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November 18, 1965 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1965-11-18

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 1965

PAflF RIX TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, NOVE~ER 18. 1965

...DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN ..
a r ..... ..... ....

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the tiniver-
sity of Michigan, for which The
Michigan ily assumes no editor-
ial responlsibiluty. Notices should, be
sent in iVI'irWt HinIEN form to
Room 3519 Administration 1idg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
pubtation, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. Gieneral
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of'two times on request; Iay
Calendar items, appear oncee only.

Mental Health Research Institute The Student Laboratory Theatre
Seminar-Herman Koenig, Michigan wishes to announce its fifth presenta-
State University, "Simulation of the tion of the 1965-66 season, Tennessee
University": 1057 MHRI, 2:15 p.m. Williams' one-act play, "Auto-da-Fe,"
to be presented admission -free, Thurs.,
History of Art Lecture-Luigi Saler- Nov. 18, in the Arena Theatre, Frieze
no, visiting professor, Pennsylvania Bldg. An . informal discussion of the
State University. "Rococo Art in Rome": play will take place 10 minutes after
Aud. B, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m. the performance In Rm. 2518.

Cinema Guild-"Olver Twist": Archi-
tecture Auci., 7 and 9 p.m.

General Notices

Outside the Classroom this Week
By VICKI LASSAR "Bedford Incident," starring "The Tempest," Suite II, Opus 109 seller, starring Doris Day, David Music
and DALE GOLD Richard Widmark and Sidney -Finnish Radio Symphony Or- Niven and Janis Paige. (Channel Detroit Symphony Orchestra-.
Poitier. (7 and 9 p.m.. starting chestra, Ulf Soderblom, conductor. 4. 9 p.m., Nov. 20.) Program conducted by Paul Paray
IN TOWN Nov. 24.) (7:30 p.m., Nov. 18.) "Beat the Devil," English satire featuring Beethoven: Symphony
Art State Theatre, State St.-"Red Football-University of Michi- starring Humphrey Bogart, Jenifer No. 7 in A major, Op. 92
F Line 7000." (1, 3, 5, 7, 9, p.m., gan vs. Ohio State (1:15 P.M., Jones. Gina Lollobrigida and Peter Roussel: "The Spider's Feast" .. .
Forsythe Gallery, 201 Nickes Nov. 18-23.) Nov. 20) Lorre. (Channel 13, 11:10 p.m.. Ravel: La Valse." (Nov. 18-20.)
Arcade-Gallery Artists; Group *x u *New York Philharmonic-George Nov. 20.) Wayne State University's Art-
Christmas Show, Weekdays 10-4, Music Szell conducts a program featur- t, ist's Society presents a three day
Chtrstas S-, ho Dc.24)Pliffft!" starring Judy Holliday,
Saturdaye10-1, thoughmDec.v24.)j'Festival of Avant Garde Music:
La n tern Gallery, 417 De- Rackham Auditorium - "Early ing Dvorak: Symphony No. 2 . Jack LemmonsandK ovak.
troit St An AroO -a Italian Music." (8:30 p.m., Nov. Dvorak: Cello Concerto in B .Channel 11, 11:30 p.m. Nov. 20) DeRoy Auditorium, Detroit --
mior, Mstislav Rostropovich. cell- "Psychedelic Guitars," guitarists
show with works of Richard Skin- 18.)mioJhnFtgrlKeed
t wr or ad n "Grand Ballet Classique de ist. (2 p.m.. Nov. 21.) Johnn Fitzgerald Kennedy - Jerry Lewis, Dick Keelan and Ted
ner, mostly water colors and pen Gr1 altCasqed Chronicle of the life of the late Lukas. 8 p m. Nov. 18.)
and ink. (Weekdays 11-4: Satur- France." (8:30 p.m., Nov. 23.) University Orchestra Concert- president narrated by Cliff Rob- ALu s8s No. 18
' presidentanarratedcby CliffgRob- Artists Workshop, 4857 JohM
days 9-2, through Nov. 30. . Hill Auditorium-New York City Jfe Blatt cous program ertson. (Channel 13. 4 p.m., Nov. Lodge at W. Warren, Detroit4-
University Museum of Art, State Opera presents Bizet's "Marmen" featu'ing Debussy: Prelude, The 21.) "Electronic Music and Electroni
St.-20th century paintings, draw- (in French). (8:30 p.m., Nov. 20.) Aferno of a Faun" . "Bonjour Triestesse," film ver- Poetry," featuring Henry Malone
ings and sculpture. (Through Dec. New York City Opera presents ana:mTne P mh"T y Mo.u sion of Francoise Sagan's novel and Joe Mulhoy. (8 p.m., Nov. 19.4
5,)Leoncavallo's "I Pagliacci" and....Schumann : Symphony No. 1
JLenaals IPalac an :---f7: Nvstarring Jean Seberg, David Niven De Roy Auditorium, Detroit -
Rackham Art Galleries, Rack- Mascagni's "Cavelleria Rusticana." in B-flat major. (30 p.m., Nov. and Deborah Kerr. (Channel 2, "DetRoy Cuntmor ro
an2ebrhKer.)hnel2 Detroit Contemporary 5, Wor"k-
ham-Grant exhibit of art faculty, (2:30 p.m., Nov. 21.) 23.) 11:25 p.m., Nov. 21.) schop Ensemble, and Lyman
exhibiting works of Cassara, New York City Opera presents a "The Sun Also Rises," film Woodard-Charles Miles Duo."
Gooch, Lewis, Mullen, McClure, Rossini's "Barber of Seville." (8:30 Night featuring Mussorgsky: "Bor- ea Sn Als Hes,"gfilm . W oo.-h .) iles-Duo."er
Palazola Reee~,Stepenso, pm., ov. 1.)is Godunov" with George London adaptation of Ernest Hemingway'sj p.m., Nov. 20.) Tickets-50c per
Weber and Weddige. 10-10daily, mll Auditorium - Bandorama, in the title role; State Academic novel starring Tyrone Power, Ava concert: $1:00 for whole Festival.
through Nov. 26.- (8:30 p.m., Nov. 19-) Bolshoi Theater orchestra and Gardner, Mel Ferrer and Errol on sale at door.
Hi-Fi Room, Michigan Union chorus conducted by Alexander Flynn. (Channel 11, 9 p.m., Nov. Masonic Temple, 2nd and
r._ . .P Actrenrid "1arnr., andA Melik-Pashaev. (7 p.m., Nov. 24.) 22.) Temple-Orien Dalley conducting

