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April 20, 1972 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-04-20

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Thursday, April 20, 1972

THE MICHIGAN GAILY

Page Seven

ECONO-CAR
SPRING WEEKEND SPECIAL
Get with it ..it's springtime!
Shed the coats and boots and head for the
country in a new Ford or Chevy.
From Friday noon through Monday noon
pay only
r$~17 *5O
and only
8c
a Mile
CALL 663-2033

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
THURSDAY, APRIL 20
Day Calendar
Physics Seminar: J. Stern, "Light
Cone Property of Current Commuta-
tors," 2038 Randall Lab, 11 am.
Psychiatry & Anatomy Lecture: T.
Lentz, Yale Univ.. fNeurotrophic Inter-
actions at the Neuromuscular Junc-
t ion," 1057 MHRI, 3:45 pmn.
Physics Seminar: P. Kusch, Colum-
bia Univ., "The Observation of a Lip
on an Excited State of Molecular Ce-
sium," P&A Colloq. Rm., 4 pm.
Mathematics Le c t ure: M. Ross,
"Ecology," 3201 Angell Hall, 4 pm.
Nuclear Colloquium: R. Ascuitto, Yale
Univ., "Transfer Reactions in Deformed
Nuclei," 229 Chrysler Ctr., 4:15 pm.
International Night: Lincoln Country
food, Mich. League Cafeteria, 5 pm.
Dance Program: Spring Mini Concert,
Schorling Aud., SEB, 8 pm.
Music School: Contemporary Direc-
tions Ensemble, Hill Aud.. 8 pm.
Ctr. for Cont. Education of Women:
CEW Merit Scholarship Awards Pre-
sentation, W. Conf. Rm., Rackham, 8
pm.
P iWomensIn Science Meeting: 296
Physics-Astronomy Bldg.,8 pm.
Special Physics Lecture: Polykarp
Kusch, Nobel laureate, Columbia Univ.,
"The Agony of Science in the Uni-
versity," Aud. No. 3. Mod. Languages
Bldg., 8:30 pm.
Music School: Collegium Musicurn,
Sch. of Mus. Recital Hall, 9 pm,
SUMMER PLACEMENT
212 S.A.B.
For more info. about any of the fol-
lowing, stop in or call 763-4117.

} n e ttVewingthe iy's galleries

(Continued from Page 2) undergraduates.
gram. The idea of the program is The art shown at the Lantern
to give people a chance to learn is consistently more modern thanj
what kind of art they enjoy. Un- any of the other galleries. Simsar
der the program, members take described it as "very contempor-
home different paintings or prints ary and yet not'Ito the ultra-ex-
every month, keep them in their perimental." By my standards it
home, and get some reeling for has the most sophisticated art of
what it is they like or dislike any of the galleries.
about them,
Essential to the idea of the gal- Like the Pyramid Gallery, the{
lery is that it should represent a Lantern Gallery has a special art
genuinely widee rangeofastylesofprogram, called the Collector's
art.unykkenange o tyesao Club, although it is somewhat dif-3
member of the program will start ferent. Membership is limited to
ut choosing the more realistic 25 couples, and it is designed to
outchosinguthesX morehs raisi "acquaint them with what's go-1
{ pieces, but by six months will be ing on," They show films andt
taking home and appreciating bring in artists. One of the things
works as contemporary as the geo- that has made the club very pop-
metrical, completely asrc ular is that gallery artists have
paintings he was exhibiting then. ma ris of prn ts l vey
The gallery looks at the program made series of prints exclusively
as educational as well as a means C for its members.
to sell art. Two of the galleries in Ann
The Lantern Gallery does not Arbor deal in rather specific kinds
aim at any particular type of cli- of art. The Judlo Gallery, in the
entele, but the people who come basement of Logos Bookstore deals
there are generally people who primarily in arts and crafts, espe-
"know what they're looking for", cially arts and crafts by South-
one of the two women who own west American Indians. It is one
the gallery, Alice Simsar, explain- of the few private galleries in Ann'
ed. They are "looking for what's Arbor which will show student
happening currently in art." The work. The gallery is now restricted
bulk of their clients are "40 to in size by the children's book sec-
45" or under, and they are more tion of the bookstore, and thus
likely to be graduate students than seems more like a shop than a
gallery. But it is still a very in-
teresting shop, and particularly
S-y a authentic. Most of the collection
was chosen by an anthropologist
in the Southwest. There are blan-
kets, weavings, jewelry, Navaho
E sand paintings and pre-Colum-

(,"'(.' gallery

bian ceramics.
All the art in the Collectors
House of Art is concerned with
wildlife. They deal largely in lim-
ited edition prints, the work of
five artists. The prints are for
the most part very realistic pic-
tures, sometimes a neat carefully
detailed bird in the Audubon tra-
dition, sometimes a tiger's head or
an elephane peaking over the jun-
gle bushes. They also sell eskimo
sculpture and little copper enam-
el birds on branches, made in
Michigan. The gallery attracts a
lot of natural science students and
people who just like the outdoors.
Art galleries in Ann Arbor of-
fer a variety of pleasures. They
invite your perusal.
Organization Notices
Ann Arbor Tenants Union meeting
April 20 7:30 PM, 1528 SAB. All tenants
welcomed.
Housing Policy Committee, April 20,
3-5 PM, Multi-purpose room West
Quad.
Bike-A-Thou starting at Farmers
Market, April 23, 1:30-5:30 PM, Infor-
mation call, 764-4410 or 761-3186. Spon-
sored, by Enact, Ecology Center, A~n
Arbor Bicycle League
For The Student Body:
LEVI'S
Denim
Bells
18.5O
JCHECKMATE
State Street at liberty

Pre-Finals
Special
FROM THE
VARSI TY SHOP
AT WILD'S

Very Large

Group

' OF
Casual Sax
REDUCED
20%
FRIDAY, APRIL 21
AND
SATURDAY, APRIL 22
ONLY
WILD'S
Varsity Shop
State St. on the Campus

DON'T LET AI
LEAKY MUFFLER

\
.
:
, 1

s a

.

LEAKY ,
MUFFLERS
CAN KILL!

Y"

Y

FREE INSTALLAT[ N

N
MINIMUS

WRITTEN GUARANTEE 7 .
For as long as you own your car.
Guarantee honored from Coast to Coast.

od April 1 8 rnrw bat1',, April 22, 1 9 1 M GcdodIAnril 18R thru, Sat..Arbi'l 22 19Q7 UU

r : nn n-.n

iasvv e v r r wi n r s " ww

I

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