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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 27, 1968 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1968-08-27

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

f f
f" f
:Aug. 29-30, THE SEVENTH SEAL. dir Ingmar Berg- r
* man, 1956. With Max Von Sydow and Bibi Andersson *
:Aig. 31-Sept. 1 ,;SUNSET BOULEVARD. dir. Billy Wil-:
f der, 1950. With Erich Von Stroheim, Gloria Swanson, ,
* Win. Holden, H-edda Hopper, Cecil B. DeMille, Jack
f Webb.f
b 3 If'Y...
-: .:- EPTEMBER==
4* FREE Wednesday Showing * STRIKE. dir. Sergei:
I Eisenstein 1925. The only Eisenstein feature not f
* shown in Anan Arbor. Plus THUNDER OVER MEXICO :
*- -ctfrom Eisenstein's rushes of Que Viva Mexico.
*, 5 and 6--A TIME IN THE SUGN. dir.,Sergei Eisenstein. ;,
r The, second film from footage of the unfinished Que:
* Viva Mexico. Though these rarefy .seen films lack the :
* editing of Eisenstein, the briliance of this man and
g= his 'crew is unnmistakable: Long short: "Esenstein"
* a biographica[= study.
' 7 and 8--THE SEVEN SAMURAI. di. #Ikura Kurosawa*
f 1954.f
2 2n 13-'KING AND COUNTRY. dir. Joseph Losey,:
1964. With Dirk Eogarde and Tom Coutenay.u
If a*nd 15--IL GRIDO. dir. Michelangelo Antonioni, ,
i 7 952.r
* WINNERS AND HIGHLIGHTS. Home from tour-the'
*, world's fines retrospective showing of recent indepen-% *
i dent films.f
*1' andl 20-SIBERIAN LADY MACBETH. dir. Andre
* 21 and 22- HAMLET. dir. A. Kozintsev. (Russian ver- *
: sion). Agreed-"the. mst successful film of Shakes-
peare yet to be made."'
; 25, 26 and 27-OEDIPUS REX. 'in Greek.z
I28 and,29-.:THE FUGITIVE KIND. dir. Sidney Lumet, r+
' 1960. With Marlon Brndo and Anna Magnani.
s U
. 2*FREEWednesday Showing * Special multi-film r
.* program from Museum of Modern Art-THE COM-
ING OF SOUND. With the first shots on film of .
.Mickey Mouse and scenes from The Jazz Singer.;
3 3 and 4-L.A TERRA TREMA. dir. Luchino Visconti.
,. 5 and6-PATHS-OF GLORY. dir. Stanley Kubrick, 19-
* 57. With 'Savio Montagali, Kirk Douglas and Adolphe f
* Menjou.:
510 and 11--BED AND SOFA. dir. Abram Room, 1929.u
*12 and 13--LOS OVIDADOS. dir. Luis Bunuel, 1950.
*15-BIRTH OF A NATION. 1915. '
-16--HEARTS OF THE WORLD., 1921.".fI
Y4' t 8-W'tAY DOWN EAST. 1920.{
:1- 4?TPLERAbJI. 1916.
D-= 1+.-S'T LIFE WONDERFUL. 1924.
..4 and- 25--ARSENAL.. dir. A. Dovshenko, '1929. (Si- f
t tet). "the most telling shaft cinema has ever direct- u
* ed against war,"
*26 and 27-A NOUS LA LIBERTE. dir. Rene Clair. 1931. g
*30- * DEAD OF NIGHT. English, 1946. With Mi- I
} chael Redgrave.
*30 and Nov. 1-*FORBIDDEN PLANET. dir. Fred Wit- '
: cox, 1 956.~ Color.,"The best of the science-fiction in- '
l trselo productions of the 1950s."
w fI
.and 3--* WOMAN OF THE DUNES. dir. Hiroshi
* Teshigahcara, 1963.#
#,7 and 8-THE THIRD MAN. dir. Carol Reed, 1949.