0

Student organiralitin notices are not. . Former Woodrow Wilson Fellows: In-
accepted for publiallani. Dept. of Speech University Players cluding Honorary Fellows, in Humani-
Performance-Shakespeare's "Henry VI ties and Social Sciences, who expect
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18 Part 1": Trueblood Aud., 8 p.m. to complete all PhD requirements no
School of Music Faculty Concert after ben offereadaone -uarter yea
Da Alendar "Early Italian Music in Honor of Dan- row Wilson Fellowship, and who can
te's 700th Birthday": Rackham Lecture begin full-time dissertation preparation;
Center for Programmed Learning fori Hall, 8:30 p.m. between May and Dec., 1966, may be
Business Workshop-"Revision". Michi-' nominated for Woodrow Wilson Dis-j
gan Union, 8:30 a.m. Special Lecture: Prof. Shalom Sarel,1sertation Fellowships. Eligible students
of Hebrew Univ. and currently the should report to Associate Dean Mil-I
Manufacturing Workshop-Registra- president of the Israel Chemical So- ler, Rm. 118 Rackham Bldg. prior to
tion, Lobby, Cooley Bldg., 8:30 a.m. ciety, will speak on "New Base-Pro- Jan. 1, 1966.
moted Rearrangement of a -Haloa- -_
.Conference on the Economic Outlook mides," on Nov. 18 at 8 p.m. In Rm.
for 1966-7Registration, Lobby, Rackham 1300 of the Chemistry Bldg. Doctoral Examination for Basil Har-
Bldg., 9 a.m. laos Vassos, Chemistry, thesis: "Stud-

University Management Seminar -
"Managing the Departmental Office":
4558 Kresge Hearing Research Insti-
tute. 1:30 p.m.

