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October 08, 1966 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-10-08

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......... . a ....... . +.. v ..-. .. r .:w.r.r

orge's Usual Comic Stunts,
usical Talent Prove Success

A fter Ideological Revolt:
The Red Guard's Future?
TOKYO (AP)-Where do China'sI The New China Agency said

MEMO Finds and Finances
Frustrated Would-Be Scholars


Victor Borge was in good form
Thursday night. Although his
jokes were old and not partic-

A certain empathy with the
crowd is one of the outstanding
qualities of the performance. As
Borge points out, "you've enjoyed

classical pieces were played. Spot
lights tricks, falling off the piano
bench, reading a watch from 1650
B.C., and telling the types of fish

young Red Guards stand? AreI
they likely to survive as a majorI

they "expressed their warm sup-
port for the revolutionary actions

force on the Communist main- I of the Red Guards and other re-1


original, and his style was watching me watching you and he perferred, constituted a major Organized last spring in Peking,

same as always, the crowd I've enjoyed watching you watch- part of his comic material. Polit- the Red Guards on Aug. 18 won

., .. .. _, _ - - , ., t ... ... «.. .. TY1 _.._ _._____ Yst_ _t___s . __

11 loved him. They laughed at ing me. We're even. We don't owe

every gag, and responded to every
slapstick prank, even when they
knew exactly what was coming.
The appeal of Borge is not wit,
originality or craftmanship-it is
personality. Everyone knows what
to expect before they come and
are satisfied to see the man as
he always is.

each other anything."

The use of unique mannerisms
and facial expressions is another
aspect of the performance which
is fascinating, entertaining, and
could only belong to Borge.
The first haif of the concert
was much more talk than music.
Several Waltzes and parodies on

ical satire was another source. the public backing and sponsor-
Gentleman Bird (LBJ), and Mrs. ship of Chinese Chairman Mao
Humpty Dumpty (Herbert's wife) Tse-tung and military strongman
suffered the brunt of several half- Lin Piao. Since then they have
witty puns. run a feverish course trying to
remake a nation of 700 million
The second half was consider- people overnight, declaring war
ably more musical than the first. on old customs, habits and insti-
Leonid Hamro, Borge's "second tutions.
banana," added considerably to

- -cr-ss-''m p u s- i

7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema
Guild will present David Lean's
"Great Expectations" in the Ar-
chitecture Aud.
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema II will
present "Father Goose" with Cary
Grant in Aud. A.
8 p.m.-The APA Repertory
Theatre Company will present
"Three Mysteries W it h Two
Clowns" in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
8:30 p.m.-The University Mu-
sical Society Concert will feature
the Chicago Symphony Orchestra
conducted by Jean Martinon, in
Hill Aud.
2:30. p.m.-The University Mu-

sical Society Concert will feature
the Chicago Orchestra conducted
by Jean Martinon in Hill Aud.
7:30 p.m.-Prof. Alexander Eck-
stein of the economics department
will speak on "China-The Back-
ground of the 'Proletarian Cul-
tural Revolution'" at the Presby-
terian Campus Center, 1432
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema
Guild will present David Lean's
"Great Expectations" in the Ar-
chitecture Aud.
8 p.m.-The APA . Repertory
Theatre Company will present
"Three Mysteries With Two
Clowns" in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.-

the performance. Hambro, the of-
ficial pianist of the New York
Philharmonic Orchestra, a mem-
ber of the faculty of Juillard
School of Music, and holder of
several musical honors, played
both duets with Borge and also
solo pieces.
The excellence of Borge as a
musician and the ability of Ham-
bro made the presentation of
works of Tchaikowski, Rachman-
inoff, Mendelsohn and Chopin
quite enjoyable.
The second half did not lack
the comical side of the Borge per-
sonality. Seatbelts in the piano
bench, racing around the pianos
and the traditional Borge per-
formances of a short story punc-
tivated with musical periods and
question marks were among the
gimmicks used.
It's hard to say exactly what
attracts people from many dif-
rent intellectual levels to Victor
Borge but, nevertheless, they are
attracted-and this is enough to
make anyone a successful per-

