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February 03, 1965 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-03

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ARTS and LETTERS By Kay Holmes
Creation Versus Destructionj

Social Worker Applies
IBM to Love, Marriage

'U' Panel To Discuss Work Measuring

These works of a man written
once, fade and join with the
cracks and dust of time worn
Elements to be used by seed
now dominant a primal source
Constantly changing form.
These words of Gibbs Milliken
written on his print, "Cryptic
Stone," descriptively summarize
his paintings which probe the re-
alities of birth, growth, death, de-
cay and regeneration.
An expressive realist, Milliken's
works portray- the primary pro-
cesses of nature. His principal
working media are acrylic and
charcoal, and his secondary media
are water color, lithography, ink,
and oil.
Works Displayed
Milliken, whose works are on
display at the Forsythe Gallery
until Feb. 19, is presently an in-
structor at Cranbrook Academy of
Although he possesses an ex-
pressive quality, Milliken's paint-
ings and drawings employdetailed
realism. "Roots in the Earth" con-
tains a real root superimposed on
the canvas of muted tones.
The constant theme of primeval
nature gives his works a consistent
direction. The "Edge of the Sea"
presents a poetic image in pale
blue, pearl white, muted tan and
green tones, which invokes a scene
Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Forms are available in
Room 1011 SAB.
Graduate History Club, Prof. Adrienne
Koch, University of California, Berke-
ley, "Life and Soul ofHistory," Feb. 4,
8 p.m., West Conference Room, Rack-
* * *
Le Cercle Francais, Le baratin, 1e 4
Feb., 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.:
Lutheran student Chapel (National
Lutheran Council), Holy Communion
service, Feb. 3, 10 p.m., Lutheran Stu-
dent Chapel, Hill & S. Forest Ave.
* * *
NewmruanStudenthAssociation, Facul-
ty and student night, Prof. G. B. Har-
rison speaks on "Translating the Litur-
gy," Feb. 3, ,5:10 p.m., Newman Center,
331 Thompson St.
Young Republicans, Executive Board
meeting, Feb. 3, 7 p.m., 2535 SAB.
University Lutheran Chapel, Midweek
Devotion: Vicar Stephen Stein, Feb. 3,
10 p.m., 1511 Washtenaw.

of the Toronto Varsity l
Collegiate Press Service
Some years ago, Professor K. M.]
Wallace of Los Angeles State Col-1
lege wrote a book refuting the
common theory that romantic1
love is the main factor in deter-
mining marital happiness.
In 1963, Mrs. Gertrude Neiger,
a trained social worker, applied
that concept in organizing the
Scientific Introduction Centre in
Toronto. The object was to pro-
vide a clearing-house for person-
ality information, to avoid "the
complex, nonsensical ritual of
mate selection in our society." The
old ideas of lonely hearts' clubs
and marriage brokers were out.,
Curious Applicants
The publicity brought 500 ap-
plications from the curious, the
interested, the anxious. Three hun-
dred persons were accepted, and
at present there are 460 men and
women registered at the Centre.
IHow does the system work?
First, a client usually has mar-
riage in mind, but generally he is
less active socially than most peo-
ple. For the fee charged, he is
given several interviews and per-
sonality assessments,the results
of which are punched on an IBM
card. The data processor matches
people with similar interests; dates
are arranged as often as needed
and available, and sooner or later
there is an audible click-and a
Matched People
It seems that well matched peo-

Several University faculty mem- ference will be Irv Otis of Chrys- memomotion study work, sampling
ple tend to forget the commercial bers will participate in a confer- 1er Corporation. obligations, the model-mix prob-
part of their meeting. One girl ence on "Advanced Techniques in The theme of the conference i lem and MTM general purpose
wrote, "I do not desire any fur- Work Measurement," sponsored by "The Prerogative Perspective of data and techniques.
ther introductions because I'm the Detroit Chapter of The Amer- the Newest Techniques in Work American Institute of Industrial
happy to say that he and I sem ican Institute of Industrial Engi- Measurement." Through panels of Engineers college chapters will
to be unscientifically in love." neers Thursday and Friday at the prominent personnel, this confer- submit projects. It is expected
Mrs. Neiger stresses the impor- Michigan Union. ence brings to the industrial en- that three or four AIIE chapters
tance of eliminating bad dates Walton M. Hancock, chairman gineer the latest concepts and will participate in the project
and, consequently, bad marriages, of the department of industrial practices innovated by industry competitions. Awards will be given
She criticizes "haphazard" rear- engineering, will chair a panel on and research centers. He will be to the best judged papers or dis-
riages as not settling various is- new techniques in work measure- provided with the opportunity of plays.
sues beforehand, even down to ment Thursday. Prof. Richard Je- deciding on the merits of con- Interested students may register
the man's agreeability to go .shop- linek will serve on the panel. flicting and controversial views on Thursday and Friday at 8
ping for clothes and food. Thus PIrof. George S. Odiorne, direc- among members of the panels, a.m., the sessions starting at 9
in the tests given to the clients, tor of the Bureau of Industrial Some of the subject areas which a.m. and 8:30 respectively. There
there are some 90 interests listed Relations, will speak on "How Do will be covered will be: Advanc- ! will be a fee of $7.
for .chcing o, tbte sure of You Measure a Manager's Perfor- ed work measurements, research
maximum compatibility. Allow- mance," Friday afternoon. in assembly line balancing, pros
ance is made for shifting inter- Frank Bayha, research associ- and cons of incentive systems, base
ests, in young members. ate in the Industrial Systems Re- and learning as factors in man
In general, the simple and prac- search Laboratory, will take part assignments, automated t iim e
tica theory behind the operation in a panel on new techniques in study, evaluating the manager,
of the Centre is working out well training and standard data devel- -
in practice, as it has in other tranint.
large cities.tpment.t
The 7th Annual Conference will
be held in conjunction with the
University and the Michigan Un-
Fame ArrivedI ion. General chairman of the con-
io.Gnea-f h ---WINTER

