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February 24, 1965 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-24

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

- I

PAGE TWO

THlE MICHIGANDItLY

WFDVV ZVAV 94 1LIVIMDITAID'w Iner

- .. _______________________-_____ __ _. - Y 1

li.vL ilAa , 4 r L1SRt AKY 1965

ARTS AND LETTERS By Kay Holmes
Museum Exhibits Diversity in Drawing

ACROSS CAMPUS:
Commended on Norman Promoted in Research Council

Yiddish Books

Vice-President for Research A.,

In an age which conspicuously
lacks and continually avoids def-
inition, it is not surprising that
art circumvents classification. As
an aspect of art, drawing is par-
ticularly equivocal.
Formerly lodged in the most in-
timate recesses of the artist's
studio, drawing has now emerged
as an exhibition piece, and today
100 Contemporary American Draw-
ings go on display at the Museum
of Art.
Reflecting many aspects of cur-
rent interest through its many
diverse appearances, the exhibition
is sponsored by a University-wide
group. The economy of shapes,
the richness of the complex or-
ganism and the surprise of un-
expected context illustrate the di-
versity of the art and the world
from which it was born. Drawn
from community, state and region-
al levels and related to the wider
national scene, the lineage of
these works is complex and mixed,
even as the experience and sus-
ceptibilities of the artists them-
selves.
In the nineteenth century two
attitudes were advanced: drawing
as analysis by Ingres and drawing
as inspiration by Delacroix. Al-
though they can still be said to
prevail, as demonstrated in the
charcoal and wash portrait by
James Weeks, they are qualified
today by a host of preoccupations
that can only be associated with;
the twentieth century.
The additive approach to draw-+
ing, initiated by Braque and Picas-
so, exemplifies the difference be-
tween nineteenth and twentieth
century expression. James Wines
creates a photographic plate effect1
in his collage and ink drawing
"Rampart." Dark in tonality,1
encasing in effect, this drawing1
includes part of a newspaper pic-
ture.

Geoffrey Norman has been ap-
By JUDITH STONEHILL pointed chairman of the Division
of Biology and Agriculture of the
Isaac Bashevis Singer, "regard- National Research Council (NRC).
less of the fact that he writes in Frederick Seitz, president of thej
Yiddish, is now one of the best National Academy of Sciences,
writers of fiction in America," one announced the appointment.
of h i rtn irt onH7i 11

discuss "Can the Eastern Schism 7 p.m.-Prof. Lee Meyerson, of
Be Healed?" The program will be the psychology dept. of the Uni-
held at St. Mary's Student Chapel. versity of Arizona will speak on
8:30 p.m.-Prof. Albert Cohen,."Behavorial Modifications-Spe-
violin; Florian Mueller, oboe, and cialized Education" in the Schor-
Charles Fischer, piano, will give ling Aud., University High School.
a recital in Recital Hall of the ' 7 p.m.-The 24 candidates for
music school, North Campus. Student Government Council will

"The City" (left), by Richard L
drawings, while "No. 10" (right)
work a painted appearance.
Similarly, "Carldonna," an oil
and paper work by Llyn Foulkes,
presents an entirely new picture
of drawing. The gray shaded rock
appears almost photographic, un-
like the sketchy quality of pre-
liminary renaissance drawings.
The openness of technique has
sponsored its concommitant
changes in form. The rich, full
colors of Richard Pousette-Dart's
"Nantucket Sky" form a brilliant
pattern-swirling, changing in vi-
brant conception which appears
unplanned but could not possibly
be so striking, randomly selected.
Also a product of the new ap-
proach to drawing, "The City"
by Richard Linder, is a gouache
and collage. The massive male
figure drawn in different tones

Linder, demonstrates the openness of technique in contemporary
by Lawrence Calcagno illustrates the vibrant colors which give the