University Activities Center and Col- 0oMelV ilms on 11rytiY Graph-
lege Republicans sponsor the Honor- ite Electrodes," Thurs., Nov. 18, 3003
able Gerald Ford, House minority lead- Chem. Bldg., at 2 p.m. Chairman, H.
er, in the Michigan League Ballroom B. Mark, Jr.
at 8 p.m., Nov. 18. (Continued on Page 8)

9

f

GIFTS FROM

Cinema ecor aed Uice L, n q Uge
Cinema Guild, Architecture and Before." (7:30 p.m., Nov. 24.)
Design Auditorium - "Oliver Canterbury House, 218 N. Di-
Twist," film version of Dicken's vision-Tom Sharrard, guitarist.
classic star'ing Alec Guiness. (7 (8:30 p.m.. Nov. 19. 20, $1.00 ad-;
and 9 p.m., Nov. 18, 19.) mission.)
"Open City," by Rosallini, star-x
ring Anna Magnani. (7 and 9 p.m., Radio
Nov. 20, 21.) WUOM FM 91.7 me
A Campus Theatre, South Univer- Sibelius Centennial-More un-

~S S.PIERCE
Weanounce 'with pride the acc uisi-
tion o1f a hewl lie of S. S. Pierce
0rT gmet food items. Beautifully
packaged for Christmas giving.
Prices from $3.95 to $20.00
307-309 S. State Street

sity-"Repulsion," starring Cath-
erine Deneuve. (Weekdays 7 and
9 p.m., Saturday, Sunday 1, 3, 5,
7, 9 p.m. through Nov. 24.)
Michigan Theatre, East Liberty
-"The Nanny," starring Bette
Davis. (7 and 9 p.m., Nov. 19-23.){

usual recordings of the works of
the great Finnish composer Jean
Sibelius featuring; Sonatine in E
for Violin and Piano, Opus 89-
Paava and Liisa Pohjola, violinist
and pianist . .. Raili Kostia sings
songs of Sibelius . . . Music from

- , , :. Salute to Stan Laurel-Perform-7
.ee .iners include Dick Van Dyke, Buster:
Television Keaton and Lucille Ball. (Chan-
"Inherit the Wind," film adap- 'nel 2, 8:30 p.m., Nov. 23.)
tation of the Jerome Laurence, Frank Sinatra Sings - Frankj
Robert E. Lee play based on the sings his favorites. (Channel 4.
famous Scopes trial. Starring 9 p.m. Nov. 24.)
Melvyn Douglas and Ed Begley.; 'p.N .4
(Channel 4, 9:30 p.m., Nov. 18.)
"Billy Budd" starring Robert Theatre
Ryan and Terence Stamp. (Chan- Trueblood Auditorium-Univer-
nel 7, 11:25 p.m., Nov. 19.) sity Players present "Henry VI."
"Anna Lucasta" starring Sammy (Part I, Nov. 18, Part II,'Nov. 19,
Davis and Eartha Kitt. (Channel 20. Part III, Nov. 22, 23.)
9, 11:30 p.m., Nov. 19.) , Arena Theatre, Frieze Building
"Please Don't Eat the Daisies," -Student Lab Theatre presents
film version of Jean Kerr's best "Auto-da-Fe," by Tennessee Wil-
----i- hams. (4:30 p.m., Nov. 18.)
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre-
Soph Show presents "A Funny
Thing Happened on the Way to
s ig the Forum." (8:30 p.m., Nov. 18-
snCivic Theatre, 803 W. Washing-
ton-Playwright Workshop. (8
SA _W T p.m.. Nov. 22, 23.)

the Ccandinavian Symphony in 4
special Sibelius concert. (Nov. 19.)
Rudolf Serkin. pianist. (Nov. 20.)
New York City Opera. (Nov. 24.)
* *
Theatre
Bonstelle Theatre, 3424 Wood-
ward, Detroit-"The Physicists,"
by Fredrich Duerrenmatt. (8:30
p.m. Nov. 18, 19, 20: 2:30 p.m.
Nov. 21.)
University of Detroit Theatre-
Giraudoux' "Tiger at the Gates."
(Nov. 19, 20, 21.)
Fisher Theatre, 2nd and W.
Grand Blvd.-Harv Presnell in
"Carousel." (Through Nov. 20.)

