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March 19, 1966 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-03-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

(PAGE EIGHT,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, MARCH 19,1966

PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, MARCH 19, 1966

I.g B att
_ NEWS WIRE

(Continued from Page 1)
"THE AMERICAN CONSERVATORY THEATRE (A.C.T.)
and Carnegie Institute of Technology have received a $160,000
grint from the Rockefeller Foundation," A.C.T's general direc-
tor, William Ball has announced. "This grant will support
the training program of A.C.T. which enables actors to have a
professional life and yet continue studying while working.
"It also will enable graduating Carnegie Tech students to
study and work on this professional organization; and develop a
program of experience and training at a professional level for
junior and senior drama students during summer vacation
periods."
A.C.T. produced Albee's "Tiny Alice," Moliere's "Tartuff,"
Beckett's "Endgame," and the hit revue, "Beyond the Fringe"
at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre from Jan. 11 through Feb. 4.
TWO FLU TYPES ARE present in Ann Arbor according to a
professor in the epidemiology department, although no definite
cases of flu virus have been found at Health Service.
"We have not yet had a positive case of student flu virus,"
Dr. Morley Beckett, director of Health Service, remarked. How-
ever, Fred M. Davenport, professor of epidemiology at the School
of Public Health, reveals that two flu influenza isolations have
been made in 4nn Arbor. A 'University graduate student was
found to have a type A virus, while a type B influenza was
detected in an Ann Arbor junior high school pupil. ,
"It is very rare to have both types in a single community,"
Davenport commented.
There seem Ito be no indications of a general flu outbreak
on campus. A spokesman from Public Health stated that although
there is definitely influenza .virus in Ann Arbor, there is no way
of measuring the total amount besides reports of cases from
Health Service and University Hospital.
A considerable absentee rate of 20 per cent was reported in
Ann Arbor High School last week, but this has not been linked
with an influenza virus.
Reports of a type A Asian -epidemic on the West Coast and
a type B outbreak in the East had prompted concern that there
might be an epidemic here.
* * * *
DR. PAUL-KELLEY of the College Entrance Examination
Board in Austin, Tex., is in the process of compiling information on
thousands of high school and college students. He says this will
lead to the development of an ability formula which will make it
possible to determine what a student's chances of success will
be even before he makes his choice of college. He predicted
that this formula when refined will be a very accurate guide
in the planning of grading systems as well as the student's goals.
PROF. LEE DANIELSON told fall orientation leader candi-
dates that they are responsible for making the members of their
orientation groups feel like individuals. Prof. Danielson, a
professor of industrial relations in the School of Business Ad-
ministration also told candidates that their actions would speak
louder than their words in making the best impression on
incoming freshmen and transfer students in their first week
on campus.
His address, "Leadership and Leader Images," was part of the
Spring Leader Training Workshop which also included discussion
groups on problems encountered by orientation leaders.

Interview of
Churchill To
Be Published
A suppressed interview with
young Winston Churchill, taken by
a University student in Ann Arbor
in January, 1901, will appear in
the spring issue of The Michigan
Quarterly Review, reported Sheri-
dan 'Baker, editor,
GustavusdOhlinger, '02A.M.,
then a law student and a reporter
for The Inlander, the students'
magazine, interviewed Churchill
when he was here as part of a lec-
ture tour.
Churchill, wha was elected to
Parliament at the age of 27, had
recently escaped from a war prison
in Pretoria, South Africa, and was
touring the United States.
Ohlinger interviewed Churchill
in his room at The Cook House
Hotel, 126 E. Huron St. after his
lecture at the University, during
which students had booed and
hissed him as an imperialist.
During most of the night,
Churchill spoke freelyhon such
things as South Africa, China, the
Boxer Rebellion, and Britain's role
in the world. In return, Ohlinger
promised to print nothing that
would reflect on Churchill's par-
liamentary career.
Ohlinger wrote up his interview
the next day, but published in The
Inlander only a few paragraphs of
comments on the English lan-
guage, along with an autographed
photograph of Churchill.
After 64 years, Chrchill's death
ha released Ohlinger from his
promise, and he has released his
interview, as it stood recorded inI
1901.

Diverse Student Talent Seen in Arts Festival Show

*

By BOBBI SCHEAR
Who does today's young artist
crucify? If "Piety," a paper collage
and acrylic composed of pieces of
photography, Jean Klue nails Al-
fred E. Neuman to the cross. Pope
Paul regally presides over the
ceremony. The Ku Klux Klan,
Lyndon Johnson, Ed Sullivan and
Hester Prynn, still in her red dress
but now with a halo, turn from
the sight with expressions of
agony, smugness, andraccusation.
The "What-Me-Worry" attitude
of Klue toward realism in art is
possessed by most artists exhibit-
ing work in the Student Art Show
sponsored by the Creative Arts
Festival.

Encompassing all mediums from
weaving to etching, the show pre-
sents students in all schools of
the University with a tremendous
range of imagination and tech-
nique. The only quality common to
almost all is their use of abstract
expressionalism.
All Sizes
The art varies in size from the
minute two-inch square "Land-
scape" in oils by Patricia Marsh
to the gigantic "Abstract" swoven
tapestry by the same artist.
The detailed planning of Chris
Fayne's mechanical paintings of
engines and machines provides a
striking contrast to the loosely
flowing quality of the oil in Har-
riet Wolk's paintings.