They reached their zenith Sept.
15 when Mao and Lin reviewed a
million of them in Peking's Gate
of Heavenly Peace Square.
Japanese Reports
Japanese correspondents in the
Chinese capital say that the Red
Guards have served their purpose:
awakening the country just before
the critical harvest. Now they will
be quietly transformed into a la-
oor reserve for the countryside.
Official Peking, however, indi-
cates they will be around and
active for a long time to come.
Their role was noted with of-
ficial approval at last Saturday's
celebration of the 17th anniver-
sary of communism's capture of
A thousand of them were pre-
sented to Mao and Lin and re-
ceived their salutes.
Support Grows
After Lin Piao delivered the
keynote address, representatives
of workers, peasants, soldiers, stu-
dents and national minorities
mounted the rostrum.

volutionary young people and
pledged themselves to carry the
great proletarian cultural revolu-
tion through to the end."
An anniversary day editorial in
the Communist party organ, Peo-
ple's Daily, praised the youths
as "the valiant revolutionary Red
Guards" and said "they have
smashed to smithereens the larget
amounts of dress and remnant
evils, outdated conventions andE
bad customs left over from the
old society."
Military Power
Then, as though to dispel any]
idea the guards are a transient
thing, it listed them as beingi
among the millions of military
and militia who would repulse a1
U.S. attack.1
The Red Guards were again in
the news this week. NCNA report-1
ed that one in Szechwan said:
"Chairman Mao, we will remain{
young Red fighters under your
command for all time. For thec
sake of the revolution and for the
people, we dare to put out a sea
of raging fire and remove a
mountain of swords.",
No one yet knows what firess
and swords lie ahead. That the{
Red Guards will be called upon1
for action seems more than like-
ly. But now that their initial vio-
lence has stirred up the country,1
the Maoist leadership must dis-
cipline and sharpen them for
more specific jobs.
Vice Premier Chen Yi told
visiting Japanese recently that
the party still makes policy de-
cisions, not the guards. But if the
guards want to indulge in some
hearty, harmless horseplay, such1
as destroying the statue of thel
"Goddess of Liberty" at Canton,
who can find fault?

EDITOR'S NOTE: The Mich- ,
igan Associated Press reported
last spring about a new program
i which educators were seeking
that student "with a glint in his
eye" who might do well in high-
er education, but for one reason
or another had no plans for col-
lege. Here is a progress report
on the program as the students
it has discovered start their firsti
year of schooling.
on a bus helped put future nurse
Gloria Clocklin in college - where
educators felt she should be, but'
where her pocketbook said she
couldn't be.
MEMO, which stands for "More
Education, More Opportunity," is
a Michigan program aimed at giv-
ing a stay-in-school boost to the
student whose grades aren't tops,
but who has a "glint in the eye"
to succeed.
In looking for that student,
MEMO p la c e d advertisements
around the state-including pla-
cards on buses.
That's how Miss Clocklin dis-
covered the program.
Fulfill Desire
The glint: "It has always been
my desire to become a registered
nurse," she wrote to MEMO head-
quarters in East Lansing. Miss
Clocklin, graduated from a Grand
Rapids high school in 1964, was
working then as a technician at
Grand Rapids' Butterworth Hos-
The grades: "My grades were
above average, but nothing spec-
tacular," she wrote, "so competi-
tive scholarships are not the an-
swer "
The problem: "My financial sit-
uation leaves much to be desired,"
wrote Miss Clocklin, who added
that her mother alone must sup-
port two younger brothers and
sisters still in elementary school
and junior high.

