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October 01, 1967 - Image 10

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The Michigan Daily, 1967-10-01

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

AV"AV. OPT"RIM 1 - 14917

T~lE MICi V( A11 i4alQ L1A f;ET'aV1 I10'

u:VS rix~ ill. iVi3r.tG 1, lybl

l

music-
Martinon; Chicago Symphony Impressive

---Oct. 3, from 8-11:30 a.m. and 1-4:30
pAm.Y .AL nd d The charge is $1.50 for students
DYnd spouse and $2 for faculty, staff
BULLETIN and spouses.

PROGRAM that it deserves. It is an interest- suite from The Rite of Spring was
Overture to "Leonore," No. 3, Op. ing composition as Mendelssohn so excellently done that any possi-
72' ...... . .........Beethoven wrote it for performance at the ble flaws in the first half of the
Symphony No. 5 in D major, Op. celebration of the three hundredth concert could be forgiven.
107 ("Reformation") ........:anniversary of the Augsburg Con- In the ndtes for the program it
Mendelssohn fession and is filled with refer- said that Stravinsky's idea for the
Suite from the Ballet, LeSacre du cnces to liturgical music from both work came from a vision he had
printemps, the Catholic and Protestant >f watching "a young girl dance
("The Rite of Spring")-a pic- churches. herself to death." I think, after
ture of pagan Russia...... ..In retrospect, though, it really having seen it performed on more
Stravinsky wouldn't have mattered if the first than one occasion, that the com-
By MARK LAFER half of the concert hadn't been as poser might also have thought
The first time I saw the Chi- good as it was; for the Stravinsky about the musicians who were to
cago Synphony Orchestra was, I
believe, Jean Martinon's New York NOSTALGIC SCENE
debut as the orchestra's permanent
conductor. Being the impression-
able high school student that I"
was at the time, I was duly im-n
pressed. These days I am an im- 1 sIos a

perform the piece expiring-on
stage-from exhaustion. It is that
demanding a work-not just from
the physical demands it makes on
the players, but also-because of
the rythmical complexities in it-
the strain that it puts on the con-
ductor to keep the whole together.
Once more, congratulations to
the members of the Chicago Sym-
phony and to their conductor. They
play again today in Hill Audi-
toriun. If you can make it, go.

Thle Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication 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 are not
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.
SUNIAY, OCTOBER I
Day Calendar
University Musical Society - Chicago3
Symphony Orchestra-Jean Martinon,{
conductor, premiere of work by Roger
Sessions: Hill Aud., 2:30 p.m.
Sesquicentennial Major Ceremony -
Voices of Civilization-Chicago Sym-
phony Orchestra, premiere work by
Roger Sessions: Hill Aud., 2:30 p.m.;
reception for "Voices" participants (by
ticket and invitation only): Museum
of Art, 5 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program-Michel
del Ghelderode's "Pantagleize": Lydia
Mendeissohn Theatre, matinee, 2:30
p.m.; evening performance, 8 p.

Physical Educationi Women Stn-
dents: Women students taking requir-
ed physical education who were med-
ically deferred for the first half of
this term should report to Office 15,
Barbour Gymnasium, to sign for the
second half of the term. Registration
will be held from 8 ame to noon and
1 to 5 p.m.. Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday, Oct. 2-4.
Upperclass women students who wish
to elect physical education classesnmay
do so on Thursday and Friday morn-
ings only, Oct. 26 and 27.
Notice to Employes of All University
Units: Blue Cross-Blue Shield and Ma-
jor Medical Expense Insurance Open
Enrollment Period will be held in the
locations below from Sept. 25 through
Oct. 6, 1967.
Campus-Office of Staff Benefits, 3058
Administration Bldg.; Medical Center
--Office of Staff Benefits, 7030A Hos-
pital; Union-Business Office.
New applications and changes to
existing contracts may be made with-
out evidence of insurability. Family
members, eligible for coverage, may be
added at this time, including those
unmarried children over 19 but not
yet 25 who are income tax dependents.
No new applications, changes, or
additions will be accepted after this
enrollment period until October of
1968, other than for new employes or
normal changes in existing contracts
made within the allowable 30-day per-
iod.

