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February 22, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-02-22

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YHE X11 CH I GAN DAILY

i-riday, February ZZ, 19-19

THE MICHIGAN DAILY 1-riday, February ZZ, 1 97's
.1

f finally, back in stock, a dreamy book:
THE CENTURYOF
THE IMPRESSIONISTS"0
by RAYMONT COGNIAT. Crown Publ.
110 tipped-in color plates + 64 illus.
Long unavailable, Cogniat's book catches the full Camenbert (
flavor.of.the remarkable years. Enhanced by fine color plates,4
the book is all the truer with the fine 2 color reproductions of
the drawings of Renoir, CezLnne, etc., plus a dozen lesser known
Oartists, such as Sloan, Cassatt, Lieberman, Eilshenius, etc. A
wdelight.
List Price 15.00 DISCOUNT PRICE 7.95
Hundreds of ART BOOKS 40-80% off list
BORDERS BOOK SHOP 0
316 SOUTH STATE STREET
Open nights till 10:00; Sunday till 1 1-6

BURSLEY HALL ENTERPRISES
PRESENTS
DUSTIN HOFFMAN
LITTLE BIG MAN
February 23rd, Saturday Night
9:00 p.m.
$.75---RESEC DENTS
$1 .00--NNRESIDENTS
in the WEST CAFETERIA

Why waste time studying or
watching TV when you
could be playing pool?
POOL IS PARTICIPATION
THE MICHIGAN UNION
BILLIARD ROOM

Dean discusses
status of women
in Med. School

r

-- I

FIRST ANNUAL UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN

PHI BETA SIGMA FRATERNITY, Inc.,
DELTA RHO CHAPTER

PRESENTS

Three Dog Nighl

and

CHAMBERS
BROTHERS

INVITATIONAL FESTIVAL OF
EXPERIMENTAL THEATRE
FEBRUARY 22-24, 1974
EXPERIMENTAL PRODUCTIONS BY
EIGHT COLLEGE AND UNIVERSITY COMPANIES
GUEST CRITICS: Robert W. Corrigan, Martin Esslin, Andre
Gregory, Richard Schnechner
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22:
7:00 p.m. ALBION COLLEGE: "Knots" (Trueblood Theatre, Frileze
Building)
9:00 p.m.--SWARTHMORE COLLEGE; "Public Utilities: or What the
Thunder Said" (Arena Theatre, Frieze Building)
10:45 p.m.-Public Discussion/Critique with guest critics (Trueblood
Theatre, Frieze Building)
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23:
10:00 a.m".ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY: "Now Playing, Play-
ing Now" (Arena Theatre)
1:00 p.m.-ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY (Repeat performance)
3:00 p.m.--KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY: "The Last Glow of Fire-
light" (Trueblood Theatre)
7:00 p.m.-OAKLAND UNIVERSITY: "Brainwash" (Arena Theatre)
8:30 pni.-OAKLAND UNIVERSITY (Repeat performance)
10:00 p.m.--Public Discussion/Critique with guest critics (Trueblood
Theatre)
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24:
10:00 a.m.-OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY: "Lucifer" (Arena Theatre)
1:00 p.m.--OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY tRepeat performance)
3:00 p.m.-ANTIOCH COLLEGE: "Show Me a Good Loser And I'll
Show You a Loser" (Trueblood Theatre)
7:00 p.m.-GRINNELL COLLEGE: "But This Is Not War" (Arena
Theatre)
8:30 p.m.-GRINNELL COLLEGE (Repeat performance)
10:00 p.m.--Public Discussion/Critique with guest critics
There's More! Four to six non-university companies will perform
concurrently in the FRINGE FESTIVAL. From many parts of the
country, these groups will perform at several campus locations.
TICKETS on sale at Trueblood Box Office beginning Fri., Feb. 22
BOX OFFICE HOURS: Friday 5-9 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday 9-8:30 p.m.
ADMISSION: .50 PER PERFORMANCE
INFORMATION: 764-0450

C TRAVEL
PRESENTS:
EUROPE 'SUMMER
FLIGHTS
0 all flights round-trip from Detroit to
Frankfurt, Germany
May 1-May 23 $254.00*
May 22-June 20 $274.00*
June 20-Aug. 15 ..$274.00*
prices expected to increase 6% due to
fuel increases
NOTE: a long flight from mid-May to
Mid-August is currently being negotiated
Information at UAC Travel
2nd floor Union-763-2147
THIRD WORLD PEOPLE'S
SOLIDARITY CONFERENCE
FRIDAY, FEB. 22-HILL AUDITORIUM
7:30 p.m.-INTRODUCTION
8:00 p.m.-CL.YDE BELLACOURT, co-founder American Indian
Movement (AIM), active Native American leader
8:50 p.m.-SLIDE SHOW
9:10 p.m.-ANGELA DAVIS
10:00 p.m.-WORKSHOP
"Stereotypes and Images, an Awareness Among
Minorities"
Speakers include:
-Arturo Raniel, graduate student in social work
and Political Science
-Phil Hayes, graduate student in Asian American
Studies
-Moose Pomp. Native American Advocate
Little groups will be formulated in order to
have deep discussions
10:00 p.m.--WORKSHOP
"An Insight in the Minority Communities'
Speakers include:
-Pat Sumi, Third World Women's Alliance
-Wagner Wheeler, Native American Student
Association
-Olga Villa, Midwest Council of La Raza and
other informed persons
10:00 p.m.--WORKSHOP
"International Issues"
--Beatrice Berrv, Black Africa
-Southeast Asia, a member of Indochina Peace
Campaign
Worshops held at Michiqan Leaque