From MEMO headquarters the
letter went to Miss Edna Sargent,
registrar at Northwestern Mich-
igan Community College in Tr '-
verse City.
Miss Sargent investigated, re-
ceived excellent recommendations
for the girl, and found the "need,
was absolute."
To go with a $270 scholarship
which Miss Clocklin already had,
the school arranged for a $400 na-
tional defense loan and $600 in
matching funds from its economic
opportunity grant allocation.
Made College Possible
"I would say MEMO has made it

possible for a very fine and above- eye"
average student and young lady to Already Set
attend college without being con- Project officials wrote to about
stantly harassed with working, 275 such nominees, but found most
and worrying about where her who answered already were all set
next tuition money was coming to go on with their educations,
from," said Miss Sargent. Sabine said.
"I'm anxious to get started," For this fall, MEMO plans a
said Miss Clocklin, 20, who will double-edged project, part of it
finish her nursing studies in about aimed at coming up with a com-
two years. plete list of students who could
Gordon A. Sabine, who leads use MEMO.
Michigan's MEMO project in spare Sabine said questionnaires will
time duties as a Michigan State be sent to the state's entire high
University vice president, calls this school senior class - with more
a classic MEMO case. than 120,000 members.
No Typical Student Dropouts Reason
But, he said, there is no typical One side will ask the reason for
MEMO student. The project aims dropouts and what should be done
at helping the student who may -what sort of approach will reach
not be thinking about more edu- teen-agers, he said.
cation because he can't afford it The other side asks each student
or never has been motivated to about his class records and his

try to find any financial aid a
student needs.
Sabine said the ads brought
about 1,000 responses, and 700
cases were referred to colleges.
Except in a few cases, he doesn't
know the effect yet. He said there
are 11 MEMO students in Lansing
Community College and the pro-
ject probably helped a few hun-
dred more.
"We're sure it had some im-
pact," he said. "Sometimes it just
takes a nudge."
.MEMO also had been asking
high school teachers to nominate
students with the "glint is the



study more, Sabine said.
The boost may be toward college,
community college, or trade school.
It may mean just a note to the
student that "someone believes in
him, someone is interested, some-
one will be proud when he uses his
brains for all they are worth."
While the project has just a
$100,000 federal grant to operate-
and no scholarship money-it will

future plans. If the plans indicate
college, the card will be sent on to
the college of his choice-or to all
Michigan colleges.
If the card indicates a good stu-
dent who is not planning more
studies, then MEMO will follow
up, trying to provide the "signifi-
cant other"-somebody outside the
regular pattern who is interested,
Sabine said.

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Lqil 1@fL

3rd And
Final Week

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
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.
Day Calendar
Cinema Guild-David Lean's "Great
Expectations": Architecture Aud., 7
and 9 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program Per-
formance--APA Repertory Company in
"Three Mysteries with Two Clowns":
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, 8 p.m.
University Musical Soviety Concert-
Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Jean
Martinon, conductor: Hill Aud., 8:30
Twentieth Annual High School De-
bate Assembly-10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Rack-
ham Lecture Hall. 10:15 a.m., Sym-
posium on Foreign Aid. 1:15 p.m.,
Demonstration Debate (both open to
General Nonces
Russian Studies Colloquium: Prof.
Marian Low will speak on "Hungary
Ten Years after the Revolution at 4:10
p.m., Mon., Oct. 10, in the Lane Hall
Commons Room. All interested persons
are invited.
Lecture: Oct. 10, 8 p.m., in West Con-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student or-
ganizations only. Forms are available
in Room 1011 SAB.
* * * ' '
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, Oct. 9, 9:45 and 11:15 a.m..
services. Sermon by Rev. A. Scheips:
"Sunday Morning in Deep Water." Bi-
ble class at 11:15 aan.
* * *
Newman Student Organization, Cath-
olic Voice lecture with' Karl Stein will
not take place on Oct. 8.
* *1 *
Gamma Delta, Picnic with Michigan
State Chapter, Oct. 9, 2:30 pm., 1511
Washtenaw, University Lutheran Chap-
el. Meet at chapel at 2 p.m.