Placeient
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Those
wishing to interview the following em-
ployers must have forms in the Bureau
by the end of this week. Employers ex-
pect to see this resume. Call 764-7460
for appointments, and come to General
Division, 3200 SAB, to get forms.
WED., OCT. 4-
Mead Johnson & Co., Evansville. Ind.
-p.m. only. All level degrees in Econ.,
Math., Biochem.. Chem. All areas. Mi-
crobiol. and Pharm. for Computing,
Mgmt Trug., Pharmaceutical and Nu-
tritionaul Res. and Dev.
Burroughs Wellcome and Co.. Inc.,
Tuckahoe, N.Y.--Any degree, any ma-
jor for Territorial Sales.
Aetna Casualty and Surety, Detroit,
Mich.-BA, MA in Econ., Educ., Engl.,
Gen. Lib. Arts. Geog., Hist.. Journ.,
Law, Lib. Sci.. Math, Poli. Sci., Public
dealth, Speech, Soc., Soc. Work. For

Insurance, Office and Sales.
TH1URS., OCT. 5-
Upjohn Co., Kalamazoo, MNich.-Male
& female. All degrees in Lib. Sci.,
Math, Pharm., Blochem. and Chem.
for Compulting, Libr., anld Lab.
Harris Trust and Savings Baink, Chi-
cago, Ill. -BA NvIA Econ., Gen. Lib. Arts
and Math for Banking. Computing and
Secretarial.
Argonne National Laboratory, Ar-
gonne, Ill.-Male & female. All levels
In Marh and PhD in Biochem., Chem.
{all aireas) and Phytsics. For R. & D.
Ford Motor Co., Dearborn, Mich. -
Male & female. BA, MA Econ., Law.
Math. Psych. &Chem. for Computing,
Mktg;. Res., Pers., Prod. Purch., Stat.
and Trans
FRI., OCT. 6-
No interviews .,cheduled.

For further inforimation
764-7460, General Division,
Appomitments, 3200 SAB.

please call
Bureau of

ORGANIZATION NOTICES

tCobo Hall

pressionable college student; and
last night, I was impressed again.
After opening with the Beet-
hoven overture-I didn't really
care for the reading it got, but I
don't think much needs to said
about it-the Mendelssohn sym-
phony got its due. The opening
section seemed shaky, but once
into the second movement any
decision from either conduc-
tor of performers seemed to fade
away. As a result the Mendelssohn
work got the discerning attention'

During Judy Gariand 'Love-In'

USt )gF TImS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
'Sm. '011 SAB
*, * *
Student Zionist Organization, Col-
loquium of returnees from Israel, a
view of Israel before, during and after
the war, brunch served, Sunday, 11
a.m., 1903 Washtenaw.

Room 3A Union. For questions call
761-6133.
Alpha Kappa Lambda receipt of na-
tional improvement award, Oct. 1. at
the Alpha Kappa Lambda leadership
conference.
* .' *
Lutheran Student Chapel, Hill St. at
Forest Ave., sponsors speaker: Dr.
Franklin Norman, "The Doctor's Dilem-

EDITOR'S NOTE: Stuart Ap-
tekar, a graduate student in so-
ciology at the University, played
trumpet in the orchestra that
backed up Judy Garland in her
concert at Cobo Arena in De-
troit last Friday.
By STUART APTEKAR
DETROIT-A cold rain fell on