A REMINDER OF PLACES uninhabited by man, "Beach With
Stones" by Gibbs Milliken evokes a brooding. primeval quality.
His paintings which deal with the primary processes of nature
are currently on display at the Forsythe Gallery in the Nickels

unknown to civilization. In this
exploration of natural life Milli-
ken believes the essence of exist-
ence is to be found.
Contrasting Forces
Milliken's images express the
contrast between recreative and
destructive forces. Two. paintings
deal with transformation, and a
charcoal, the "Black Seed" pre-
sent life in its becoming stage.
On the destructive side of life's
cycle, the "Black Skull" is haunt-
ing in its hollow darkness, and
its foreboding quality is found in
a similar subject, "Skull in the
A deep brooding pervades the'
pictures. The landscapes, such as
"Beach with Stones," are remind-
ers of places uninhabited by man.
"Earth Forms" is a dark abstrac-
tion in green, gray, and black
tones which could be seen only
through the most imaginative mi-
croscope or in the time when life
was unseen and unseeable.
Milliken frequently employs
stones in his subject matter. Both
"Isolated Stone" and "Fractured
Stone" present delicate sensitivity
and all-encompassing darkness
with a black background.
Oriental Spirit
The spirit of these works is ori-
ental in philosopbic4l concept.
The use of subtle blending colors
is evidenced in the "Process of
Transformation" and "Mineralized
Stone" and relates to the shibui

principle of beauty. The viewer
passes through the picture plane
into a world of muted greens,
pearl grays, and warm yellows
carefully integrated with trans-
parent blacks.
The scenes never completely re-
veal themselves, always hinting
at hidden meanings beyond the
plastic statements. All possess the
qualities to be found when art is
the natural extension of the per-


Across Campus
Two University seismologists Social Planning for the Use of
participated in an international New Knowledge" in the East Con-
discussion of recent advances in ference Rm., Rackham Bldg.
the techniques of seismic record- 4:10 p.m. - Talcott Parsons of
ing and analysis recently in Lon- Harvard University will give the
don, England. Charles Horton Cooley Lecture in
They are Prof. James T. Wilson, the Rackham Amphitheater. He
director of the U-M Institute of will speak on "Cooley's Contribu-
Science and Technology, and John tion to Internalization of Culture
M. De Noyer, head of the Insti- and Social Elements in the Per-
tute's Acoustics and Seismics Lab- sonality.".
oratory. De Noyer delivered a pa- 4:15 p.m. - Eric Berne, chair-
per titled "S-Waves Generated by man of the San Francisco Social
Small Seismic Sources." Psychiatry Seminars, will speak
* * * on "Marital Games and Con-
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 3 tracts" in Aud. C.
3 p.m. - Clark R. Mollenhoff, Giand 9 p.m. - The Cinema
Washington correspondent, will Guld Pe Slplsent Alec Guinness
speak on "Independence: Key to a will show a film in Aud. A. y
the ates," achRacham Am- killers" in Architecture Aud.
p.m.-Prof. A. Rees Midgley8 p.m.-The Crest Travel Club
of4the pa-hoogy artenillwill show a film in Aud. A..
of the pathology departnent will 8 p.m.-Prof. John Siemon Diek-
speak on "Human Gonadotropms: hoff will speak on "Lawrence Pe-
-S o m e Recent Immunobiological ter Berra on Education" in the
Studies" in Rm. 2501, East Medi- Rackham Amphitheater, Rackham
cal Bldg.mBldg. His address is in conjunc-
7:30 p.m.-Brice Carnahan of tion with the annual initiation
the Ford computer lecture i e program of the local chapter of
Natural Science Aud. Phi Kappa Phi, a national honor-
NaturalRabie herwinWneofary society.
8 pB.RabbiSher pleWinhos Six members of the University
the irmighamTempe, wosefaculty will be initiated at this
"athiest" position and remarks on time along with 328 students. The
religion and theology have at- faculty members are Profs. Wal-
tracted considerable attention re- lace Taft Berry, John Siemon
cently, will speak on "Humanism Diekhoff, John T. Dempsey, Wil-
in the Synagogue" at the Hillel liam Crowley Kelly, Paul W. Mc-
Foundation Cracken, and Theodore Mead
8:30 p.m.-The Undergraduate Newcomb.
Library will present "Rigoletto"N o
(in English) in the Multipurpose~-
I Everyone's Talking About