ference Room of Rackham Bldg. Dr.
Helen Tanner, assistant director of the
Center for Continuing Education of
Women, speaking on "Continuing Edu-
cation of Women-Academic Frontier."
Engineering Lecture: Dr. C. S. Yih,
professor of fluid mechanics, Depart-
ment of Engineering Mechanics, Uni-
versity of Michigan, will speak on
"Secular Instability of Unsteady Flows:
Orr-Sommerfield Equation with Per-
iodic Coefficients," at 4 p.m., Oct. 10,
Room 325 West Engineering. Coffee
will be served at 3:30 p.m. in Room
214 West Engineering.
Summary of Action Taken by Student
Government Council at Its Meeting
October 6, 1966
Appointed: Gretchen Groth and Jay-
son Horton as student members on
the Committee on Referral.
Appointed: Rick Handel, representa-
tive from Student 'Government Council
as a judge for Homecoming Queen.
Appointed: Kathy McDonnell to the
position of activities coordinator.
Appointed: Nancy Furniss to the po-
sition of international coordinator.
Appointed: William Cordes to the po-
sition of ticket coordinator.
Appointed: Leslie Reicin to the posi-
tion of NSA coordinator.
Appointed: Robert Smith chairman
of the 18-Year-Old Vote Project.
Appointed: Fred Smith chairman of
the Student Housing Association.
Appointed: Mike Koeneke chairman
of Voter Registration Project.
Appointed: Ruth Baumann and Bruce
Kahn co-chairmen of Draft Project.
Appointed: Jim Spurrier city plan-
ning chairman of Student Housing As-
Appointed: Tom Van L.ente chairman
of University Planning of 'Student
Housing Association.;
Student Government 'Council Approval
of the following 'student Aponsored,
events becomes effective' 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All pub-
licity. for these events rnust be with-
held until the approval has become ef.
Approval request forms for student
sponsored events are available in Room
1011 of the SAB.
South Quadrangle Council, All-cam-
pus mixer, Nov. 2, 7 p.m., South Quad-'
UAC, Closed circuit TV and Diag
ticket sales, Oct. 8, 1:30 p.m., Hill Aud.
Interfraternity Council, Pep rally,
Oct. 6, 7 p.m., Graduate Library steps.
South Quadrangle .Council, Speaker
program, Oct. 9,'3:30 p.'n., South Quad-
National Security Agency, :Dept. of
Defense, Ft. Geo. G. Meade, Md.-Dead-
line for applications for the test given
on Oct. 22 is 'next Wed.,' Oct. 12. Em-
ployes from all fields, exam must pre-
cede all interviews for candidates in
fields other than engrg., math and

