Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 13, 1965 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-13

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





,.3IL %a A. y/n 1 , ;u 1. ;u At. IL, C1 i i le7aJ

Lehninger Poses Cell Theory

Across Campus

Appoint Advisory Group on Computers

Mitochondria, the powerplants
present in every animal cell, may
actually have arisen from bacteria,
Dr. Albert E. Lehninger, chair-
man of the department of biolog-
ical chemistry at Johns Hopkins
University Medical School, told an
overflowing audience in the third
floor amphitheatre of the Medical
Science Building recently.
Dr. Lehninger said that in the
past few years, this and many
other theories have been proposed
as a result of the tremendous re-
search in biochemistry. His lec-
ture, "The Mitochondria: Struc-

ture and Function," was the sec-
ond in a series.
The mitochondria, long thread-
like structures, are the cell's "pow-
erplants" where reactions occurc
which supply the organism with'
the energy it needs to function,
Dr. Lehninger said. This energy is1
produced as a result of the syn-
thesis breaking of energy-richt
phosphate bonds.
Individual respiratory assemblies
occur within the mitochondria
which in total comprise a respira-
tory chain of which these reac-
tions are a part.
The number of respiratory as-y
semblies varies with the cells in

1500 per mitochondria while in
the kidney there may be twice as
Since it is known that the re-
actions take place on the walls
of the mitochondria, these cris-
tea provide more surface area.
Consequently more reactions take
The number of mitochondria
may vary. In sperm cells there are
24 while in egg cells there could
be more than one million.
Lehninger emphasized that the
three important things to con-
sider with the mitochondria are'
:chemical changes where phosphate
bonds are synthesized in the res-

which they reside. In the muscles piratory cycle, volume changes,
F T et which n theyr ignthfemuscesy where the mitochondria period- ?
e which control the high frequency ically swell and contact due to -
himself, there may be as manyi stimuli from enzymes and the os-
as 150,000 of these assemblies. 'matic changes which cause the ac- PROF. JOHN V. FIELD
Structure ive movement of paicles ito Prof. John V. Field of the
PThe structure of the mitochon- , and out of this organelle. journalism department has been
For A p a h tutr fte.iohn He said the respiratoryhrb'hooebyteFueJunass
A p eal dria accommodates these assem- blis asor a h honored by the Future Journalists
bns s as observed may either be of America, a national organiza-
blies since many cristea are ,res- embedded within the walls of the tion of high school and college
ent. The number of cristea, or mitochondria or they may lie on jorait.Fel.a wre
Procedures for hearing Trigon's invaginations of the mitochondria top yet attached to the membrane journalists. Field was awarded a
appeal to Fraternity Presidents membrane, vary according to the walls. gHallmark Citation" by the or-
Assembly will be outlined at the structure in which the cell itself The wall, itself, is composed of servicaion for his "outstadong
next meeting of the FPA, Richard resides. In the liver there are only two membranes which regulates service and devotion to young
Hoppe, '66, president of the Inter- -the flow ofraions in to and out ofpol neetdi coatc
fraternsy0Council, said yesterday. thetochid publications." He serves as direc-
Trigon's intention to appeal the thHCeAddsitoia tor of the Michigan Interscholas-
'Atic Press Association.
IFC executive committee decision found that DNA. previously,
vas announced by outgoing IFC I 1 "m"," R a 1 thought only to exist in the nu- He was recently appointed as

