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February 10, 1965 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-10

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L'%iNEflk, 10 FEBRAR~Y 19J65

ARTS and LETTERS By Mark Slobin i
'Once' Festival Returns'

Ann Arbor again becomes the broadcast by 14 American and
nerve center of the musical avant- I four European radio stations.
garde as the "Once" festival re- In short, without discussing the
turns for its fifth straight year, particular merits of the "Once"
February 11-14. compositions or the aesthetic lean-
"Musical Quarterly" has noted ings of the group, it is clear that
that "the festival must be counted both composers and works must
as a major cultural success for the be taken seriously. They are being
community." The "Illustrated taken seriously by a group of pa-
Weekly of India" ranks Ann Ar- trons including a Regent, leading
bor with Milan, Cologne, San area businessmen, and various
Francisco and Tokyo as avant- community leaders, who organiz-
garde centers. Finally the French ed the Dramatic Arts Center ?n
magazine "Preuves" admonishes 1954. The DAC, in addition to
Ann Arbor to become aware of sponsoring "Once," helped pave

Theatre Music" (including Max
Neuhaus, celebrated percussion-
ist, and several local talents); Feb-
ruary 12, "Orchestra," a blanket
description for various pieces and
events; February 13, "Electronic
and Cybersonic Music," which in-
troduces a new term into music
history, and February 14, "Luke
Foss and the Ensemble of the Cen-
ter for the Creative Performing
Arts, Buffalo." Noted American
music critic Peter Yates will be
speaking at the School of Music
on February 15.
Important guests arriving for
the forthcoming concerts include
American luminaries Christian
Wolff, Phillip Corner, Mauricio
Kagel of the Koln. Germany cen-
ter, and Udo Kasemets from To-

the "Once" group.
Concretely, 26 works first heard
at the four "Once" festivals have
been issued on commercial recor;d-
ings or published following their
Ann Arbor performances, and
"Once" concerts have been re-

the way for the coming of the
Professional Theatre Program to
Ann Arbor, and has supported nu-
merous events in music, dance,
theatre, film and graphic arts.
The festival is loosely divided as
follows: February 11, "Spectacular

City Council
Fights Over
State Law
Following the regular Monday
night meeting of the Ann Arbor
City Council, a stormy, closed-door
session was held concerning pro-
posed amendments to the Fair
Housing Ordinance.
Councilwoman Mrs. E u n i c e
Burns, Democratic candidate for
mayor in the April 5 election, re-
cently brought amendments be-
fore council to strengthen the or-
Paul C. Wagner, chairman of
the Ann Arbor Human Relations
Council previously requested that
the amendments be kept as a non-
partisan issue. Both parties agreed.
However. Monday night Second
Ward Councilman William E.
Bandemer, a Republican, attempt-
ed to bring up the "Hulcher
Amendment" for the ordinance
and the Democrats strongly ob-
jected that the non-partisan
agreement had been broken.
Huicher Amendment
The "Hulcher amendment," au-
thored by Wendell E. Hulcher,
former councilman and GOP can-
didate for mayor, consists of
adopting the state constitution's
civil rights article.
The city's Fair Housing Ordi-
nance was declared unconstitu-;
tional in Ann Arbor Municipal
Court last spring and an appeal
of this decision is now pending
in Washtenaw County Circuit

The State Department's top
authority on Communist China
hinted Sunday that the country's
next nuclear detonation "may not'
be far away."
"The Chinese Communists are
'paranoid'-but they are not nu-
clear madmen," Allen F. Whiting,
director of Research and Analy-
sis of the Far East for the State'
Department added at Sunday's
Challenge lecture.

and offensive chauvinism-
most 'paranoid' response."

