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September 11, 1966 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-09-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TH E MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1966

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The Week To Come: Events

NSA Services to Students
Lack Sufficient Publicity

11

ii

II

SUNDAY, SEPT.11x
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild3
presents Tom Courtney and Mi-i
chael Redgfave in "The Loneli-i
ness of the Long Distance Run-E
ner."
7 and 9:15 p.m.-Cinema II pre-
sents Sidney Poitier in "A Rai-1
sin in the Sun" in Aud. A, Angell]
Hall.
MONDAY, SEPT. 12l
4 p.m.-Prof. R. M. Hare of the
Oxford University philosophy de-1
partment will deliver a lecture on
"Meaning and Speech Acts" in
Aud. C.
8 p.m. - University President1
Harlan Hatcher delivers his an-
nual "State of the University"7
message in Rackham Lecture Hall.
Faculty awards will be announced.
8 p.m. - The Children's Com-
munity School, an experimental
private school for five and six
year-olds, will conduct a work-
shop in Rm. 3Z of the Union for
people interested in working as
volunteer assistants in its pro-
gram.
TUESDAY, SEPT. 13
4 p.m.-Young Democrats meet-
ing will discuss their fall program
in the multipurpose room of the
UGLI.
8 p.m - The Children's Com-
munity School, an experimental

private school for five and six'
year-olds, will conduct a workshop
in Rm. 3Z of the Union for people
interested in working as volunteer
assistants in its program.
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 14
3:30 p.m.-The Department of
Architecture will give a lecture by
Ernest Brandl, scholar-in-resi-
dence at the University of Notre
Dame. He will speak on "Adolf
Loos-Pioneer of Modern Archi-
tecture," at the Architecture Aud.
4:15 p.m.-An Anatomy Depart-
ment seminar: Dr. Donald F.
Huelke of the anatomy department
will speak on "Investigations of
Fatal Automobile Accidents - A
Final Report." The lecture will be
in Rm. 2501 East Medical Bldg.
7:30 p.m.-Prof. Brice Carna-
ham of the Engineering College
will speak on "An Introduction to
Digital Computers and the MAD
Language-I" in the Natural
Science Aud.
8 p.m. - The Children's Com-
munity School, an experimental
private school for five and six
year-olds, will conduct a workshop
in Rm. 3Z of the Union for people
interested in working as volunteer
assistants in its program.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 15
7 and 9 p.m. - Cinema Guild

"Joan of the Angels" in
Architecture Aud.

theI

7:30 p.m.-Prof. O. L. Chavar-
ria-Aguilar will speak on "Lan-
guage and Politics in India," in
the Rackham Amphitheatre; pre-
sented by the Linguistics Dept.
FRIDAY, SEPT. 16
7 and 9 p.m. -- Cinema Guild
presents Jerry Kawaloerowicz's
"Joan of the Angels" in the
Architecture Aud.
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema II pre-
sents "Breakfast at Tiffany's" in
Aud. A.
8 p.m.-Poetry Reading by Joel
Greenberg and George Abbott
White at the Wesley Foundation,
admission free; sponsored by The
Michigan Daily.
8 p.m. - The Children's Com-
munity School, an experimental
private school for five and six
year-olds, will conduct a workshop
in Rm. 3Z of the Union for people
interested in working as volunteer
assistants in its program.
SATURDAY, SEPT. 17
7 and 9 p.m. - Cinema Guild:
Lawrence Olivier's film, "Richard
III" in the Architecture Aud.

