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September 17, 1966 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-09-17

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PAGE TWO

THE MI HI[C.Axi HAIFI F

asGZ TWn"I I t i Vti 1r Vi A iTx
_ f- ,. ~ U E~v ~ ~tU .

ATURDAY, SEPTENTBER 17, 196

6

Large Crowd Hears
Original Poems Read.

FILMS

Tiffany's':

Across Campus

Charming Naivete

By PENNY YOUNG
Last night 120 people gathered
in the Wesley Foundation Room
of First Methodist Church to lis-
ten to Joel Isaac Greenburg and
George Abbott White "do things
with language and talk about
love."
The event, sponsored by The
Michigan Daily. was advertised
as a poetry reading. For two hours
Greenburg and White stood
against a background of exotic
potted plants and interpreted with
marvelous meaning and emotion
poems that they had conceived
and written themselvep.
Joel Greenburg and his "Pic
tures of Troilus" was the focal
point of the first hour. "Troilus."
five years in the writing, is to
date his most important work. It
is a romance based on Geoffrey
Chaucer's "Troilus and Criseyde,"
The poem was written in 12
parts or fragments. Greenburg
took Chaucer's hero and elabor-
ated him by showing Troilus in 12
different pictures. The fragments
trace his development from boy-
hood ,through a romance with Cri-
seyde, and ends with Troilus view-
ing the world from heaven follow-
ing his death in a battle.
Parts of "Troilus" have ap-
peared in "Generation" and
"Anon." The poem in its entirety
will appear soon in "Poet Lore," ieayqatry:pbihdi
a litearquarterl pblishe i
Boston.
Greenburg, a former HopwoodI
Award winner in poetry, has been
writing poetry for seven years. He
is a karate expert, an amateur
boxer, a former broadcaster onj
Ann Arbor radilo station WAAM,
and presently a student of Phil-
osophy at Eastern Michigan Uni-
versity. George Abbot White, his
friend and fellow poet, describes
Joel as a student of muscle and
machine who also writes delicate,
precise, lyrical poetry.
George Abbott White very ablyG

By BETSY COHN ture of "help, know and love thy,
o the second hour. His neighbor."
Once upon a time there was a Hepburn plays a "real phony,"
reading of "To Alpha Centuri" very lovely and frightened girl Underneh her nel acurd
was undeniably the emotional who lived alone except for a name- sophistication ,there is a gentle
high point of the evening. White less cat. The lovely and frightened naivete and general disarray of
refers to "Centuri" as a love poem, girl looked like a beautiful new- loneliness, confusion and fright.
refrs o "entri"as loe pemborn duck, the cat looked like a Good friend Paul (Peppard) is able
traditional in the sense of rhyme, cat and together they formed a to see through her furlined fa-
symbol and image, but surrealis- delightful menagerie in "Break- cade. He makes a noble (nearly
tic: incorporating the "sur-real," fast at Tiffany's." self-righteous) effort to unravel
distorting the rea . He uses the It is not sacrilege to call Aud. his "lonely little friend' 'and show
rey Hepburn a baby duck, for it her that all people do not have
-w m her f the om asks the was the intention of Truman Ca- finely chiseled front teeth.
woman he loves to get on the train pote, author of "Breakfast at Tif- The fight is tender, dramatic
with him. The poem describes fany's," to portray his heroine and surprisingly humorous. The
kinds of love: the love that old (whatever species she may be), as happy ending takes a long time
nc ople have for one another, the a helpless young thing new on her to get that way, but it is worth
love a young man feels for his feet, still shaky on her knees. the wait with the filler of Henry
¢' 1.rnfi n n m ~ a n: .__ .

more candy coated fragments; al-
low George Peppard to be overly
limpid and be lenient of the loose
hanging ends. The acting and the
presence of Audrey Hepburn will
compensate. In character, she has
become a lively and totally enjoy-
able figure teetering between a!
lightheaded impish character and
a pathetic figure of loneliness and
confusion.
Out of character she is in full
possession of the Hepburn charm
which takes with it a characteris-
tic grace and unique sensitivity
captured appropriately by the
Mancini music.
Whether your animal inclina-
tions are bird-like, fowl, or ro-
dent . . . "Breakfast at Tiffany's"
is guaranteed to arouse your most
inert amoebic instincts.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 17
After Game 'til 6:30 p.m.-Al-
pha Sigma Phi will feature the
Rationals at a lawn dance, 920
Baldwin, off Hill and Washtenaw.
After Game 'til 7 p.m. - Sigma
Phi Epsilon will sponsor an all-
campus lawn dance, corner of Hill
and State Sts.
7 and 9 p.m. - Cinema Guild:
Lawrence Olivier's film, "Richard
II" in the Architecture Aud.
7 and 9 p.m. - Cinema II:
"Breakfast at Tiffany's" in Aud.
A.
8 p.m.-Frederico Fellini's "I
Vitelloni" will be shown at the
Newman Center, 331 Thompson St.

