THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sunday, October 24, 1976 '
+. f y '
AACT AUDITIONS AACT
LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE
Ann Arbor Civic Theatre will be holding auditions for its
Dec. 15-19 production of Ric Besoyan's "Little Mary
TUES., OCT. 26 AT 7:30 P.M.
ot the CIVIC THEATRE BUILDING, 201 Mulholland
EVERYONE (performers and tech) should attend the Tues,
meeting (1 hr.). Audition times will be assigned for
Tues., Wed. and Thurs. evenings.
Needed: 3M3W leads, 6M6W chorus, 3 character men
THE WE K IN REVIEW
Presidential . .
Only nine days are left until:
election day, and it appears
that the Ford-Carter and Rie-
gle-Esch races will be extreme-
ly close. The campaign fire-
works got louder last we'ek and
will, no doubt, culminate with
a bang on Nov. 2
The final joust between Mr.
Ford and Jimmy Carter last
Friday night proved more ex-
citing than their first encount-
er, but was nevertheless disap-
pointing. There were no "East-
ern Europe" blunders or heat-
ed charges between the candi-
dates to keep the cynics from
falling asleep, but likewise
there was no new ground bro-
ken on the issues to further
inform the voters.
Gen. George Brown; chairman
of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Car-
ter's Playboy interview andf
Ford's advertising techniques
were discussed during the hour-
and-a-half debate at the College
of William and Mary. Brown,
who seems to be taking private
lessons from Earl Butz on how?
to be offensive in public, made
some nasty remarks recently
about Great Britain and Israel.
Ford defended Brown as having
an exemplary record of mili-I
Carter apologized to the
American public for giving the
Playboy interview and said, "In
retrospect, from hindsight, I
would not have given that in-
terview." lie then accu,4ed Ford
of using shoddy advertising
practices that have deteriorated
into personal attacks and out-
right deceit. The Ford cam-
paign was forced last week to
end an ad which appeared in
black newspapers implying sup-
port from Vernon Jordan, Na-
tional Urban league director,
and the Rev. Jesse Jackson.
Carter refuted a claim in the
ad that "President Ford is.
Quietly Getting the Job Done,"
and pointed out that unemploy-
ment in the inner cities is run-
ning as high as 60 per cent.
A Gallup poll released yester-
day gave Carter the edge in the
race, 47 per cent to 41 per cent,
and Ford is predicting he will
pull -off "the political surprise
of the century."
.. and senatorial
political observers agreed that
The News engaged in the low-
ei. cheapest form of journal-
ism in printing the expose.
Tiey also agreed, however, that
the sl:am would probably hurt
Riegie 's chances of defeating
the Ann Arbor Republican.
In both of the aforementioned
campaigns, as well as the con-
troversial Proposal A - the bal-
lot pro)osition which would ban'
throwawvay bottles and cans -
we can exilect an incredible
Last Tuesday night, about 310,
members of the Graduate Em-
ployee Organization (GEO) de-
cided unanimously to extend
their contract deadline with the'
University until this Tuesday.
If no contract is made by then,
a meeting will be held to decide
whether or not to initiate a'
strike vote. The vote would,
take about three days, and a
strike could begin on Nov. 1.
GEO conducted a strike in
Winter, 1975 that lasted about
a month. Student support for
that strike was not overwhelm-
ing, and GEO'came out of it
with somewhat less than they
had hopes. Substantial under-
graduate support for a potential
strike this time around remains
to be seen, but if last Monday's
Diag rally - which drew a
slight 250 students - is any
indication, the future of GEO
could be rather bleak.
omen's sports and Title IX
When someone drinks too
much and then drives, it's the
silence that kills. Your silence.
It kills your friends, your
relatives, and people you don't even
know. But they're all people you
If you knew what to say,
maybe you'd be less quiet.Maybe
fewer people would die.
What you should say is, "I'll
drive you home." Or, "Let me call a
cab." Or, "Sleep on my couch
Don't hesitatebecause your
friend may have been drinking only
beer. Beer and wine can be just as
intoxicating as mixed drinks.
And don't think that black
coffee will make him sober. Black
coffee never made anyone sober.
Maybe it would keep him awake
long enough to have an accident.
But that's about all.
Thebest way to prevent a
drunk from becoming a dead drunk
is to stop him from driving.
Speak up. Don't let silence
be they last sound he hear-s.
jR VLE, MARYLAND 20852 ;
I don't want to remain silent.
