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October 21, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

U' Museum Displays 'Prints by Kiyoshsi Saito'

New Michigras Positions
Announced by Chairmen

Playbill Tickets Put OnS-

ELVES GIFT-The University haN received a Japanese two-panel screen decorated by wood
printing by Kiyoshi Saito, celebrated Japanese artist. Saito is making the University the major
itory of his art print work. Assistant to the President Erich A. Walter, Prof. Charles Sawyer of
rt department and University President Harlan Hatcher inspect the new arrival.

"Prints by Kiyoshi Saito" is the
current display on the first floor of
Alumni Memorial Hall.
The celebrated Japanese artist
ha* presented to the University 30
woodcuts and a decorative screen.
This is the first showing in Ann
Arbor of the group of prints which
has been exhibited in museums
throughout the country under the
auspices of the Corcoran Gallery
of Art in Washington, D. C.
A unique feature of the exhibi-
tion is the screen of Ryoanji rock
garden in Kyoto. This screen won
first prize in an art exhibition in
Sao Paulo, Brazil.
Exhibit Prints
Several colleges and smaller mu-
seums in Michigan have been ex-
hibiting another group of Saito's
prints this year with the coopera-
tion of the Michigan Art Museum
Directors' Council and the Midland
Art Association. This group of
prints was exhibited here last Sep-
tember and is included among the
artist's gifts to the University.
Saito has said he will make the
University the major repository of
his art print work in recognition
of the' University's standing as a
Japanese studies center and in
acknowledgement of the Univer-
sity's hospitality during his 1956
visit to the United States.
Reflects Tradition
"Although his work reflects the
tradition of the great Japanese
printmakers of old, he acknwo-
ledges freely the influence he has
derived from the work of Gaugin,
Redon and Mun," . museum direc-
tor Prof. Charles Sawyer of the
architecture college said.
"The eastern elegance and re-
finement of his design are tem-
pered by expressionistic element
which seem derived from modern
European schools."
The prints in the exhibition are
all recent, including several based
on Saito's impressions during his
visit to the United States under
State Department auspices.
Organization
Notices
Hillel Foundation, Sukkot Open Hse.
between 3:35-5 p.m. All students wel-
come Fo Singat 7:30, sponsored by
Folk Singers Sbc., and SZO; Oct. 22,
1429 Hill.
. *s *
International Folk Dancers, Dancing
and Instruction, Oct. 21, 8 p.m., SAB,
basement.
Kappa Phi Club, pledging, Oct. 22,
7:15 p.m., Wesley Lounge, First Meth-
odist Church.,
Univ Coed Horseback Riding Club,
meeting, Oct 22, 6:50 p.m., WAB. For in-
formation, call NO 3-7778.
La Sociedad Hispanica, regular meet-
ing, Oct. 22, 8 p.m., 3050 FB. Program,
dancing, refreshments.
* * *
Young Republicans, parliamentary
debate (U. of M. Debaters) on Disarma-
ment, Oct. 22, 7:30 p.m., Union, Rm.
3 M-N. Followed by open discussion, all
invited, refreshments served.
Eastern Orthodox Student Soc., lec-
ture, Oct. 22, 7:15 p.m., Union, Rm. 3-D.
Speaker: Byron Tsangadas, Hist. Dept.
"The Schism Between the Eastern and
Western Churches."

.
The 1960 Michigras Central
Committee was announced yes-
terday by General Chairmen Joan
Machalski, '60 A&D, and Harvey
Lapides, '60.
Appointed were: Richard Helz-
burg, '62, amusements chairman;
Marilyn Zdrodowski, '6OEd. and
William Fried, '60 BAd., booths
chairmen; Adair Miller, '60 A&D
and Larry May, '61, decorations
chairmen; Anne Wear, '61, and
Bob Brod, '61, parade chairmen;
Martha Cavenagh, '61 and Oswald
Jacobson, '62, prize chairmen; and
Judy Caplan, '61, and Steven
Kleiner, '62, program chairmen.
Also appointed to the publicity
committee were. Gail Crow, '62,
promotions; Charles Judge, '62;
Daily; Robert Snyder, '60 A&D,
displays; Kathrine Bennett, '62;
refreshments chairman; Barbara
Smith, '61Ed., tickets chairman;
William Carmell, '61, treasurer;.
Vivian Levy, '62, recording secre-
tary and Ruth Gelman, '62, cor-'
responding secretary.
The 1960 Michigras will be held
April 22-23, sponsored by the Wo-
men's Athletic Association and
the Michigan Union. Marie Hart-
wig and Maurice Rinkel are the
advisors.
The first central committee
meeting will be held Tuesday. The
nature of this meeting will be to
get acquainted. .t
The central committee was cho-

