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September 02, 1966 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-09-02

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 2. 1996

TH-.-.G N ALYFRTa Y ~ar iFPTE ~u uIaan. 9 ier tUPV

7

MSU Asks Board of Education
For Medical School Expansion

I

KOSHER DINING CLUB
Dinner Monday-Thursday at Six
and on the
Sabbath---Friday evening and Saturday noon
Participate regularly, or
by reservation only-NO 3-4129
Hillel Foundation 1429 Hill,
National Council of Young Israel

By ROBERT KLIVANS
A special committee of the State
Board of Education is presently
compiling a report on the medical
and paramedical educational needs
of Michigan, which will determine
the future of Michigan State Uni-
versity's attempt to expand its
medical school from two years to
four.
Donald M.D. Thurber, a member
of the state board, said last night
that MSU's request for expansion,
presented this summer, will not be
judged till the report of the spe-
cial committee, chaired by Justice
Otis Smith, is released.

Thurber gave no indication as
to when the report would be fin-
ished.
Warren Huff, chairman of
MSU's Board of Trustees, said last
night that the school had com-
pleted all the necessary forms and
would await the decision of theF
Citizen's Advisory Committee and
the board.
Fall Opening
The state board gave its ap-
proval to a two year College of
Human Medicine at MSU last fall.
It is scheduled to open this fall
with 20 students.
At the time of this decision, thej

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

HELEN HAYES AND ROSEMARY HARRIS, two of Broadway's best known stars, are shown in
their roles in the witty "School for Scandal," the gala opening production of the Fifth Anniversary
Fall Festival of the APA Repertory Company sponsored by the University's Professional Theatre Pro-
gram. The company comes to Ann Arbor September 20 through November 6 at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre. Following the campus season, the troupe will proceed to Broadway.
FILMS
Fawless Movie at the Campus,
AShop on Main Street'

By ANDREW LUGG
Jan Kadar and Elmar Klos, who
directed "A Shop on Main Street"
are two young directors of a new
generation of Czech film-makers.
freed from a dogmatic diatribe on
Nazi war atrocities.
Moving away from a considera-
Choral Union
Auditioning
Under Wa
Auditions for the 330-voice Uni-
versity Choral Union are under
way, the University Musical So-
ciety announced yesterday.
Qualified singers who are not
members may make appointments
by contacting the offices of the
Musical Society on the first floor
of Burton Memorial Tower.'
Former members in good stand-
ing will be readmitted without au-
ditions, providing applications are
mare before Sept. 6.
The University Choral Union in-
cludes students, faculty members,
townspeople and out-of-town sing-
ers.
The chorus annually performs in
three "Messiah" concerts in De-
cember and participates in the
May Festival, which will be held
next year from April 22 through
25.
Read
Daily
Classifieds

tion of the guilt of a nation, the
new directors are examining the
response of individuals to the war,
their feelings and their fears. Sta-
tistics and polemics are replaced
by an essentially humanistic ap-
proach. The influence- of Euro-
pean "subjective" cinema on East
European film-makers, as Polan-
ski has remarked, is very much
in evidence.
These films are more credible
and,, to this reviewer, seem to be
a far more pertinent comment on
the World War.
"A Shop on Main Street" is a
magnificent film. Considered
against any film or considered
from any critical viewpoint, it is
a masterpiece. The plot is tight,.
the use 'of music, the acting, the
visual imagery are all of the
highest order.
Tono Britko (Josef Kroner) is
in no way a hero. He vaccilates
between anger and fear. Appoint-
ed Aryan Controller of a. small
Jewish button shop, Tono finds
himself in what to him is an in-
tolerable position. The film is con-
cerned with the way he acts in
response to this. -
To give a synopsis of the plot

would make it seem sentimental,
cliched, even trite. This is a film
about Czechs, who weren't heroic,
who were "ordinary people.", It is
no longer a case of we were good
and the Nazis weren't. It happen-
ed here! This is a powerful com-
ment to make about one's own
people.
Again a synopsis will deny a
whole host of details. These are
presented lyrically and with much
quiet humor. Through the lyri-
cism of the film comes a real
feeling for the intense human
conflict which Britko experiences.
Aside from the content the for-
mal structure of the film present
another level of appreciation. Con-
stantly we see Britko and Mrs.
Lautmann (Ida Kadar), original
owner of the shop, looking throu;;h
glass and in mirrors. The reflec-
tions and distortions give an ale-
goric quality to the film. Also this
is a comment on the fading Czech
mmory of the war.
The formal aspects of the film
are handled with subtlety and
beauty.
Evrything about "A Shop on
Main Street" is just right. What
more can lie said in praise?