;. Story by: Graham Greene. With Orson Welles, Joseph*
* Cotten and Trevor Howard.
*9 and TO-.-VIVRE SA' VIE. dir.k.Jean-Luc Godard. An :
* old story-from the spokesman of the Pepsi Gen- I
* eration and the greatest living filmmaker. A prosti-..
*.tute (Anna Karmna) sells her body but not her soul. ;1
I13- * FREE Wednesday Showing* Trio of Classic
* documentaries.
* THE LAND. dir. Rt. Flaherty, 1941. LAND WITH- ;
OUT BREAD. dir. Luis Bunuel, 1932. SONG OF U
r CEYLON. prod. John Grierson.
14 and 15--MAHANAGAR (The Great City). dir. Sat-
* yahis Ray, 1963. Bengali with U.S. subtitles.
S16 and 17--BIKE BOY. dir. Andy Warhol, 1967. Star-
* ring Ann Arbor's Anne Wehrer.I
*21 and 22--BALLAD OF A SOLDIER. dir. Grigori Chuk-;
* hart, 1959.
*23 and 24--OPERATION ABOLITION. House Commit-
* tee on Un-American Activities' film on Dirty com-*
* answer.i
r N
5ad6--MOROCCO. dir, Jos, Von Sternberg, 1930. r
With Marlene Dietrich.
:7 and 8--EAST OF EDEN. dir. Elia Kazan, 1954. Traub- M
* ,led youth-with James Dean, Julie Harris, Raymond;
*12 and 13--GOS WEST YOUNG MAN. dir. Henry Hath-'
* away, 1936. With Mae West.r
*14 and 15--THE LAVENDER HILL MOB. dir. Chas.
U Crichton, 1951. Starring Alec Guiness and Stanley:
* Holloway-robbing 'a mint.,
r I
7:00 and 9:05--Thursday through Sunday
(some Wednesdays);