Admission to the film and discus-
sion following is 50c.
8:30 p.m.-The Prime Movers
blues band will be featured at the
Ca terbury House, 330 Maynard
St. Cover charge is $1.25 per per-
son.
9 p.m.-The Woolies will be fea-
tured at the Mudbowl Madness
lawn dance, sponsored by Sigma
Alpha Epsilon and Gamma Iota
Beta. at the corner of Washtenaw
and South University.
SUNDAY, SEPT. 18
7 and 9 p.m. - Cinema Guild:
Lawrence Olivier's film, "Richard
III," in the Architecture Aud.

8 p.m.-Mass meeting for the
"Offset Perspective" literary mag-
azine held at 2521 SAB.
8:30 p.m.-The Prime Movers
blues band will be featured at the
Canterbury House, 330 Maynard
St. Cover charge is $1.25 per per-
son.
Lose Something?
Find it with a
Daily Classified
^DIAL 2-6264
TAT

ather. and the complex love a
man feels for a woman. At the
end it becomes clear that the
we man cannot "give him her'
hand": she is too weak to make
the leap of love.

And so Miss Hepburn quivers
gracefully through her tale of a
beautiful young fashion model
plucked fresh off the farm and
into the traps of the big city rat
race.

Mancini's music and some excel-
lent minor character roles.
Forgive the plot for some of its

White ,a graduate of the Uni- It is pure entertainment to watch
versity, editor of "Generation" for Holly Golightly (a pseudonym for
siveral years. initiated the New the ex-Lula May) gracefully wad-
Poet Series, and currently holds dle through an entourage of "in-
Woodrow Wilson and Danforth crowd" hairless producers, high-
Fellowships. He will be studying blood-pressured Latin American
English and American literature senors and numberless other reck-
at Brandeis University, writing a less romps.
critical biography on the Ameri- Holly Golightly is a whimsical
can critic F. 0. Matthiessen, to Holly Goreghnyei a "islg
whos meory e ddicaed is carefree forerunner of "Darling";
whose memory he dedicated his yet unlike her award winning
reading, and "hopefully, writing progeny, Holly has been able to
more verse."

"A delight!
Witty, satiric,
with a,
marvelous
assortment
of actors!"
-Cue Magatrie
COLUMBIA PICTURES,
BRYAN FORBES
PRODUCTION OF
THE WRONG BOX

An exciting aspect of last night's'
poetry reading was the interest
and response exhibited by adult
members of the audience.

become a more fully developed
character who evokes sympathy as
well as any latent maternal or
paternal instincts that may be
dwelling in the observer.

There are no more readings But Holly Golightly does not
scheduled in the near future at have to borrow any father or
the Wesley Foundation, but poe- mother hen from her audience;
try is read every Friday night at Capote has provided her with her
Smitty's in South Quad. own: George Peppard. He is in-
troduced to her infested world of
The Ark is also a local gather-I "super rats" (rodent-type beaus

4
I

JOHN ILLS* RALPH RICHARDSON
MICH AE L CI E fmes
PETER COOK DUDLEY MfORE.NANETTE NEWMAN
TONY HANCOCK.PETER SELLEAS
DIA
..6tPILNIUWELIE5-62

I

4

L
90

ing place for poets. Jerry Ba-
danes, to whom "To Alpha Cen-
turi" was dedicated because of his
help in developing the explosive
style necessary for long poems of
that type, will read his poetry at
the Ark tonight. Badanes, who is
associated with the Student for
Democratic Society's Radical Ed-
ucation Project, has contributed
frequently to "Generation."

in gentlemen's clothes) as a steady
friend about whom she could cat-
apult in continuous chaos. She
turns to him in her "Reds," ("you
know, the moments when you're
just scared and you really don't
know why"), she talks to him
through his blues ("I am a writer
. no I haven't written anything
in four years. . .") and they blend
together in a multicolored adven-