i

ui rs ritcs roe rcenly n tee The NAS is a 100-Year-old or-t 9:30 p.m.--Walter Lederer, Chief participate in an informal ques-
Atlantic Monthly. canization of scientists chartered of Balance of Payments of United tion-answer open house sponsored
The English department spon- by Congress with responsibility States Dept. of Commerce will be by The Daily in the Small Ball-
sored Singer in a lecture Monday for the furtherance of science and honorarily initiated into Alpha room on the second floor of the
when he spoke on "The Cabbala its application for the national Kappa Psi buiness fraternity, in ' Union.
and the Modern Mind." welfare. With the NRC it makes the ninth floor faculty-alumni 7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
The son of Rabbi Pinchos available to federal agencies and lounge of the graduate school of present John Huston's "The
Menachem and Bathsheba Zylber- offices important advice on scien- business administration. Treasure of the Sierra Madre" in
man, Singer was born in Radzy- tific and technical matters. THURSDAY, FEB. 25 the Architecture Aud.
min, Poland, in 1904. Although he * * * 1 p.m.-Lee E. Danielson of the 8 p.m.-Vernon R. Aldon, presi-
was a student at the Rabbinical WEDNESDAY, FEB. 24 Institute of Industrial Relations dent of Ohio University, will speak
Sem'nary in Warsaw, he gave up 12:15 p.m. - The Presbyterian will lecture on "Managing the De- on "The War on Poverty" in the
the Rabbinate for Journalsm. Campus Center, 1432 Washtenaw ! partmental Office in the Union. University Activities Center's sym-
Polish Journalist Ave.. will hold an informal 2:15 p.m.-Nicolas Rashevsky posium on American poverty in
Having worked for the Yiddish luncheon-discussion open to all of the Mental Health Research In- Rackharn Lecture Hall.
sinterested University students. Ed- stitute will lecture on "Mathe- 8:30 p.m.-Hans David, lectur-
Press in Poland in 1935, Singer er in the music school, will speak
emmigrated to the United States ler G. Hawkins, moderator of the matical Biology of Imitative Be-er in the music school, will speak
and began working as a journalist General Assembly of the United havior" in Room 1057 MHRI. on "Scholars, Buttons, and Droop-
and book reviewer for the Jewish Presbyterian Church in the U.S., 3 p.m.-Prof. Lee Meyerson, of ing Eyelids-the 'Portraits of J.
Daily Forward in New York City. will be the special guest, the psychology dept. of the Uni- S. Bach'" in Rackham Amphithe-
3:15 p.m.-Nicholas Rashevsky versity of Arizona, will speak on'atre.
His books translated into Eng- of the Mental Health Research In- "Covert Developments in Somata
l1sh include "Satan in Goray," stitute will speak on "Man-Made Psychology" in the cafeteria of
"Gimple the Fool." "The Magi- Interaction in Automobile Driv-' the University High School. COME LAUGH AND ENJOY
cian of Lublin." "The Spinoza of ing" in the Multipurpose Room' 4:15 p.m.-Prof. William T. San- THIS GREAT CLASSIC BY
Market Street" and "The Slave," of the Undergraduate Library. de's of Pennsylvania State Uni-
which was on the best-seller list ; 4 p.m.-The University chapterIversity will speak on "The Cul- George Beriiard Shaw
in 1962. !of The Association for Computing | tural Ecology of the Teotihuacan
His latest work "Short Friday" Machinery will hold its organiza- Valley" in Aud. C. CA hI IE A
is a collection of sixteen short tional meeting in 325 West En- 4:10 p.m.-Prof. Leo F. Schnore
stories in which Singer ranges gineering Bldg. of the University of Wisconsin
from the folklore and customs of 4:10 p.m.-Dorothy Miner, keep- will lecture on "Cooley as a Ter- A MASTERPIECE
the 17th century Jews in Poland er of manuscripts at the Walters ritorial Demographer" as part of OF HIGH COMEDY
to some macabre happenings in Art Gallery, Baltimore, will lec- the Charles Horton Cooley cen-
present day Miami Beach. ture on "King Charles V and His tennial lecture series in Aud. A. ANN ARBOR CIVIC
Fine Books" in Aud. B. 4:10 p.n.-Ronald Hingley of THEATER
Criticism 4:10 p.m.-Edler G. Hawkins, St. Antony's College, Oxford, will
The Atlantic Monthly critic moderator of the General Assem- lecture on "Chekhov and the Art LyP.M.,dMlshn Theatre
said, "There is no phenomenon in bly of the Presbyterian Church of Translation" in Aud. A.Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
modern literature even remotel in the U.S., will speak on "Some 4:15 p.m.-Omega chapter of TICKETS NOW ON SALE
Scomparable to the works of Singer; Next Steps in Religion and Race'Phi Kappa Delta will present a Box Office open 10 A.M.-5 P.M.
and because his tales are unique, in Aud. A. faculty panel on the problems and Mail orders to P.O. Box 1993
it is nearly impossible to conveypolitical sciencedehapman ofi the prospects of the teacher certifica- Thursday, $1.50
their flavor to a reader unfamiliar tion program at the University in Friday & Saturday, $1.75
with them. In the domain of the American Policy in Viet Nam in the University Elementary School.

