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October 05, 1966 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1966-10-05

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBERS. 1966

PA~E TOTl ICIA ALYWTNSAY COE

T 1 #.#.,I3 1a:1 W.ili:i i" v v L w,/lllE:F, ,y J. Lot) 0

I

DANCE Draft-Dodger in Exile
Martha Graham Creates New Form: Says U.S. 'Going Nuts'
(Continued from Page 1) doctoral candidate at the Un

niver-

Modern Dance, Expressive Agility

Newsweek reduced it all to one sity of Toronto.
sentence in a recent article on "If I were North Vietnamese I
draft dodgers. "That reporter just wouldn't fight for Ho Chi Minh,"
didn't understand. The Newsweek said Allan. "I don't think he is alot
guy kept asking me if I would better than General Ky. The whole

By BETSY COHN
It happened one day, that some-
one rebelled against formality and
against a stilted restricted form.
And this revolution like most oth-
ers, was rejected and ridiculed,
but not defeated.
The adamant forebearance of a
woman was not diminished and
Martha Graham, comparable in
satirization to Eleanor Roosevelt,
continued her graceful rebellion
against the regimented pirouttes
and pliees of ballet.
That was 40 years ago; like
Eleanor Roosevelt, Martha Gra-
ham's greatness became establish-
ed only in the 1950's. People be-
gan to comprehend her new and
articulate form of language; a
language of dance that would di-
rectly express what she felt and
thought. The creation of her new
dance form, which by now has
evolved into a new form of thea-
tre, is more than just a perform-
ance technique; it is the expres-
sion of feeling and thought by
use of movement of the body
through varied levels in space.
Miss Graham, who overtured
the entire art of modern dance,
has been acclaimed as more than
a good dancer and choreographer.

--4-- - - A - - --l, - - &--

She is the great figure in mod-
ern theatre-"the innovator who
has adventured farthest and
achieved most of all those in the
performing arts
Her art became more unique,
partially because of a small, typi-
cal body from which emanated her
movements and gestures propor-
tionate and appropriate only to
herself.
Miss Graham was soon able to
train a company in her own dance
style and began a dynamic crea-
tion of creative ballets to express
her own sense of life. She train-
ed her dancers in the Graham
methods, at the same time encour-
aging her students to retain and
fortify their own temperaments.
Among her group of individually
styled students was Helen Mc-
Gehee.
The famed dance company,
world renowned, but not seen by
American audiences outside of
New York City in 15 years, will
be presented in Hill Auditorium
,October 28. After several months
of negotiations with Robert
Schnitzer of the Professional The-
atre Program, the Dance Com-
pany has agreed to perform here
with a complete company, their

own sets, ana a special orenestra ing interpretation they will give have fought in World War II. I war is a meaningless cause on both
Those who attend the perform- contemporary diatonic music. probably would have but it's a sides."
ance on October 28 may be dazzled Beyond the pleasure of the in- totally irrelevant question. I'm not But Bob disagrees, "I think if I
at the full capacity to which the dividual movements and perform- concerned about history. I'm just was in North Viet Nam I might
facilities of the human body have ances, those who will be fortunate against the American role in Viet join up. Ho is far superior to Ky."
been exercised. They may be star- enough to see Miss Graham's work Nam." Still, Bob contends that his de-
tled at the beauty and simplicity will have the ultimate and unique cision to move to Canada was not
meaning to lines of poetry and the enjoyment of seeing a total ar- Bob has high hopes or organiz-
with which the dancers will give tist perform a total art which has ing his fellow Americans. He is political.
movement and vitality which they taken 40 years of tedious train- currently starting an expatriate "Personal freedom is the reasonr
will derive from handclaps and ing and complete dedication to news letter. But there may be some I came up here. I want to have the
percussion and tre smooth flow- perfect. difficulty writing editorials, for right to say no to people. I've got
the draft dodgers are far from a, better things to do than be used
- F F ; F F.. -F"like-minded lot. like a robot-like killer dog in thej
AtyArmy. No one has the right to tell
me to go drop napalm on people.
is not a typical draft dodger. In I want the right to run my own
'. IP( fact I don't think there is anylife"
IIrset such thing. We're finding alot of
3T Ofepolitical types but for many peo- TOMORROW: The Reaction
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 5 Guild will present Dovzhenko's ple, coming up here is their first
4:15 p.m.-Bruce Carlson of the "Earth" in the Architecture Aud. political act. We even had a right-
anatomy department will deliver 7:30 p.m.-The Office of Reli- wing type from Arizona come up
a speech on the "Exchange Scient- gious Affairs will present Edward recently. He was sort of a Jef-N
ist's View of the USSR" in Room Crowther, bishop of Kimberley and fersonian - type Democrat w h o
201 of the East Medical Bldg. Kurman in South Africa speaking didn't want to fight in Viet Nam.
on "South Africa: The Church and His parents even agreed.
8:04 n.m The APA'L Rprr U