physics. Interviewers will visit campus
on Dec. 6 & 7. Make application for
test nowto be eligible to interview.
ates and seniors make appointments by
4 p.m. of the day preceding the visits
by the following companies. All em-
ployers expect to see your file before
the interview. Please return forms and
update your files as soon as possible.
MON., OCT. 10-
U.S. Dept. of Labor, Cleveland, Ohio
-All Day. Men and Women, BA and
advanced degrees in Econ., Math and
Poli. Sci. Cit. required. Eligible on
FSEE positions in Public Admin., Sta-
tistics, Econ. and Stat. surveys, and
TUES., OCT. 11-
Argonne National Laboratory, Ar-
gonne, Ill.-Men and Women. All Day.
BA and advanced degrees in Math,
Phys., Biochem., Chem. (analy., gent,
inorganic, and phys.). Post doctoral
positions available also. Positions in
research and development.
Hallmark Cards, Kansas City, Mo.-
All Day. Men and Women. BA and
adv. degrees in Econ., Engl., Fine Arts,
Gen. Lib. Arts, Hist., Journal., Math,
and Phys. Positions in Art & Design,
Mgmt. Trng., Mkt. Res., Production,
Territorial Sales and statistics.
Air Force Logistics Command, Day-
ton, Ohio--All Day. Men and Women.
All degree majors and levels, special
interest in math. Data Processing, Per-
sonnel, Mgmt. Anal., Budget Anal,
Contract Spec., Transportation Spec.,
Inventory Mgmt. Eleg. on FSEE re-
WED., OCT? 12-
Bell System, Detroit, Mich. - All
-Day. BA/MA Econ., Gen; Lib. Arts,
Math, Psych., Soc., Chem. and all
areas of Mgmt. \ for Elect. Computing,
Mgmt. Trng., Prod., Purchasing, and
New York Central System Railroad,
Detroit, Mich,-Al Day. BA and Adv.
Degrees in Econ., Math, Gen. Lib. Arts,
Geog., Geol., Hist., Law, Philos., Poll.
Sci., Biochem., Chem.; and Architecture
for Elec. Computing, Mgmt., Mkt. Res.,
Purchasing, Territorial Sales, Statis-
tics and transportation.
Procter & Gamble, Cincinnati, Ohio
-All Day. BA Engl., Gen. Lib. Arts,
Lib.' Sci, and Math for Mgmt Trng.,
Sales; and Territorial Sales.
Brunswick Corp., Chicago, Ill.-Aft-
ernoon only. BA in Econ., Gen. Lib.
Arts, Chem., and Organ. Chem. for
Computing and Territorial Sales.
Local Research Laboratory-Mechani-
cal Engineer for research in compres-
sors and engines. Any degree level BS/
MS/PhD'. Exper. with compressors and
engines not required.
Local Organization-Technical aide
for Personnel Division. Less than full-
time. Duties will involve assembling
and scoring examinations, compiling
and posting test data, and maintain-
ing various records. Prefer woman with
typing skills; bkgd. in math, acctg.,
or psychology helpful.
Shatterproof Glass Corp., Detroit,

Mich.-Chemist to head new dept. and
direct devel. groups. Should have ex-
per. in sealants, adhesives, glazing com-
pounds, all as used with glass. MS
with 10 yrs. exper. or preferably a hPD.
Big Brothers of Saginaw, Inc., Sagi-
naw, Mich.-Caseworker to handle case-
work and counselling in agency serving
fatherless boys and their families. MSW
preferred, but other bkgd, and exper.
will be considered.
* * *
For further information please call
764-7460, General Division, Bureau of
Appointments, 3200 SAB.
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign schedule posted at 128-H West
Engrg. Bldg. Phone 764-8483.
OCT. 14-
American Oil, Mfg. Dept.
Baxter Labs., Inc., At 254 Bus. Ad.
Continental Can Co.
J. J. Henry Co.
Litton-Guidance & Control.
Magnavox Corp.
Chas. Pfizer Co.
Phillips Petroleum, National Reactor
Testing Station, near Idaho Falls, Ida-
Rexall Chemical Co.
Surface Combustion Corp.
Union Carbide Corp., Carbon Prod-
ucts Div.
Union Carbide Corp., Linde Div.
Whirlpool Corp.
Youngstown Sheet & Tube, Res. &
Dev. Dept.
Phone 482-2056
OPEN 6:30 P.M.

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"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. Lovemoking banter . . . as explicit
as the law allows!" -Time Magazine
"A truly adult love story! / .
It is a beautiful film,
finely made!"
-Judith Grst. NY Herald Tribune A Sjales
Coming: "M'RGAN"': HowIngy Funny!


DIAL .TI Shows atl'
5-6290 \ .jL3, 5, 7, 9 P
Beyond CHC.el nd Jules
Verne-an acven ure totally
new and total \v unexpected!



Snown at 7;10-11:00 I


Shown 9:25
at Only



_.. .: a. . . ..,

j I

Presen ts
(Academy Award-Best Screen Play
of the Year)

Psychedeic Light Show
The MC-5
(Avant Rock)
oand 0


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