By JOAN WEISS
"I couldn't come here and
claim that the University has
made radical steps in the hiring
and admission of women," Medi-
cal School Dean John Gronvall
told a meeting sponsored by Wo-
men in Science last night.
Quoting statistics, Gronvall
maintained that, in keeping with
the University's general affirma-
tive action policy, the medical
school has "made a serious ef-
fort to respond" to women's de-
mands for non-disciplinary hir-
ing and admissions.
"FAIRLY STANDARD steps in
hiring of women" have led to an
increase in the number of fe-
male faculty from 57 to 1972-73 to
70 in 1973-74, Gronvall said. The
dean admitted, however, that
none of those women are depart-
ment heads. The medical school
has one program chairwoman,
who heads the Neural and Be-
havorial Sequence.
Although the dean stressed
that the medical school adver-
tises openings nationally, he con-
ceded that only a few such ap-
pointments are actually made.
Posts are still filled by the "old-
boy" method of writing to pres-
tigious universities for nominees.
Gronvall also cited "moderate
progress in admission of women
Allen talks

students," although the number
of women graduates has remain-
ed at 10 per cent since 1969. The
freshwoman enrollment in 1973
was up to 24.8 per cent, how-
ever, from 8.4 in 1969.
"THE WOMEN admitted tend
to be more highly qualified than
men for the reason that women
do not apply to medical school
unless they feel they have a good
chance of being accepted," he
said.
In the same general area of
medical school admissions' rela-
tionship to man or womanpow-
er needed in the country, Gron-
vall predicted that for a few
years admissions would remain
at their present level.
"There is an increasing de-
mand for general practitioners,
or primary care doctors, in ac-
cordance with a movement to-
ward comprehensive medical
care in the government. There
will probably be a jump in ad-
missions within five years to
accommodate that need," Gron-
vall said.
Women in Science is a campus-
based organization which has
sponsored workshops and lec-
tures dealing with the expanding
role of women in technology, and
their changing life-styles.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

CRISL ER ARENA, U of M Campus
March 15, 1974
8 p.m.

o ea th o Friday, February 22
Day Calendar
IHospital Commission for Women:
-alco lm Xs
lilaRssan E.cuopanbinolc MX 'R. Sl lsser, MSU "'The Secret; Police
an the Bolshevik~s," 206 LaneHall,
(Continued from Page 1) Educational Media Ctr., A-V Cr.:
Allen said. He stressed that ra- "Year of the Communes," Schorling
cjsm --= whether in the Congo, in Aud., SEB. 12:15.
Economics, Ctr. Russian, E. European
Mississippi or in Vietnam - was Studies: A. Bergson, Harvard, "Soclet
derived from the same source, Post-War Economic Growth Revisited,"
since those discriminated against B116o MLB, 3:30 pm.
are victims of an international Philosophy: M. Beardsley, Temple. U,
por sctue f"Dewey's Philosophy of Art & its Sig-
power structure. nificance Today," Rackham Amph., 4
"It's impossible for a white per- pm.
son who believes in capitalism not Astronomy: G. MacAlpine, "On Emis-
,Allen ision-Line Models for QSO's & Related
to believe in racism," claim- Objects," P-A Bldg., Colloq. Rm., 4 pm.
ed. "This need to completely re- Ctr. Afro-Am. & African Studies,
structure the current power sys- Sch. of Educ.: E. Moore, Black Child
tem is part of the political heritage Inst., Wash., D.C., "Early Childhood
Malcolm leftto Education for Black Children," Assem-
us;" Education forbBy Hall, Rackham, 7 pm.
Career Planning & Placement

$6.50

$5.50

$4.50

TICKETS AVAILABLE BEGINNING
FEBRUARY I1th AT:
Michigan Student Union, Hudsons,
Discount Records (S. University)

Grinnells,

SORRY NO PERSONAL CHECKS ACCEPTED

U

rii
Mountaineering and Backpacking Equipment
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ASCENTE
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and Mountaineering
CAM" TR~lAIL"
Shop, Above the

Attention
Advertisers
Add radio to
your promotional
campaigns
WRCN-AM, 650
broadcasting to students
only. Try us at
763-3501

3200 SAB, 764-7460
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prog. for non-acctg. majors with in-
ternship during the middle 3 mo. with
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ma.
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with background in physics, ee and as-
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Combination of study and research
leading to PhD in Physics or Astrono-
my. Following summer training period
spend 1 year at field station (S. Pole
and McMurdo Sound in Antarctica,and
Thule, Greenland), Stipend In field
$9000.

I

r

/2

A Wild Washington Bi
SALE
George has done it

Suits

Sport coats
Dress shirts
Outerwear

OFF

rthday
Casual slacks
Sport shirts
Sweaters
Underwear
d prices
B

i

I

And much much more...
at greatly reduce
A 7
WILD
Quality Im porters, Haberdashers and Tailors

I

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