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July 06, 1961 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1961-07-06

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THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1961

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

TflURSDAY, JULY 6,1961 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

A La+k..aal a. aaaVa:la7

(ale Promethean
508 E. William
Visit Ann Arbor's only
espresso coffee house-
Open 7 nites a week,
8 P.M.-1 A.M.

r: DAILY OFFICIA L Bt
--- --r;:}"r::{::}-- ---- :- - -- -- --a,.. :w. :".:"":::".": :.: r .::" :::;;:

.:} :... .....:.:...::.,. E X P E lI M I4E N T A 1 1)11 R U C :
ULLLETIN Medical Center Uses Tecer
Educational Film Preview: 2 p.m., Itc
Thurs., July 6 in the Schorling Aud.,
University School. "City of Gold" and
"Alaska: 49th State." By ANDREW SABERSKY '

s

To Discuss
Abe Lincoln
In Civil War

f

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial
responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Building,
before 2 p.m., two days preceding
publication.
THURSDAY, JULY 6
General Notices
College of Literature, Science and the
Arts and Schools of Business Adminis-
tration, Education, Music, Natural Re-
sources, Nursing, and Public Health:
Students who received marks of I, X or
no. report' at the end of their last
semester or summer session of attend-

B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
1429 Hill Street
GET-ACQUAINTmED MIXER
under the stars
Tonight, July 6, 1961, at 7:30 P.M.
S.G.C.
TONIGHT, Friday, and Saturday
at 7 and 9
SERVE EISENSTEIN'S
TEN DAYS, THAT SHOOK THE WORLD
based on the John Reed report of the Bolshevik Revolution
Photography by TISSE
Short: Marcel Marceau's PANTOMIMES
(Color)
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
50 cents
PAID ADVERTISEMENT
presents
EISENSTEIN'S
TEN DAYS THAT SHOOK THE WORLD

ance will receive a grade of "E" in
the course or courses unless this work
is made up. In the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts and the
Schools of Music and Nursing this date'
is by July 24. In the Schools of Busi-
ness Administration, Education, Natur-
al Resources, and Public Health this
date is by July 26. Students wishing
an extension of time beyond these dates
should file a petition with the appro-
priate official of their school.
Preliminary Examinations in Eng-
lish: Applicants for the Ph.D. in Eng-
lish who expect to take the prelim-
ina'ry examinations this summer are
reauested to leave their names with
Dr. Ogden, 1609 Haven Hall. Thesexam-
inations will be given as follows: Eng-
lish Literature, 1550-1660, Tues., July
18, 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.; English and Amer-
ican Literature, 1660-1790, Sat., July 22,
9 a.m. to 12 noon; 1790-1870, Tues.,
July 25, 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.; and 1870-
1950, Sat., July 29, 9 a.m. to 12 noon.
The examinations will be given in 2407
Mason Hall.
Language Exam for M.A. in History:
Fri., July 14, 4:00 p.m. in 429 Mason
Hall. Dictionary may be used; to be
furnished by student. Sign list in His-
tory Office, 3601 Haven Hall.
Opening Wednesday Next Week: Sam
and Bella Spewack's "My Three An-
gels," concerning the antics of three
prisoners in a French penal colony,
presented through Sat. 8:00 p.m. at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre by the Uni-
versity Players.-
Tickets available daily 10-5 at the
box office (North end, Women's League
Bldg.), at $1.50 or 1.00 for Wed, or
Thurs. performances; $1.75 or 1.25 for
Fri. and Sat. performances.
Season tickets including "My Three
Angels" and the three remaining shows
of the summer playbill ("The Bedbug"
July 19-22; "Rashomon" August 2-5;
"Susannah" August 9-12) available at
$5.00 or 3.50 plus 25c per ticket for
Fri. and Sat. performances desired.
Events Thursday
Guest Recital: Lillian Fuchs, one of
the world's foremost violists, will pre-
sent a program of solo viola music on
Thurs., July 6, 8:30 p.m., Rackham
Lecture Hall. Her program will be en-
tirely that of J. S. Bach with the ex-
ception of one of her own composi-
tions, "Sonata Pastorale." Open to the
public without charge.
NOW AT THE
AIR-CONDITIONED

