"A POWERHOUSE! ONE OF THE BEST
PICTURES I'VE SEEN IN YEARS"?oM
"A MOVIE THAT'S EVERY BIT AS
SENSATIONAL AS ITS ADVANCE
PUBLICITY WOULD INDICATE!I A
MODEL OF ARTISTRY AND TASTE I
"An unforgettable drama.
Nothing is left to the imagination!"
-JUDITH CRISr. NEWYORK MAGAZINE
"As explicit and direct as any sex scene
ever shown in an American film!"
-NORA EPHRON. NEW YORK TIMES
-AIL irl i ttn
Thursday, May 15, 1969
Ann Arbor, Michigon
"" I U(T a.oC *I S lf[ %
By ALEXA CANADY
Members of the Urban Corps, part of the
Federal Work Study Program, swing into full
operation June 2 when 39 University students
will begin working in Detroit and New York.
Twnty-four workers will gb to Detroit, 15 to
-The Urban Corps is a program created
to provide students showing "demonstrable
financial need" with an opportunity to learn
about city government by working within it,
In addition to its value to the students, the
corps also provides the cities with a valuable
source of manpower that will enable them to
implement programs and provide services
which otherwise would be impossible, accord-
ing to a statement released by the New York
City Urban Corps.
The Urban Corps project administrators
try to employ students in positions related
to their field of study and interests, as well as
experience and academic background.
The administrators attempt to find the
Beryl Reid Susannah York Coral Browne A rg Hon d Fraser Patntea Medina
Hgh Padd ck Cyni levantt B y Gerald Fried ro mTiye Frank Marcus se ey Lukas Heler
EProduM MO nrtet ey Robert Aldich Metrocolor' @®aosrns uoms isAsari m-" c-..'"
highest quality positions available, and to
determine how a student's skills may be best
Although the June 2 starting date is only
three weeks away, Daniel Rosemergy, coor-
dinator for the project at the University, says
there are still openings available in both
Detroit and New York.
Detroit has promised the University 25-30
Jobs and Rosemergy would like to place at
least 25 in New York.
Any student who qualifies financially is
eligible to ,apply. The pay scale is based on
class standing-freshmen and sophomores
earn $2.25 per hour, juniors and seniors re-
ceive $2.75 per hour and graduate students
earn $3.25 per hour.
The Urban Corps is funded by a combina-
tion of federal and city funds. The federal
government provides 80 per cent of the wages,
and the city employing the student provides
the remainipg 20 per cent.
Students may work individually in one of
the various city agencies, or they may be as-
signed to a small task force group.
In both cities, a diversity of jobs are avail-
able including positions in business and man-
agement, education, law and public admin-
istration, music and art, science and tech-
nology and social sciences.
Presently, because of what New York Depu-
ty Mayor-City Administrator Timothy Costel-
lo calls "growing estrangement between the
city and the academic community" and the
crisis of the cities throughout the United
States, the corps provides two more benefits.
Through the program, universities, city and
federal government are working closely to-
gether in the planning and executing of the
Urban Corps, Rosemergy maintains.
In addition, Rosemergy believes the benefits
of the program provide "a good opportunity
for experience in a practical way with the
problems of the city."
The YPSILANTI PRESS says:
"Sensitive direction & Miss Reid's
masterful grasp of a complex
character turn the explicit sexual
scenes to powerfulI art."
PROGRAM INFORMATION: 662
1, 3, 5, 7.9F
..."We have your daughter. You can have her back intact
if you do what we say and keep silent. We've made
no mistakps. Don't you make any. Just follow our in-
The story of a girl
who is stolen...
not just for
in a JERRY GERSHmN-EIOTT KASTNER P 7roducJion
RiChard The Night Of The;
BOON Following DAY
alRESTRICTED- Peson under 16 no admitted, unlies
Liaccompanied by parent or adult guardian.