11

d

The Week To Come:
A Campus Calendar

SUNDAY, OCT. 1
2:30 and 8 p.m.-The Profes.
sional Theatre Program will pre.
sent Michel de Ghelderode's "Pan-
tagleize" at the Lydia Mendels.
sohn Theater.
2:30 p.m.-The Sesquicentennial
Major Ceremony, the "Voices o:
Civilization," will present the Chi-
cago Symphony Orchestra in a
premier performance of work by
Roger Sessions at Hill Auditorium.
7 and 9:05 p.m.-Cinema Guild
will show the first part of Marcel
Pagnol's "Marius Trilogy"' in the
Architecture Auditorium.
7 p.m.-A Daniel Feldman, well-
known libel lawyer, will speak or
"Why Libel Law?" in the UGLI
Multipurpose room.
TUESDAY, OCT. 3
8 p.m.-The Professional Thea-
tre Program will present Hart-
Kauffman's "You Can't Take It
With You" in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater.
8:30 p.m.-Susan Nelson wil]
give an honors recital in the
School of Music Recital Hall.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4
8 p.m.-The Professional Thea-
ter Program will present Hart-
Kauffman's "You Can't Take It
With You" in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater.
8 p.m.-The University Players
will present William Shakespeare's
"King John" in the Trueblood
Auditorium.
THURSDAY, OCT. 5
7 and 9:05 p.m.-Cinema !Guild
will show John Ford's "Iron Horse"
in the Architecture Auditorium.
S p.m.-The Professional Thea-
ter Program will present Hart-
Kauffman's "You Can't Take It
With You" in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater.
8 p.m.-The University Players
will present William Shakespeare's
"King John' in the Trueblood
Auditorium.
FRIDAY, OCT. 6
7 and 9:05 p.m.-Cinema Guild
will present John Ford's "The Iron
Horse" in the Architecture Audi-
torium.
8 p.m.-The Professional Thea-
.ter Program will present Luigi Pi-
randello's "Right You Are" in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
8 p.m.-The University Players
will present William Shakespeare's
"King John" in the Trueblood
Auditorium.
SATURDAY, OCT. '
1:30 p.m-The U-M football
team will play the U.S. Navy team
in the Michigan Stadium.
2:30 and 8:30 p.m.-The Pro-
fessional Theater Program will
present Luigi Pirandello's "Right

You Are" in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater.
7 and 9:05 p.m.-Cinema Guild
will show Marcel Pagnol's "Marius
Trilogy, Part II: Fanny" in the
Architecture Auditorium.
8 p.m.--The University Players
will present William Shakespeare's
"King John" at the Trueblood
Auditorium.

j Detroit's Cobo Arena Friday night, applause, body contact and cries
as a small but loyal group of of. "We love you, Judy!"
former children trickled onto the After 15 minutes of vigorous
barn floor for the Judy Garland rapport, she kissed the conduc-
Love-In. tor and sang, "You Made Me Love
This happening, however, emerg- You." There was an unbelievable
ed from a pool of passive patience communion between Miss Garland
and control. In striking contrast and the occupied seats that col-
to the "mass hysteria now" re- lectively loved her. Empathy in
sponses to such offerings as "Thor- the almost empty ampitheatre was
oughly Modern Mildew" by the so startling that every movement
SFUNGI (they'll grow on you), the Miss Garland made was rewarded
Garland love-in was sustained by with appreciative "Do it again's."
the expected undercurrent of When Judy remarked that she
"Over the Rainbow." was grateful to the audience for
Nostalgia is never nonsense to braving the cold weather to see
people of the past, and so the her, a lone voice from the floor
Garland lovers paid handsomely cried, "We're warm when we're!
for their emotional exchange with with you, Judy," and was answer-E
the queen. Before ' they could ed by the clapping consensus of
shower her withverbal stardust, audience approval.
the audience quietly endured the After 45 minutes of such torch
45 minute promotional delay and songs and ballads as "Rockaby
politely applauded the Palace Your Baby," "Swanee," "Ole Man
jugglers, dancers and jester who River," "What Now My Love,"
paraded across the stage to inter- "Insensitive" and "Over the Rain-
mission, bow," Judy Garland unexpectedly
After a wet 30-minute halftime left the stage and the conductor
(raindrops trickled down on the started the intermittent bows that
Detroit River while booze flowed brought the audience to the front
freely from the refreshment stand of the stage.
inside the arena) the 29 piece or- For 20 minutes, standing ap-
chestra under the direction of planse, flashbulbs and the hands,
Judy's long-time family friend, lips and mouths of conductor, pro-
Bob Cole, played the Judy Gal'-ducer and fans brought Judy Gar-
land Overture. land back on stage to see the re-
The heartbeat of the Hollywood- sult of a 30 year love affair with
produced love-in began pounding show business.
with public intimacy as Judy Gar-
land made her entrance from the
rear of the arena. As she moved "I
down the aisle accompanied by SHOWING
two blue-uniformed ushers, tym-
pani rolls and flashing spotlights,
Miss Garland extended her hands
to her demonstrative lovers who
had risen to the occasion with