The 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 3519 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.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2
Goneral Notices
Collegiate Club: University Reformed
Church, 9:30 a.m., Sundays, "Scripture
Interpretation Seen Through Academic
Models." Discussion led by Prof. Ken-
neth L. Pike.
Applications for Faculty Research
Grants: Faculty members who wish to
apply for grants from faculty research
funds to support projects should file
their applications in Room 1014 Rack-
ham pBldg.not later than Mon., Sept.
26, 1966.
Instructions and format may be ob-
tained in Room 1014, or you may call
764-4405 and we will be glad to mail
them to you.
Student Government Council Approval
,-f the fotlowing student- sponsored
events becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All
publicity for these events must 'be
withheld until the approval has become
effective.
Approval. request forms for student
sponsored events are available in Room
1011 of the SAB.
Inter House Assembly, South Quad
Mixer, Aug. 30, 8-11:30 p.m., South
Quad.
Inter House Assembly, Sports Day,

Aug. 30, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., IM, Wines,
Palmer, Women's Pool.
U. of M. LaCrosse Club, Mass orien-
tation meeting, Sept, 1, 8:30 p.m., Bus.
Ad. Bldg.
Events
The following sponsored stident
events are approved for the coming
weekend. Social chairmen are reminded
that requests for approval for socai
events are due in the Office of Student
Organizations not later than 12 o'clock
noon on Wednesday prior to the event.
FRI., SEPT. 2-
Delta Tau Delta, Open-Open; Evans
Scholars, Open-Open; Phi Kappa Tau,
Open-Open.
SAT., SEPT. 3--
IDelta Tau Delta, Open-Open; Evans
Scholars, ,Open-Open; Phi Kappa Tau,
Open-Open.
MON., SEPT. 5-
Kappa Sigma, Open House.
Placement
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Invitation to All December Grads and
Seniors: Any student with a minimum
of 12 semester hours at the University
may register at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments for services in teacher place-
ment or general placement, including
business, government, industry, and
overseas. You are welcome to browse
through listings of current openings,
employers in all areas of the U.S.,
schools, government, and industry.
Hours: 8:30-12:00 and 1:30-4:30 Monday
through Friday.
Sloan-Kettering Div., Graduate School
of Medical Sciences,Cornell University,
N.Y.-Offering courses leading to the
PhD in Biochem., Biol., Biophys., Gen-
etics, Immunology. Microbiol., Pharma-
cology. Fellowships ranging from $2750
to $3250 yr., n. tuition, plus stipends
(Continued on Page 8)

board made it clear that it would
play an active part in determin-
ing whether the college would be
subsequently expanded.
MSU's medical college was cre-
ated from 12 existing departments.
in the institute and from a new
department of medicine. Studies
will be correlated with clinical
training at Sparrow Hospital in
Lansing.
Medical Facilities Needed
The need for more medical edu-
cation facilities in the state has
long been apparent. One report
has shown that to maintain the
1957-58 physician-population ratio
in 1975-76, it would be necessary
to increase the output of Mich-
igan medical schools by 3,600 a
year.
A special University committee
found that although Michigan
ranked seventh among states in
population, it ranked 23rd in total
number of physicians.
As early as 1959, MSU President
John A. Hannah said, "Michigan
State has long felt that when a
third medical school, comes, it
should be here."
"We ought not to think that
the Godhead is like unto gold,
or silver or stone graven by art
and man's device."
Acts 17:29
Church of Christ
530 West Stadium
Rent, Buy, Sell Trade
Thru Daily Classifieds

ANON
A new Campus literary m agazine
Prose

III

EVENING OPTIMIST CLUB
presents
Outdoor Band Concert
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2 . . . 9-12 P.M.

featuring RICI
at GERMAN PARF
You MUST Be 21

H BLOCH and HIS GASLITERS
K (5 miles north on Pontiac Traill)
Donation $1.00
Bring Identification

'I

" Short Stories
ON SALE NOW
Sponsored by UAC

" Poetry

50c

III

Dial 662 6264

2

EXCITING
ALL-COLOR
FEATURES

I U
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|T HE PILGR IM ti
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TH#IL RM dr. Charlie Chaplin-1.923}
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TONIGHT at 7and 9
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f1

NOMINEE
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FOREIGN
English Subtitles

FOLK DANCE CLUB
BARBOUR GYM
8-11 TONIGHT
BEGINNERS WELCOME
CASUAL DRESS

DIAL 8-6416

WoM 4 19e4 taWTUEtNt
WELCOMES ALL STUDENTS

mom""

2nd
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it was inevitable,
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Floggs
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I mean
ask KEN DRESNER
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IT
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YOU APART
WITH
SUSPENSE!
PAUL JULIE
NEUMAN ANDRE WI

THIS PROPERISCONDE NED
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h a -e a~ m mf IEIE4E RIS TEtCIIcLOR
Feature Times Today 1:35-5:40-9:45
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