Colors range from the brilliant
in oils to the stark black-and-
whites of the prints. Dependent
upon patterns and lines, Judith
Slutzky uses a wide variety of
styles in her prints, from the
fantasy of "Children Playing" to
the surrealistic quality of "Three
Women."
Three Women
The normality of Miss Slutzy's
figures is completely distorted in
the charcoal drawing of another
group of "Three Women" by Mar-
tha Frankel. Bulging completely
out-of-proportion, the bodies sub-
merge into the background of
lines.
Miss Frankel also displays the
diversity of mediums used in the

show in her relief collage, "1965,"
composed entirely of boxes and
chewing gum wrappers.
Another very original work, a
peg-board of red, green, and black
woods, nails, and paint by Donna
Bristol, creates a feeling of whir-
ling, circular masses.
An intriguing title, "Someday,
Gray, Nothing-Someday" repre-
sents an interesting gray, brown,
and white silkscreen by Katherine
Klettner. A dejected-looking man
solemnly gazes at a curled-up
lump of a child. The picture
creates a* mood of despair and
hopelessness.
Although having the same tonal
quality, "Figures on a Beach," by

James Pisloti imparts an entirely
different feeling of peace and
serenity. An impressive use of
light and blotchy shapes allows no
problems to exist in this gauche
painting.
Laura Blake's acrylic presents
the "Union Mug" in a foggy mist
of yellows, greens, and browns.
The only distinct element is a
chair, inviting the viewer to wan-
der down and be proud of the
variety of professional talent and
skill displayed by his fellow stu-
dents.
This exhibit is worth seeing.
Just follow "Pathway," a rug
woven by Patricia Marsh, into the
North Lounge of the Union before
March 26.

0

/

Selective Service Releases
Test Description Pamphlet

The Selective Service System,
has released a booklet containing
sample questions similar to the
ones that may appear on the Se-
lective Servi e tests which will de-
cide college deferments for many
students starting this spring.
T he booklet, titled "Bulletin of
Information," was made publicly
available and is primarily for stu-
dents who want to take the three-
hour test on May 14, May 21, or
June 3. The exact time and loca-
tion of the test centers has not
been announced, but the test
scores will be sent to the stu-
dent's local draft board wvhere
the results will be evaluatedand
the decision made as to whether
the student should be permitted
to remain in school under the 2S
deferment or be reclassified I-A.

The tests, given at 1200 loca-
tions in all 50 states, will be strict-
ly supervised. Students will be
fingerprinted to prevent an unau-
thorized person from taking the
test. No one is to bring any text-
books, notes, slide rules or other
devices except a No. 2 lead pencil
with him to the test. Anyone dis-
covered cheating will be dismissed
and his local draft board notified.,
Students wanting to take the
examination must get the bulletin
from their draft board and make
formal application.

r

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Then return the questionnaire with $3.00. What you're like
and what you like will be translated into our 7090's memory file.
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DO YOU WANT A
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COURSE-EVALUATION
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DOES!
VOTE
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SGC Elections-Wednesday

{ORGANIZATION NOTICES

Fy-ir

1I

USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN.
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
Room 1011 SAB.
* * *
Folk Dancing Club (WAA), Interme-
diate folk dancing, Mon., 8:30-10:30 p.m.,
Women's Athletic Bldg.
* *
Cinema II, March 18 & 19, "Charade,'
7 & 9 p.m., Aud. A.
* * *
Americans for Reappraisal of Far
Eastern Policy, Roundtable discussion
on Thailand, Sun., March 20, 7:30 p.m.,
Em. 3A, Michigan Union.
U. of M. Student Religious Liberals,
Discussion with John Sonquist, study-
director, Institute for Social Research
on: "Conscientious Objection to Selec-
tive Service," Sun., March 20, 7 p.m.,
Unitarian Church. Rides, 6:45 p.m. at
Markley and side entrance Mich. Union.
** *
La 'Sociedad Hispanica, "El estu-
diante en la universidad de Buenos
Aires," por Eduardo Siguel, lunes, 7
p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.
* * *
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, Sun. morning services: 9:45
and 11:15, "Footings for Families," tc
coincide with the Chapel's Annual Par-
ents' Day. Bible class at 11:15. Buf-
fet banquet to be served at 1 p.m. fol-
lowed by a light program at 2 p.m. All
welcome.
Newman Student Association, Steer-
ing committee meeting, Sat., March 19
10 a.m., 331 Thompson. Also Sat., Art

Film and discussion, "The Mouse That
Roared," 8 p.m.
* * *
U. of M. Seventh Day Adventist Stu-
dent Association, Discussion' group, Dr
Charles Cridder, prof. of behavioral
science at Andrews Univ., will address
the group }March 19, 3 p.m., Rm. 351E
SAB on "A Christian View on Civil Dis-
obedience."
Young Americans for Freedom, Speech
by Dr. Lawrence McDonald, Sun., March
20, 7:30 p.m., 3-C Union.
U

forh

iI

1'

i

THIS SUNDAY
(Tomorrow-March 20)

price.
Braniff International's new
fare, for anyone twelve through
twenty-one, virtually cuts the cost of
flying in half.
At these prices, the fly-in may
soon become as popular as all
the other in things that are going on
today. (We will permit guitar-
strumming and folk-singing
on route, but no noisy political
debates, please.)
Eligibility requirements are simple.
Just send us a $3.00 registration fee,
and we'll issue an identification card
which, when validated, will entitle
you to buy tickets at approximately
half fare on our flights in the
United States.
Of course, this will be subject
to availability of space at departure
time, and does not apply during
certain holiday periods.
Soon, the same card will qualify
you for discounts on hotels and
other services.
Make your application in person
at any Braniff office.
Or mail the coupon below.

4.

NOW!
HONDA
Under 21? Don't worry,

at
iscounnrecords, Inc.
1235 S. University
FROM NOON TO 6 P.M.
with
Free Coffee & Donuts
PLUS
EXCITING SAVINGS

Braniff International
Youth Fare Manager

#I

,

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