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August 21, 1969 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1969-08-21

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ursday, August 2.1, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.irsday, August 21, '1969 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

"OTLEY IS WITH IT! AMUSING,
EFARE!Wi d chases, good photography, neat
scenery, swinging London, and suspense...
everything is here!"-Liz SmithCosmopolitan
"DON'T PASS UP MEETING THIS
BLOKE, OTLEY! Surprisingly fresh, funny,
youthful comedy far different from the rest!"
-William Wolf. Cue Magazine
"OTLEY PLEASURES ONE GREATLY'
Tom Courtenay is a charmer, wonderfully
ingratiating! Good rhythmic fun!"
-Judith Crist New York Magazine
"FRESH AND SOPHISTICATED,
SHEER ENJOYMENT! Director Dick Clement
has filmed a chase sequence that is a classic!"
-Kathleen Carroll. New York Daily News
"SIT DOWN AND ENJOY YOURSELF!
Tom Courtenay turns up as Otley himself, who exists.
on the fringes of London's younger, swinging set!"
-Archer Wnsten, New York Post

11

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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Official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN ?fo rm nto
Room 3528 L.S.A. Bldg., before
2 p.m. of the day preceding publi-
cation 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 a r e
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270
Day Calendar

THURSDAY, AUGUST 21 '
Degree Recital-Lynette Varian, so-
prano: School of Music Recital Hall,
8:00 p.m.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 22
Institute of Continuing Legal Educa-
tion Seminar-"Non-Profit Organiza,
tions": Rackham Amphitheatre, 9:00
Degree Recital - Chester Hampson,
double bass: School of Music Recital
Hall, 8:00 p.m.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
lgan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor.
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning UniversityI
year. Subscription rates: $9 by carrier,
$10 by mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $2.50 by carrier, $3.00 by
mail.

SATURDAY, AUGUST 23
Institute of Continuing Legal Educa-
tionSeminar - "Non-Profit Organ iza-
tions": Rackham Amphitheater, 9:00
am
General Notices
Grade Sheets for Spring-Summer &
Summer, 1969 have been sent to de-
partmnents for distribution to instruc-
tors. All grade sheets should be sub-
mitted within four days of the exam-
ination, no later than Thursday, Aug-
ust 28 at 5:00 p.m. A grade messenger
service will be provided on a regular
basis by the Office of the Registrar to
departmental offices on the Central
Campus beginning Monday, August 25
and continuing through 5:00 p.mq on
Thursday, August 28. Grades may, also
e submitted directly to the Office of
the Registrar at "Window A"', L.S. & A.
Building during working hours. Ques-
tions pertaining to grade reports may
be directed to 764-6292.
Student Identification Cards - Any
student identification card marked
Valid Winter 1969 Only or Ann Arbor
Summer Session must be replaced be-
fore the student may register for the
Fall term, 1969. Replacement of this
card may be accomplished by making
application at "Window A" in they
L.S. & A. Building prior to August 29,
1969. Proper notification of the stu-
dent's correct social security number
should be available when application
is made.
All, students should check their iden-
tification cards for errors. The first
nine digits of t h e student number
should be equal to the student's social
security number.
If the numbers do not match, the
incorrect card should be brought to
"Window k' L.S. & A. Building for re-
placement. No replacement fee will be
charged.
For the Fall term registration, Sep-
tember 2 - September 4, all matters
concerning I.D. cards will be handled
in the Lobby of the L.S. & A. Building.
Fall I.D. cards will be distributed ,sat
this location beginning Wednesday,
August 27 through Thursday, Septem-
ber 4 during regular working hours.
Students interested in selling APA
SEASON TICKETS at registration time
in exchange for season tickets for them-
selves should contact Mr. Wilson in the
PTP office of the Mendelssohn Theatre
by August 29th.

Doctoral

Ronald Harold Loucks, Oceanog-
raphy, Dissertation: "Particle Size Dis-
tribution of Chlorine and Bromine in
Mid-Continent Aerosols from the Great
Lakes Basin," on Friday, August 22 at
1:30 p.m. in 4040 East Engineering,
1Chairman: J. W. Winchester.a
Eric George Flamholtz, Business Ad-
ministration, Dissertation: "The Theory
and Measurement of an Individual's
Value to an Organization," on Thurs-
Iday, August 28 at 10:00 a.m. in 308a
Business Administration Bldg., Chair-
maT E. mmi l