House, featuring halftime Winter (Continued from Page 1)
Weekend skits.
2:30 and 8:30 p.m. - The Pro- In October 1959 the Ford Foun-
fessional Theatre Program will dation made a grant of $900,000
present "An Evening's Frost," new for a program designed to make
play project, in the Mendelssohn computer education and use an
Theatre. integral part of the undergraduate
4:30 and 7 p.m.-Marilyn Ma- engineering curricula. Its goals
son, professor in the music school, were:
will present an organ recital in -"A faculty trained in the use
Organ Studio 2110 in the music of computers to the degree that
school. Courtesy tickets required, a majority of them can teach
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will courses requiring computer solu-
present "The Kid," starring Char- tions to problems;
lie Chaplin and Jackie Coogan, in -"Sufficient computing equip-
the Architecture Aud. ment to permit students to solve
8:30 a.m. -'The Peace Corps a reasonable number of classroom
Placement Test will be given in and laboratory problems on digital
the Civil Service Rm. of the down- and analog computers;
town station of the U.S. Post Of- -"Engineering curricula which
fice at 220 N. Main. include a means for introducing
8:30 p.m.-The 5th Fifth of students to machine computations
Winter Weekend, featuring booths followed by a sequence of problem
and a dance with the "New Colony courses which employ computers
Six" band, will take place in the on one or two problems per semes-
IM Bldg. on East Hoover. ter."
9:00 p.m.-Winter Weekend will Project Results
present "A Night in Valhalla," at As a result of the Ford-sponsor-
Wines Field, featuring a firelight ed project 220 faculty members
fashion show, sleigh rides, bon- from the University and other
fire, and ice skating. engineering schools participated
SUNDAY, FEB. 14 in computer training programs;
2:30 and 8:30 p.m.-The Pro- introductory computer courses
fessional Theater Program will were established; and various
present "An Evening's Frost," texts, reports and papers on the
new play project, in the Mendel- problems ofecomputer education
ssohn Theatre. were published.
7 and 9 p.m. - Cinema Guild At the other end of the spec-
will present "The Kid," starring trum from introductory, under-
Charlie Chaplin and Jackie Coo- graduate courses is the advanced
gan. in the Architecture Aud. research at the University on com-
8:30 p.m. - The University's I puter design and utilization: Com-

President Lawrence Lossing, '66,1
at the FPA meeting held Thurs-
day. Trigon was found guilty of
violating IFC bylaw Article X, Sec-
tion I which states:
"It shall be the policy of the
Interfraternity Council that mem-
ber fraternities shall not discrim-
inate in the selection of members
rn the basis of race, color, creed,
religion, national origin or ances-
The executive committee found
religious discrimination in Tri-
gon's constitution and secret rit-
uals and directed Trigon to make
the necessary changes in them by
September 1, 1965.
If the changes have not been
made by the given date, a rec-
ommendation will be made to the
FPA from the IFC executive com-
mittee to revoke IFC recognition.
After September 1, and until
recognition is revoked, Trigon
would retain representation in the
FPA, but would lose rush priv-
ileges, participation in intramur-
al sports, positions on IFC and
eligibility for IFC awards and
IFC has first option in han-
dling cases involving fraternities,
in accordance with an agreement
with the Student Government
Council. Trigon has the right to
appeal the case to SGC if the
FPA affirms the executive com-
mittee's decision, and SGC can
begin its own action under its
anti-discrimination bylaws if the
decision is reversed.
FPA will hear the appear early
in March, Hoppe said.
U' Student
Found Dead
A University graduate student
wvas found dead in his apartment
early yesterday morning.
The body of Dale R. Burner,
22, of 1107 S. State St., a native of
Tucson, Ariz., was examined by
Dr. R. Craig Barlow, a deputy
medical examiner. Police said
death was a suicide.
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.
Alpha Phi Omega, Executive meet-
ing, Feb. 14. 2 p.m., Room 3524 SAB.
Graduate Outing Club, Hiking and/or
ice skating, Feb. 14, 2 pm, Rackham,
Huron St entrance
Lutheran Student Chapel (National
Lutheran Council), Worship services
Sun, Feb., 14, 9:30 and 11 a.m. (Holy
Communion at 11): Sunday evening
program, 7 p.m., "The Church's Pro-
phetic Role in Education." with Philip
Wargelin, principal of Northern High
School in Pontiac, Lutheran Student
Chapel, Hill St. and S. Forest Ave.
Student Zionist Organization of Hillel
and the Israeli Students Association
(co-sponsors), "A Party Israeli," fea-
turing the Nagila Dancers (profession-
al group), Israeli skits, food and danc-
ing, Sat., Feb. 20, 8:30 p.m., Hillel,
1429 Hill St.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Last Monday Assembly House
Council voted to appropriate $500
for the Writer-in-Residence Pro-
gram to bring Louis E. Lomax to
the University in early March.
This brings a total of $2500,
donated to the program. In addi-
tion to AHC's appropriation, the
League gave $1000, Panhellenic'
Association gave $200, Student1
Government Council's contribu-
tion was $500, and the Office of
Religious Affairs donated $300.-
Mrs. Elizabeth Sumner, pro-I
gram assistant to the Office of
Religious Affairs, said yesterday'
that $4000 is needed.
"The amount which we now
have will pay Mr. Lomax's hon-
orarium, and the additional $1500
is necessary to cover expenses,,
such as room, board, transporta-I
tion, advertising, etc.," Mrs. Sum-t
ner said.1