Flying Home Thank
WILLOWPOLI
BUS SERVICE TO THE AIRF
ON WEDNESDAY, NOVE~
T ICK ETS will be sold on Nov. 2
9:00 -4:00 in the Fishbo

)ORTS
ABER 24.
2 and 23
wI

OUT OF TOWN
Art
Toledo Museum of Art-Pho-
tography in the Fine Arts, a col-
lection of 150 photographs selected
by a jury of nationally famous art
critics. (Through Dec. 5.)
Great Contemporary prints in-
cluding over 125 prints by French
printing firm headed by Ferhaud
Maillot. (Through Dec. 14.)
Wayne State tniversity-Archi-
tectural trends since 1945. (Nov.
19.)

Order
Your
Subscription
Today
764-0558

I

Willow Run 1.25

Metropolitan 1.50

ti __. -.-_ _ I e "__________________ i

E I' '

_ __

.--

I

m

MARCH

ON

WASH INGTON

FOR

PEACE

IN

VIETNAM

A Call to Mobilize the Conscience of America

WE SEE no gain coming from the war in Vietnam. We see only the growing victimization of the
Vietnamese people, the erosion of a better society at home, and the clear possibility of a world
conflict.
Caught between terror, torture, and the senseless use of force, the Vietnamese people have seen
their land turned into a bloody testing ground by the Vietcong, the Saigon government, by the
North Vietnamese and the United States.
Caught between a commitment to eradicate racial injustice and poverty at home and a growing
involvement in an Asian land war, the Johnson Administration will inevitably turn its resources
and energies toward the military conflict.
Caught in a competition for the loyalties of the poorest nations, the Soviet Union and China will
seek to prove their militancy by aiding North Vietnam, thus increasing the chances of a direct
clash with the United States.

WE SEEK to end this war.
WE AFFIRM that no party to the conflict, the U.S. included, has done all it can to bring about
negotiations, and since the war will ultimately end at the conference table, we ask new actions
to speed that day.
WE AFFIRM our support for all the efforts, including those of the United Nations Secretary
General, U Thant, and Pope Paul, to bring the dispute to the conference table, and we welcome
a wider role for the United Nations in bringing about negotiations and in implementing any
agreement.
WE RECOGNIZE that the U.S. cannot negotiate and end to the war by itself, but we believe
there are things our government could do which it has left undone, that could lead more quickly
to negotiations. And we believe we can help build the public understanding through which our
government can vigorously pursue the path of peace.

0.

SPONSORED BY THE WASHINGTON VIETNAM MARCH COMMITTEE AND BY THE FOLLOWING INDIVIDUALS:

NATIONAL SPONSORS

LOCAL SPONSORS

Soul Bellow
Author
Louis Braun
National Chairman,
Campus ADA
Alexander Calder
Sculptor
Rt. Rev. William Crittenden
Dr. Edwin Dahlberg
Minister in Residence
Crazer Theological Seminary
Ossie Davis
Actor
Ruby Dee
Actress
Dr. Morton Deutsch
Prof. of Psychplogy and
Education, Teachers college,
Columbia University
Prof. Joseph M. Duffy, jr.
Department of English
University of Notre Dame
James Farmer
National Director, CORE
Jules Feiffer
Cartoonist
r~ .-A 9 5