lectures on A frican Education
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 10 will present a French Horn recital Care. A Conceptual Framework"
in Hill Aud. in Rm. 69 of the business and ad-
Noon-Prof. Solomon Karanja -A .nir.tiof tho ss.
of the University of East Africa THURSDAY, FEB. 11 l'unistration school.
will speak on "University Educa- 1 p.m.-Prof. Lee E. Danielson 7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
tion in Africa" in the Interna- of the business and administra- present "Ivan the Terrible." Part
tional Center. tion school will speak on "Manag- I in the Architecture Aud.
4 p.m.-J. David Robertson will ing the Departmental Office" in 7:30 p.m. - Wendell Hulcher'
speak on "Molecular Organiza- the Union. the Republican candidate for,
tion and Biological Function-The 2:30 and 8:30 p.m. - The Pro- mayor of Ann Arbor, will address
Organization of Cellular Mem- fessional Theatre Program will the Young Republican Club on
branes" in the third level amphi- present "An Evening's Frost" in "University - City Relations" in
theater of the Medical Science the Mendelssohn Theatre. Rm. 3B of the Union. All students,'
Bldg. 3:30 p.m.--Prof. A. Benjamin faculty and staff may attend.
7:30 p.m.-Prof. K. Allin Luther Handler of the Architecture 8 p.m.-Jan Garrett. the former
of the Near Eastern language School will lecture on "The Place editor of the "Young Socialist,"
department will lecture on Iran's of the Social Sciences in Arch- will lecture on "Inside the Cuban
cultural character in the series t.ture" in the Architecture Aud. Revolution" in room 3511 of the
"Are You Aware: Iran?" in the 4 p.m.-Laurence Bogorad will SAB.
multipurpose room of the UGLI. present a lecture on "Monecular 8 p m. - The Rev. James E.
Organization and Biological Func- 8~ .-TeRe.JmsB
7:30 p.m. - Brice Carnahan of n , Wadsworth, president of the De-
the engineering college will give the third level amhitheater of t e troit chapter of the NAACP, will
a Ford Computer Lecture in Nat- Medical Science Bldgt speak on "The Future of the Var-
ural Science Aud. 4 p.m.-James M. Sprague d ious Civil Rights Organizations
8:30 p.m. - The Professional rector of Medicinal Chemistry of in the third floor conference
Theatre Program will present "An Merck, Sharp and Dohne Researchoom of the Union
Evening's Frost" in the Mendels- Laboratories, will give a talk on 8:30 p.m. - The music school
sohn Theatre. "Approaches to Drug Develop- will present a Baroque Trio Re-
8:30 p.m. - Muriel Williamson ment" in 1200 Chemistry Bldg. cital, featuring Professors Keith
will lecture on "Burmese Classical 7 p.m. - Daniel Howland of Bryan, Florian Mueller, John
Music" in Aud. A. Ohio University will speak on Flower and Clyde Thompson of
8:30 p.m. - The music school "The Measurement of Patient the music school in Rackham Aud.I


Calls Chinese Leaders
'Paranoid But Careful'

-an al-

He pointed to Mao Tse-Tung'sj

The Republicans. supporting recent statement to the American
full fair housing coverage-but on journalist, Edgar Snow, that "We
a statewide basis only, have turn- who lead China are the same 800
ed down amendments to the ordi- who led the Long March" asj
nance in the past, claiming its evidence that China is "inbred1
constitutionality has not been yet in its thinking and its leadership."
Dem iscussion seles 'Stagnant Conceptualization'
Last night the Democrats said The Long March occurred in
that, unless the GOP position had 1936-7 when the Chinese Con-
changed, further discussion of munist revolutionaries broke out;
amendments would be useless. of Nationalist encirclement to es-
Councilman Bandemer, who pre- tabish a power base in north-'
sented the "Hulcher amendment" central Yenan.
at the council's regular Monday Noting the result of this "stag-'
meeting, asserted the possibility of nant conceptualization," which lie
not being able to provide sound said dominated the Chinese !ead-j
coverage if amendments are con- ers, Whiting pointed to numerous
tinuously tacked onto the ordi- incidents that "show the raw
nance. nerves of defensive nationalism

For example, he said, Chinese
foreign minister Chen Yi attacked
American offers of a wheat sale
similar to that with the Soviet
Union as " 'evidence that the
United States wanted to exploit
China's market.' even though Red
China's total world trade, $3 bil-
lion, is less than our trade with
Seek Expansion
"The Chinese see, as the ulti-
mate goal, the expansion of their
political power, using 'the great
Afro-Asian world tide of revolu-
tion.' But they know they have
limits, and they are extremely
careful," the former Northwestern
University professor cautioned.
"Though they have a limited
outlook and a paranoid view, the
Chinese Communists are also flex-
ible and pragmatic. This has sav-
ed them and the world f!'om a
total conflict," he added. He not-
ed their conduct during actions
such as the Indian invasion of
1963 and the periodic Quev~noy-
Matsu crises has been of qid "in-
and-out nature."
New Generation
Whiting. who has written four
books on Communist China, added
that China's leaders' fears that
the coming generation might be
less "revolutionary" has made
them speak "with a new brasn-
ness to reinvigorate the revolu-
tion they fear may perish with
their demise."
He voiced the hope, first (nunl-
ciated in official form by former
Assistant Secretary of State Roger
Hilsman in a December, 1963,
speech, that, "If their fears have
validity, then we may have on
easement of tension over' time.
Hopefully, the new leadership
will be free from the old con-
ceptions and recognize t h a t
China's economic problems will be
aggravated by the development of
the bombs, and that the U.S. is
neither a paper tiger nor a war-
Friday, Feb. 12
8- 12 P.M.
Barbour Gym
Ending Tonight
Holds the viewer breathless and
leoves him limp!"-N. Y. Times
One Show Nightly at 7:15
"A MOST-Herald Triune
a2complete inmontheusamesutoer