and forms dominates the viewer untitled work of Reginald Poliack
in his presence because of the vi- is a pen and brush work on paper.
brant colors employed. The sketchy black lines are alter-
Possessing the qualities of a nated in traditional form only with
rainbow or a prism, the water- the addition of colored india ink
color of Lawrence Calcagno, en- in the corner of the drawing.
titled "No. 10," is a drawing which The "Figure Sketches" of Jack
could pass as a painting in many Tworko lFogineicke the tJa-k'
middle class living rooms. The rov also idicate the tra
transition of yellow, orange, redIditonal use of drawing. The six-
blue and green strokes evokes ateen sketches are done with pencil
moving, vibrant plane, solidified on paper, and the folds are visible
only by the yellow-orange sun -as the figure is presented in'
above. varying positions.

Another watercolor, "No. 1-1959"
by Sven Lukin, similarly demon-
strates the uses of freed form andI
emerging, progressively darkening
tones.
Appearing more like the tradi-
tional concept of a drawing, the

The 100 Contemporary American
Drawings on display at the mu-
seum through March 28 is a
sampling of national scope. Since
a uefiiinnvci nnuihoc piuvirueu,

a defin tion cannot be providted, .?n11auv it u~l._
the drawings represent the diver- modern short story he is a master 8:00 p.m.-Father Joseph Raya,
sity of their works and their world. with few peers." priest of the Melchite Rite will

1 'I

1x

DAI LY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

The Daily Official Bulletin is an against you. This means that until
official publication of The Univer- payment is received and "Hold Credit"
sity of Michigan, for which The is cancelled:
Michigan Daily assumes no editor- 1) Grades will not be mailed.
lal responsibility. Notices should be 2) Transcripts will not be furnished.
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to 3) You may not register for future
Room 3654 Administration Bldg. be- terms.
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding 4) A Senior may not graduate with
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday his class at the close of the current
for Saturday and Sunday. General term.
Notices may be published a maxi- 3. The Dean of your school or col-
mum of two times on request; Day lege will be given a list of delinqueht
Calendar items appear once only. accounts.
Student organization notices are not Payments may be made in person,
accepted for publication. or mailed to the Cashier's Office, 1015
Admin. Bldg., before 4:30 p.m., Feb. 26.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 24 Mail Payments postmarked after due
date, Feb. 26. 1965, are late and sub-
ject to penalty,
Day Calendar Identify mail payments as tuition and
show student number and name.
Short Course on Outdoor Recreation
and Planning-Michigan Union, 8:30 Regents' Meeting: March 19. Commu-
a.m. nications for consideration at this meet-
ing must be in the President's hands

Fire Chiefs' Training Conference -
Rackham Bldg., 9 a.m.
Transportation Seminar - Nicolas
Rashevsky, Mental Health Research In-
stitute, "Man-Machine Interaction in
Automobile Driving": Multipurpose
Room, Undergraduate Library, 3:15 p.m.
Dept. of the History of Art Lecture
-Dorothy Miner, keeper of manu-
scripts, The Walters Art Gallery, Balti-
more, "King Charles V and His Fine
Books": Aud. B, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m.
Office of Religious Affairs Lecture -
Edler G. Hawkins, The United Pres-
byterian Church in the U.S.A., "Some
Next Steps in Religion and Race":
Aud. A, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Richard
Adolph Roberts, Electrical Engineer-
ing; thesis: "Theory of Signal De-
tectability: Composite Deferred Deci-
sion Theory," Wed., Feb. 24, 2310 E.
Engrg. Bldg., 10 a.m. Chairman, H. W.
Farris.
AAUP-West Conference Room, Rack-
ham at 8 p.m. Topic: "The Role of the
University in the Preparation of College
Teachers." Visitors welcome.
5-Hour Special Topics in Chemistry-
Fifth Series: Dr. Edgar F. Westrum, Jr.
(U. of M. Chem. Dept.) will speak on
Energetics of Molecular Freedom in
the Crystalline State" on Wed., Feb.
24 in Room 1300, Chem. Bldg. at 8
p.m.-Third Lecture.
General Notices
Final Payment of Winter Term Fees
is due and payable on or before Feb.
26, 1966.
If fees are not paid by this date:
1. A $10 delinquent penalty will be
charged.
2. A "Hold Credit" will be placed
INSTANT SILENCE
For information write:
Academic Aids, Box 969
Berkeley; California
94701