FRIDAY
at
COFFEE HOUSE
the
NEW FEN WICK SINGERS
also
Napkin Art Festival
VALUABLE PRIZES
Bring a Ball Point Pen
G103 South Quad
$1.00
8:30

$

41

NIGHT ONLY'

Theatre Company will perform in
"Three Mysteries With Two
Clowns" in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
THURSDAY, OCT. 6
7:00 and 9:00 p.m. - Cinema

Aparthei
Room of

id" in the Multipurpose
f the UGLI.

Disagreement
Indeed Bob and his draft-dodg-

8:00 p.m.-The APA Repertory ing friends disagree strongly on
Theatre Company will present some matters. For example, one
"Three Mysteries With Two argument flared in a discussion
Clowns" in the Lydia Mendelssonn between Bob and his fellow ex-
Theatre. - patriate Allan, a political science

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DAILY OFtFICIAL BULLETIN
""YS ."'.'...'.."...."...".. . . . . ..:...''rev:'''......*. . . . .
...'n'.'}':4"'{h;{. r}Y'':'d{. t:" ' 'o'L'.'":o":W1{" ::"r.R1 nhLh . :. . "5 . . ..,rIfI" }{{:: i{}r"

The Daily Official Bulletin is an oratory Theatre Program, of the one.

official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial 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 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and 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.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5

act play "Creditors" by August Strind-
berg will. be Thurs., Oct. 6, at 4:10
p.m. in the Arena Theatre, Frieze Bldg.

Day Calendar
University Transportation Seminar-
Joseph L. Schofer, Transportation Cen-
ter, Northwestern University, "Evaluat-
ing Alternative Transportation Plans.":
Multipurpose Room, Undergraduate Li-
brary, 3:15 p.m.
Mental Health Research Institute
Seminar-S. Feldman, Hadassah Uni-
versity ' Hospital, Jerusalem, Israel,
"Electrophysical Investigations of Sens-
ory Projections in the Hypothalamus":
1057 MHRI, 3:45 p.m.
Dept. of Zoology Seminar-Alan G.
Goodridge, University of Kansas Medi-
cal Center, "The Effect of Prolactin
on Lipogenesis in the Pigeon": 1400
Chemistry Bldg., 4 p.m.
School of Music Recital - Ennis
Fruhaus, carillon: Burton Tower, 7:15
p.m.
Professional Theatre Program Per-
formance-APA Repertory Company in
"Three Mysteries with Two Clowns"
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, 8 p.m.
Graduate School of Business Admin-
istration Marketing Club Lecture: "Cur-
rent Problems in Consumer "Market-
ing' by' Bruce Atwater, Grocery Prod-
ucts Division vice-president for General
Mills, on Oct. 5, at 8:15 p.m., Room
131 Bus. Ad. School. All students and
faculty invited.
Voter Registration: John Bentley, Ann
Arbor city clerk, to discuss voter reg-
istration and absentee ballot, Eaton
Lounge, Vera Baits Housing, 7:30 p.m.,
Wed., Oct. 5.
Interdepartmental Seminars in Fluid
Mechanics: The College of Engineer-
ing, Oct. 5. Dr. T. Brooke Benjamin,
University of Cambridge and Univer-
.sity of California, San Diego, will
speak on "Instability of Long-Crested
Wave Trains," Room 325 West Engineer-
ing. Coffee will be served at 3:30
p.m. in Rm. 214 West Engineering.
General Notices
Applications for L. S. & A. Scholar-
ships for the Winter Term (II): Are
now available in Room 1220, Angell
Hall. Applications will be due no later
than Tues., Nov. 1, 1966. Applicants
must have had at least one full semes-
ter of residence in this college. While
applicants with a. 2.8 or better overall
grade point average will be consid-
ered, awards in the recent past have
been made only to students with at
least a 3.0 because of the limitation of
funds. w
Dept. of Anatomy Seminar: The sem-
inar listed in the Weekly Calendar
for Oct. 5 is in error. The seminar
will be held Wed., Oct. 12.
Opening Speech Assembly: 4 p.m.,
Thurs.,'Oct. 6, features Prof. Edward
Stasheff. speaking on "Antennas and
Antiquities: Introducing Instructional
Television in Israel."
Dept. of Speech: Presentation by the
Department of Speech, Student Lab-
Phone 482-2056
faragtx.CARPENTER ROAD
OPEN 6:30 P.M.
NOW SHOWING
RAN COWPAN,,,,.w
CARY GRANT
SAMARM R GOAR
JIM HWuTON .
....... . --- ''~
Snown at 7:10-11:00 D"
ASOUM8IA PICTUAREiSE(
Plus-