Summer Session Lecture Series: "Lin-
coln as a Statesman" will be discussed
by Roy P. Basler, director, Reference
Department, Library of Congress, at
4:15 p.m. on Thurs., July 6 in Aud. C.
Forum Lecture in Linguistics: Prof.
George E. Mendenhall will speak on
"Decipherment of the Old Canaanite
Syllabic Inscriptions" on Thurs., July
6 at 7:30 p.m. in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
Baratin, the informal conversationI
group of the French Club, will take1
place Thursdays, July 6 through Aug.
10. 2-4 p.m, in the Romance Languages
Department Lounge, 3050 Frieze Bldg.
All those interested in speaking French
are cordially invited.
Events Friday
Educational Film Preview: 2 p.m.,
Fri., July 7 in the Schorling Aud.,
University School. "Semantics of the
Popular Song" and "Toccata for Toy
Trains."
Placement
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
St. Regis Paper Co., N.Y.C.-Assistant
Chief Engineer for Kalamazoo, Mich.
location. Degree in Chem. E. with 3-5
yrs. exper. in high pressure laminates
required.
Roslyn Public Schools, Roslyn, N.Y.-
Director of Public Relations & Publi-
cations to work with administrators,
parent groups & faculty, & press, ra-
dio, TV presonnel. Recent L.S.A. grad.
with major in journalism. Immed.
opening.
Solvay Process Division, Allied Chem-
ical Corp., Syracuse, N.Y. - Graduate
Metallurgical Engnr. with 2-10 yrs. ex-
perience for work in Applied Metallurg-
ical group, part of Central Engnr. Div.
Anchor Hocking Glass Corp., Lancas-
ter, Ohio-Chemist or Chemical Engnr.
for Package Engrg. & Research Labs.
BS or MS in Chem. or Chem. E.
Analytical experience beneficial, but
not necessary.
Atlantic Refining Co., Philadelphia,
Pa.-Several openings in Systems Plan-
ning Dept.: Mgmt. Engnr.-BS plus
grad. study in 0. R. area & 6-10 yrs.
experience including knowledge of
operations research. Research Analyst
-MS in Math. or Ind. Engrg. & ability
to apply modern operations research
techniques. Scientific Compter Coordi-
nator-BS in Engrg., Math. or Physics
plus related experience.
Please contact Bureau of Appts., 4021
Admin., Ext. 3371 for further informa-
tion.
SUMMER PLACEMENT REQUEST:
Summer on Island in Georgian Bay-
Expert Swimmer, Handy Man with
boats, etc. to accompany Professor &
family, friends. Must have Life-saving
Certificate, be competent with small
children. Would have time for study if
necessary. Single man or couple. Im-
mediate opening.
For further information, visit the
Summer Placement Service, D-528 SAB.
Open every weekday afternoon from
1:00 to 5:00 and all day Friday.
Organization
Notices J
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, Get
Acquainted Mixer,-July 6, 7:30 p.m., on
the lawn at Hillel.
* * *
The Sailing Club will meet at 7:45
p.m. today, in 311 W. Engineering.
Schore school will follow the regular
business meeting.