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The Daily Official Bulletin is an pleted one or more full semesters with The Lucy Cooley Houston Scholar-]
official publication of The Univer- an overall average , of 3.0 or better ships: Offered by the Alumnae Club of
sity of Michigan, for which The are eligible to compete. Financial aid Jackson, are available to students who1
Michigan Daily assumes no editor- is a factor in making these awards. will be enrolled in fall, 1965. GrantsĀ£
sal responsibility. Notices should be' are based on scholarship and need
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to Applications for the Following Schol- and vary in amount; they are avail-i
Room 3654 Administration Bldg. be- arships are available in office of able to students now enrolled and those
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding alumnae secretary, Alumni Memorial entering for the first time. Application
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday Hall; they must be returned by Feb. 12, blanks are available from Mrs. William
for Saturday and Sunday. General 1965; recipients will be announced at Nelson, 1026 S. Thompson, Jackson,
Notices may be published a maxi- League Recognition Night, March 1. Mich. They must be completed and re-
mum of two times on request; Day 1965 turned by April 1.
Calendar items appear once only. The Lucile B. Conger Scholarship is
Student organiration notices are not offered to in-state, undergraduate wom- The Society of Sigma Xi Dinner for
accepted for publication. en on the basis of academic perform- Initiates: To be held in the Ball Room,
ance, contribution to University life Michigan League, 6:30 p.m., Wed., Feb.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10 and financial need; the stipend is 10. Followed by a lecture, "The Great
variable. and Inexhaustible Treasure," Dr. A.
The Margaret L. Waterman Scholar- Geoffrey Norman, vice-president for
ship is offered to undergraduate wom- research, University of Michigan, 8 p.m.
Biological Sciences and I.S.T. Lee- en on the basis of academic perform- Open to public. Spouses are invited.
ture-J. David Robertson, "Molecular ance, contribution to University life
Organization and Biological Function and financial need; the stipend is var- sGerman Exchange Scholarships: Two
-The Organization of Cellular Mem- ThbeLa eknaghShlrhpi scholarships awarded by Free Universi-
branes": Third Level Amphtheatre.o The Luan Peckinpaugh Scholarship is ty of Berlin. One scholarship awarded
Medical Science Bldg., 4 p.m. offered to out-of-state undergraduate by University of Hamburg. Three schol-
Medca Siene ld., pm.omenrwho have su e ssfu vcpeed rhit s awarded by other German uni-
their freshman year and have a dem- a vrshipis.aaddb te emnui
Ford Computer Lecture-Brice Car- onstrated financial need' the stipend Aersitiesm
Fordn Comero nierng aua All awards include room, board, in-
nahan, College of Engineering: Natural is variable.
Science And., 7:30 p.m. surance and fees. Some awards also
The Mary Louise Hinsdale Scholar- include round trip travel from the
. Professional Theatre Program New ship, amounting to approximately $180 United States to Germany.
Play Project-Donald Hall's "An Eve- (interest on the endowment fund) is All require excellent grades, ability
Wing's Frost": Mendelssohn Theatre, available to undergraduate single wom- in German and Junior status by fall,
8.30 p.m. ' en who are wholly or partially self- 1965.
83pm.supporting and who do not live in Applications available from: Ivan
School of Music and Center for Asian ; University residence halls or sorority Parker, 2011 SAB; Erich Steiner, 2007
Studies Lecture - Muriel Williamson, houses. Girls with better than aver- Nat. Se. Bldg.; William LaVine, In-
guest lecturer, "Burmese Classical Mu- age scholarship and need will be ternational Center.
sic"- Aud. A, Angell Hall, 8:30 p.m. considered. Deadline-Noon, Thurs., Feb. 11, 1965.
Au AThe Laurel Harper Seeley Scholarship
School of Museic Recital '- French is open to both graduate and under- Museum of Anthropology Lecture: Dr.
Horn Ensemble: Hill Aud., 8:30 p.m. graduate women. The award is made Donald W. Lathrap, University of Illi-
on basis of scholarship, contribution nois, "Dynamics of Population Move-
Doctoral Examination for Elizabeth to University life and financial need, ment in the Amazon Basin- During
Wood Rittenhouse, Zoology; tliesis: "In- the stipend Is variable. Precolumbian Times." 4:10 p.m., Aud.
herited Variations in the Fine Struc- The Lucy E. Elliott Fellowship is C, Angell Hall, Thurs., Feb. 11.
ture of Melanin Granules in Hair Bulb open to women graduates of any -
Melanocytes of the House Mouse," Wed., accredited college or university. It may Law School Admission Test: Candi-
Feb. 10, 2111 Nat. Set. Bldg.. 9 a.m. be used by a University of Michigan dates taking the Law School Admission
Chairman, Morris Foster, graduate at any college or university, Test on Sat., Feb. 13, are asked to re-
but a graduate of any other univer- port to 130 Bus. Admin. Bldg. at 8:30
Research Club in Language Learning sity will be required to study on the a.m.
Meeting: Dr. William Livant, "Adult Michigan campus. Academic achieve- Dept. of Linguistics: Doctoral prelim-j
Language Learning Under Hypnosis?", ment, creativity and leadership will be inary examinations will be given Fri.
Wed., Feb. 10, 8 p.m., 3003 N. Univer- considered in granting the award. The and Sat., March 5 and 6. Students in-
sity Bldg. stipend is $1,100. tending to take one or more examsj
The Alice Crocker Lloyd Fellowship is must notify the Departmental Office of
5-Hour Special Topics Lecture-Fifth !open to women graduates of any ac- their intention to do so on or before
Series: Dr. Edgar F. Westrum, Jr., "En- credited college or university. It may Tues., Feb. 9.
ergetics of Molecular Freedom in the be used by a University of Michigan ---
Crystalline State," on Wed., Feb. 10, graduate at any college or university Mathematics Statistics Seminar--Dr.
7:30 p.m., 1300 Chemistry Bldg. but a graduate of any other school will J. N. Darroch will begin a series of
be required to study on the Michi- lectures on "Principal Components and
gan campus. Academic achievement, Factor Analysis," 3201 Angell Hall, 4
General Notices Ipersonality and leadership will be con- p.m., on Thurs., Feb. 11.
sidered in granting the award. The
Applications for General Undergrad- stipend is $1,100. American Chemical Society lerctlle:
uate Scholarships will be available at
the Scholarship Office, 2011 SAB, be- ;x::::.::.':~.2': . .:.. . . .
ginning Mon., Jan. 11. Applications :
must be completed by March 1. Un-
dergraduate students who have com
4 '
} .: IN

