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July 21, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1960-07-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

resses

art Institute
Anference

AT JULY MEETING:
Regents Approve Leaves
For Faculty Members

Amateur painters should be pa-
tient in developing their work and
self-judgment, Alfred P. Maurice,
director of the Kalamazoo Insti-
tute of Arts, said here yesterday.
"Serious amateur painters should
be humble and wait until they
have a statement of value to make
before showing their work," he
urged at the eighth annual Re-
gional Art Exhibition and Art
Conference in Rackham Lecture
Hall.
Exhibition of works by some 140
Michigan artists will continue
through Aug. 3.
"There may be some excuse for
a professional artist to place less
than his best work before the pub-
lic for he must earn his livelihood
by creating what his client de-
sires," Maurice said. "But there is
never an excuse for an amateur
artist to do so because he need
only please himself."
Maurice said museums and art
centers should resist pressures to
devote an undue amount of time
and space to displaying the work
of amateur painters. "Yielding to
such pressures perverts the func-
tion of these institutions and is a
disservice to the artist himself
because it limits the amount of
truly outstanding work which is
shown and from which the artist'
himself can learn."
Maurice maintains that "stand-
ards of acceptance should be very,
high" for amateur works to keep'
shows from being "sops to the
vanity of the ill-prepared."
La w School

Prof. Marston Bates of the zool-
ogy department was granted leave
for the second semester of the
coming school year without salary
at the Regents meeting Friday.
.He has been asked to participate
as a fellow in residence at the
Center for Advanced Studies of
Wesleyan University.
George M. Bedross, research as-
sistant at Willow Run Labora-
tories, was granted leave without
pay from June 10 through Sept.
10, 1960. He will be at work on a
special project in Europe for an
American business machines firm.
Prof. Paul M. Giever, assistant
professor of industrial health, was
given leave for August without
salary to conduct a special survey
for an automobile corporation.
To Visit Chile
Prof. William S. Housel of the
civil engineering department was
given leave for a period of two
weeks ending Aug. 28 without
salary. He has been invited to
deliver a series of lectures at the
University of Chile, July 15
through Aug. 28.
A two-year leave without salary.
will permit Prof. Alvin D. Loving
of the Flint College education
school faculty to take part in a
joint Anglo - American - Nigerian
project to establish the first uni-
versity in Nigeria.
The United States International
Cooperation Administration is one
of the sponsors of the project,
with Michigan State University
and the University of London co-
operating in assembling educators
to get the new university into op-
eration.
To Continue Research
Prof. Harold J. McFarlan of the
geology department will ,use a
sabbatical leave for the second
semester of 1960-61 to do further
research on the legal principles
involved in land ownership and
boundaries together with the
rights and obligations of adjacent
owners.
A series of organ recitals in
Europe and the United -States are
rNOW

in store of Prof. Robert Noehr
who was granted leave from JL
1, 1960 to June 30, 1961.
Prof. Martin L. Perl of t:
physics department was giv
leave, without salary for the flu
semester of next year to cor
plete a series of experiments u:
der a grant from the Office
Naval Research using the bevatr
at the University of Calif orni,
Groups Lag
In Matching
Income Gain
A comparison of family incom
in Wayne, Oakland, and Macon
counties developed by the Unive
sity's Detroit Area Study has foul
that, during the past decade, pe:
sioners, Negroes, and those lackii
a high school education ha
failed to match the income gai
of most Detroiters.
Between 1951 and 1959, t]
median income of families wi
a breadwinner in the labor for
rose from.; $4,700 to $6,500, a
per cent gain.
Median income among those n
in the labor force, including mai
living on pensions, social securit
and other fixed incomes, we:
from $1,900 in 1951 to $2,400 la
year, a gain of only 26 per cer
Between 1951 and 1959, tl
study showed, the median incon
for white families in Detroit lj
creased from $4,800 to $6,400,
gain of 33 per cent. For NegroE
income rose only eight per cent.
from $3;500 to $3,800.
One of the few workers to e:
perience an actual income declii
during this period was the avera;
family breadwinner with less thf
seven years formal educatio
whose income dropped fron $3,51
to $3,800, a 20 per cent loss.

Bargain Days Feature Art Fair

Changes Set
Two administrative appointments
in the Law School received the
approval of the Regents Friday.
Associate Dean Russell A. Smith
was given the additional title and
responsibility of director of legal
research to fill the vacancy left by
the appointment of Allan F. Smith
as dean. The new appointment is
effective at the start of the 1960-61
University year.
Charles W. Joiner. professor of
law, will become associate dean,
effective Sept. 1, 1960. Under the
general supervision of the dean,
he will promote close relationships
with alumni and the bar, includ-
ing participation and leadership
in improvements in the law and
administration of justice.
An associate dean since 1956
Smith will retain this title but his
duties, in addition to becoming
director of legal research, will be
revised to include service as chair-
man of the faculty personnel re-
cruitment committee, as chairman
of the graduate and research com-
mittee, in an advisory capacity to
the dean on matters of adminis- ;
tration and as vice-dean.
Talner Takes
Yale Position
Prof. Norman S. Talner of the
medical school has been appointed
director of the cardiac - vascular
and pediatric laboratory at Yale
Unversity, it was announced yes-
terday.
Prof. Talner, of the pediatrics
and communicable diseases de-
partments, will assume his new "
post Aug. 1 and will also hold the
title of assistant professor of
pediatrics at Yale.
AFRICAN FILMS
AFRICAN VIEW: An Account of a Journey
from the Cape to Cairo
Photographed and narrated by
DOUGLAS D. CRARY, Department of Geography
THE HUNTERS: The Story of the
Bushmen of the Kalihari Desert
THURSDAY, JULY 21, 7:00 P.M.

DIA
NO 2-6264

NEVER BEFORE
ON THE SCREEN!

JOSEPH E
LEVINE::
PrESU4I5

^SEE THE MAMMOTH ,
WAR OF THE CHARIOTS.
THE1 GLORIES. THE TRIUiMP"Sm,
THE CONQUESTS OF
THE WORLD'S MIGHTIEST MAMI

Fri. and Sat.-Folk songs
(50c door charge)
Sunday-JAZZ-9-12 p.m.
(75c door charge)

STEVE REEVES HERCULES SYLVA KOSCINA-PRIMO CARNERA w
SYLVIA LOPEZ "° BRUNO VAILATI Y PIETRO FRANCISCI LUXDEFRANC POUCTION
.EASTMAN COLOR by PATHE-DYALIScOPE OlmisumTsr WARNER BROS.

Open daily 8 p.m. to 2 a.m.

COMING
Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's "THE LOST WORLD"

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......

SECOND DAY...

Natural Science Auditorium

Admission Free

E'

S.G.C.
* *f
TONIGHT and TOMORROW
at 7:00 and 9:00
CITIZEN KANE
(1941)
"One of the twelve best films of all time"
-Brussels Critics Poll

I ,.

DAILY PHOTO
FEATURE
by
DAVID GILTROW

DIAL NO 8-6416
"MAGNIFICENT I"
-Bosley Crowther KNY., Times
and

'F

As
Barga'in vays
Extra Special for Friday and Saturday
ZOO Dresses of all kinds and sizes
$0.00
" It's your chance to choose from high quality wearables-
all from our own regular stock of Spring and Summer
suits - All wool coats ,huge group of better dresses of
every kind including dark fall types - better jewelry -
all handbags - a wide choice of jewelry at . ,

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GI)

SNEAK
AL No 5-6290 PREVIEW
Ir Ll u c f-^

.6.~ r

ON FOREST

off corner
pposite
Parking

r of S. University
Campus Theatre
at rear of store

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