RITA MORENOPAMEA FRANKLIN-JEs HAHN
Muskc by STANLEY MYERS 'Sre enpolay by HUBE T CORNFIELD and ROBERT PHIPPE NY
Based on the novel "The Snatchers" by DONEE WHITE'roducrdand Directed by HUBERT CORNFIELD
AGina Production/UniversatPictures, Ltd. A UNIVERSAL RELEASE JECHNICOLOr
by The Associated Press and College Press Service
CHINESE AND MALAY MOBS continued to fight in parts of
Malaysia's capital yesterday despite a 24 hour curfew.
The Malaysian government has assumed power bordering on mar-
tial law to curb the fighting in which at least 100 persons have been ~
The violence apparently stemmed from the refusal of the Malay-
sian Chinese Association (MCA) to take part in a new government
because of setbacks it suffered in the parliamentary election Satur-
The MCA, always a junior partner to Prime Minister Tunku Adbu
Rahman's United Malay National Organization, lost 20 of the 33 races
in which it entered candidates. Rahman has led a coalition govern-
ment since the Malaysian Federation was formed in 1963'
MCA withdrawal from the government means an all-Malay cab-
inet will govern the nation of 4.2 million Malays, 3 million Chinese,
and 1 million Indians and Pakistanis. -
THE SENATE DEPARTMENT SUBCOMMITTEE was given.
a demonstration yesterday of the split in the pation's scientific
community over the Safeguard missile system.
Dr. Edward Teller, who played a major role in the development;
of the hydrogen bomb, urged Congress to start deployment as the . )
only way to measure the cost and effectiveness of a defensive missilea$ x
However, Dr. Jerome Wiesner, provost of the Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology, said it is apparent that Safeguard will at best Police guard stud
"do very little good, most likely accelerate the arms race and, either
way, waste large sums of money."
Both scientists agreed information now classified secret by the
government on Soviet missile development and the workings of the
antimissile system itself should be made public.
allse of # * #
ual ~ WEST GERMANY has recalled its ambassador in Cambodia UImbJ1Udsma
70 Wfollowing that country's recognition of East Germany, a West
ted German government official announced yesterday. By HAROLD ROSENTHAL
the Chief government spokesman Guenter Diehl told a newsf confer- The Graduate assembly, at its
4 ence Bonn is now considering its next move in retaliation against first, eeting of the summier last
5! Cambodia's recognition of East Germany which was announced last night agreedgeftrm a committee
week. Diehl said severing of relations could not be ruled out. academic ombudsman in the dif-
Recall of an ambassador usually is only a step short of a full ferent departments.
diplomatic break. The ombudsman would be' a
# teaching fellow who would be an
FIVE HUNDRED HONDURAS STUDENTS clashed with police intermediary in the deparftment
as they demonstrated against the visit of Gov. Nelson Rockefeller. srucure___________n _______ r_,
Rockefeller, heading a team of experts on a Latin-American The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
fact-finding mission for President Nixon; was inside the presidential aged by students of the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
palace conferring with Honduran President Osvaldo Arellano. Aides Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michi-
said he was not aware of the incident. gan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
The clash came only hours after Rockefeller and his advisors day through Sunday morning Univer-
rrived from San Salvadorcsity year. Subscription rates: $9. by
ca rrier, $10 by m ail. rs
ES " E ASummer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $2.50 by carrier,. $3.00 by
PTP SUBSCRIPTION -OFFICE OPEN
10 A.M.-1 P.M., 2-5 P.M
TUESDAYS AND THURSDAYS
theviageVOICE, October 17,
4 by Andrew Sarns
Claude Chabrol's "LES BICES"
has been compared with "The
Another delightful APA revival of an American classi ! Fox" and even "Therese and Isa-
____ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ___b elle" m erely b ecau se o f its a p -
SEP~T rIMB 30-OCTBER 12parent concern with the cur-
EPTEMER 3-IC E 12 rently fashionable subject of
lesbianism. The comparison is
G da vulgar as it is superfical.
