TILE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, APRIL 20,196f
THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 196f
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DAILY OFFICIAL B-ULLETIN
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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 1
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to ;
Room 3519 Administration Building,
before 2 p.m., two days preceding 1
THURSDAY, APRIL 20
History 180 Midsemester Examination:
Fri., April 21, 11-12 a.m.; A-F, 231 An-
gell Hall; G-Z, Natural Science Aud.
Approval for the following student-
sponsored activities becomes effective
24 hours after the publication of this
notice. All publicity for these events
must be withheld until the approval
has become effective.
April. 18. Michiganl Union, panel dis-
cussion of Congo crisis in terms of its,
effects upon other African nations,
speakers Rep. Gilbert Bursley and panel
of African students, Room 38 of Union,
April 24. Committee for Improved Cu-
ban-American Relations, debate-"Yan-
kee Imperialism-Myth or Reality,"
speakers Otto Feinstein and James
Robertson, Union, 8:00 p.m.
Illustrated Lecture: Hans T. David,
Prof. of Music, will lecture on the sub-
ject, "'He with Her Alone'-A Musical
Puzzle of 1520," Thurs., April 20, 8:30
p.m., in Rackham Amphitheatre. The
Michigan Consort, a 12-member musical
group, will assist with examples. Open
to the public without charge.
Lecture: E. N. 'killmer, Fellow at
Clare College, Sambridge University,
will speak on "Steroids and Cell Sur-
faces" on Fri., April 21 at 11 a.m. In
1514 East Medical Bldg.
Lecture: "The Book and the Film:
Approaches to the Minds of Children
and Men." Joseph Krumgold, recipient
of two Newberry Awards for distin-
guished contributions to children's
literature, Onion John, 1960 and And
Now Miguel, 1954. 7:45 p.m., Ballroom
Michigan Union. Fri., April 21.
Lecture: Bartlett H. Hayes, Jr., Direc-
tor, Addison Gallery of American Art,
Andover, Mass., will speak in the Archi-
tecture Aud., at 4:15 on Fri., April 21 on
"Do We Have an American Art?"
Astronomy Department Visitors'
Night. Fri., April 21, 8:00 p.m., 2003 An-
gell Hall. Stephen P. Maran will speak
on "Weather in the Solar System." Af-
ter the lecture the Student Observatory
on the fifth floor, Angell Hall will be
open for inspection and for telescopic
observations of the Moon and double
star. Children welcomed, but must be
accompanied by adults.
Challenge Lecture: Clarence K. Streit,
editor will speak on the general theme
of emerging nations on Fri., April 21 at
8 p.m. in Aud. A.
Psychology Colloquium: Prof. James
J. Jenkins, University of Minnesota,
will discuss "Mediation Models in Ver-
bal Learning" on Fri., April 21 at 4:15
p.m. in Aud. B.
Beginning Monday, April 24, the fol-
lowing schools will have representatives
at the Bureau to interview for the 1961-
1962 school year.
Monday, April 24,
Dowagiac, Mich. - French, Spanish,
Comstock, Mich. - Elem., Art, Music;
Chem/Phys, Art, Math; Class A-Ment
Lincoln, Mich. (Alcona Schools) -
Elem.; Home Ec, Fre, Eng, Girls PE,
Shop; Jr. HS Math, SS.
Muskegon Heights, Mich. - Elem;
Ment Ret; Jr. HS Math; HS SS, Print-
Vermontville, Michigan - Elem; HS
Eng, Set, Home Ec, Comm (Shorthand),
Biol)/Jr. HS Sci/ Varsity Bskt Coach;
HS SS (man) to assist in Football.
Sunfield, Mich. - Jr. HS Eng/SS; HS
SS/Gen Set; 4th Grade.
Tuesday, April 25.
Dearborn, Mich. (Dist No. 3) - Elem.
HS Library, Eng, Hist, Math, Gen Sci,
Chem, Biol. Girls & Boys PE, Guid,
Voc Mus, Art, Fre, Comm, Latin. All
HS must have MA.
Garden City, Mich. (Nankin Twp.
Schc) - Elem, Art, Library; Jr. HS
Set, Math, Art, Home Ec.
Grosse Ile, Mich. - Jr. HS Eng, Art,
Girls PE; HS Eng, Girls PE, Eng/Fre,
World Hist; Elem Voc Mus.
Troy, Mich.-Elem., El Voc/Instr Mus;
Jr. HS Shop; HS Shop.
Wayne, Mich.-Eng, Phys, Phys Set,
Biol, Geom, Amer Hist, Amer Govt,
Wood Shop, Drafting, Arts/Crafts,
Bookkeeping, Consumers Math, Typ-
ing, Home Ec.
WED., APRIL 26-
Bad Axe, Mich.-Elem; RH Girls PE,
Cleveland, O. (City Schs)-Elem; Sec:
Home Ec, Ind Arts, Math, Phys Sci.
Cleveland, O. (County Schs) - Elem;
Eng, Instr Mus.
Detroit, Mich.-All Fields.
Rochester, Mich.-Elem, Library, Voc
Mus; E.M.H.; Jr. HS Eng, SS; HS Ind
Tecumseh, Mich.-Library, SS, Math,
Fre/Eng, Latin/Eng, Eng.
Willow Run, Mich.-Elem, Voc Mus;
Jr. HS Math/Sci, Eng/SS, Gen Shp.
THURS., APRIL 27--
Athens, Mich.-Elementary; Special
Broklyn, Mich.-Elem (1, 2, & 5);
Mt. Clemens, Mich. - Elem; Jr. HS
Math, Homeroom/Eng/SS, Set, Art;
Ment Ret.-A, Sp Corr, Visiting Tchr.
Oaklawn, 111.-Elem (K-8), Library,
Music, E.M.H., Deaf, Sp Corr.
Southfield, Mich.-Elem; Jr. HS Eng,
Span/Fre, Set, Math; HS Math, Sci;
Type A, Ment Hdcp, Visiting Tchr;
Elem PE; Voc Mus.
Stockton, Calif. (Lincoln Unified
Schs)-Gen Sct, Eng, SS, Ind Arts,
Math, Phys, Coaching Football, Base-
FRI., APRIL 28-
Dexter, Mich.-Band, Girls PE, Span;
Jr. HS Math; HS Ment Ret, Eng, Gen/
Phys Set, Eng/Home Ec.
Lawton, Mich.-Elem & HS Fre; HS
Fre/Eng, Girls PE/SS; Jr. HS Math;
Sci/Coach Football; 4th Grade.
Livonia, Mich. (Clarenceville Schs)-
Elem (K-6); Jr. HS Sci/Math; HS Sci/
Math, Phys/Math, Set, Math, Library.
Mt. Eden, Calif.-Elementary; Jr. HS
Reading/Lang Arts (experience).
New Boston, Mich. - Elem. (K-6);
Home Ea, Ind Arts, Girls PE, Library;
Jr. HS Subj. (woman).
Stockton, Calif.-Same as listed above.
Villa Park, h11.-Elem; Jr. 118Lang,
Arts, SS, Sol, Math.
SAT., APRIL 29-
Mt. Eden, Calif.-Same as listed above.
For any additional information and
appointments contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO
3-1511, Ext. 489.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Bureau
of Appointments-Seniors & grad stu-
dents, please call Ext. 371 for interview
appointments with the following:
U.S. Army Women's Corp., Detroit
main station-Capt. Viola L. Moeckel
will be at ROTC office all day to in-
terview senior WOMEN for direct com-
mission in Corps. 2 yr. program with
5 wks. trng. at Fort McClelland, Ala.
& eventual location anywhere in world.
Will also interview interested junior
women who would like to spend 4 wks.
at Fort McClelland this summer with-
out incurring obligation to Army. Any
degree-any field, except nurses or al-
lied medical fields.
Aetna Casualty & Surety Co., Hart-
ford, Conn.-Location: Anywhere in
U.S. Men in Lib. Arts, Bus. Ad. or Math
for Actuarial; Insurance-Home Office
& Sales; Mgmt. Trng.; Sales Promotion.
Field Repr. Trainee in Agency Dept.
is salaried sales rep. responsible for
production results of agents located
in his assigned territory. Assists agents
in dex. personal & commercial insur-
ance accounts; in making insurance
surveys & in promoting sales in gen-
Harris Trust & Savings Bank, Chi-
cago (p.m.)-WOMEN in Lib. Arts or
Bus. Ad. for programs in banking or
Secretarial positions. Complete banking
services: banking, savings, commercial
American Seating Co., Grand Rapids,
Mich.-Men in Lib. Arts, Bus. Ad. for
General Mgmt. Trng. or Prod. Control.
Engl. or Journ. majors for writing as-
American Mutual Liability Insurance
Co., Detroit-Location: Detroit & Mid-
west. Men in Lib. Arts, Bus. Ad. as
Sales Reps. Casualty insurance for bus-
iness & industrial firms-NOT LIFE
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grads, please sign
schedule posted at 128-H West Engrg.
Simplex Paper Corp., Adrian, Mich.-
BS in ME or any others interested for
widely diversified engineering work.
SUMMER PLACEMENT INTERVIEW:
Camp Newaygo, Newaygo, Mich. -
Y.W.C.A. camp. Mary Lang interview-
1103 S. University NO 2-6362
ing Fri. from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
Interested in girls for positions of Camp
Nurse, Waterfront Director, Asst. Water-
front Director, Arts & Crafts Director,
& Program Director. Minimum age, 19
yrs. by summer, 1961.
For further information, visit the
Summer Placement Service, D-528 SAB.
Open Mon.-Thurs. 1:00-5:00 p.m. and
all day Friday.
Michigan Bell Telephone Co., Detroit
-Data Transmission Engr.-BS, ME: BE
or Engrg. Physics.
Hotel Corp. of America, Boston, Mass.
-Budget & Control Mgmt. Trainees,
Mayflower Hotel, Wash., D.C. Asst. Au-
ditor, Royal Orleans Hotel, New Or-
leans, La. Seniors or recent grads--
Michigan Memorial Park, Inc., Fiat
Rock, Mich.-Srs. or recent grads as
Counselors (Salesmen). For Allen Park,
Mich. sales office.
U.S. Army Chemical Corps, Fort De-
trick, Frederick, Md.-Grads. with per-
tinent degree & exper. as Director of
Medical Research; Medical Entomologist
(2); Biochemist; Bacteriologist (5), for
Research Organization, Ann Arbor
(Continued on Page 4)
Christian Science Org., Regular Tes-
timony Meeting, April 20, 7:30 p.m.,
Lane Hall, Fireside Rm.
* « *
Am. Soc. for Public Admin., April 20,
8 p.m., Rackham Bldg., W. Conf. Rm.
Speaker: W. K. Willman, City Mgr.
Pontiac, "The Challenge and Oppor-
tunity of a Management Career."
* * *
Baha'i Student Group, Weekly Meet-
ing: "The Spiritual Basis of a New
World Politics," April 21, 8 p.m., 2029
Ferdon. Call NO 3-2904 for transporta-
. s« «
La Sociedad Hispanica, "Viaje a traves
de Mexico," colored slides, Mexican mu-
sic, William Robinson narrator, danc-
ing, refreshments, April 20, 8 p.m., 3050
FB. Vengan todos.
Sailing Club, Regular Meeting, April
20, 7:45 p.m., 311 W. Engin. Bldg.
Wesley Fdn., Grad. Fellowship Supper
followed by recreation (volleyball &
charades), April 21, 5:30 p.m., Pine
DIAL No 8-6416
"One of the Year's
Best !f -I V YTines -Herald Trbune.
"A picture poem that has tempo
and feeling. It is humorous,
exciting, tender and strong."
--Crowther, N.Y. Times
DIAL NO 5-6290 Shows Continuous
From 1 o'clock
8 ACAEMY AWARD!S
TWINBILLBLOCBUST . ,
. 'C IZ
SHOWS AT 1:00
3:30 --6:20 and 9:10
FEATURES AT 1:00
3:45 - 6:30 and 9:15
"THE APART iMIEN T " . ,
FRED maef MiMRR
at1 00-5 20-9:45 t
Thursday and Friday:
THE SEA AROUND US and
TILLIE'S PUNCTURED ROMANCE
Saturday and Sunday:
THE RED AND THE BLACK
"NO INCREASE IN PRICES--REGULAR ADMISSION
DAAL NO 5-620
Academy Award Show
"TH E APARTMENT"
Best Actor, Burt Lancaster
MolfiF ENFRTAINMENI rVMR1
Phone NO 2-4786
for Michigan Daily
co-oremom -- I
DAN DAILY "SHIREY JONES- MAURICE CHEVALIER * BING CROSBY
MICHAEL CAlLAN * BOBBY DARIN * SAMMY DAVIS Jr.* JIMMY DURANTE
M9ZSA GABOR *V JUDY GARLAND * GREER GARSON* ERNIE KOVACS
JANET LEIGH*JACK [EMMON*JAY:-NORTH* KIM NOVAK* DONNA REED
DEBBIE REYNOLDS * EDWARD G. ROBINSON *_FRANK SINAlPA
Now that the annual Oscars
have been awarded and Injus-
tice, in the shape of a gold-
plated Mr. Clean, stands tall
and armed on the California
shores, audiences may find that
escape into The Sea Around Us
is not only a refreshing, but a
healthy change from Apart-
Gathering technicolor foot-
age from museums, universities,
and scientific organizations all
over the world, producer Irwin
Allen put together a documen-
tary on the silent secrets of
submarine life as they have
been recorded by modern pho-
tography. Aiming for cosmic
significance, Mr. Allen begins
his story at a point in time
when the ocean-in stark con-
trast to the barren land-was
teeming with life, and then
moves down through time to
investigate life in, on, and
around the seas of today.
Although the film bears Ra-
chel Carson'stitle, it often
lacks her scientific accuracy.
According to Oceanographer
Dr. Robert C. Murphy, audi-
ences should accept the infor-
mation concerning "the physi-
cal forces, chemistry, or ecologi-
cal chains that form the basis
of life in the sea" with some-
thing more than caution. Yet
Dr. Cushman does say that
"The Sea Around Us (R.K.O.)
includes some of the finest ma-
rine natural history every filmed
By juxtaposing such scenes
as the death struggle between
a shark and an octopus or the
whale hunt with scenes which
explore the subtle colors and
rhythms of the water under-
shown at silent speed, we are
doing our best. The gallery of
great Chaplin films, from The
Kid through A King in New
York, is completely unavailable
in this country. Chaplin has no
rights to a few dozen of the
early comedies, which we often
show as short subjects. His Bur-
lesque on Carmen is not much
shorter than Tillie's Punctured
Romance but has a consider-
ably lesser appeal. If not the
best Chaplin, this is at least the
most extended exercise of his
talents that Cinema Guild can
It is very early Chaplin; but
even the earliest Chaplin re-
joices in charming touches. It
was actually a "Tillie" film.
Marie Dressler, one of the great
comediennes of our century,
had done a series of Tillie films,
almost all of which have van-
ished. "Tillie" was the Swedish
maid, a fixture of the period,
dumb, wild, and given to ro-
mances with Irish policemen
in the kitchen. How many ster-
eotypes have been forgotten,
and how many others have re-
mained. This particular Tillie,
however, inherits a fortune and
experiments with the high life
of what she imagines to be
grand society. Chaplin, behav-
ing unscrupulously, along with
the Keystone Cops, provide a
grand finale to this early Amer-
Our Saturday-Sunday pro-
gram presents a film based on
one of the acknowledged mas-
terpieces of world literature,
Stendhal's The Red and the
Black, How can any film com-
pletely live up to a great novel,
a completely different medium,
in which time is no problem?
So.G"C. Cinema , jiI4
TONIGHT and TOMORROW at 7 and 9 SATURDAY and SUNDAY at 7 and 9:20
Rachel Carlson's Stendahl's
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