(Continued from Page 1)
been able to obtain discounts for
students while traveling abroad,
operates a travel bureau (Educa-
tional Travel, Inc.) offering stu-
dents low-cost tour and travel ar-
rangements, and makes available
for students low-cost insurance
policies.
In the past several years SGC
has made scanty use of these serv-
ices and to an even lesser degree
informed the student body of the
benefits available to them as in-
dividuals.
In the fall of 1962 University
students, in a campus wide refer-
endum, voted by a narrow margin
to maintain their affiliation with
NSA.
Although the campus reaffirm-
ed its interest in NSA through
the referendum SGC did not inter-
pret the vote as a mandate to
make fuller use of NSA's services
on campus, and until now NSA
has been little more than a two
week trip to the annual summer
congress for perhaps half a dozen
students.

national organization and member
schools.
But the value of NSA to each
campus depends on the delegates
and the information they subse-
quently pass on to their student
governments and the whole stu-
dent body.
Mark Simons, '67, SGC adminis-
trative vice-president and dele-
gate to' this year's congress, ex-
plained that by publicizing the
ideas, programs and resolutions
discussed at the congress on cam-
pus NSA will be able to reach and
influence each student.
One major problem at the Uni-
versity has been the absence for
the past two years of an NSA co-
ordinator to serve as the middle-
man between the national organi-
zation and SGC and the students.
It would be the coordinator's
job to correspond with the na-
tional office in Washington, make
Council members and committee
chairmen aware of NSA's infor-
mation resources, set up programs
for students on campus and pub-
licize NSA's travel, discount and
insurance plans to all students.

+ Use Daily Classifieds +V

The annual congress provides
the primary contact between the

7 and 9 p.m. - Cinema;
"Breakfast at Tiffany's"

:II
in

I..

presents Jerry Kawaloerowicz's I Aud. A.

FILMS
'A Fine Madness' Tries Humor
But Triteness Overcomes Truth

ALL STUDENTS WELCOME
Sunday, September 11
the film-
"DAVID AND LISA"
(first program in a series on Mental Health)
at the
PRESBYTERIAN CAMPUS CENTER
1432 Washtenaw
Supper-6 P.M. Film-7 P.M.
(Come for either or both, but please
make supper reservations-665-6575)

By JOYCE WINSLOW 1
Sean Connery, Joanne Wood-9
ward and New York City star inl
"A Fine Madness" which premier-
ed at the Michigan last night. New
York City was great.3
Sean Connery was fair as Sam-
son Shillitoe, poet and carpet-l
cleaner who sponges off women
and takes their money too. Sam-;
son is a self-made non-conformist.
He over-tipples at prestigious
poetry reading and topples the
pillars of society and sobriety by
admonishing Park Avenue dow-
agers: "You are all roses. Get out
of your corsets and blossom."
Samson refuses to pay his first
wife alimony. As a result he is
always on the run from a short,
fat summons server who pursues
him, via stagnant script and over-
dramatic camera shots, through
gymnasiums, around traffic jams,
up seven flight walkups and down
into the trashcans of the Bowery.
While Samson is running, his
faithful *ife (Joanne Woodward)
is pushing salami sandwiches in a
lower Manhattan deli. Among the
pickles is a little pathos. Faithful
wife fears big, brawny husband
will soon perish because he has
ceased to publish. In fact, he
hasn't published since his "Helle-
boor," which sold around 120
copies.
To save her man from suicide,
she retains the services of a psy-
chiatrist who specializes in sooth-
ing raw talents. West becomes
enamored by Shillitoe's verse: "We

have come a long way toward
ignorance, and it has all been up-
hill," and spends long evening
sessions counselling him.I
However, plot builds upon plot.
Dr. West (Patrick O'Neal) spends#
more time with his couches than;
he does in his bed. His wife can1
console herself with harp lessons"
just so long. Inevitably, she is led
astray by Samson in a whirl of"
passion. Ah, Fate.
"A Fine Madness" tries to be a
funny picture. It fails. It tries to

extol Samson as a modern noble
savage, a fun-loving society-
shunning Huckleberry Finn whose
reasoning is soundly logical only
when viewed isolated from the rest
of society. It too, fails. Samson
seems more like a Bond gone bad
than an individualized Yossarian.
And the script, situation, and cir-
cumstances are too boring to be
bawdy and too trite to be truth.
The photography of Manhattan
is excellent, but to see the movie
for that would be madness.

-

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