cleus of the cell, and known to
ranArllnla d rrnlrt~i is al

chairman of a new committee of

come feasible, and desirable. These
are among the most difficult to
implement, with constantly chang-
ing requirements and problems;
but they are among the most ant-
portant, and must be encouraged
to flourish."
Such a program soon becomes
-very complex, using a large
amount of data and very sophis-
ticated methods of data analysis.
"In order to improve the sophis-
tication with which such a pro-
gram answers questions, deeper
problems of syntactic and seman-
tic analysis must be solved. Thus,
such an endpa:or merges into the
general problem of language
manipulation and, indeed, of sim-
ulation and modeling."
Most people who have worked
with computers agree that their
PROF. DONALD KATZ present role in society, not to
mention the one being projected.
more complex the problems un- is of very great importance. The
dertaken can be. report states, "An educated per-
Michigan MAD son, if not today, within the next
At the University the "MAD" few years, must have knowledge
language has been developed. of information processing, an ap-
MAD stands for Michigan Algor- preciation for the part which it
ithm Decoder, an algorithm being plays in our technology and so-
a computable, terminating se- ciety. The industrial revolution
quence of explicit instructions. provided machines to amplify the
MAD language contains elements work man could do with his
of the English language, the "Ian- hands; the information processing
guage" of arithmetic and Boolean revolution provides the machines
algebra as well as some arbitrary to amplify the work of his mind.
symbols. "This means that those educa-
With the rapid advances in tional units which do not accept
computer technology, languages this premise readily must be en-
are constantly undergoing devel-
opment and modification. Most couraged to take advantage of
languages in use for human pro- possible uses of information and
gramming also require a system procedures being developed for
for translation to machine lan- their particular discipline."
guage. Many researchers do re-
search on these problems (as op-
posed to research done with the M rs.KiT1
aid of computers). Their work in-
cludes research on input-output
devices for man machine inter ve ress
action; research on adaptive sys-
tems analysis, design and synthe- The Women's League Council
sis and on the process of adaptive announced recently that Mrs.
response selection: research in Martin Luther King, Jr. will speak
information storage and retrieval at the 75th anniversary celebra-
systems; and research on informa- tion of the League.
tion processing in the nervous Mrs. King will give the key-
system. note address at the banquet Fri-
Real Time On-Line day evening, Feb. 19. Her topic is
All of these studies require im- "The University Woman and Civil
plementation of a computer sys- Rights."
tem with large real time on-line -
capabilities. Unfortunately this {
conflicts to some degree with the
needs of numeric information
processing problems. This is be-
cause such programs use alrge
masses of data and require im- 4TH WEEK
mediate accessibility to the com-
puter, large, high-speed memory
capacities and the ability to I
handle a large variety, of user
Nevertheless, the ad hoc com-
mittee report states, "As we de-
velop greater understanding and
better computers, new uses of this
general sort will constantly be-
mo , :;: :<U . ",