Prof. R. E. Kallio, University of Iowa,A
"Degradation of Pure Hydrocarbons by
Biological Systems," on Thurs., Feb. 11,
8 p.m., 1300 Chemistry Bldg.C
Physical Chemistry Seminar: K. Ren-t
gan, U. of M., Chem. Dept., "Dating3
Procedures," on Thurs., Feb. 11, 5 p.m.,
1200 Chemistry Bldg.
Student Government Council approval
of the following student-sponsored
events becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All
publicity for these events must be with-
(Continued on Page 3)
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.
-* * *
Canterbury House, "Quest for Human
Values," dinner and discussion, 5:30
p.m., Thurs., Feb. 11, 218 N. Division.
Circle Honorary Society, Important
meeting for all members, Thurs., Feb.
11, 7 p.m., Cave, Women's League.
Club Cervantes will meet Thurs., Feb.
11, 411 N. State at 8 p.m. Informal get-
together and discussion. Vengan todos
para ver a sus amigos y hablar espanol.
Le Cercle Francais, Le Baratin, le 11
Feb., le jeudi, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg,
* * *
La Sociedado Hispanica presenta: Un
programa de canciones espanolas y
puertoriquenas. Cantantes: Fernando y
;us companeros. El publico tambien par-
ticipara. Miercoles, 10 le Febrero, a
las 8 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.
Newman Student Association, Discus-
sion, Feb. 10, 6 p.m., 331 Thompson.
* ': *
University Lutheran Chapel, Chapel
assembly meeting, 8:15 p.m., Feb. 10;
Midweek Devotion, 10 p.m., Feb. 10, 1511

Young Republicans, Speaker, Wen-
dell Hulcher, Republican candidate for
major. Topic: "University-City Rela-
tions," Thurs., Feb. 11, 7:30 p.m., Room
3B, Michigan Union.
Young Socialist Alliance, Speech: "In-
side the Cuban Revolution," Thurs.,
Feb. 11, 8 p.m., 3511 SAB.





3rd Week

A Dramatic Portral
of the Poet
EVE N1NGTSFOS by Donald Hal
Seats at Box Office
1 am. -5 pm.



Rud MVOkC o.,ka140iru
Shows at
Prices This Show Only
Eves & Sunday $1.50
Week Day Matinees $1.25

Recd The Daily Classifieds

-- --------- -- -- --


A Symposiumo n American Poverty
A presentation of eight m
speakers on arious
aspects of poverty
On the stage during each speech will be a "reactor
panel" of three professors and professional social
workers. At 10:00 the day follotcinlg each speech
this panel inill condltct a stdent-faculty seminar.
Students may sign up ffor participation in seminars
in the Fishbowl ad Union Student Offices



11-14f 1965




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