THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY. 'MARCH 160'1866
PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATTJRDAY. MARIIU 10 191U1
via s. V A'Y a;ff 11;17;VV1" ; / 1 /VV
IPI III II I II rp /1Wr ^I
Romney Participates in
Business Award Program
Group': Octofem Patchwork
Residential College Set for Discussion
At Forthcoming Regents' April Meeting
Governor George Romney, a pre-
vious winner of the Business Lead-
ership Award from the University
Graduate School of Business Ad-
ministration, participated in the
annual award presentations here
This year's award was given to
Frederick R. Kappel, chairman of
American Telephone and Tele-
According to Kappel, a business
is merely the reflection of an idea.
"The nature and shape and char-
acter of the business will neces-
sarily grow out of the fundamen-
tal thought that drives it. And
there must be such a driving
thought-some germinal, inspirit-
ing, action-compelling concept-
if the business is really to live
Rather than a complicated no-
tion, he said, it should be a simple
idea to be widely understood, and
should be broad to generate much
action. "If you take a narrow view
you limit yourself at the start."
As chairman of AT&T, Kappel
said that "to me this means we
don't mix the job up with trying
to do a lot of other things . . .
We are dedicated to providing
communications service, period,
and we aim to do this as well as
we possibly can."
He said that it is important for
his firm to maintain "a good com-
patible system that people can
swear by and not at." Kappel add-
ed that a communications service
to the general public should be
under public regulation, but would
do its job "so well that the regu-
lators wouldn't have anything left
By MICHAEL JULIAR
As a male, I recommend that
all eligible draftees go to see the
film presently playing at the
Michigan Theatre, the film adap-
tation of Mary McCarthy's "The
Group." And be sure you go with
Heaven help us men
if it wereI
It is practically an incompre-
hensible movie without enlighten-
ing feminine comments such as:
"Isn't she nasty?" and "Why,
they're all lesbians, aren't they?"
and (from a girl sitting behind me
to her girl friend) "That's the doc-
tor. I don't want to tell you what
happens next," and "She had a
nose job," and "She wears con-
tacts," and "Girls ARE really like
But it can't be. At least not in
this movie,for the director,'Sid-
ney Lumet, has made a comedy of
manners, a satire, a soap opera,
and a pathetic intermingling of
eight females. That's an average
of two girls to a category. The re-
sult is a patchwork-a colorful,
perceptive, and finely acted octo-
fem study of the comings and go-
ings of an unerringly handsome
set of Vassarians graduated down
the river Hudson. The world
greets the "group" in its petunia
and hors d'oeuvre manner, and
before it is finished with them it
has knocked them for exactly eight
Soap and Pathos
Lumet succeeds in deftly sorting
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out the satire, the comedy of man-
ners, the soap and the pathos.
For example, Dottie (Joan Hac-
kett) moves from a total lack of
inexperience in love and sex
(handled humorously), to a rich
and settled life of matri-money
(mostly unobserved by the aud-
ience) to a pathetically bored and
quickly middle-aged woman who
lives from wine glass to liquor
bottle. These sequences, as well as
many others, are finely handled
examples of Lumet's observant
eye, and sharp direction, and Miss
Hackett's clear and sure acting.
As a matter of fact, all of the
acting, when you consider that one
man had to keep eight females
leads in rein, is outstanding. Lu-
met controls the picture all the
way. No one actress, or actor, up-
stages any other; the seemingly
impossible task of keeping eight
different stories going at once, go-
ing without confusion to the aud-
ience, and going without a total
drop in audience interest, is prac-
tically solved for most of the two
and a half hours of the feature.
Comedy of Manners?
These, then, are the successful
points of "The Group." I didn't
read the book and am not familiar
with Mary McCarthy's own handl-
ing of the story's point of view.
That is something else. But Sid-
ney Lumet lets too many points of
view interfere. Is this a comedy of
manners, a social history of eight
females, an elaborate soap opera,
a melodrama? The two and a half
hours leave me not with the feel-
ing of "nastiness," as they did
with a friend of mine, but with
the feeling of confusion in ap-
proach, in angle of outlook, in
point of view. Many of the indi-
vidual sequences stand up strong-
ly in this sense because they are
by themselves not an adulterated
mixture of views. But the entire
movie, as a series of sequences,
does not hold together as satis-
factorily as it would have if Lu-
met and his writer had attacked
"The Group" from only one angle.