Referral Letter from the Office of
Student Affairs:
Mr. Otto G. Graf
Vice-Chairman
Of the Committee on Referral
1079 Frieze Bldg.
University of Michigan
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Dear Mr. Graf:
This is to notify you that I am con-
templating a veto of the recent Stu-
dent Government Council action in
the revision of regulations concerning
the recognition of student organiza-
tions. In indicating the possibility of
a veto. I want to make it clear at the
outset that this action does not imply
any antagonism toward Student Gov-
eietCouncil's efforts to clarify
an area of great concern to the en-
tire University community. On the con-
trary, Student Government Council is
to be commended for its interest and
diligence in this matter.
However, I find it necessary to ask
to convene the Committee on Referral
for the following reasons:
1) During the period since SGC ap-
proval of the. regulations, my entire
time has, quite literally, been occupied
' ____ _________

in dealing with the recent sit-in and earliest convenience to discuss the
the events following immediately from matters in more detail.
it. Thus, I have had no opportunity to Sincerely,
give more than a cursory review to Richard L. Cutler
the plan. As you know, the regula- Vice-President
tions of Student Government Council
allows me only 96 hours from the 5)7 x enent
time of publication of an SGC ac- P cf
tion in the DOB either to indicate a ANNOUNCEMENTS:
contemplation of a veto or to allow Annanal Emesp
the plan to stand approved. International Employment Opport
2) Because of the deep concern of pm.inhe Ballrom dOct Union. t
the entire community over matters re- International Affairs Committee of t
lating to student discipline, I feel that University Activities Center, in co
it is imperative that time be made eration with the International Cen
available for more extensive consulta- and the Bureau of Appointments,er
tion on the plan with all interested sponsor a panel program on "Intern
parties in the University community. inlEpomnOpruiis
I hope that the Committee onmRefer- Tnepoyment Oppoune.r pa
raj illsere a a ehile or uchmembers, each speaking 12 to 15 ml
consultation.. utes, to be followed by questions fr(
3) It is imperative, considering re- tie audience. The panel and t
cent events, that lines of authority topics will include the following: E
and responsibility for the regulation, ployment with U.S. Govt. Overse
not only of student organizations, but Industry Overseas, Overseas with P
of individual students, be subjected to vate and Regional Organizations, Wo
thorough scrutiny. While this process Affairs Employment in the U.S.
has been proceeding in a deliberate way National Security Agency-Announ
in my. office in this segment of the 1967 Summer Language Inst. for F
University, I feel that procedures with Eastern and Middle Eastern Languag
implications as broad as those of the Majors three years toward theird
new Student Government Council reg- grees in these fields with a B gr
ulations should not be approved with- average should complete Form J
out a review of the total picture. available at Bureau, and send transcr
I will be pleased to meet with you no later than Oct. 21, 1966. 10-12 we
and the Committee on Referral at your (Continued on Page 8)

i
Ctu
The
the
op-
ter
nh
na-
ri-e
iin-
rld
heir
'Em-
eas,
Pri-
rld
ices
Far
ges.
de-
ade
57,
ipt
eekt

ese

Program Inform ation 6 2-6264
TODAY }
AT '
:00-3:00
5:10-7:20
9:30
The Strangest
OlN heet
AMao Ever
BDODWIEU