Exams

Iarnhill
talks on
rent .strike
(Continued from Page 1)
return. There is no type of com-'
pensation for recognition."
A possibility, it seems, might
be a guarantee of sorts by the,
Tenants Union that it would help
enforce leases it had helped ne-
gotiate, but that position is-some-

i

man i., n E. n
Ernst Herbert Soudek, Comparative what untenable for the union-
Literature; Dissertation: "T h e Cart- they are not out to do Barnhill's
Episode: Evolution of an Arthurian In- business for him and have said
cldent from Chretiens's Le Chevalier as much.
de la Charrette, Th ro u gh the Old Testuto asal wntg
French Prose Lancelot, T h e Middle The situation probably won't go
High German Prose Lancelot, to Mal- on forever, and one mechanism
ory's Morte Darthur," on Saturday, for ending it may be the conspi-
August 30 at 11:00 a.m. in 1210 Angell racy suit which seven landlords
Hall, Chairman: Thomas Garbaty. have filed against. the Tenants
Union and other students and the
Placement Service tenants' countersuit.
GENERAL DIVISION' Barnhill is confident the suit
3200 S.A.B. will bear him out-that "some of
Current Positions Received by Gen- the tactics of the Tenants Union
eral Division please call 1764-7460 for are illegal."
further information:.
Wayne State University, M i c h. - "I think what the kids are do-
Wage and Salary Administrator, degree ing is wrong," he added, "but
any area and min. 1 year in position then, I'm biased."
writing job descriptions or classifica- If'the landlords do not win their
tions.Iftelnlrsdno.wntir
State of Utah - Coord, admin. ser- suit--and the tenants are confi-
vices MBAand 4 years. dent that they will not-the Ten-
Owens-Illinois, Toledo, Ohio - LS&AansUinwlstlno'hvwn
graduate, or alum, for corporate com- ants Union will still not have won
munications program, opportunity to the battle, claims Barnhill.
get into vielo-tape, writing, business, "If we lose, I would have to sit
graphics, and variety of other func-donWteahiivulow r,
tiOns down with each individual owner,"
Management Consultant, Ohio a n d he explained, and that does not
Benton Harbor areas - Managers of quite guarantee what the union
Communications,rJourn- degreessand wants-bargaining rights.
2 years in industrial plant atmosphere.
Texas Civil Service - City Planner On the other hand, even if the
Consultant, MA in city plng, plus 8 landlords win the suit, the strike
yrs. Information Spec., Journ/Eng. de- will be far from over. Many of the
gree and 2 years.;
State of Michigan - wage Claims people involved with the Tenants
Adjuster, new. grad. Occ. Ther. Bio- Union have said they will not end
chemist. their strike activities if they lose
State of Connecticut - Supv. Psy- the case.
chiatric Soc. Worker, masters and 4
years min. All of which means a protracted
State of Washington - Librarian, fight for at least quite a few
MALS plus 2 yrs. Educ. Spec, school for months more.
retarded, MA p l u s 3 yrs. Computer
Syst. Anal. BA stat, b u s. ad, acetg,
-- - __- ~
math.
Irfk~h L

"OTLEY IS FULL OF LAUGHTER!
A rollicking adventure for Tom Courtenay
and fun for the entire audience!"
-Frances Tiaylor. Long Island Press
E5tIUMBIAfi I RES "
CRfOREMAIIhwsi
TOM COURIENAY
ROMY SCHNEIDER
.'BRUCE CON ORIPI UCtIOR
ALAN 8ALAN ADEL-As RLIERS-LEONAROROSSiTER AM 80A
yd IONA EMS u. ~a ll AWWFREII D" REENNT *a.'
, ca . a "kR* a ,RBlLE 1110KB WiT z Dl LE
plyMq iO wnrdesswpHmk aea s,,wi t