W

amm

"'THE IDOL' TANTALIZES
... EXPLODES WITH
GUT-CLUTCHING PASSION !"
(TIME MAGAZINE)
"'THE IDOL' WILL INEVITABLY BE TAGGED
AS A MALE 'DARLING.' " (McCALL'S)

l . t?*. 1 . J. .SJ.J...J... J...... .. . . ..."..t. .:. fiA: :J::1. . . . . . .. .t4::t"AA.f.. ..:::'ti
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an September 15, 1966 the Public Relations Board,
official publication of the tlniver- I Approved: That SGt rescind the tern- Approved: That the Committee for
sity of Michigan for which The porary legislation passed September 8 Improved Education be given permis-
Michigan Daily assumes no editor- on membership requirements. Section sion to hold a bucket drive Sept. 29,
ta mponsibility. Notices shoald be .3 under Types of Recognition in Uni- 1966 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. in order to
sent In TVPt.WRIT'llA'N form to versity Regulations concerning Student collect money for the Children's Com-
Room 3519 Administration Bldg be- Organizations be amended to read munity School.
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding "Register the names of its officers and Approved: That SGC suspend'the
publication and by 2 p.m Friday faculty adviser with thb Office of Stu- rules and grant the Michigan Men's
for Saturday and Sunda. General dent Affairs (1011 Administration rles and grtheichiganuen'
Notices may be published a maxi- Bldg.) at the beginning of each se- Glee Club permission to use sound
mum of two times on request. iay mester or summer session, such a list equipment on the Diag on Saturday
Calendar items appear once only, to be submitted by the end of the morning, Sept. 17.
Student organization notices are not sixth week of the semester (or second Approved: That SGC allocate $400
accepted for publication. week of the summer session). for the purpose of establishing and
Approved: That SOC allocate $1000 operating, for the current semester,
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 17 to be available for contribution to jointly with the University Activitiesj
the campaign which under the aegis Center, a "MARKET" to serve as a
to USNSA, colleges and the universi- communications center for students
Day Calendar ties in the state and other interested wishing to buy or sell merchandise and
groups (e.g., UAW) are organizing to books.
Football - U-M vs. Oregon State: influence public opinion favorably to-
Michigan Stadium, 1:30 p.m. wards granting the 18 year old vote.
Approved :That SGC hold a two-part
Cinema Guild - Lawrence Olivier's referendum to be put before the stu- ANNOUNCEMENT
"Richard III": Architecture Aud., 7 dent body at the regular fall elec-
and 9 p.m. I tion on the 16th of November. Michigan Department of Social Serv-
_____The first part will give the student ices-Lansing and other Mich. corn-
a choice of whether or not he wishes munities. Due to the great expansion
1eir l o ie to have the University compute class of federal programs in the field of
Gen erat Notices str" uc"val**u"meus:i
ranks for Selective Service use. Public Welfare, numerous positions are
EngineeringlIacementMeeting:""En- The second part will ask for the available for PublicaWelfare Workers
gineering Opportunities." Discussion of student's opinion on how the present and other administrative fields. A few
opportunities for current engineering draft system should be restructured, of the current openings include :
graduates, demand, salaries. etc. Pri- and how he would react to various Counselors, degree in Soc., Psych., Spec.
martly for seniors and graduate stu- alternatives. For example, he could Ed., G & C. Variety of locations, Lans-
dents, but open to all interested, choose between: ing, Detroit, Alpena, Traverse City,
Prof. J. 0. Young, Sept. 19, 4 p.m., 1) A system of Universal Military Saginaw, Marquette, Escanaba. For the
229 West Engineering Bldg. Training. blind and in trng. schools. Occupation-
2) A system of Universal Conscription al Therapist, certification of license,
Male Chorus Singers: Needed for No~-, in which all must serve in either Adrian and Lansing. Recreation in-
vember production of "Faust" by School the army or non-military alternative structors, males, Whitmore Lake.
of Music. Interested parties should con- service. POSITION OPENINGS:
tact Prof. Josef Blatt, Room 3054 3) The present system. PSTO PNNS
School of Music, North Campus, phone 4) The preseent system with non- Diebold, Inc., Canton, Ohio-Senior
64-2526 military alternative service available to sales representatives, one for manufac-
'___those drafted, turing. one for service industries, one
Sumar ofAcionTaen y tudnt 5)_ A system of lottery at age 18 in !for federal and local govts. To sell
Summary of Action Taken by Student which those chosen would have8the specialized record handling equipment.
Government Council at Its Meeting choice of military service or non-mili. -30-40 yrs., grad, pref., resident of De-
tary alternative service. troit area. Junior sales trainee, trng.
6) A system with no conscription and period 1 yr., 22-35 yrs., min. 2 full yrs.
a voluntary aim. of college, military obligation satisfied.
0RGA NIZAT I N The student would then be asked Special interviews will be held in De-
whether, in a system which offered troit week of Sept. 26. Appointments
ES non-military service he would choose now being made through theBureau,
the military or non-military option. call for further information.
SG ndsthtPart o o hs LocalCorporation-Engineering Psy-
____ _______referendum be binding on the admin- chologist, MS/PhD. Exper. in human
_ istration according to results obtain- engr. of airborne displays & controls
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN- ed from the total voting population. pref. ,trng. req. in visual perception,
NOUNCEMI'NT is available to offietaliv This referendum would include the photo interpretation rel. to design of
recognized and registered student, or- sex of the voter, radar imagery.
ganizations only. Organizations who The exact wording of the referendum4 *
are planning so be artive for the Fall questions will be discussed and passed For further information please call
Term must be registered in the Offtre by Council at a later meeting. 764-7460, General Division, Bureau of
of Student Organistions by Pri. Sept Appointed: Don Law as chairman or Appointments, 3200 SAB.
16. Forms are available in Room 1011.
SAB -.--- --