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
Iity of Michigan for which The'
"Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
*al responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 pm. Friday
for Saturday'nd 'Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
SATURDAY, MARCH 19
Wilder Conference on Topology-Aud.
D,.Angell Hall, 9 a.m.
Center for Research and Learning and
Teaching Workshop-"Programmed In-
struction": Rackham Bldg., 9 a.m.
Cinema Guild-"Knife in the Water":
Architecture Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.
University Players School of Music
Opera-"Rosalinda": Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, 8 p.m.
Jazz Concert-Archie Shepp Quartet
Trueblood Aud., 8 p.m.
Seventh-Day Adventist Student Asso-
elation - Lecture, March 19, 3 p.m.,
'Doctoral Examination for Garth Wil-
liam Warner, Jr., Mathematics; thesis:
"Quasi Additive Set Functions and
Non-Linear Integration over a Variety'
Sat., March 19, 3201 Angell Hall, at 2
p.m. Chairman, Lamberto Cesari.
Doctoral Examination for Catherine
Ann Caraher, Americal Culture; thesis:.
i"Thorstein Veben and the American
Novel," Sat., March 19, Room 201 haven
Hall, at 9 a.m. Chairman, J. L. Davis.
Summary of Action Taken by Student
Government Council at Its Meeting
March 17, 1966
Approved: That Student Government
Council adopt the constitution of the
Big Ten Student Body President's
Council, and thereby allow its president
to participate fully in the activities
_nd recomendations of the Council.
Accepted: Report on pre-marital and
marital counseling and sex education
from Rick Handel, chairman SGC Coun-
Approved: That Interfraternity Coun-
cil be granted the use of the former
executive office of Interquadrangle
FApproved: That SGO suspend the
rules requiring bucket drives to be
calendared in the spring of the preced-
ing year in order that Voice may spon-
sor a bucket drive for the Children's
Community Nursery School on March
Approved: That SC pay for the cost
of shipping books to Tuskegee Institute
for astudent run book exchange at the
Insttte. That SC turn over all of
its remaining books from the former
Exchange Store and Student Book Ex-
change to the Alpha Phi Omega Book
Dept. of English Language and Litera-
SATURDAY, MARCH 19
3 p.m.-"The New Jazz, The
Negro, and America" will be dis-
'Cussed by noted professors, critics,
musicians, and disk Jockeys in the
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
will present the film "Knife in the
Water" at Architecture Aud.
8 p.m.-The University Players
of Music Opera will present "Ros-
alinda" at Lydia Mendelssohn
8 p.m. - Archie Shepp, saxo-
phonist, will appear in concert at
8:30 p.m. - Canterbury House
will present' Humphrey Bogart in
the films "Casablanca" and "The
Caine Mutiny." Admission $1.
10:30 p.mn.-Archie Shepp will
appear in a jam session at the
VFW Hall, 314 E. Liberty.
SUNDAY, MARCH 20
'7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
present the film "Knife in the
Water" at Architecture Aud.
7:30 p.m.-Dr. Lawrence Mc-
Donald will speak on "The John
Birch Society." Sponsored by the
Young Americans for Freedom.
Room 3C in the Union. Free.
8 p.m.-W. D. Snodgrass, Pulit-
zer winning poet, will speak in the
ture Lecture: R. G. Woodman, Univer-
sity of Western Ontario, London, Cana-:
da, "Creative Moods in the Prelude,"
Aud. A, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m., .Mon.,
Teachers College, Columbia Univ.,
N.Y.C.--Announces Work-Study pro-
gram. Combines full-time yob (35 hrs./
wk.) and classes eves. & Sat. Carry up
to 8 hrs. tuition free. Minimum office
skills but typing ability req. Also jobs
in clerical, bookkeeping & acctg. De-
tails at Bureau of Appointments.
Mgmt. Consultants, Barrington, Ill.-
1. Supv. of Project & Process Engrs.
Age limit 48. Degree in Mech. Engrg,
pref. Extensive exper. in tool & die
des. 2. Process Engr. BSME or equiv. ex-
per. in stamping & forming of metals.