Tuesday, Augjust 27, 1968

I ow hghcan
b4d et ercetHf hisfl' ga-rl 3,0ht
U u g t(Continued from Page 1) jiected, the Ur
uate nrollent.of students wa
I and law students are most vul- tough451 ls a
(Continued from Page 1) nerable under present laws, but ofb3,54hisd tep
I Nnslay tes schaseqip Vice President for Academic Af- beidte ,
rnent and supplies w ere given the fairs Allan F. Smith suspects the predictions ha
A~tcL ~gan pioritySecon year raduae stuentisti7,0cb.
b ! ~lowest prior ity for increases in draft quotas may not be as large vreatic.
the new budget. Despite rising as originally predicted. Nvrhls
costs for many goods and services Smith further predicts that the. gaionrsito sril
~purchased by, the University, most tuition hike, also forced by bud- "Even if ni
A A. A&-departmental operating budgets get cuts is not likely to affect established, e
in nonsalary areas will be held at enrollment. versity must s.
I the 1967-68 level, according to a "I don't know at what pointfoth ned
The University will share $211,- it never has previously," the, vice equipped to gri
y 298 with Wayne State University president explains. ers," he contin
for a joint Institute of Gerontol- Meanwhile, the undergraduate At the b,
ogy, and $200.00 for a joint com- enrollment, while fairly stable, is Smith tites su,
O FFICE HO RSter network with Wayne and posing a serious problem for ad- ern, Western.
Michigan State University. missions officers. A jump in the emn as exhibit
The $200,000. for the computer number of college-bound "high tial for growtl
netorkwil no berelase, hw-school seniors, which began in sity.
" ever, unless the institutions raise 1964, has hit undergraduate units, "We have o
-8II sourJIIJ4~.~. achig fuds.rm te particularly the literary college. the graduate a
sources.once the predictions have been el," Smith exj
The , higher education bill allo- made admissions officers face the If the gradt
Compla ints-9- 11:30 s ates a total of $251 million to far greater, problem of adjusting creases, the 60
(~ff. state colleges and universities, $8 the ideal (based on the number graduate ratio
Off~ice Hours-- 4.ilo less than recommended by of students who want to attend ^50 split.
the University). to the real. In, fact, c
MichganStae Unverityre- The literary college announced schools and th+
ceived $62.3 million which was the last winter it intended to s~ut' tion services s
second highest appropriation of freshmen enrollment 'because of immediate pot,
Cl s ii d 6 - 5 7the 11 state supported, schools crme aiiisadinufcet "fagau
C a s f d- 6 0 57and colleges. The figure is $8irme aiite n nufcin fagau
Cal btef1GnA1 2.301andt230million less than MSU requested. ois
freshmen. Nb 1
However, the admissions office n i
was "too well along the road" on
FOR F UN AND E admitting new students to be able
Uisp~lay-/ 4-055~4' to cut any.
I PROFIT- A compromise was reached and dIJ.
LSA agreed to keep freshman en-
Office Hours- 12:3 0-4 rollment ,at the 1967 level of 2970 (Continu
Read and U/se applicants as long as 180 fewer leaders, anxd w
transfer applicants were admitted. ed by the Re
I Daily Classifieds The 'School of Architecture ',nd Council to ma
i Design followed suit,. putting a tions for all mx
___________________________________________________freeze on new enrollment and yersity commu.
raising admissions standards. es students, f
-'-^--^--'- --- -----Admission to the University .has istrators.
° become steadily more selective as The bylaws
(the number of qualified applicants'judiciary systE
climbs. This irritates state legis- dents at least,
lators who feel this institution .patterned a te:
NTALshold ccet al qalifed ppl- A thir ul
fcants. gents had two
The decisions to cut or stabil- hoc committee
ize enrollment are a turnabout they also had
from the University's stance out- Fleming reorg
EE s rF~v ce lined in 1963 and 1966 enrollment of Student A:
projection reports. written this b:
In 1966, the University viewed of the Regent
pe m nh nd d li e "the obligation to grow as being it large portii
plitical. social, economic and blw
Call 1mrTheTestdn
Tet report coupled that state- suThstnio
mntwh the prediction that by,' of this bylaw
E~I T ~ C LI~ ~ L 71 (1975, the state's universities and would constitt
1IJAC TV REi~NTAFLS) U662-5671 colleges would be flooded with of policies wi
150,000 more students than they been abandon
ha ndled in that year. for some, they
________________In 1968, the 1963 report pro- Jections to its
_____ of the bylaw1
*only days befo:

.., - _ s

enrollmeut go.*
uiversity would en-'tionly ten students, it can handle
tdents. The number'! a 50 per cent growth without
as predicted to swell staff and space changes," the' vice
975. r president says:
st fall's, enrollment IL Even the uncertain draft sit-
agging only slightly 4uation is not expected to relieve.

io ections, the 111963
yve been judged un-
sSmith says, the!
ll realizes" its obli-
iew universities are
every existing uni-
still grow to provide
3of the state.,
some schools. are
'ow faster than oth-
Baccalaureate level,
ach schools as East-
Central and North-
ting greater poten-
ti than the Univer-'
)ther obligations at
and professional 1ev-
[ate enrollment' in-
0:40 undergraduate-
Dmay become a 50-
only the graduate
.e continuing educa-
seem to exhibit any
tential for growth.
ate program now has

_ _ _ __

the pressure on the graduate
schools to expand. The number
of graduate school applications is
up this year and many estimates
show only one out of six appli-
cants is available for the draft. +M
Despite their shortcomings and
on the basis Nbf their merits, Smith
says projections will continue to
be .made.
A program of "controlled
growth"' would prove satisfactory
to the state, while realistically
recognizing the financial limita- -
tions imposed on this institution.
The Federal Office of Educa-
tion ten-year growth projections
wants predictions of student body
size and student-faculty ratios.
The State Board of Education,
conceived almost four years ago,
"is starting to develop demo- #
graphic projections of the kind
we're all interested in," says
Furthermore, it is expected the
Arthur Ross, new vice president
for state relations and planining,
will concentrate on re-evaluation
of, enrollment projections and long '
range planning.