anesthesla ad in which local
A new short-term, highly effec- anesthesia s ally insufficient,
tive general anesthetic has been
used for a variety of operations at such as oral and minor opthalmic
the Medical Center since last Feb- surgery.
ruary. The time that the patient is un-
The drug is administered intra- conscious can be controlled with
venously, and makes the patient great precision by varying the
completely unconscious within 15 amout of the drug used, but it
seconds. Recovery is also very is best for shorter operations and
prompt, and the patient suffers is not used for major, long-term
no after-effects such as are com- surgery.
mon with other anesthetics. G-29 is described as a syn-
Developed in Europe, the drug is thetic amide. The blood rapidly
known as "G-29". Work with it breaks the drug down into simpler
at the Medical Center is being compounds, water-soluble salts,
coordinated by Dr. Gunter Cors- which have no anesthetic proper-
sen, who visited the Swiss labora- ties. When this is completed, the
tories where the drug was pre- patient wakes up immediately.
pared last fall. Dr. Corssen prepared an exhibit
A spokesman for the Medical on the drug for the June meeting
Center said that the drug repre- of the American Medical Associa-
sented a major advance in intra- tion in New York. The University
venous anesthesia. Inhalation an- is one of two medical centers using
esthetics have been keeping up the drug in the United States, the
with medical science, but the in- other being Duke University.
travenous drugs, which are simpler1 The drug is commercially avail-
and easier to administer, have able in Europe, but is still on an
had many disadvantages. The new experimental basis in the United
drug is a completely unique ap- States. The spokesman for the
proach to anesthesia, and it seems Medical Center stated that G-29
possible that it may be the fore- would probably not be any more
runner of a whole new family of expensive than other commonly-
anesthetics. used anesthetics when it is avail-
The new anesthetic is used for able commercially.
short-term operations, where it----
is most effective. Because of the I
ease with which it can be ad- The finest in beauty care
ministered and the absence of
after-effects, it is ideal for oper- for the discrinhiating woinan
ations which have previously been
considered too minor for general
Tenantse BEAUTY SHOP
Open housing LORA BELLEAYERS
Non-discriminatory "Statements 236 NICKo s ARCADI;
of Welcome" have been signed by ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
more than 500 tenants of Ann
Arbor apartment developments,
The statements welcome "any Phone: NO 2-3434
responsible persons who meet our
normal standards, without regard Specialists in hair shaping,
to color of skin, the manner in
st yfing and cold waving
which they worship or the part s)Zn n odwvn
of the world from which they = -
come."
The statements have been cir-
culated by the Ann Arbor-Wash-a
tenaw Council of Churches since
October. This project followed one July 6 - 7 - 8
in which more than 2,000 home
owners signed "open occupancy ALL SUMMER
pledges." P s e
Reports of the survey are being * redaaPushers
circulated to the landlords of the Sizes 8 to 18
units concerned. Volunteers cir-
culated the statements in Pitts - r
field Village, Van Dusen Manor,
The Parkhurst, Island Drive (straw-wicker-patents)
Apartments, Arbordale Manor and
two smaller developments.,k
The results in the Pittsfield e
unit were 70 per cent of those
contacted signing the statement,
with 4 per cent stating strong op- Values to $8.98
position. Only one family intendedy
to move if non-whites were ad- Hurry while selection
mitted. is best!

I 1--luuInItyll

of school desegregation" was pass-
ed over the objections of white
teachers from Southern schools.
The motion was passed by a large
majority after a two hour debate.
The NEA also approved a reso-
Ilition urging a broad program of
federal support for education. The
convention favors President Ken-
nedy's three year $2.5 billion pro-
gram to build classrooms and raise
teacher's salaries.
They also approved a motion
commending the Arlington, Va.,
Education Association for inte-
grating a Negro affiliate last
rmonth.
The NEA's 99th annual conven-
tion ended this week.
F. U.,

War,

. i
3
{J !
y4 ;
1

Library Opens
Record Series
The Undergraduate Library is
beginning a weekly series of ster-
eophonic record programs from
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. in the Multi-
purpose Room.
The program is open to the pub-
lic and will be conducted through
the summer session. A list of se-
lections will be posted in. advance
at the library.

"Lincoln As a Statesman" will
be discussed by Roy P. Basler, di-
A platform of support for the
Supreme Court's desegregation or- rector, reference department, The
der of May, 1954 was adopted for Library of Congress, at 4:15 p.m.
the first time by the National today in Aud. A.
Education Association. It will be followed by a panel
The resolution pledging "con- discussion at 7:30 p.m. In Aud. A.
tinued support of the United The lecture is a part of the sum-
States Supreme Court's decision mer session series on the Civil

10 lhff

I

Huge group of Dresses
NOW SALE PRICED
100-1498 to 2500
Sizes 5-15- 10-44-Tall 10-20
Shorter 101/2 to 261/2
of every kind . . .
Dacrons - Cottons - Blends - Arnel
Jerseys - Linens - Silks - Dark Prints
originally priced 14.95 to 49.95

,...._

DIAL NO 8-6416

. .

LAURENCE
HARVEY
in
"EXPRESSO
BONGO"
and
"COMEDY SPIKED WITH FARCE".,
.-N. Y. rem..s
A Continental Distributing Inx
ONE SHOW NIGHTLY
AT 7 P.M.
"Battle of Sexes" at 7:15
"Expresso Bongo" at 9:05

Xtra special
group of
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& sizes-
also Beautiful
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leathers -
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mostly cotton
poplins - taffeta's
$10 & 14.98
Group necklaces,
earrings, bracelets
69c to 1.49

group HATS-
summer
Handbags
simulated
pearls
2-6 strands
white & colors
discontinued
style
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girdles & bras
1.98 to 5.00
ON FOREST
off corner of
S. University Ave.
opposite
Campus Theatre
PARK AT REAR

Shop in cool
comfort at

.
,:

Classified Advertising Number

E

The approaching tenth anni-
versary of the Bolshevik revo-
lution aroused a'patriotic fervor
among Soviet artists. The peo-
ple's democracy had endured
civil war and foreign interven-
tion and the failure of hopes
for a Soviet Germany, Hungary,
and China. But it had survived
and was stronger by the year
and .rich in hopes. Lenin had
stated that the film was the
medium by which the masses
could be moved to action
against their capitalistic' op-
pressors; and the acclaim that
had greeted Potemkin and
Mother, from all corners of the
outside world, indicated that
the decennial films would find
a warm reception, outside of
Russia as well as within.
Mezhrapom had assigned to
Pudovkin the filming of The
End of St. Petersberg. Sovkino,
for which Eisenstein was work-
ing, suddenly requested him to
do a rival film, asking him to
abandon his work on The Gen-
eral Line. (These were days in
Soviet Russia when, although
all enterprise was public, the
spirit seems to have been much
like private enterprise.) For
many weeks Leningrad was
treated to the spectacle of the
competing teams using the
streets and public buildings in
close proximity-and occasional
harmony, for on the night when
Pudovkin worried about bom-
barding the Winter Palace and
damaging a balustrade, "luck-
ily enough" Eisenstein broke 200
windows in the same ediface.
Superficially Eisenstein never
appeared to relax more than
during the filming of Ten Days
That Shook The World. We
have several photographs that
show him lolling in the throne
of Nicholas II, and he is said
to have had fun with the mon-
arch's ornate and possibly pain-

ward a totally new form of film
expression. He thought he was
approaching 'a purely intellec-
tual film, freed from conven-
tional limitations, achieving di-
rect forms for ideas, systems,
and concepts, without any need
for transitions and para-
phrases'."
Although he finished Ten
Days That Shook the World
just before the deadline, Pudov-
kin's film was used at the pre-
miere. So immersed had Eisen-
stein been in his film creation
that he had not watched the
political developments in Rus-
sia, those that resulted in the
expulsion of Trotsky. Since
Trotsky appeared as a great
revolutionary leader in the film,
the Zinoviev-Bukharin-Radek-
Stalin hegemony thought them-
selves compelled to edit it, that
is, to begin the practice of falsi-
fying history that has made
most of their accounts a series
of "pious" frauds. Ironically,
one of' the first acts of the
Bolsheviks had been to publish
the secret treaties of the Czar-
ist government, which under-
pinned the hypocrisy of World
War I diplomocy. The circle
had come round. The new po-
litical atmosphere meant the
end of Soviet art and scholar-
ship on any free terms.
By 1937 a Soviet critic would
say that Eisenstein had failed
"because for an objective pic-
ture of the historic events of
the Great October Revolution
he substituted his own individ-
ual, subjective reaction. Ten
Days That Shook the World
strikingly demonstrated the ut-
ter incorrectness of Eisenstein's
creative method, the falsity of
the theory he then held."

CAMPUS CASUALS
1111 S. University
NO 3-2605

Is Now NO 2-4786

I

Closed Saturday 1 P.M. during July and August

I.

AIR
CONDITIONED

0rfMIHIGAN~

DIAL
NO 5-6290

I

SNEAK PREVIEW
TONIGHT at 8:50
ENDING TONIGHT
,J. is name is
More thani
a boy...
not yet
a man!i
PARISH !N:ma
TECHNICOLORO- From WARNER BROS.
"PARRISH" starts Today at 1:15 - 3:50 - 6:30
and then lastly after the SNEAK PREVIEW.

I

I1_

COOL COOL COOL
STARTS
TODAY

COOL

COOL

Shows at 1:00 - 2:55
4:55 - 7:00 and 9:05
FEATURES START
25 MINUTES LATER

I-
of specially selected an-tailored
ladies' accessOries. We suggest
lhat you shop early as these items
are reduced for quich clearance.
Ladies' Shirts & Blouss
Sizes 10 to 16 and all styles represented
20% to 40 % reduction
Ladies' Bermudas, S lacks, Skirts
20 1 to 40$c reduction
ยง Ladies' oats . . .... 20 & Of
Ladies' Crew Neck Shetland Sweaters
3 to reduction
Ladies' Fabric Belts
were 250 . . . OW .96
All Sales Final
I

In opposing this view, we will
not merely say: "See Ten Days
That Shook the World, one of
the masterpieces ofSoviet Cine-

I

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