I

Simon and Garfunkel Block Ticket * *' ma Regarding Life and Death," Sun.,
Events Drawing: 1, L. Goddard Oxford. 2. Al- Hillel Kosher Ko-op meals are avail- Oct. 1, 7 p.m.
S M onday pha Omicron Pi. 3. Adams. 4. Delta able; Wed. night, Oct. 4, lunch and Communication Sciences Lecture Se-
Maior Sesoientennial Celebration Chi. 5. Scott. 6. Tau Delta Phi. 7. Phi evening on Oct. 5 k Oct. 6, Yom Kip- ries sponsors Prof. T. Dobzhansky, fa-
-Voices of Civilization--Harold UreyEpsilon Kappa. 8. Sanford House. 9. pur fait will be broken at Hillel. mous geneticist of the Rockefeller In-
"The Origin of the Solar System, Chi Phi. 10. Sigma Nu. 11. Van Tyne. Leave name and number at Hillel if stitute, will hold an informal discus-
Rackham Lecture Hall, 11 a.m.; Vladi- 12, Bush House. 13. Beta Theta Pi. 14. you are planning to eat there, also sion. Oct. 3, 4:10 p.m., Room 3R Un-
mir Fock: Rackham Amphitheatre,2 Thronson. 15. Emanuel, 16. Etrauss. 17. indicate which meals you wish to ion.
p.mn.:M. G. Candau, "A World Perspec- Huber. 18. Stockwell. 19. Butler. 20. have. Call 663-4129.
tivH Alpha Delta Phi. 21. Van Hoosen. 22. * * Hillel Foundation, Rosh Hashono serv-
Hall, 4 p.m.; Sir Geoffrey Taylor "Sim- Theta Chi. 23. Angell. 24. Alpha Chi Hillel Deli House shows "The Last ices; Wed., Oct. 4, 7:30 p.m.; Oct. 5,
ple Ideas in Science": Rackham Amphi- Sigma. 25. Reeves. Chapter." Sun., 5:30 p.m.; folk danc- 9:30 a.m.; Fri., Oct. 6, 9:30 a.m., at
theatre, 4 p.m.; Jerzy Kurylowicz, "State 26. Cooley. 27. Parker. 28. Alpha Delta ing at Hillel, Sun., 2-4 p.m.; Elemen- Rackham Lecture Hall,
and Rise of Contemporary Linguistics": Pi. 29. Allen Aumsey. 30. Michigan. 31. tary Hebrew, Tues., 7 p.m.; Advanced * * *
Aud. A, Angell Hall, 4 p.m.; Pietro Triangle. 32. Phi Sigma Delta. 33. Frost. Hebrew. Tues.. 8:45 p.m. University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Belluschi, Architecture Aud., 8 p~m.; 34Hinsdaeeaw35.oGdsbci'rvi36.,Couzens.ct.
Dean Acheson: Hill Aud., 8 p.m.; -37. Law Club. 38. Phi Lambda Phi. Young Friends plan discussion and Washtenaw, holds services, Sun., Oct.
39. Stanley House. 40. Taylor. 41. Sig- dinner, Oct. 1, 5:30 p.m., Friends t9h:45P s& :15nrSchps speakinsoervIce
sekham: Rackham Lecture Hall, 8 p.m. Kappa. 42. Alpha Kappa Lambda. Meeting House. , , 4'Praising God through Social Justice,"
_________43. Sigma Pi. 44. Sigma Alpha Mu. 45.*
Underraduate Reception-For Jean Delta Upsilon. 46. Anderson. 47. Lloyd. Unitarian Universalist Student Re- 11:15 a.m., Bible class continues dis-
Piaget, 4th floor, Rackham Assembly 48. Theta Delta Chi, 49. Sigma Phi ligious Liberals, picnic on Sun., Oct. 1, Reormation" wth em hasis of the