I TellmewhatelsIcando -
City 'rtt....Z p,.,.,.
FID --DO' .E.--TR 1
FRIENDS DW'T LETFRIENDS
SATYAJIT RAY SERIES 1971
The second part of Ray's Culcutta trilogy about the transition from
rural to urban life in India. A young man full of bottled rage looks for
a degrading job in an urban multitude where everyone he despises is
also scrambling for work. "Strikes one of the bell notes of modernity,"
says Penelope Gilliatt. In Bengali with subtitles.
TUES: Chores Laughtion in THE HUNCHBACK OF NOTRE DAME
CINEMA GUILD TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH. AUD.
7:00 & 9:05 Admission: $1.25
DUSAN MAKAVEJEV'S 1971
WR: THE MYSTERIES OF
A cinematic testament to the life and teachings of Wilheim Reich, this
film, in part fiction, in part documentary, is more truly about the power,
and potential of cinema-and cinema as a political-and sexual-
statement. Winner of the Luis Bunuel Prize at Cannes, 1971, and rated
X. Starring Milena Dravic, Tuli Kupferberg (Author of 1001 Ways of
Avoiding the Draft and member of the FUGS) and J. V. Stalin. And a
supporting cast of thousands. Plus Marie Menken's ARABESQUE FOR
CINEMA II TONIGHT AT ANGELL HALL-AUD. "A"
7:00 & 9:00 Admission: $1.25
5:30 - 9:00 Everyday
S. University near Washtenaw
Meanwhile, the Michigan sen-
atorial race took a turn for the
worse last Sunday when The
Detroit News, generally believ-
ed to be a stbunch Republican
mouthpiece, chose to print a
story recounting Donald Rie-
gle's extra-marital affair in
1969. Unlike Rep. Wayne Hays,
who paid Elizabeth Ray from
thr taxrolls, Riegle's lover was
an unsalaried staffer.
The Flint Democrat indirect-
Iv accused Marvin Esch, his
opponent in the"contest, as be-
ing behind the article, but Esch
has denied any collusion. Many
t on t ned fom Page 3)
pen to women's intercollegiate
sports here in a long time.
"Except in swimming, we
haven't been competitive," said
Hunt. " We haven't won a state
championship but people are
going to learn this year that
we're very serious. And once
that happens we're going to see
some attitudes change in terms
of financial commitments. The
coaches see that and they're
going to do a good job coach-
ing to build a good program."
Gymnastics coach Anne Cor-
nell quit two jobs - a teaching
and coaching position in the
local public school system, to
come to the University and
head up the gymnastics team
which was started only last
year. The group practices in a
narrow strip of gymnasium in-
side the intermural building.
Anne goes over to the uneven
parallel bars where one of the
team members, Marietta Mac-
kevich, from Chicago, prepares
to flip around the bars and then eight hours a day, six .days a
dismount. week. But the salary is not go-
"Come right at me," says ing to keep us here very long."
Cornell, placing herself in front What does keep Isaac here, at
of the lowest bar. least for the moment, is his
"Right at you? I'll kill you," team, which-ranked fourteenth
shouts Marietta. in thebnation last year - along
"Don't worry, I'm far enough with being defending big Ten
away. title champions. For the swim-
Marietta flips around the bar mers, practice starts out not in
and in a flying leap lands feet, the water, but in the weight
on the ground. room where groups of eight wo-
"You were just a little off to men alternate on muscle build-
the side, again," says Cornell. ing machines, which grind and
Chersieaain,sys Crnelgl.tthrash at the decibel level of
Cornell pauses long enough to a lawnmower.
talk about salaries. "That's one "There's a great fear among
area they need to improve in,"Aeian wmnsgoce
she says. "Men's assistant American women s coaches
coaches are making three times;about putting female athletes
the pay the women's coaches on strength building machines,"
are getting. Coaches salaries Isaac shouts during the course
are just going to have to go up of the workout. "It's really
for women or 'they won't keep senseless - they need it."
their coaches." Later on, in the pool, Isaac
Cornell is currently classified talks a little bit about his team.
as a part-time employee, but "All but five of them are fresh-
claims. "The work has been women. See over in lane four -
more like a full time job." that's Katie McCulley. She plac-
Women's cookzhes salaries eallygood swimmers here. But
currently average around $3,000 we lost the top two or three
a year. "There's no doubt in my swimmers in the country be-
mind that we'll see a change in cause we couldn't give them
the coaching salaries - we'll scholarships as freshwomen."
have to," says Hunt. "Other-
. ..._ p l. _ _. _. _ _ _ _ - l a. l _. l 1 . i _ . I . I
U-M.SUMMER INTERN PROGRAM
in Retailing 0 Public Relations 0 Finance
Advertising * General Business
Media * Marketing
MONDAY, NOV. 1-8:00 p.m.