w

JOSEPH B. LEVINE presents
JENNIFER JONES
MICHAEL PARKS II
also starring
JOHN LEYTON

c~oi 4~~7

!i
I
i

the

DIAL
8-6416

U7U1 1T.

v

Continuous
Today from
1 O'clock

Phone-48-20-

Phone 482-2056
Th
s eas
wa
Entance C', CARPENTER ROAD

he Area's Newest Drive-In is
sy to reach--2 miles South of
oshtenaw Rd. and Carpenter Rd.
Box Office Open 6:30

PRIME 1 1
blues. band

First Run-NOW SHOWING
'CESTUE Wnl n IN TUrDAM

hear what Ann, Arbor's critics,
"FANTABULOUS"-Martin Bell
"FANTABULOUS"-Andy Fiddler
"FANTABULOUS"-Ed Reynolds

say:

SECRETS OF THE FORBIDDEN WORLD REVEALED BY THE HIDDEN CAMERA
Shown at 7:10 & 10:30

ALSO ...
[STRMGE ...TRRYING

17

m

Shown at 9:00 Only

PLUS
"CHEYENNE DAYS"
In Color
2 Color Cartoons
"ASSAULT '& PEPPERED"
"RUSHING ROULETTE"

fri., sat., sun.

330 Maynard
8:30 p.m.

$1.25 per person

11

-- - - ------------

University Lutheran Chapel. 1511
Washtenaw, Sept. 18, 9:45 and 11:15
services, sermon by the Rev. A. Scheips:
"Overcoming Worrywartism." Two Bible
classes at 11:15.
Guild House, The Roost-coffee house,
Sept. 17, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., 802 Monroe.
* * *
Newman Student Club, Symposium:
"The Parent's Responsibility in Pre-
School Religious Formation," Sept. 18,
2-4 p.m., Newman Center, 331 Thomp-
son.
Newman Student Club, Art Film:: "I
Vitelloni," Sept. 17, 8 p.m., Newman
Center, 331 Thompson. Admission 50c.

NEWMAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Frederico Fellini's
I VITELLONI
Sept. 17th of 8 P.M.
AT THE NEWMAN CENTER

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II t
C IANEMAIII
I r
! presents
I
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I I
BREAKFAST
1 TIAT1
TIFFANY'S
technicolor i
I ,
: AUDREY HEPBURN GEORGE PEPPARD
r r
MUSIC BY HENRY MANCINI
, ,
i !
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, SEPT. 16 & 17
7 & 9:05 P.M. Aud. A, Angell Hall
, I
ID required Admission: 50c ;
U P nIn -' R

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331 Thompson

Admission 50c

-- - - -- _®__ - I

I

Alpha Sigma Phi

CIiEM GU ILD

LAWN DANCE
"T^ A VT A 1 V 1 ! EM UT I_ I ^ A k 4 1

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I

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