cause cenuiar reproauc lon, is a- the National Council of Tea(Jhers
iS School of Music will present
so found in the mitochondria. of English to explore the possibil- Thomas Leveck, violinist, accom-
Mitochondria are truly the bas- ity of bringing together various panied by Les McWilliams, pianist
is of biochemistry, Dr. Leninger scholastic journalism societies into in a public recital in Recital Hall,
concluded. a national federation. North Campus. On the program
will be "Second Sonata" (1906-
Fand N ed d Prof. Gerhard L. Weinberg of 1910) by Ives; and "Duo Con-
Funds Needed the history department has "e- certant" (1932) by Stravinsky.
ceived a fellowship from the 8:30 p.m.-Paul Kuentz' Paris
For Op a - 'cion American Council of Learned S- Chamber Orchestra will give a
o cieties as a result of national concert in the Chamber Arts
competition. He is to do research Series in Rackham Aud. under
A fund has been established to on Geiman foreign policy, 10933- the auspices of the University
help pay the expenses of a Ni-139 Musical Society. On the program
gerian student in need of a kid- ' will be "Sonata with trumpet" by
ney transplant.uSATURDAY, FEB. 13 Gabrieli; "Concerto in C major
The African Students' Union has for violoncello" by Haydn; "Sym-
appealed for contributions to the 9:30 a.m.-Saturday morning phony No, 1 in G major" by
Abraham Adedire Fund. Winter Weekend events begin at Saint-Georges; "Concerto in D
"Sympathy ' donations may be Wines Field for a "Search for the major for trumpet" by Teiemann;
sent to the Abraham Adedire Fund Abominable Snowman." an ice "Sinfonietta for strings" by Rous-
in the Ann Arbor Bank, signed sculptoring contest, and a hockey sel; and "Rumanian Dances" by
to the same," Mutu G. Gethoi, game. Bartok. Adolf Scherbaum, trum-
Grad, of the African Students' 2:00 p.m.-Big Ten basketball 1 pet, and Michel Renard, violon-
Union, explained. game will be played at Yost Field cello, will appear as soloists.

puter technology is advancing
rapidly. Real time, on-line opera-
tion with a hundred or more lo-
cations feeding simultaneously in-
to a central computer is now
known to be feasible.
Speed has increased many times
and is expected to continue to
do so. This, along with parallel
increases in computer storage ca-
pacity. makes possible the use of
much more complex programs at
much less cost. Every technical
advance is continually opening up
new horizons of computer usage
and application.
One aspect of such development
is the work done on programming
language. If a computer is to be
of any use, humans must be able,
to communicate with it. The
simpler this machine-man com-
munication can be made, the more
people that can be trained to use
computers in their work, and the

"r, ti :;:;:{%' '"""i;}"" ';\'S;:o"t:":.:;:5::::,:: :i ':{t:::ir:r;;:,i "? :"{}; {jJ""pg;trv,.r.;:"},>?:">:s{ ;iE+4:;},::!S : .i"i
.:..."..: ".. ~d"n.. rrrv..".. :.: . a . ...". .:::.:.: ": ":


............ ......t ... . ..M................:::........ V.4515"::.}..;:..A..1.. ..
.4.. ... .....:..........,..M4^ t::: "1 .51.:4 :.}. ..l .... . ..V........... ... ........,... ...... .. ........... . ...... ... ......M h ...5}... ::. . . ..... -

v"i ? :ti:'i""::j::? "{:::}S{i: "'o?:,::";::a'i::v>:vi%:ri :?: ;r7ti;:::.:;:ti;:-:ti" "aj S; :ti';'.":::"' ::;r;r i{::"e:":>>+ t?:-'
..a......:;5:...:.....::.p.:a ..,"...;.ti .::,.::. ,....?tiff.,:, : e:: s,::$: aer :+ '. .a".., . o......., ................... .

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan, fob which The
Michigan Daily 'assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3654 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.

(interest on the endowment fund) is
available to undergraduate single wom-
en who are wholly or partially, self-
supporting and who do not live in
University residence halls or sorority
houses. Girls with better than aver-
age scholarship and need will be
The Laurel Harper Seeley Scholarship3
is open to both graduate and under-
graduate women. The award is made
on basis of scholarship, contribution
to University life and financial need,

Language Exam for Master's Degree
in History: Fri., Feb. 19, 4-5 p.m. inj
Room 429 Mason Hall. Dictionaries may
be used. Sign the list posted in the
History Office, 3601 Haven Hall.
Commencement Exercises: Will be
held on May 1. 1965, in the Stadium
at 10:30 in the morning. Details will
be announced later.

pointments, 3200 SAB.
212 SAB-
The following camps will interview
Tues.. Feb. 16 at 212 SAB:
Camp Nebagamon, Wis.-Boys. Coun-
selors in camperaft, waterfront, trip-
ping, crafts, sailing, etc. Hours 1-5
Camp Tamarack, Mich. - Coed. All
types of counselor positions.

