THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1963
THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1,1983
Mexican Group To Perform
Student Government Council
approved a motion Wednesday
night by Edwin Sasaki, Grad, to
give full support to Gov. George
Romney's Blue Ribbon Students
Committee on Higher Education.
The motion called for the ap-
pointment of three delegates,
Douglas Brook, '65, H o w a r d
Schecter, '66 and Laurence Kirsh-
baum, '66, to serve as official rep-
resentatives to the General As-
sembly to be held at the Univer-
sity on November 15, 16 and 17.
Council will also examine its
past and present budget attempt-
ing to discover new sources of
funds. The motion, proposed by
SGC president Russell Epker,
64 BAd, specified that the inves-
tigation be conducted by past
treasurer Fredrick Rhines, '64,
and Brook. They are to report
to Council within two/months.
In other action, the Council
approved a motion mandating the
SGC president as the student
member of University's Central
encourage the establishment of
the Student Advisory Committee
for student programs and partici-
pation in the celebration.
A motion from Sasaki to estab-
lish a Central Calendaring Com-
mittee for the University was also
approved. In doing so, SGC man-
dated Union President Raymond
Rusnak, '64, to negotiate with the
administration to set up such a
committee. The committee will
consist of students, fF.culty, and
Archer Discusses Styles
Of Raj put Painting Era
DI AL 8-6416
Shows Today at 7-9 P.M.
By DIANE PINE
Rajput painting changed con-
siderably under the influence of
the Moghul invaders, William
Archer, authority on Indian
painting, said yesterday.
Before the Turki,'1 Moghuls in-
vaded India, Rajput painting was
characterized by an air of sim-
plicity and distortion of figures,
Because the romantic ideal was
excluded from everyday life, the
Rajputs expressed their needs for
romantic passion in their paint-
ing, Archer noted. They used
colors to represent their ideas of
love and romantic passion. The
color red was used to express
longing and the heat of desire, he
Their style wa's characterized
by stark simplicity and distortion
of features used to express the
mixture of force and poetry which
were the Rajput ideal," Archer
continued. "They used distortion
symbolically, making important
figures large and minor figures
Moghul painting, on the other
hand was full of luxurious intri-
cate detail and complicated com-
position, he commented. They ex-
pressed character through delin-
eation and detail. While the Raj-
put paintings used figures sym-
bolically, paying little attention
to realism, the Moghul paintings
were "regular and had a strong
sense of naturalism," Archer said.
Their pictures had a sense of
"vivid bustling drama" and every
inch of the painting was covered
with exquisite detail, he added.
,A Cinema Collector's Item
amost UnlUSUGI film, a very
a o t u u u l f l ) e yra re th in g in d e e d ...6a co m ed y f o ~a d 1
The Moghul artists had a flair
for portraits and took great care
to draw their scenes realistically
and with subtle detail.
In about 1640, the Moghul in-
fluence began to show in Rajput
paintings. Rajput figures became
slightly rounded in contrast to
their former angular appearance.
Their subject matter was still the
poetic ideals but their techniques
became slightly less distorted,
Archer said. The simplicity and
bold toughness of early Rajput
style began to be replaced with'
a more subtle softness, he added.
Under further Moghul influ-
ence, the brush strokes employed
by the Rajput painters became
muter and more realistic, he
By the 18th Century, Rajput
painting was a blend of "subtle
line and color, and a feeling for
rhythm and poetry," Archer said.
"Themes and styles comple-
ment and compensate each other
and through them Rajput ideals
are expressed," Archer concluded.
Set Law Tests
Students applying for Law
School who have been assigned to
off-campus centers for testing will
now be permitted to take the
examination on campus.
All students who have been as-
signed off campus may be reas-
signed to rooms on campus pro-
vided they register immediately
for on-campus testing.
Registration is being conducted
at the Law School's Evaluation
and Examinations Division, 122
It is very important that these
students register for on campus
testing at the Evaluation and
-.Winsien, N.Y. Post
C(raud Pr .p Winner Sari Sbastian 4nd EdinbNud.