Open to liberal arts oriented sophomores, juniors and seniors
TOMORROW NIGHT in MLB!-Monday, Oct. 25
STREET SCENES 1970
(Martin Scorsese, 1970) 7 ONLY
A rarely shown Scorsese documnentary that brilliantly chronicles
the movement which, by 1970, had taken to the streets. Scorsese's
cutting style makes STRtEETSCENES 1970 point towarl the ex-
plosve editing of MEAN STREETS.
D IRECT E[D BY JOHN FORD
(Peter Bogdonovich, 1969) 9 ONLY
It seems as if John Ford's position at the top of the director's
Pantheon is one of the few issoes film people can agree on.
Ingmar Bervman called him the world's greatest director, Einstein
said that if he could claim credit for one of the filmmaker's films,
it would b for YOUNG MR. LINCOLN, and when asked which
directors he most admired, Orson Welles replied, "I like mostly
the old masters, meaning John Ford, John Ford and John Ford."
This is a lovely documentary on the "old master," produced by
the American Film Institute, directed by Peter Bogdanovich; with
interivews with Ford-handled actors and technicians. including
John Wayne, ilenry Fonda and James Stewart. The film also
offers rare clips from 27 of Ford's films,
$1.25, Double Feature $2.00
logo design contest-$50 FIRST PRIZE
The logo must use the words "The Ann Arbor Film Coopera-
tive" and it is suggested that the logo incorporate some
theme to do with film.
Mail entries to:
LOGO DESIGN CONTEST
THE ANN ARBOR FILM COOPERATIVE
923 S. Forest
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104
or call 761 -0770 or 761 -3957 for more information. All
entries due Nov. 24.
wise we're not going to have WHETHER OR NOT to give
good coaches much longer be- ; ' scholarships to incoming
cause they're not going to want freshwomen has become a point
to stay around with the meas- of some debate in the athletic
ly salary they're getting." department this year. Hunt and
According to Harris, the ath- the majority of the coaches
letic department will indeed in- lean in varying degrees towards
crease coaches' salaries in the the philosophy that freshwomen
coming year. He estimates that scholarships are necessary in
the average increase would order to remain competitive
range between $2,000 and $5,000 = with other schools in the na-
annually for a half-time coach-, tion.
ing position. However, teams which find
"Two thousand would not their strongest competition in-
make a difference, but $5,000 state often argue that the Uni-
wotld," declares Stu. Isaac, versity's academic reputation
coach' of the women's swim b'alone draws enough good play-
team. "I'm here at the pool ers to the school.
"I don't think we should
-- _award them to freshwomen,"
UN VERSITY SHOWCASE said Pat Cohen, a junior and
PNWRODION scholarship recipient. on, the
PRODUCTION field hockey team. "There's
SIR J.M. BARRIE'S no way that you can judge what
tCOME DY :they're doing. There's a com-
mitment that freshpersons
Hhaven't made that other play-
But diving coach Dick Kim-
ball, whose women's team has a
E Ylong established national repu-
WOMAN a"The really good kid isn't go-
u.au.nuaE, See, WOMEN'S, Page 7
$2.00 adm. PTP Box Office
by Tennessee Williams
1 f x
"A CLASSIC-WITH IMPACT ...
ACHIEVES ITS COMPULSIVELY PRIMITIVE IMPACT.
THE PRODUCTION SPLENDIDLY INTRODUCES THIS GREAT WORK
TO ITS YOUNG AND ENTHUSIASTIC AUDIENCES."
London Evening Standard
Nov. 5&6 8:30pm
The 'taming of the bhrew
"A PRODUCTION THAT IS FRtE AND IMAGINATIVE ... VERY FUNNY."
"A MARVELOUSLY FESTIVE PRODUCTION."
Tickets Available at the Lydia Mendelssohn box
office in the Michigan -League, 763-1085
HOURS: Mon., Oct. 13 & Tue., Oct. 19, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Wed.-Sat., Oct. 20-23,'10 a.m. to Showtime
Sunday, Oct. 24, 3 p.m. to Showtime
Free Admission for ladies
I 1 r- i: CC'1O tkAFN " I'1 '50ti1I1