& ME. Prof.: Applied Mech. MS-PhD:
Physics, Psych. & Applied Math. BS:1
E Math, E Physics & Sci. Engrg. R. & D.
FEB. 18-19-
United Aircraft Corp., Hamilton
Standard Div., Windsor Locks & Broad
&Brook. Conn. - (Electronics) - BS-I
MS: AE & Astro., EE, EM, IE, Mat'ls.,
ME. Met. Prof.: Applied Mech. BS: In-
strum. BS: E Physics & Sc. Engrg. R.
& D., Des.. Prod. & Sales.
U.S. Navy, Bureau Ships Hdqrts.,
Wash., D.C. - BS-MS: EE, ME & NA &

Student organization notices are not the stipend is variable. TEACHER PLACEMENT: Marine. Men & women. Dev. & Des.
accepted for publication. POSITION OPENINGS: Pontiac, Mich.-Has vacancies to be U.S. Naval Ordnance Test Station,
The Lucy E,. Elliott Fellowship is Local Research Organization-Ass't. filled immediately. They are-Kinder- China Lake, Calif.-All Degrees: AE &
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 13 open to women graduates f any Tech. Editor, male or female grad with garten, Early Elem., Late Elem., Lib. for Astro., ChE, EE, ME & Physics. MS-
____cceiedcl ge or university. It may !
-e usedbya Univesity oyMichigan exper. in editing or writing on tech. Elem. or J.H., 9th grade Math, J.H. Engl. PhD: Math. Men & women. R. & D~,
bay Calendar k uate at any college or univers subjects including physics, math, chem., additional information contact American Oil Co., Midwest, South
JJbtagraduate of any other univer- SW.,ngfg.,Dept.-1-Aidgres:th.So S
"""t' ''' 0'''" Jewish Vocational Service, Cleveland,' the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB, S.W., Mfg. Dept.--Ali Degrees: ChE. BS- I
Basketbali-UM vs. Michigan State ywill be required to study on the OhioDirectorsional Servicel.ev hco it ,A764-7462 MS: CE & ME. Men & women. Des. &
University: Yost Field House, 2 p.m. Michigan campus. Academic achieve- OhDipref.cor MA plus 30 credits in .Prod.
consideredativity and leadership will be psych., vocational counseling, or related ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER- American Oil Co. & Amoco Chemi-
Swimming-i-M vs. Indiana Univer- sI field. 5 yrs. exper. in agency of school. vIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please cas Corp., Whiting, Ind.-All Degrees:
sity: Athletic Bldg., 2:30 p.m. stipend is $l100. State of Michigan - 1. Child Care sign schedule posted at 128-M West ChE & ME. April grads. Men & women.
The Alice Crocker Lloyd Fellowship is Worker. Min. 2 yrs. study & current en- Engrg. R. & D.
School of Music Faculty Recital - open to women graduates of any ac- rollment leading to soc. sci. degree. FEB. 18- Bendix Mishawaka Div., Mishawaka,
Marilyn Mason, organist: Organ Stu- credited college or university. It may Higher rating for BA plus 1 yr. exper. Honeywell, Inc.-All Degrees: EE & ME. Ind.-All Degrees: EE. MS-PhD: ME.
dio 2110, School of Music (courtesy be used by a University of Michigan in field. 2. TV coordinator, BA plus 4 MS-PhD: EM & Instrum. PhD: Met., Men & women. R. & D., Des. & Prod.
tickets required), 4:30 and 7 p.m. graduate at any college or university yrs. exper. 3. Budget Analyst, BA bus. Mat'ls., Math & Physics. BS: E Physics Bendix Research Labs., Southfield.
but a graduate of any other school will or public admin., poli. sc., or rel., 2-3 & Econ. Can consider non-citizens if Mich.-All Degrees: EE, EM & ME.
Cinema Guild-Charlie Chaplin and be required to study on the Michi- yrs. govt. exper. Application deadline becoming U.S. citizen in near future. MS-PhD: Physics & Math. PhD: Phys.
Jackie Coogan in "The Kid": Architec- 1 gan campus. Academic achievement. March 1. R. & D., Des., Prod. & Sales. Chem. MS: AE & Astro. BS: E Physics.
ture Aud., 7 and 9 p.m. ; personality and leadership will be con- Consumers Power Co., Jackson, Mich. Surface Combustion Div., Midland- Men & women R. & D.
sidered in granting the award. The -Forester. Recent or May grad, BS Ross, Toledo, Ohio-BS: ChE, CE & ME. Bendix Systems Div., Ann Arbor, Mich
stipend is $1,100. Forestry, supv. tree clearing in North- Men & women. R. & D., Des., Field -MS-PhD: AE & Astro., Commun. Sc.,
G n r l o ieEdection & Sales. EM, Instrum., ME & Physics. Prof.:
& n ra '4oies I The Lucy Cooley Houston Scholar- Iern Michigan.
Dept. of Linguistics: French and Qer- I ships: Offered by the Alumnae Club of i Kelly Girl Service, Detroit - Mgmt. Cornell Aeronautical Lab., Inc., Buf- Applied Mech. PhD: Mat'ls., & Meteor.
$ .man language examinations will be Jackson, are available to students who Trainee, male for immed. opening. Call falo N.Y.-All Degrees: AE & Astro., EE & Ocean. Prof. & PhD: Nuclear.
given Mon. and Tues., March 8 and 9. will be enrolled in fall, 1965. Grants on potential customers as part of trng.
Students intending to take the exam- are based on scholarship and need Hyster, Detroit-Salesman for mfr, of j
ination must notify the Departmental I and vary in amount; they are avail- indus. fork lift trucks. Married man
Office of their intention to do so on able to students now enrolled and those I with sales exper. Late 20's. MAT. 2:30 TODAY 3:00 SUNDAY
or before Tues., March 2. entering for the first time. Application Hevi-Duty Electric Co., Lake Geneva, TONIGHT 8:30
blanks are available from Mrs. William Wis.-Electrical Engrs., recent grads
Applications far General Undergrad. 'Nelson, 1026 S. Thompson, Jackson, for product design. Exper. not req.
uate Scholarships will be available at Mich. They must be completed and re- * * *
the Scholarship Office, 2011 SAB, be- turned by April 1. Applicants must be For further information, please call ERES-ATE, GA
ginning Mon., Jan. 11. Applications from the Jackson area. '764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
must be completed by March 1. Un- __ _
dergraduate students who have com-
pleted one or more full semesters withCotm rayiUSCI *
an overall average of 3.0 or better International Contemporausc
are eligible to compete. Financial aid
is a factor in making these awards. * 3