Fi~rn F.astvdh'. . Presefltf'4 By F.dward llrSo'1
THE MICHIGAN UNION
4-6 P.M. COFFEE- 1st floor lounge
(meet, greet friends and classmates)
6.8 P.M. DINNER-main dining room
(good selection for the discriminating diner)
10:30 P.M. til? DANCE-ballroom & lounge
(2 bands, music for all tastes)
Order Your Subscription Today-
Phone NO 2-3241
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DIYOFFICIAL BULLETIN :f:
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Pacific Island Studies, Linguistics, Po-
litical Science and other fields relevant
to the Asian and Pacific area. The
scholarships are valued at $8500 for 21
months of tenure. Information and
application forms aroe available in the
Grad. Fellowship Office, Room 110,
Candidates for the Law School Ad-
mission Test, to be given on Nov. 9,
who have tickets assigning them to E.
Lansing may, if they wish, take the
test on this campus. Those who plan to
do so\ should register in the Evaluation
and Exam Division, Room 122 Rackham
Bldg., as soon as possible.1
Undergraduate students now on cam-
pus, who do not have a housing com-
mitment for the spring semester, 1964,
may apply for housing in residence halls
at the Office of Residence Halls, 3011
Student Activities Bldg., beginning Nov.
Women's Research Club meeting on
Mon., Nov. 4 at 8 p.m. in the West Con-
ference Room of the Rackham Bldg.
Miss Anta White, Lecturer in the Dept.
of Anthropology, will discuss "The De-
velopment of the Later Stone Age In-
dudstry in North Africa, and its Re-
lationship to the Mediteranean Basin."
Student Government Council Approval
of the following student-sponsored ac-
tivities becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All pub-
licity for these events must be withheld
until the approval has become effective.
Michigan Union International Affairs
SHOWS AT 1:00-2:50
4:50-7:00 & 9:05
Committee, International Seminar on
the Problems of Southeast Asia, Nov. 6,
4:15 p.m., Union.
Wesley Foundation and others, "In-
side American Racial Tension," a non-
violent philosophy, Nov. 7, 4:15 p.m.,
Henderson Room, League.
Michigan Union-Michigan League,
Homecoming Events 1963, Nov. 1 & 2.
The following sponsored student events
are approved for the coming weekend.
Social chairmen are reminded that re-
quests for approval for social events
are due in the Office of Student Affairs
not later than 12 o'clock noon on the
Tues. prior to the event,
Adams House, Open Open, West
Quad; Alpha Delta Phi, Record Party,
556 S. State; Delta Sigma Delta, Record
Party. 1502 Hill; Evans Scholars, After-
noon Party, 1004 Olivia; Kappa Alpha
Psi, Party, 1702 Hill; Society of Les
Voyageots, Halloween Party; Phi Kappa
Tau, Open House, 1910 Hill; Phi Sigma
Delta, TGIF, 1808 Hermitage; Phi Lamb-
da Phi, Homecoming, 715 Hill; Scott,
Open Open, Markley; Tau Delta Phi,
Late Party, 2015 Washtenaw; Theta Chi,
Display Party, 1351 Washtenaw; Theta
Xi, Working on Homecoming Float, 1345
Washtenaw; Tyler-Prescott, Open Open,
Acacia, Roaring '20's Party, 1923 Ged-
(Continued on Page 7)
D or tMl<
The wonderful, wonderful story
of Mary Mary who said..Let's not
start something in a cab that
we can't finish on 44th Street.
Attention "Live" Theatre Patrons.
Here is a real treat for those who
enjoy Little Theatre Group Shows.
"Mary, Mary," a splendid stage hit
in New York is now on our giant
motion picture screen. We recoin-
mend that you see it from the be-
An Entertainment Event
Of Unsurpassed Beauty!
SERIES SUBSCRIPTIONS AVAILABLE
REGULAR (at 20% Discount) STUDENT (at 40% Discount)
Second Ba/c. front center . . 9.60 Second Ba/c. front center ... .
Second Ba/c. front side .......8.00 Second Ba/c. front side......
MAIL ORDERS: SEND SELF ADDRESSED-STAMPED ENVELOPE AND CHECK TO:
PROFESSIONAL THEATRE PROGRAM, MENDELSSOHN THEATRE, Ann Arbor
OFFICE OPEN MON.-FRI. 10 A.M.-1 P.M. & 2-5 P.M.
i SIOKOWSKI .
and the PhiadelphiaOrchestra
Students and Faculty ..
MISSED A HORRIFYING HALLOWEEN?
TONIGHT'S THE LAST CHANCE FOR
A II1 T rt'1DT>U IATL'NT PT TTUL
- W A - "'' A-~I