Hall, 3-5 p.m. Epsilon. 50. Hunt. at Dexter-Huron Park. Leave from forin"emhss on ts,6p.Felwhep
51. Phi Epsilon Pi. 52. Tau Kappa the First Unitarian Church, 1917 Wash- forgiveness of sIns, 6 p.m. Fellowship
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem- Epsilon. 53. Tyler. 54. Phi Kappa Gam- tenaw, 2 p.m. Do not bring food but do spr.e6:45 , fi about mentally
inar--"Management of Managers No ma. 55. Sigma Phi. 56. Hayden. 57. bring sports equipment. Members of all World "
38": 146 Business Administration Bldg. Delta Sigma Phi. 58. Greene. 59. Wil- denominations welcome.
8:15 a.m. to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. "liams. 60. Vandenberg Suites. 61. Theta 4 * I'
Chi. m62. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 63. UM Physical Therapy Club October Guild House, Monday noon luncheon,
Members of the Women's Research Kappa Sigma. 64. Jordan. 65. Alpha Tau meeting, Oct. 3, 7:30 p.m., University speaker, Oct. 3, 12-1 p.m., 802 Monroe.
Club: First meeting of the year in Omega. 66. Alpha Rho Chi. 67. Helen Hospital, third floor conference room, Tuesday noon symposium on Con-
West Conference Room, Rackham Newberry. 68. Owen Co-op. 69. Alpha will sponsor speaker Dr. Rae, Dept, of flict."
Bldg., Mon., Oct. 2, at 8 p.m. Prof. R. Epsilon Pi. 70. Lee House. 71. Psi Upsi- Physical Medicine.
Faye McCain will speak on "Nursing ion. 72. Alice Lloyd. 73. Friend Center * *
by Assessment-Not Intuition." Co-op. 74. Alpha Sigma Phi. 75. Delta La Sociedad Hispanica, Una reunion,
Kappa Epsilon. Mon., Oct. 2, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze
General Notices 76. Zeta Beta Tau 77. Phi Rho Bldg. Coffee, conversation, Hispanic
Sigma. 78. Chi Psi. 79. Lambda Chi music, everyone interested invited.
Astronomical Talk: Dr. Subrahman- Alpha. 80. Frederick. 81. Rotvig Burs-
yan Chandrasekhar, University of Chi- ley. 82. Douglas. 83. Phi Alpha Kappa. Bach Club holds meeting; lecture- A
cago, "Aspects of General Relativity 84. Winchell. 85. Evans Scholars. 86. recital by Jane Hettrick on "Bach's
Bearing on Astronomy, I," Tues., Oct. Chicago. 87. Delta Tau Delta. 88.Mosher. Organ Music?" Wed., Oct. 4, 8 p.m.
3. Aud. F, Physics-Astronomy Bldg., 89. Phi Delta Theta. 90. Hamilton. 91. at Dr. Mason's Studio, 2110 School of
4:15 p.m, Alpha Kappa Psi. 92. Bartlett. 93. Tau Music. Meet at 7:45 p.m. at Guild
SbEpsilon Ph. 94. Cross. 95. Wenley. 96. House. 802 Monroe, if you need trans-
Flu Shots: There will be a "flu shot" Henderson. portation. M , ut
clinic at the Health Service, Tues., Block tickets can be picked up on * *'
Monday afternoon. AFS Club meeting Oct. 1 6 p.m.,