sen from over eighty applicants.
Interviews were held from Oct. 11
to Oct. 16.
A mass meeting for anyone in-
terested in working on Michigras
will be held November 3 in the
Union Ballroom.
Julien Brya'n
To Visualize
Polish. History
Julien Bryan, documentary film-
cameraman, will give a visual
modern history of the Polish peo-
ple in "Poland, Then and Now,"
an illustrated lecture, at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow in Hill Auditorium.
Bryan's lecture opens the cur-
rent Platform Attractions Series.
Tickets are still available in the
Hill Auditorium box office, at a
special student rate.
Bryan was the only foreign. cor-
respondent in Warsaw during the
Nazi invasion of 1939, when he
photographed the people and de-
struction.
He returned this year to trace
his subjects in a search which cul-
minated in "Poland, Then and
Now," his latest documentary film,
which brings the earlier "Peace-
time Poland (1936)" and "Siege
(1939)" up to date.

The speech department is now
taking mall orders for both single
and season tickets to the Playbill
production series.
Until now, only season tickets
have been offered for sale.
Mail orders for all tickets should
be addressed t o Playbill, Lydia:
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Orders, which must be accom-
paniedby a stamped,bself - ad-
dressed envelope, should express
first, second and third performance
preferences.
This year's Playbill offerings in-
clude "Horse Eats Hat" by Eugene.

STUDENT ART LOAN EXHIBIT
will open
Thursday, October 22, 2-5 P.M.
to Students, Faculty, and Staff
in Room'528, SA.B
LIMITED PRINTS AVAILABLE
STARTS DIAL
TODAY NO 8-6416
Chosen byThe1958:i
BRUSSELS Film Festival as
ONE OF THE SIX BEST
FILMS OF ALL TIME!
JEAN RENIWR'S MASTERPIECE!
GRAND /LLUSIONA
b RIC..VON STROHEIM f JEAN CABIN / PIERRE RESNAY'~
%.

Labiche and Marc - Michel, a
French farce to be produced Oct.
28-31; "Don Pasquale," an opera
by Donizetti, Nov. 19-21 and "Epi-
taph for George Dillon," a modern
drama by Anthony Creighton and
John Osborne, on Dec. 9-12.
Others are Wagner's "Das
Rheingold," March 1-5; "The Way
of the World," William Congreve's
Restoration comedy, on April 6-9,
and Ketti Fring's adaptation of
Thomas Wolfe's "Look Homeward,
Angel," April 27-30.

HEAR
Kenton, Christie, and the Freshmen
TONIGHT,
Hill Auditorium 7:15 and 9:30 P.M.
(Tickets at Hill Aud.)

i --I

iflititi**lflfle~ee ...........R.............
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October 22 and 23

0

T HE GARRETT CORPORATION
A!iResearch. Divisions
will be on campus to interviewr
SENGINERING STUDENTS
*ir* Bust r Ms M S.Ph.D .candidatesliii.o.o!o..

tip''

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BIKE'
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24-hour Service
STUDENT
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South U.

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* TYPICAL PROJECT ACTIVITIES *

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Only 30c Each
KYER MODEL LAUNDRY
AND CLEANERS
627 S. Main St. 1023 Ann St.
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Preliminary
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Auxiliary p
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In addition t
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Thermodynami
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Missile HofGa
Hydraulic Sy
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Gas Turbine Er
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Preliminary De
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Gas turbine engine and other high speed rotating
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Analog Co
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Space Phy
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nne ahiisri(' fATOINAPIR flAN D M-.LIiIII DAmnl ;.. W l,;t I__ ___

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