not later than March 5.
Ushers: Ushers are urgently needed
for the Kingston Trio show in Hill
Aud. Sat., Feb. 27. Interested persons
please call NO 8-8597, and report at
7:30 p.m., Feb. 27 at the east door of
Hill Aud.
Mathematical Statistics Seminar: Prof.
J. N. Darroch will continue his talk
on "Principal Components and Factor
Analysis," Rm. 3201 Angell Hall at 4
p.m-on Thurs., Feb. 25.
Physical Chemistry Seminar: Prof.
Jens Zorn, U. of M. Physics Dept.,
"Molecular Beam Studies of Diatomic
Molecules," Thurs., Feb. 25, 5 p.m.,
Room 1200, Chemistry Bldg.
Special Lecture: Prof. Kenneth Rine-
hart, University of Illinois, "Recent
Studies in Antibiotic Chemistry,"
Thurs., Feb. 25, 8 p.m., Room 1300,
Chemistry Bldg.
French and German Screening Exam-
inations for Doctoral candidates will
be administered on Tues., March 2
from 3-5 p.m. in Aud. B, Angell Hall.
Doctoral candidates must pass the
screening examination before taking
the written test in French or German,
unless they have received B or better
in French 111 or German 111. Those
who fail the examination may take it
again when the test is administered
in June.
Candidates are asked to bring their
own No. 2 pencils.
Foreign Student Tuition Scholar-
ships: The deadline for receipt of ap-
plications is March 31, 1965. Forms
are available from the counselors in
the International Center.
Foreign Visttors
The following are the foreign visi-
tors programmed through the Interna-
tional Center who will be on campus
this week on the dates indicated. Pro-
gram arrangements are being made by
Mrs. Clifford R. Miller, International
Center, 764-2148.
V. E D'Rozario, principal, Ajmer Lab-
oratory High School, Ajmer, India, Feb.
21-24.
T. G. Satyanarayan, principal, Mysore
Lab. High School, Mysore, India, Feb.
21-24.
R. C. Sharma, principal of Bhopal
Lab. High School, Bhopal, India, Feb.
-