.w controversy'
lusions students

ued from Page i)
vill set up, if accept-
egents, a. University
ake conduct regula-
iembers of the Uni-
unity--which includ-
faculty and amn
a m r-will also set up a
,m which, for stu-
twill apparently be
er JJC.
ly meeting the Re-
bylaws from the ad'
e before them-and
one from President
ganizing the Office
Jfairs. Fleming had
aylaw at the request
its and had left in
ions of the present
ts and faculty had
bjections to passage
v:they felt . that it
;te a reaffirmation,
hick had, de facto,
ied. More important
Y had procedural ob-
spassage. The draft
had been completed
are the July 'Regents'
student and faculty
that they had not
7the document and
exceptionally obj ec-
nany who felt that
ation was fallig back
mctice of railroading
rough without giving
niversity community
,ce in its content.
committee to _draft
is formed after what

many feel was an instance of an
attempt at just {that practice.
Administration drafted bylaws
w'hich supposedly would have en-
acted 'the recommendations of the
the Hatcher Commission (which
were quite pro-student) but
which were actually at variance
with them in a number of impor-
tant points. f
.Although most students-and fa-,
culty members were quite' happy
with the results of the July Re-,
gents meeting-the ,end of driving
restrictions, rescinding' the OSA's
disciplinary, power and deferring
action on the bylaws--the Regents
are still .treading thin ice.I
They seem to be perhaps a bit
naive about the mistrust and frus-
tration harbored, by most student
leaders. One Regent. expressed 'be-
wilderment at the detailed fashion
in which the ad hoc committeec
was submitting recommendations.
He asked them to; just submit
statements of ,principle, adding
"we can take care of the Wording"
The students aren't ready to
trust the Regents with anything,
even' if it is as seemingly unim-
portant as a choice of words:,
they've been burned before.
At their September or October
meeting the Regents will, act on
the recommendations of 'the ad
hoc committee. The way they
handle these recommendations
will determine- to a great extent
whether twor years of relative
peace on campus will continue or
whether Ann, Arbor will. be the
scene of yet another student re-

meeting ands
leaders felt tI
time to study
make recomi
This was e,
tionable to mx
the administra-
into an old pma
leigslation thrl
the entire Un.
any efective vo
The ad hoc
the bylaws was

Following are the University's new annual tuition levels:
" Increase
1968-69 last year
)ERGRADUATE (Michigan residents) $ 480 $ 60
DERGRADUATE (out-of-state) Si1,540 ! $240,
kDUATE (residents) $ 540' $ 80
&DUATE (out-of -state) $1,648 $248


LAW, (residents)
LAW (out-of-state)
HEALTH SCHOOLS (residents)
HEALTH SCHOOLS (out-of-state)

S 680
$ 960

$ 60

"The Hour Of The Wolf" is the hour between night and dawn. It is the hour when most
people die, when sleep is deepest, when nightmares are most real. It is the hour
when the sleepless are haunted by their deepest fear, when ghosts and demons are
most powerful. "The Hour Of The Wolf" is also the hour when most children are born.

~:. ., .' ........ .. ... ... t'..
Popular movies from all periods
and in experimental films'
Show every Friday and Saturday night

mm mm m - mm mm - mm m mm mm - - - m mm m mm, rirrCLI P-OUT-'COUPON "m mm - - mm mm - m - mm m - mm m mm - mm - mmm m mmm
As a welcomeing gesture to new students and a "thank you" to returning students for their
:wonderful patronage in the past ;
_____________we offer this:




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