Across

CampusI
The University of Michigan's
Entertainment U.S.A. performed
for an entirely Japanese audience
on Friday. The performance was
given in downtown Hiroshima. The
next day, the University group
flew by seaplane to Sasebo, Japan,
to perform for the American troops
there. The group will leave Japan
on Sept. 28 for Iwo Jima, where
they will spend only one day, then
proceed to Taiwan, the Philip-
pines, Okinawa and Guam, spend-
ing a week in each place. Enter-
tainment U.S.A. will return to Ann
Arbor on Nov. 2.
* * *
An exhibit illustrating the art
of traditional Chinese medicine
opens Monday at the University
Medical School. It runs through
October. The exhibit is sponsored
by the University Center for Chi-
nese Studies and the Medical
School. It can be viewed in the
main lobby of the Medical Science

DIAL
8-6416

For
FEATURE TIMES
Dial NO 2-6264

}$i>'

i
+ ... , J4
.,. ® ...... K .':.
4
, ,
1
i

wI L IXI

4

2nd Hit
Week

Phone 434-0130
&ncrce Ow CARPENTER ROAD
OPEN 7:30 P.M.
NOW SHOWING
DICK VAN DYKE
DEBBIE REYNOLDS
See it with someone you love'
Shown at 8:00 Only T[CHNICu: OR'
ALSO .
Shown at 10:00 Onl
'. JE RYLES
S MBACZOLV (A JERRY LESPRODUCION)
PLUS-"RASSLIN RAMPAGE"
COLOR CARTOON

TOM -
He rules
men like aT
fighting cock -

- - - --A--A ---OR- --O

thae
motion
picture
that's
happening

;
a ...
,,
>: ,..

"A SUPERB FILM!"
-Times
'SPEAKS CLEARLY
AND TRULY"
-Newsweek Magazine

11

2ND WEEK
NOW
SHOWING

3=OX EASTERN THEATRES 3
FOX VILLaGE
375 No. MAPLE RD. "769.1300

Showings Doily
2:00-5:10
8:30

i

Building from 8 a.m.
weekdays and from;
noon on Saturdays.
"Many of the figures;
ment items illustrate
medical practices that

to 6 p.m.
8 a.m. to
and equip-
traditional
are still in

SEVEN ARTS PRODUCTIONS presents
A PH/IL FELDMAN PRODUCT/ON
'*,,ros, The sarn ,o*eed orFRANCS FORD COPPOLA (IN COLORj A SEVEAARTS PICTURES RELEASE
.1. . .
I/

he BOWING BROTHERS
Produlion J5~
fa mil
HAYLEY MIllS-JOHN MIULS HYWELBEKNErT
MARJORIE RHODESA
AVIt ANGERS-U1 LISER ttkmW)iii]
WILFRED PICKLES-' JO tCOMER sa,
TECHNICOLOR@
NEXT
"To Sir With Love"

4

use today in Communist China
and Taiwan," said Dr. James E.
Drew, assistant professor of Far
Eastern languages and literature.
* * *
The National Academy of Sci-
ences will hold its annual fall
meeting at the University Oct. 23-
25 in conjunction with the Univer-
sity Sesquicentennial year. Char-
tered by Abraham Lincoln as a
"company of scientists and engi-
neers," the academy this year will
present symposiums on astrophys-
ics, genetics, the Great Lakes and
the structure of molecules. An ad-
ditional 60 scientific papers on
biology, biochemistry, physics,
physiology and behavior will be
offered at various sessions.
The meeting will be held in the
Rackham Building. The scientific
sessions will be open to all inter-
ested scientists, without charge.

THE MIRISCH CORPORATION PRESENTS
JULIE*ANDREWS-MAX VON SYDOW-RICHARD HARRIs
inTHEGEORGE ROY HILL WALTER MIRISCH PRODUCTION o"HAWAII "PANAVISION- COLOR , D1n

4

OPENS

T UESDAY!

LAST TIMES TODAY!
2:30 & 8:00 P.M.

14

., L B'

I

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