Prof. D. F. Fleming
Emeritus Prof. of Int. Relations,
Vanderbilt University
Dr. Erich Fromm
Psychiatrist, Author
William Gibson
Playwright
Patrick E. Gorman
Secretary-Treasurer,
Amalgamated Meat Cutters,
AFL-CIO
Edward P. Gottlieb
National Chairman,
War Resisters League
Dona McLean Greeley
President, Unitarian
Universalist Association
Michael Harrington
Author
Alfred Hassler
Executive Secretary
Fellowship of Reconciliation
Prof. H. Stuart Hughes
Department of History,
Harvard University
Cnr-Ch irmn

John Hersey
Author
Dr. Dorothy Hutchinson
International President,
Women's International League
For Peace and Freedom
Prof. Herbert C. Kelman
Psychology Department
University of Michigan
John Lewis
Chairman,
Student Non-Violent
Coordinatiing Committee
Stewart Meacham
Peace Secretary,
American Friends Service
Committee
Arthur Miller
Playwright
Uri Miller
Rabbi, Beth Jacob Congregation
Baltimore, Maryland
Carl Oglesby
President, Students for a
Democratic Society

Tony Randall
Actor
Prof. Anatol Rapoport
Mental Health Research
Institute, Univ. of Michigan
Rev. Peter J. Riga
Department of Theology,
University of Notre Dame
Boyard Rustin
Civil Rights Leader
Robert Ryan
Actor
ARlbert B. Sabin, M.D.
Distinguished Service Prof. of
Research Pediatrics, The
Children's Hospital Research
Foundation, Cincinnati
Benjamin Spock, M.D.
Co-Chairman,
SANE
Norman Thomas
Rabbi Jacob Weinstein
President,
Central Conference
of American Rabbis

Mr. and Mrs. Chavarria-Aguilar
Mr. and Mrs. William Gamson
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rosenwein
Mr. and Mrs. Kenton E. Winter jr.
S. J. Axelrod, Medicare Org.
Richard D. Mann
Charles C. Moskos
N. Patrick Murray, Off. Rel. Affs.
Jeffrey M. Paige
Tom Abeles, TF, Chem.
James Brink, PHD Asst. MHRI
Charles M. Cutler, jr., TR, Spanish
Carl C. Jorgensen, TF, Psych.
John F. Lohman, Res. Assist,ISR
Mimi Taylor, TF, Hist. of Art
Frederick J. Sweet, TF, Rom. Long.
Dean Sanders, TF, Econ.
Rev. Daniel Burke
Rev. Ed Edwards
Rev. Edwin A. Goede
Rev. Robert Hauert, Offs. of Rel.
Affs.

Dr. Johan W. Eliot, Health Dev.
Dr. Gerald Gurin
Dr. Edward K. Mellon, jr.,
Chem.
Dr. James Newton
Dr. Arthur J. Vander, MD,
Physiol.
Dr. H. Ashley Weeks, Public
Health
Dr. Andrew J. Zweifler, Med.
Prof. Jean Carduner, Rom. Lang.
Prof. More Ross, Physics
Prof. Engene N. Feingold, Pol. Sci,
Prof. Erich R. Wolf, Anthro.
Prof. Ellis A. Wunsch, Soc. Wk.
Prof. Richard H. Tilly, Econ.
Prof. Irving B. Fritz, Physiol.
Prof. Harvey E. Brazer, Econ.
Prof. Konstantinos Lardas, Eng.
Prof. Max Shain, Public Health
Prof. Roger Rapaport, Anthro.
Prof. Joel Isaacson, Hist. of Art
Prof. Fred M. Cox, Soc. Work

Prof. Edward G. Voss, Botany
Prof. Albert Weber, A & D. .
Prof. W. Weber. Rom. Lang.
Prof. Anatol Rapoport, Mental
Health
Prof. Edward Glaser, Rom. Lang.
Prof. John Kolars, Geog.
Prof. Clifton Olds, Hist. of Art

Prof. David Singer, Poli. Sci and
Res. Pol.
Prof. Otto Graf, German
Prof. Julien Gendell, Chem.
Prof. Martin Patchen, Psych. SRC
Prof. Philip E. Converse, Poli. Sci
& Soc.
Prof. Norma Diamond

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4

MASS
MEETING
Speakers:

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