ProudIy Anounces The Engagement of
MARTHA 'GRAHAM
0mDNC, CMPANY!
"THE GREATEST MODERN DANCE
COMPANY IN THE WORLD!"
-Saturday 1Review
"ONE OF THE MIRACLES OF OUR TIME!"
--N.Y. Herald Tribune
FRIDAY
October 28
8:30 P.M.
Hill Auditorium
SEATS NOW
ON SALE!I
AT MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
BOX OFFICE
OR BY MAIL
DIRECT FROM
NEW YORK!

' *

1

-1

CINEMA
I I
presents
Cary Grant
Leslie Caron
in
FATHER
GOOSE
TECHNICOLOR
Friday and Saturday
Oct, 7 and 8
7 and 9:15 P.M.

DIAL
8-6416

--va Irv.Tblyr4a
cla-W" au 1 jil!&3

HELD
OVER!
3rd Week

11

I

"Astonishingly frank! An unabashed look at real-life sex.
Remarkably uninhibited and specific in its recording of
the way lovers talk and touch and think!"'
-Richard Schnickel, Life Magazine
"A tender and lusty study of love. 'Dear John' is a tour de
force of erotic realism. Lovemaking banter . . . as explicit
as the law allows!" -Time Magazine
"A truly adult love story.
It is a beautiful film,
finely made!" N
-Judith grist. N. Y. Herald Tribune -- A ma
Next: "MORGAN"- (delayed 1 week by holdover)

SARRING
Suzanne Pleshelle

Ticket prices: Orchestra:
F irst baIcony: $4.50, $3.50, $2.50.

$5.00, $4.00 $3.00
Second balcony: 2.50, $2.00

10% DISCOUNT ON GROUPS OF 20 OR MORE!

1

( I
i
i
I
1

SUBSCRIBE TO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY-October 6 8:00 P.M., MULTIPURPOSE RM., UGLI
South Africa: "Apartheid and the Church"

__ ..

-d

Shows at
1, 3, 5,
7 & 9P.M.t

ajnxzda

DIAL 5-6290
ENDS
THURSDAY

I

1,,

I

Aud. A

50c

l.D. required

~0
ka

I

The Right Reverend Edward Crowther, Bishop of Kimberley and Kuruman,
Anglican Church of the Province of South Africa. Educated at Leeds and
Oxford Universities in England, Bishop Crowther graduated with honors in
history and law. He earned the Master of Laws degree in 1953 and taught
criminal and constitutional law at Exeter College, Oxford until 1955.
Bishop Crowther has been a leader in the churches opposition to the apar-
theid policies of the, South African government and earlier this year was
banned from speaking in a neighboring area of Ovamboland, South West
Africa.
Press comment has been created in South Africa because of this current
visit to the United States and speculation aroused as to whether Bishop
Crowther would be granted a re-entry visa to South Africa.

*
44
A
*
.4

L
PAID ADVERTISEMENT
kHow Fast
Can You
Read?
A noted publisher in Chicago
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nique of rapid reading which
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According to this publisher,
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' \ Winnerof
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Metro-GoldgyrMayerpreseatsan Arhur red ProauctlonS Cinemascope.Metrocoaor
Lesde Caron-" Maurice Cheva er ."Louis Jourdan Ga
FR I DAY
"FANTASTIC VOYAGE"

I

M
U
S

Bishop Edward Crowther
-.----------------------.-
Coming WEDNESDAY-October 12, 8:00 P.M. Aud. "A", Angell Hall
"APARTHEID-LAW AND POLITICS"
Franz J. T. Lee, born of poor Coloured parents in the northeastern part of
Cape Province near the Transkei "peasant reserve," attended Anglican and
Roman Catholic mission schools where he completed requirements for uni-
versity entrance. Supported by the Unity Movement of South Africa, he
continued his education in law and philosophy by correspondence at the f
University of South Africa and in 1962 left for Germany on a scholarship
to study political science at the University of Tubingen.
A member o fthe African Peooles Democratic Union of Southern Africa.

Committee
Mass Meeting
Wednesday, Oct. 4--7:30 P.M.

I

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