21-24. cations. ENGINLERING PLACEMENT INTER- for part-time or full-time temporary
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Brown Hart- TUES., MARCH 2- VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please work, should contact Mr. Parker, Part-
shorne. inspector of schools, Depart- Allstate Insurance Co., Southfield, sign schedule posted at 128-M West Time Interviewer at 764-7284.
ment of Education, Johannesburg, Un- Mich.-Degrees in Econ., Educ., Gen. Engrg. Students .desiuLt uscei aneous oadd
ion of South Africa, Feb. 22-27. Lib. Arts, Law, Math, Psych., etc. for MARCH 1 nobs should consult the bulletin board
S. G. Wilkinson, head, Research De- positions in insurance claims and sales American Air Filter Co., Inc., 1-Female to do interesting and diffi-
partment, Herald Sun Television, Mel- & mgmt. trng. Throughout Mich. Throughout U.S.-BS-MS: EE, IE. ME. cult work. Will be doing mostly
bourne, Australia, Feb. 28-March 3. Cook County Dept. of Public Aid, BS: ChE, CE & Met. R. & D., Des., Prod. tn Other duties will include
Prof. Abden Ramon Lancini, direc- Chicago-Men & women with degrees in & Sales.tyigOserdLtie, prelaincludr
tor, Museum of Natural Sciences, Cara- Gen. Lib. Arts, Poli. Sc., Soc. & Soc. C & O Railway Co., B & O Railroad the use of Latin, preparing for
cas, Venezuela, Feb. 28-March 3. Work as Soc. Work Trainees. Scholar- Co., Entire C & O-B & O System-BS- photo-offset, etc. Must be able tc
ships available for advanced study. MS: CE, EE, IE & ME. BS: E Math. accept responsibility. Will work 2C
International Paper Co., N.Y.C.-De- Training. hrs. per week.
-There are other typing and secre-
Placem en grees in Gen. Lib. Arts & Nat. Res. Borg Warner Corp., Ingersoll Res. Ctr. taial positions open at this time
(Wood Tech.) for territorial sales 10- Des Plaines, Ill.-BS-MS: ChE, E & inimum requirement is tying
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Bureau cated throughout U.S. ME. R. & D. Minidumf requirm.ntis tyin.
of Appointments-Seniors & grad stu- Carson, Pine, Scott Co., Chicago - MARCH 1-2- speed of 50 w.p.m. with few errors.
dents, please call 764-7460 for appoint- ! Men & women with degrees in Gen. Lib. Calif. State Govt., Personnel Board- Most jobs are ethe full-time oz
ments with the following: Arts, Econ. & Psych. for merchandis-IBS-MS: CE. Des. 20 hrs. per week; and some of these
MON., MARCH 1- ing retailing & mgmt. trng. Engaged MARCH 1- are very temporary (a few days :
Pan American World Airways, N.Y.C. or married women not eligible. Clark Equipment Co., Battle Creek weeks).
-Men. Degrees in Foreign Languages & Sturgis Newport Business Forms, Inc., Mich.-All Degrees: IE/computer bkgd
Gen. Lib. Arts for positions in Sales Sturgis, Mich.-Majors in Gen. Lib. R & D., Des.
Mgmt, trng. and transportation. Arts, Econ. & Lib. Sci. for Territorial Cooper Tire & Rubber Co., Findlay,
Olivetti Underwood Corp., N.Y.C. - Sales Trng. Various locations (p.m. Ohio-All Degrees: ChE. BS: EE, IE
Degrees in Gen. Lib. Arts, Bus. Admin. only). ME & Chem. R, & D., Des, Prod. &
& Engrg. for Mgmt. Trng., Territor- WED., MARCH 3- Plant Engrg.D
ial Sales and Tech. Service. Sales American Institute for Foreign Trade. MARCH 1-2- {
throughout U.S. Phoenix, Ariz.-Offers intensive grad Detroit Edison Co., Detroit & Sub-
Trans-World Airlines, Inc., N.Y.C. - study in world commerce, languages urbs. March 1-Summer Employment
Men & women. Various degree levels in and major areas in preparation for March 2-Regular Employment - BS-
many fields including Econ., Bus. Ad., posts in international bus. mgmt., gov- MS: ChE; CE-(w/struc. major), EE, IE
Poll. Sci., Geog., Lib. Arts, Statistics, ernment service, etc. Men & women ME & Met.-(w/some nuclear). MBA:
Math or Engrg. Sciences for positions with degree in any major field. Bus. Ad. w/EE undergrad degree. R. &
as Analysts: Econ. Studies, Research Housing & Home Finance Agency, D., Des., Sales, Tech. Purchasing &
& Hktg. & Forecast, Also Sales Rep- Wash., D.C.-Men & women with ma. Systems Planning.
res., some sales exper, pref. Several lo- jors in Arch., Land. Arch,, Planning, I MARCH 1-
Econ., Geog., Gen. Lib. Arts, Bus. Ad. Fairbanks Morse, Inc., Power Systemr
& Engrg. Positions in Econ., Mgmt. Div.-BS-MS: BE, IE & ME. R. & D,
Trng., Personnel, Public Admin., Acctg.i Des. & Sales.
{ RGA N IZAT ON Civil, Constr. & Sanitary Engrg ~- W. R. Grace & Co., Dewey & Almy
0 GIA Oous locations. Chem. Div., Cambridge, Mass.-BS-MS.
Wells Fargo Bank, San Francisco - ChE, CE, EM & ME. BS: E Math, E
TMen & women. BA & MA's in Econ., Physics & IE. Can consider non-citi-
N OTICES Gen. Lib. Arts & Soc. Sci. for positions zens if becoming citizen. R. & D.,SODO T
in banking & mngmt, trng. Throughout IProd, & Sales. SL U
MerCaifrniaych. ircFnnr& Olivetti Underwood Corp., N.Y.C.-BS
MerrllBnch, Pierce, Fenner & IE BS-MS: ME. Tech, Service Mgmt. Standing Room Tickets
Use of This Column for Announce- Smith, N.Y.C.-Men & women. Lib. Arts Worthington oCrp., Cleveland, Ohio; On Sle Friday
ments is available to officially recog- degree, esp. Econ. Trng. Programs in- Buffalo & Wellsvlle, N.Y.-BS: ChE
nized and registered student organiza- lude Junior Exec., Sales & Securities. EEB & Met.-(including fluid mech. 12:45-4:00 $1.00
tions only. Forms are available In Room THURS., MARCH 4 k C& thermodynamics) & ME.
1011 SAB. Cor gGg, MARCH 1-2-
***-BA's & MA's in Econ., Geol., Hist., Unin Crbie Crp..Chm cls
Alpha Phi Omega, Meeting of pledges, Math, Physics & Chem. Positions in Olefins Divs., W. Va., N.Y., Texas &
Feb. 24, 4 p.m., 3524 SAB. Personnel, Prod., Territorial Sales & Ind.-BS-MS: ChB, BE, IE, MB & Chem.
Prod. Dev. Many locations. R. & D., Des., Prod. & Sales.