the
news today
by The Associated Press and C ollege Press Service

I

(OMPUTA -DATE
"Finds People for
People"
CALL 662-4401

SEC. OF STATE WILLIAM ROGERS said yesterday the U.S.
has secret military contingency agreements with an undisclosed
number of allies all over the world.
Rogers, addressing the controversy over the Thailand p 1 a n,
pledged that if obligations to another country threatened to involve
the U.S. militarily, the Nixon administration would consult with Con-
gress "and in any appropriate circumstances we will get their con-
sent."
FURTHER TROOP WITHDRAWALS fromf Vietnam will be de-
cided on by President Nixon before the end of August, the secretary
of state also indicated.
Rogers blamed the North Vietnamese and Viet Cong for a recent
upsurge in the level of fighting, and the continued stalemate of the
Paris peace talks. He said that the combat level and negotiating pro-
gress, as well as Soutl Vietnamese troop effectiveness would influence
future troop reductions.
* * *
NORTHERN IRELAND'S B-Special Constabulary will be
withdrawn from riot duty, the commander of British troops in
Ulster announced yesterday.
The B-Specials, a police reserve force hated by the Roman Cath-
olic minority, will be assigned to guard roads and vital installations
from threatened attacks by Irish Republican Army guerrillas.
The possibility of UN intervention in the Irish civil strife was
ended yesterday by the Security Council's refusal to vote on schedul-
ing debate over the request for UN troops made by the Irish Republic.
MORE LETHAL GAS will be transported by rail in seven
shipments from the Army's Rocky Mountain Arsenal in Colorado
to industrial purchasers in Louisiana and New York.
The shipments follow a delivery of 300 tons of phosgene from the
arsenal to the same purchasers which caused apprehension in com-
munities through which the gas train passed.
DEFENSE SECRETARY MELVIN LAIRD played a discreet
but highly significant role in Cabinet deliberatTons on President
Nixon's welfare proposals, a top-ranking administration official
disclosed yesterday.
Laird, who as a Wisconsin congressman helped shae Republi-
can domestic policy, "played a friendly neutral" according to the
source, but let his approval of the Nixon plan be known, despite the
opposition of a majority of the Cabinet.
Laird's quiet endorsement was reportedly heartening to Wash-
ington officials who regard the secretary's influence as potentially
decisive in the, reordering of national priorities at the close of U.S.
involvement in Vietnam.
BLACK PANTHER BOBBY SEALEposted $25,000 bond on
federal fugitive charges yesterday. Seale was then placed in the,.
custody of San Francisco police who said they had a warrant for
his arrest issued by Connecticut.
Authorities have charged Seale and 14 others with the murder
and kidnapping of a former Panther.
CHICAGO COURTS are nearing a conclusion of cases re-
sulting from violence at last year's National Democratic Conven-
tion.
t Of 677 persons arrested in the convention turmoil, 390 have been
convicted of charges ranging from battery to public nudity, 48 have
been acquitted, 106 have forfeited bail and will not be sought by po.
lice, and, charges have been dropped in 118 cases.
In the remaining 15 cases, disorderly conduct charges are still
pendingi against Dick Gregory and five others, while nine persons re-
main under indictment for soliciting mob action.
Additionally, eight demonstration leaders not arrested have been
indicted and charged with crossing state lines to incite to riot.
., * * *
INDIAN PRIME MINISTER Indira Gandhi's candidate V. V.'
Girl won that nation's presidency yesterday in a narrow victory
over the regular Congress party candidate.
Girt was also supported by left-wing opposition parties, includ-
ing the communists, against leaders of Gandhi's own Congress party
which nominated Sanjiva Reddy for the post in a move to weaken
Gandhi's authority within the party.
Girl, who won the support of 11 of India's seven states, drew 48
per cent of the Congress-dominated electoral college's first prefer-
ence votes, securing election on a slender majority of second-prefer-
ence votes.
NAIONALOFERAL CORPORATION s
f FOX EASTERN TEATREST
FOX VILLa6ENow Showing
375No.MAPLE RD.-7694300.
STARTS TOMORROW

II

'i

FIFTH FORUM

7:15, 9:00,
761-9700

Temple Beth Emeth
(Reform)
1917 Washtenaw at Berkshire

I

DIAL 5-6290
TODAY at 1:30 and 8 P.M.
BEST
PICTURE
OF THE,
WM.SYEAR!
*IAa

11

I

i

with police
(Continued from Page 1)
East European sources that pro-
Soviet leaders in Czechoslovakia
were planning to seize control of
the government during the in-'
vasion anniversary period. Named
by the officials as leaders among
the hard liners were Alois Indra
and Lubomir , Strougal, a deputy
to Husak.
An underground leaflet circu-
lated yesterday accused the police
andnhard-line Communists of
planning to' incite the people into
violence.- T h e leaflet warned
against provocations a n d urged
the people to remain calm and
passive on the invasion anniver-
sary.
It said Soviet agents were be-
hind the plot to incite trouble as
a pretext for installing a new re-
gime headed by pro-Moscow In-
dra and Vasil Bilak. Indra and
Bilak had been discredited as col-
laborators at the time, of the in-
vasion, but were officially reha-
bilitated after Husak replaced
liberal reformer Alexander Dub-
cek as party first secretary.
In Moscow a group of Soviet
intellectuals marked the "sad
anniversary" of the invasion of
Czechoslovakia yesterday with a
privately circulated protest letter
denouncing it.

i

THEATER
Program information 662-6264

16
w

I

"NOW I'VE SEEN
EVERYTHI NG."
-Beverly Hills Courier

CAROLWHITE PAUL BURKE 'POWERS
MARK ROBSON LARRY COHEN w. LORENZO SEMPLE JR. Msiscomposed and ceiduted by i Wa i., Technico or$
M I i ..ATUREW.*=c 0 A New Excitement in Entertainment
----- STARTS NEXT THURSDAY
AUGUST 28th
FAREWELL ENGAGEMENT
LAST CHANCE To See It Again--Being
Withdrawn from Circulation After Sept. 1 st

JOSEPH E. LEVINE
PftL$(TS A
MIKE NICHOLS-LAWRENCE TURMANI. ,am
EE MiiEMIE

I

I

*ti.&ij :.e t

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