Exper, in tool & die res., cost reduction
United Fund of Greater Lima, Inc.,
Lima, Ohio-Recent grad in Soc. Work.
for Dir. of Neighborhood Projects-
Assoc. Dir. of United Fund. Organize
& dev. programs, assist in fund rais-
Avco Economics Systems Corp., Po-
land Springs, Me.-Women's Resid. Job
Corps Trng. Center. Men & women for
various positions including supv., lead-
ers, counselors, vocational counselors.
Degrees in educ., psych., guid., counsel-
ing_ or social work. MA pref. for supv.
Some exper, in indiv. & group services.
Also openings for Psych. Services Supv.,
Clinical Psych. & Psychometrist. PhD
educ. ,psych., guid. & couns. Specific
trng. in testing. MA only for psychom-
etrist. One yr. exper. required.
Rehabilitation Programs, Inc., Pough-
keepsie, N.Y.-Speech Therapist for po-
sition in Cerebral Palsy Clinic available
New Canaan Nature .Ctr. Assoc., Inc.,
New I Canaan, Conn.-Curator of Edu-
cation to direct educ. program, assist
with exhibits program & dev. & main-
tain nature trails. BA in natural sci-
ence, 2 yrs. museum or nature center
exper. in natural history education.
* * *
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
MARCH 22 INTERVIEWS:
Foote, Cone & Belding, Chicago--Men
& women. Trng. in art layout, copy-
writing, mkt, res., print. advtg. prod.
Camp Tamarack, Mich.-Coed. Cabin
counselors, canoe trippers, unit supv.
truck-bus driver, nurse, %caseworker &
specialists in arts & crafts, waterfront
Melody Fair, Tonawanda, N.Y.-Sing-
ers. Men & women. Bring your own
accompanist. Interview at 3G, Michi-
gan Union from 1-4 p.m..
Camp Cavell, Mich,-YWCA Camp
Unit leaders & ass'ts., waterfront &
riding directors, camperaft &rcookout
Cedar Point, Sandusky, Ohio - Men
& women. Ride operators, cashiers &
J. L. Hudson Co., Detroit-Sales peo-
ple for the summer.
Details at Summer Placement, 212
SAB, Lower Level.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign schedule posted at 128-H West
TUES., MARCH 22--
George A. Fuller Co., Dallas, Tex. -
BS: CE, EE, ME. Citizens & non-citi-
zens becoming citizen--must have per-
manent visa. Construction.
WED.-THURS., MARCH 23-24-
Cameron Iron Works, Inc., Houston,
Tex.-BS-MS: IE, ME, Met.
THURS., MARCH 24-
All-Steel Equipment, Inc., Aurora &
South Bend-BS-MS: IE, ME, Produc-
tion Mgmt. Men only. Des. & Prod.
Avco-Lycoming, Stratford, Conn. -
BS, MS, Prof.: Aero., CE-(Aero. Stress)
Any Degree: Mat'ls., ME, Met. MS: Info.
& Controls. BS-MS: EM. U.S. citizens-
security clearance. R. & D., Des.
Barton-Aschman Assoc., Chicago -
BS-MS: CE. BA-MA: Econ.-Planning'
Econ., Straight land econ. Non-citizens
bust have permanent visa. Prof. Con-
sulting Services in Fields of Transpor-
tation Engrg. & City Planning (p.m.)
Combustion Engrg., Inc., Chattanooga
Tenn.-Any Degree: CE, ME, Met. Men
only. R. & D.,
Digital Equipment Corp., Plant, Bos-
ton-Sales over the world-BS-MS: IE.
Any Degree: EE. U.S. citizens & foreign,
students for own country-. yr. trng
in Boston. Sales-Mfg. of C6mputers &
National Video Corp., Chicago - Any
Degree: BE. BS: E Physics, ME. MS.
Info. & Controls. Citizens & non-citi-
zens becoming U.S. citizen. R. & D.
Phillips Petroleum Co., Atomic Energy
Div., National Reactor Testing Station
Idaho Fails, Idaho-Any Degree: ChE
EE, EM, ME, Met., Inorg. Chem., Math
& Physics. MS-PhD: Nuclear. BS: E
Math, E Physics. MS: Info. & Controls.
R. & D., Des., Atomic Energy.
Sollitt Construction Co., Ind., Mich.
Ohio & Ill.-BS-MS: CE. Men only
(Continued from Page 1)
timate of the probable financing
rlan-which, it was emphasized,
is very tentative and highly con-
tingent on the design and total
cost of the final residential college
plan and legislative and donor
money for it:
-A loan (probably at about 5.5
per cent compound interest),
whic his self-liquidating through
student fees and is the traditional
means of financing residence cails,
is believed intended to meet about
70 per cent of the cost;
-Debt service on the loan could
consist of some net housing rev-
enue, a tuition and housing fee
differential and summer and aca-
demic use revenue from the halls:
--About 20 per cent may come
from operations of residence halls
already paid for and refinancing
--About 10 per cent, according
to the estimate, may come from
gifts and University funds such as
the $55-M campaign.
The cost per student of the resi-
dential college halls is expected to
be only somewhat moreEthan other
Enaance OwCARPENTER RQD
FREE CAR HEATERS
DORIS DAY--ROD TAYLOR
CinemaScope-Color by DELUXE
Shown at 7:10-11:40
A MOh C-twy .po.P,.., ,
A. Aw.... .,dAdrichC-p..p Pd ..n
Shown at 9:20 Only
Starting Friday-We Are
Open 7 Nites a Week
Friday and Saturday
University housing. The addition
of academic space, however, could
ircrease the cost per student sub-
stantially - possibly one - third
more than the University's pro-
jected Bursley Hall, according to
The likelihood of such an added
cost has forced University admit a-
istrators to ask the Regents that.
they institute a tuition and hors-
ing fees slightly higher than the
present rates - with a special
scholarship program to match -
uniess legislative or donor money
is enough to cover it.
Although financing the plan will
be r problem, once the job is done,
the literary college executive com-
iri tee said in a March 6 resolu-
ti.-7,, "Its implementation will not
a'fect basic priority commitments
f[.r buildings and equipment to-
raEet the needs of the nearly
11.000 undergraduateL LSA stu-
dents now on the central campus."
7 and 9 P.M.
Read' and Use
Michigan Daily Classifieds
NOW ! 00-3:40-
"An absorbing and gripping
What really went on when the movie about that exclusive
girls got together at Vassar 'Group'!"-Det. Free Press
A CHARLES K. FELDMAN fg.r
meswd 9ru UNITED ARTISTS
THIS PICTURE iS RECOMMENDED FOR ADULTS
WIN ERBest Picture! '
AWARD Best Screenplay
LAURENCE IIARVEY# DIRK BOGARDE
(I AftA "& 1 0 1
a powerful andbold motion picture...
madebyadults...with adults... foradultsI
UAC's CREATIVE ARTS FESTIVAL 1916
WILL GEER, a theater veteran of real
distinction, began his
career in boat
from 1 o'clock
"JULIET OF THE SPIRITS"
SHOWN AT 1:00
THE MAN WHO AND 9:05
MAKES NO MISTAKES!
in a P rog ramn
of Frost, Whitman,
shows, tents, and repertory in the 20's
with Sothern and Marlowe,. and made
his New York debut as Pistol with Otis
Skinner and Mrs. Fiske in The Merry
Wives of Windsor. He has since appear-
ed in hundreds of plays including Of
Mice and Men, The Cradle Will Rock,
and Knickerbocker Holiday.
University of Michigan
Gilbert and Sullivan Society
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
at Lydia Mendelssohn
March 23, 24, 25, 26
BOX OFFICE OPEN:
March 21 & 22. . . 8:30 a.m.-5:00 p m.
March 23-26. . . 8:30 a.m. 'til curtain
Sat. Mat. & Sat Nite-SOLD OUT
Wed & Thurs., Mar. 23-24-$1.50
Fri., March 25-$2.00
. ..8:30 P.M.
Department of Speech
TONIGHT at 7and 9 P.M.
KNIFE IN THE
* A thriller as sharp asa
knife and as smooth as water"
* by the director of "!Repulsion."~
8 :00 P.M.
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
"IT'S SPRING AGAIN"
Block Order Reqests Submitted by