SEMINAR
EE DISCUSSION
AMERICAN POLICY
IN VIET NAM
by
PROFESSOR CHAPMAN
of the Political Science Dept.
TONIGHT at 7:30
Rm. 3D-MICHIGAN UNION
-t

'Sound
insulated construction
UflIVERSITY TOWERS
" Now renting for Aug. '65
S. UNIVERSITY AVE. & FOREST AVE.% PHONE: 761-2680

I

_71.

I

I i /' : _

Baha'i Student Group, Everyone in-
vited to hear Mrr. Jane McCants
speak on "The Challenge of Religion,'
Feb. 25, 8 p.m., 1421 W. Liberty St.
Eta Kappa Nu, Pledge meeting and
movie, Wed., Feb. 24, 7 p.m., Michigan
Union.
Graduate Student Council, Meeting.
Feb. 25, 7:30 p.m., West Conference
Room, Rackham.
* *a:
Inter-Cooperative Council, Fall 196'
Semester: Co-op housing applications
are now being accepted for member-
ship in co-ops. Positions open for un-
dergraduate women, graduate women
and all men. Apply at Inter-Cooperative
Council, Room 2546, SAB or phone NC
8-6872, 9 to 12 or 2 to 5.
* * *
Le Cercle Francais, Le Baratin, le 2:
Feb.. le jeudi, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze
Bldg.
Lutheran Student Chapel (Nationa
Lutheran Council), Vespers, Feb. 24
10 p.m., Lutheran Student Chapel, Hil'
St. and S. Forest.
* *
University Lutheran Chapel, Midwee'
Devotions. Pastor Alfred Scheips on
Matthew, Feb. 24, 10 p.m., 1511 Wash
tenaw.
Women's Golf Club. Organizational
meeting, Feb. 25, Thurs., 5:10 p.m.
Women's Athletic Bldg.
University of Michigan Student Chap-
ter of Association for Computing
Machiners, Organizational meeting, e
p.m., Wed., Feb. 24, 325 W. Engineer-
ing. Everyone interested In computer:
is urged to attend.

POSITION OPENING:
Harvard Univ., Boston, Mass.-Wom Part- tne
en grads, any Lib. Arts majors with
boxin reading & evaluating written assign- Em ploym ent
ment of Bus. Admin. Grad students.
yr. employment-trng. begins Aug. 16
Apply immediately. The following part-time jobs are avail-
. *able. Application for these jobs can be
For further information, please cal made in the Part-Time Employment Of-
764-460 Geera Div, Brea ofAp-fice, 2200 Student Activities Bldg., dur-
764-746 ,20ner0 SA., ing the following hours: Mon. thru
pointments, 2 ABFri,. 8 a m. til 12 noon and 1:30 til 5
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE: P m. rdeios.atnt ine students

212 SAB-
Pennsylvania-Two camps will inter-
view students for counseling jobs, one
on Feb. 24 and one March 9.
Coop Extension Service, Manistee
County-Hist. & Anthro. majors to cat-
alogue & display collection of historical
items.
Details avilable at Summer Place-
Plce ent, 212 SAB.

1 I

.I

wnpioyers a u uso g ua ~ani
DIAL 8-6416
ENDING TONIGHT
Directed by and starring
PIERRE ETAIX
"CARRY ON SPYING"
111

The University Musical Society
presents
THE DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
SIXTEN EHRLING, Conductor
Sun., Feb. 28, 2:30 P.M.
IN HILL AUDITORIUM
Program
Prelude and Quadruple Fugue . ...... Hovhaness
Symphony No. 1 in E minor Sibelius
Symphony No. 1, Op. 10 . . . . Skostakovich
ROSALYN VTURECK
Pianist

DIAL 662-6264
2ND BIG WEEK
Shows at 1-3-5-7:05 & 9:15
JAMES BOND IS
BACK IN ACTION!

1

I

NIL

DIAL 5-6290
YOU MUST SEE IT
FROM THE BEGINNING
TO BELIEVE IT!!!!
Im '~I

Monday,
March 1
8:30 P.M.

Prog~ram:
Prelude and Fugne on the
Name of Bach
Capriccio on a Departing
Brother
French Overture

I

The film makers who brought
you A TASTE OF HONEY
and TOM JONES now take

U1 1 1 11 w R I

I

I!

: .. .

III

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