Gheldeod"'"s "The Fox" is a muddled meta-
1 whiff f satanical sulphur" .phor for D. H. Lawrence's pant-
ing prose, and "Therese and Isa-
by the author of the APA hit "Pantaglee t belle" a girlie show with pbn-
derous flashbacks. By contrast,
"Les Biches" is a personal state-
Directed by John Houseman
ier is at Southern
From Wire .Service Reports
Eighteen of the black stu-
dents who staged an armed
takeover of the Cornell Uni-
versity student union building
last month were charged yes-
terday with criminal trespass.
Seventeen of the rebel students
were ."charged with second-degree
criminal trespass, punishable up-
on conviction by a maximum 90
day days in jail. One was charged
with first-degree trespas , for
which the maximum sentence is
a year in jail.
Meanwhile, about 600 National
Guardsmen remained on alert in
Baton Rouge, La., although the
campus of Southern University
was reported quiet after a riot
Tuesday by 1,000, of the school's
predominantly black student body
of 8,000. The cause of the uprising
could not be pinpointed.
Southern University students
set fires, hurled rocks and bottles
filed with acid. Local police fired
Advance Premiere Engagement
- ---filed +withai. Locvva uoico iredil
- ~ tear gas and shotgun blasts at the
height of the rioting. Thirteen
nbly plans students and two sheriff's deputies
were treated for injuriei.
At.Southampton, a 1,400-stu-
7dent branch of Long i lnd Uni-
nversity, about 100 students hurled
rocks at police cars and tried to
teaching fellows, and students. there resulted in nine arrests. Two
The Assembly made contribu- of the demonstrators were ar-
tions to several other campus or- rested.
ganizations at thesmeeting. A student strike at St. Peter's
Included in these were: College in Jersey City, N.J., con-
-$100 to the draft counseling tinued for a fifth day, but a
center; spokesman for the Roman ath-
-$100 to the Northwood Ter- olic school said class attendance
race Association to finance an in- wincreasig.
formation booklet for students was increasing.
moving into Northwood Terrace- The demonstration involved the
The information will be included administration's refusal to renew
in a booklet on housing for mar- the contract of a controversial pro-
ried students. Assembly also prom- fessor.
ised an additional $50 if it was Violence erupted again'at New
found to be necessary; York's City College after black
-$50 to the Social Work Stu- and Puerto Rican students turned
dent Union (SWSU) which was down acting-President Joseph J.
given by the executive committee Copeland's. 'invitation tq renew
prior to the meeting. An addi- negotiation of differences.
tional $100 was loaned to SWSU.
The next meeting of Graduate More than 100 police ringed the
Assembly will be held June 11. administration building to protect
Copeland when white radical stu-
de its led a march of 300 on the
OF YOUR HAIR!
" NO WAITING
0 6 BARBERS
0 OPEN 6 DAYS
1968 The Dascola Barbers
at Maple Village-Campus
ment revealed ,in a meaningful
style that is concerned more
with sensuousness than sensu- RENTAL
ality, that is, more with surface
appearances than clinical details. T.V.-Stereo-
whereas "The Fox" and "There- Air Conditioner
se and Isabelle" slowly build up
to their climatic pantomime of LOWEST STUDENT
perversion, "Les Biches" jolts the RATES
audience almost at the outset by FULL SERVICE
the percussive unsnapping of a iSu i
girl's blue-jeans by her seduc- H i Fi Studio
tress. Click. Fade-out. NO 8-7942
"Les Fiches" is nonetheless a 121 W. Washington
thing of beauty. a film of sub- Downtown--across from
jective feelings rather than ob- OI&German
jective facts,.a film of more style
than substance, delirious, de- >
cadent, but ultimately delight.
ful to those with a taste for ap- ANN ARBOR CIVIC THEATRE
pearances as the purest language presents
of the cinema. _
SheMStoops to Conquer"
ip iirs AD The Mistakes of a Night