k ,
. i

"The New Wolverine
Jass Band"
Old Heidelberg

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

a unique event in motion picture history
2 complete films on the same subject-.
& -iradTnians


Applications for the Following Schol-
arships are available in office of
alumnae secretary, Alumni Memorial
Hall; they must be returned by Feb. 12,
1965; recipients will be announced at
League Recognition Night, March 1,
The Lucile B. Conger Scholarship is
offered to in-state, undergraduate wom-
en on the basis of academic perform-
ance, contribution to University li
and financial need; the stipend IF
The Margaret L. Waterman Scholar-
ship is offered to undergraduate wom-
en on the basis of academic perform-
ance. contribution to University life,
and financial need; the stipend is var-
The Luan Peckinpaugh Scholarship is
offered to out-of-state undergraduate
women who. have suc.essfully completed
their freshman year and have a dem-
onstrated financial need' the stipend
is variable.
The Mary Louise Hinsdale Scholar-
ship, amounting to approximately $180

vNL~ti-esriVal I i0
1 1 Feb.-Spectacular Theatre Music
12 Feb.-Orchestra
13 Feb.-Electronic Music & Cybersonics
14 Feb.-Lukas Foss Ensemble



"Girl With The
Green Eyes"

8:30 P.M.

VFW Hall

314 E. Liberty


rrrrrr _________rrrrrr _rrrrrrr
I Il
I 1
1 I
* U
Another of Chaplin's delightfully comic, richly pathet-*
ic stories of the stylish tramp.
: Chaplin's delicately removes his fingerless dress gloves :
and extravagantly selects a half-smoked butt from a


DIAL 662-6264

Shows Start at
1-3-5-7:05 & 9:15
Weekday Matinee $1.00
Evenings & Sunday $1.25


mlmllmmmmmm lw



A al' -


Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan