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February 23, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-02-23

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

S4turday,' Februo-tv 21. }1974'

THE.MICHIGAN.DAILY.Saturday. Fer arv, 1.974

I,

~iI i

FIRST ANNUAL UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
INVITATION a FESTIVAL OF
EXPERIMENTAL THEATRE
FEBRUARY 22-24, 1974
EXPERIMENTAL PRODUCTIONC "Y
EIGHT COLLEGE AND UNIVERSITY C(.livtPANIES
GUEST CRITICS: Robert W. Corrigan, Magin Esslin, Andre
Gregory, Richard Schnechner
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23:
10:00 a.m.-ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY: "Now Playing, Play-
ing Now" (Arena Theatre)
1:00 p.m.-ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY (Repeat ro- -mance)
3:00 p.m.-KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY: "The Last Gvw- of Fire-
light" (Trueblood Theatre)
7:00 p.m.-OAKLAND UNIVERSITY: "Brainwash" (Arena iiLeatre)
8:30 p.m.-OAKLAND UNIVERSITY (Repeat performance)
10:0 p.m.-Public Discussion/Critique with guest critics (Trueblood
Theatre)
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24:
10:00 a.m.--OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY: "Lucifer" (Arena Theatre)
1:00 p.m.-OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY iRepeat performance)
3:00 p.m.-ANTIOCH COLLEGE: "Show Me a Good Loser And I'll
Show You a Loser" (Trueblood Theatre)
7:00 p.m.-GRINNELL COLLEGE: "But This Is Not War" (Arena
Theatre)
8:30 p.m.-GRINNELL COLLEGE (Repeat performance)
10:00 p.m.-Public Discussion/Critique with guest critics
There's More! Four to six non-university companies will perform
concurrently in the FRINGE FESTIVAL. From many parts of the
country, these groups will perform at several campus locations.
TICKETS on -jle at Trueblood Box Office beginning Fri., Feb. 22
BOX OFFICE HOURS: Saturday and Sunday 9-8:30 p.m.
ADMISSION: .50 PER PERFORMANCE
INFORMATION: 764-0450

WANT TO
STUDY ABROAD?
You'll find more than 600
exciting study programs
in this most complete and
up-to-date handbook.
Hardcover $10.95,
Paperback $2.95
jHa er&Row
181771 . dS. ewYr 0

Violence
stops
here...

The community ofGod.
Make it our way
® RUL
~ A NW Sa aeW. pt. , IFD s £ Twl.p Gan
in collaboration with the
Experimental Theater Festival
a repeat performance of
ROUND AS A HOLE
by SKIP STORM
AND
A TOUCH OF MIME
by DONNA KOST and CONNIE RATHBUN

----I, - ~ --I

TONIGHT
gato barbieri
esther Phillips
keith jarrett
Hill Aud.-8 p.m.

Local unit handles
health care hassles
(Continued from Page 1) pany. It took Health Service seven
all specialists and are attached months to send his bill to the com-
to University Hospital; very few pany, which refused to pay be-
're trying to serve the commun- cause its six month deadline for
ity. bills had been exceeded. The pa-
The complaints Medical Media- tient refused to pay for the X-rays,
tors receives address either over- and Health Service threatened to
priced medical care or inhumane hold his academic credits. The Uni-
or incompetent treatment: versity finally relented after a
--One local woman suffered back Medical Mediators representative
pains and was charged a total of protested to the Health Service
$400 for examinations by one spe- business office.
cialist after another, until a doc- -A woman who had prepared
tor finally told her that no treat- to deliver her baby by natural
ment was needed, childbirth was sedated against her
-A woman was given an unnec- will and administered a spinal
essary epistiotomy (cutting of the anesthetic while she was too drug-
skin between the vagina and rec- ged to object.
tume during delivery of a baby to "IN GENERAL, people are of-1
enlarge the opening) without her fended by a lack of sensitivity to1
knowledge or consent, their problems. They feel like cat-
-Another woman has problems tie, that they've been worked over
being seen by any doctor in a hos- or worked on instead of worked
pital because of what medical staff with," Castleman says.
has written in her record, but in Due to a small staff and a lack
accordance with hospital rules, she of funds for advertising, the Medi-
is not allowed to see her own cal Mediators line has only re-
chart. ceived SO calls to date. However,
--A man who had X-rays taken the information recorded has been
at Health Service instructed the compiled and published in a Medi-
facility to bill his insurance com- cal Mediators Newsletter.
WHO LIKES SCHOOL?
we're a newly formed public interest foundation, dedicated to
fundamental social change especially through public school educa-
tion, We hope to contribute toward a less materialistic, competitive,
and sterile world, and to the development of more interpersonal and
humanistic values. our independent long term funding enables us to
develop pilot projects in non-traditional human development areas,
and to deal with values and a significant social reorientation.
WE NEED students, faculty, concerned individuals who are very
intelligent, sensitive, alert, articulate, aware, resourceful energetic
imaginative and committed.
Let us know your thoughts. we hope to fill an idealistic void.
IF YOU IDENTIFY WITH OUR OBJECTIVES, CONTACT US AT:
MODEST S.E.R. Foundation
PAYING In Soc. Change Proj. 1711 19th St. N.W.
JOBS or Academic Credit Room I
Wash., D.C. 20009
Please include phone number in reply 202-797-8829
Filing Open for Rackham
Student Government Positions
POSITIONS OPEN: President, Vice President (must run as slate)
15 Executive Board representatives-2 from Biological and
Health Sciences, 3 from Physical Sciences and Engineering,
3 from Social Sciences, 3 from Humanities, 4 from Education
LENGTH OF TERM: One Year from Election
ELIGIBLE: Any student now enrolled in Rackham School of Gradu-
ate Studies.
FILING DEADLINE: 4:00 P.M. Thursday, March 21, 1974.
How to File: Simply write down your name, address, phone
number, Department or Program, and the office for which
you wish to run. Mail this information to: RSG, 2006 Rackham
8 ,,Iding, University of Michigan OR bring the information to I
206 Rackham during office hours (noon to 4:00 P.M., Mon.-
Fri.) before the filing deadline.

(Continued from Page 1)
sons, according to Davis.
Quoting McConnell, Davis read,
"'I believe the day has come
when we can use a combination of.
sensory deprivation, drugs, hyp-
nosis, and behavior modification to
gain almost absolute control over
an individual's behavior."'
"Is this what McConnell means
to do with George Jackson?" Da-

vis cried, referring to the "Sole- Against Racist and Political Op-
dad brother" who was killed by pression, began by asking his lis-
California prison guards during teners for a few moments of si-
an alleged 1971 escape attempt. lence "in honor of the sacrifice of
Jackson, an activist during his the Indians who took a stand" at
t ' Wounded Knee.
The Indian leader also blasied
} what he termed "systematic op-
pression" of Indians by the gov-
ernment's Bureau of Indian Af-
fairs.

Angela Davis speaks
to Hill Aud. crowd

BELLACOURT detailed the his-
tory of AIM, saying, "Up until
1968, very little was being done
about the Indians in the West, be-
cause whites had control over" all
Indian organization in the country.
He concluded with a plea to the
audience to "let the government
know that the people of the United
States will not support an oppres-
sive regime:"
"This," he added, "is how the
IAmerican people will lay the final
blow to Watergate and to Richard
Nixon himself."

time in prison, received support
from Davis and other radical fig-
ures.
AIM leader Bellacourt followed
Davis with a tightly-organized lec-
ture on the history of American
Indian struggles, leading up to
last year's protracted confronta-
tion with federal authorities at
Wounded Knee, South Dakota.
Bellacourt, who is vice-chair-
man of the National Alliance

SUN6AY, Feb. 24

7 P.m. Barbour Gymnasium

I

BOWMAR
CALCULATORS
The Bowmar Calculators
have a new low price.
Come on in and try
them out.
WHY YOU SHOULD BUY
FROM THE CELLAR:
1. LOW PRICES
2. GREAT SELECTION
3. WARRANTY PROTECTION-If your
calculator should need a warranty
repair, the Cellar will handle the ship-
ping and give you a loaner.
the university cellar
in the basement of the Michigan Union
769-7940

"GET
ATTENTIOII

Davis

r- - - - -

3 SUPER SHOWS FOR
ONE TICKET PRICE
$5-4.50-4.00-3.00
one sale today at the Union from 1-4 p.m;
at the door from 6:30 p.m.

1

_

Financial Aid Applications
FOR
Spring-Summer Term
Applications are available at the Office of Financial
Aid (2011 S.A.B.). Students wishing to be consider-
ed for assistance or for full-time College Work-
Study Employment, should pick up these forms
now. The deadline date for submission of all com-
pleted application materials is March 1, 1974.

1I

Smoking, Food, and Beverages Are
Absolutely not permitted inside
Auditorium. Thank you for your
cooperation. Sony, no personal checks,

JI

ll _

NZ

___ U

JAZZ

FEB. 20th
to
FEB. 27th

WEEK
$369
5.98 list

CONTINUES!

$419
4 6.98 list

STEREO
6.98list TAPES

PLATFORM: A SHORT platform statement (100 word limit) is
OPTIONAL and may be submitted at the same time.
Date of Election: Mon., March 25 thru Fri., April 5, 1974.
For additional information, call 763-0109 afternoons Mon.-.
F Fri.
TONIGHT
ROBERT REDFORD as
The Candidate
Robert Redford (The Sting, Jeremiah Johnson) as an idealist
"people's lawyer" caught in the hustle of Democratic politics,
in what the National Observer described as "The best political
film ever, absolutely authentic, tough, honest, mature and cynical
in a grown-up kind of way-what more could you ask?"

U

I

I .

JOAN MATHEWS
PAINTINGS
Feb. 19 through March 2
at the

UNION GALLERY
located on the 1st floor of the Michigan, Union ai
Reception for the artist
Sunday, Feb. 24 from 3--5 p.m.
Gallery Hours: Tues. through Sat., 10 a.m. to.5p.m.
k _____________________________ _______________________________________________
r- _j

-and

PETER BOYLE

as

I

JOE

I

I

"Explosively funny, harsh, impassioned, immensely sophisticated."
-L.A. Times., A telling contrast of the generations of Middle
America, and the response tothe youth insurgence of the "liber-
al" upper and "reactionary" working class. New York Times nom-
inated "Peter Boyle for the Oscar for Best Actor." Remember
Orville Garland?
Friday and Saturday
Friday, both films at 7:30 & 9:30, side by side; Saturday, Joe
at 7:30, Candidate at 9:30; Chaplin Revue 7:30 & 9:30. $1.25

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