Later in Life
For Churchill
The belief that the late Win-
ston Churchill was not well known
until he was 65 years old has been
substantiated by University sourc-
Churchill apparently visited Ann
Arbor twice during his life, and
neither visit was widely publicized.
He first came here in 1901 to
discuss his experiences in the
Boer War; but his lecture received
only slight mention in a 1954 book
on James Burrill Angell.
Churchill's second visit, how-
ever, went virtually unrecorded.
The occasion for this visit was a
lecture to approximately 3000 stu-
dents in Hill Auditorium. Appear-
ing as part of the Oratorical Asso-
ciation Lecture Series, Churchillj
spoke on "The Pathway of the
English Speaking Peoples."
Only a short reference is made
to this latter speech in the March
1932 Michigan Alumnus. The
Daily, which referred to him as,
"the stormy petrel of British poli-
tics," gave his speech only one
column coverage.
Under the headline "Churchill
scoffs at rash projects for dis-
armament," The Daily article re-,
lated that Churchill spoke on
many topics from tyranny to li-
quor prohibitions.
But, perhaps of even more es-
sence in this speech, was Church-
ill's warning on Communisp. "We
are agreat power. You are a great
power. Together we are mighty.
But there are other powers and
other forces particularly that
ruthless force based on a doctrine
that offers logical solutions for
every political problem. Eventual-
ly, there will be a great struggle
between those opposing doctrines.
And then only will the destiny of
the world be secure. It will be ai
battle against the grim, new cold-
blooded tyranny of Communism.
Perhaps it is the task of the Eng-
lish speaking peoples to lead thisj

DIAL 662-6264


Shows at
Prices This Show Only
Eves. & Sunday $1.50
Week Day Matinees $1.25


DIAL 8-6416
Tonight at 7 & 9 P.M.
Thursday at 7 P.M. Only
(see below)
-Hugh Holland, Mich. Daily

the gods
have announced
the sale of tickets.
Fri. 8 P.M. Hill Aud.
Hill Aud. Box Office
Block & General Sales:
Feb. 4-12: 9 A.M.-12
1-4 P.M.
"Cupids Cotillion"
Sat. 8:30-I.M. Building
$1 00 before dance
$1.25 at the door
"Night at Valhalla"
Ice Skating-Sat. 9 P.M.
Wines Field

-N.Y. Herald Tribune


FEB. 8-12

Thursday Night at 9 P.M.
of a brand new feature
"Seance" will be shown at 7 P.M. Only

9 A.M.-12 & 1-4 P.M.


3 p.m.-A seminar on "Hospital
Supply Decisions - Studies from
Hospital Systems Research Group,
Georgia Institute of Technology"
will be held in Rm. 69, Business
Administration Bldg.
4 p.m.-There will be a meetingF
of all those interested in summer
schools in British universities in
Room 2003 Angell Hall.
4 p.m.-Donald N. Michael of
the Institute for Policy Studies
will speak on "Cybernation and

-I y
21 1 N. Main St.




Like being an engineer anywhere else, you're saying.
Well . . . yes, and no.
Procter & Gamble is a remarkably stable company, and
technical employment just doesn't fluctuate. P&G engineers
don't worry about shutdowns or layoffs.
And P&G puts more than a little emphasis on the creative
aspects of engineering-the solving of problems by men
encouraged to use their own initiative to "find a different
way." P&G takes special care of its new engineers, too.

a project in the area that interests him most.
Projects of considerable responsibility are assigned each in-
dividual early in his career, and, assisted by planned per-
sonal coaching at first, it is not unusual for an eng.ineer
after six months to be responsible for the design and de-
velopment of equipment in the million dollar range.
This strong beginning leads to advancement in a relatively
short time, and our engineers tell us it is invaluable.
It is invaluable to the Company, too, and most necessary
_. -L - L ___ _.





1111 Ulu m



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