Page 2-Friday, September 9, 1977-The Michigan Daily
Cohen, St. Antoine, Bond to resign
Ed., Law, and Bus. Ad. deanships
Debauchery in Ann Arbor
or My First Weekend at College
*By PATTY MONTEMURRI
The coming'school year will find
the University searching for new
faces to fill three crucial seats left by
the impending retirements of the
deans, of the law, education and
business administration schools.
Wilbur Cohen, dean of theSchool of
Education since 1969, and Floyd
Bond, head of the School of Business
Administration since 1960, will retire
from their posts when they reach 65,
the mandatory retirement 'age for
University administrators. Cohen,
stepping down in June, 1978, and
Bond, retiring in December, 1978,
will, return to teaching after leaving
their administrative posts.
THEODORE St. Antoine, 48, will
return to teaching at the school
year's end after a seven-year stint as
Law School dean. Initially appointed
for a five year term in 1971, St.
Antoine was asked to remain dean
for two more years to spearhead the
fund-raising campaign for a new law
But St. Antoine wants to get back to
the classroom after' the additional
two-year term ends in 1978, accord-
ing to Edward Dougherty, Assistant
Women's Studies 360:
to the Vice-President for Academic
Affairs. So the search is on for a new
dean. St. Antoine was not available
The Office of Academic Affairs is
coordinating the search committees,
composed of faculty and students,
which will screen nominations and
applicants for the jobs. The commit-
tees will ask faculty, students and
staff for nominations, and will adver-
tise in national trade journals.f
Dougherty added that the University
will make a special effort to adver-
tise in publications appealing to
women and minorities.
A search committee will also be
looking for a new director of the
University library system when
Frederic Wagman steps down next
June after 25 years at the helm. Head
of the University's 20 libraries - the
nation's fifth largest college system
- Wagman plans to teach in the
Library Scieace School after his
MINNEAPOLIS* Minn. (AP-) -
Graham W. J. Beal and Lisa Lyons
have been named curator and assist-
ant curator at Walker Art Center in
Minneapolis. Prior to his appoint-
ment, Beal was director of the art
gallery of Washington University, St.
Louis. Miss Lyons was a Rockefeller
Foundation Fellow prior to her
Get with it!
You're sitting here on the first
weekend of your college career, (or
the first weekend of your sophomore
or junior or senior year), and you're
doing nothing more exciting than
perusing the gray pages of your
college newspaper - a pastime that
we find endlessly enjoyable, but we
expect you to have more sense.
So let us escort you down the
primrose path of back-to-school Ann
Arbor. The weekend is barely born,
so you have plenty of time to plan.
* Before things cool down and
smooth out, race over to the Housing
Office in the Student Activities
Building (SAB) to watch the Univer-
sity's version of Big-Time Wrestling.
Housing Director John Feldkamp
and Company have a knee-slapping
panic this time every year trying to
find rooms for several score of
freshpersons whom the University
apparently completely forgets about.
A good time for everyone but John.
Hit Dooley's. No doubt about it,,
Dooley's is the most popular bar in
town. It's not everybody's favorite,
but everybody makes it in there at
least once in a while. High, shadowy
walls surround a sexy atmosphere,
non-rowdy drinking, and one of the
finest pizzas known in seven coun-
High school is over, right? And you're dying to get
out of your room and venture into the social wilder-
ness of your first college weekend. We know the details
about the places your mother warned you about.
The purpose of this course is to explore what it means to
be a woman. Mainstream interpretations in Sociology and
Psychology are examined from a feminist perspective and
from the point of view of historical and contemporary reality.
Topics include: sexuality, fertility, fear and envy, individual-
ity, work and family, networks, and social change.
, 2003 Angell
ties. What the Pretzel Bell was to the
Swing Generation, one might stretch
the truth slightly to say, Dooley's is
to us Post-Watergaters.
* Take a stroll through the Law
Quad with your new-found romantic
buddy, preferably either at sunset or
late, late at night. If you can arrange
ahead for a full moon, do so. The
Quad is truly the most beautiful work
of architecture on campus, (even
though it is a copy of a college in
Great Britain.) If convenient, ap-
proach from the State Street side,
then gaze with mingled awe and
romance at the ivy-covered side of
the magnificent Law Library. If
you're alone, it's a perfect time to be
sweetly sad and tearful. If you're
with someone else, it's a good time
for a kiss.
* Tonight, go by the Old Architec-
ture Auditorium on Monroe, the
Angell Hall auditoriums, the Na'tural
Science Auditorium, and the Modern
Language Building auditoriums and
pick up copies of all the movie guild
schedules. Clearly the chief cultural
and social advantage of going to
college, these guilds are nothing
short of terrific. From Charlie Chap-
lin's "The Great Dictator" to Ingmar
Bergman's "The Seventh Seal" to
"American Graffiti" to "The God-
father," the guilds show all the ones
you can't believe you missed, as well
as the ones you were grief-stricken to
think you'd never see again. There'
are usually two showings a night, and
admission is usually $1.50.
" For a good time, fraternity-
sorority style, with rowdiness and a
meat parade only slightly more
obvious than the one at Dooley's,
there is nowhere but the Village Bell,
or V-Bell, on South University. This
is the Greek gathering place without
peer. Make sure you go down to the
basement for the fun, but the food
upstairs is not at all bad. Also try the
best clam chowder in town.
" For sustenance after your dark'
night of debauchery, crawl back
toward the V-Bell and stop at Steve's
Lunch. Lunch is good here, but
breakfast is best at Steve's. As
Robben Fleming once heard, sim-
plicity is the soul of beauty;, the
omelettes here, preferably stuffed
with all manner of everything, are
sublime creations without a touch of
fanciness. Eat up, and enjoy the
friendly couple who own the place.
But be pretty sure you'll have to wait
in line for a couple of minutes.
* There is nothing quite so nice,
quite so close, as the Arboretum.
Willed as a natural sanctuary to the
University back at the dawn of time,
the Arb is a quiet place that stretches
east from the campus along the
Huron River. Walk east on Geddes
Road from Washtenaw Avenue, and
look for the Arb just past the
cemetery. Solitude in the Arb only
comes at some expense to your feet,
(which, remember, had some rest
during that crawl to Steve's); make:
your way down the paths along the
river until you're past the dog-walk-
ers and frisbee-flingers.
Drop by thecity's best square
half-mile of bar-hopping just west of
Main Street. The places? Mr. Flo'od's
Party, the Del Rio, and the Blind Pig:
Music, booze, and atmosphere. And
the Del Rio makes Ann Arbor's best
" If you're ready for the one decent
meal you'll be able to afford this
week, here are some possibilities:
-The Second Chance restaurant,
in the Chances Are bar, has a fine
salad bar and fine sandwiches. -
-The Whiffle Tree, on Huron west
--The Real Seafood Company, on
Main just north of William, for Real"
-Et, le meilleur, at least in the
eyes of a star-struck lover -, The:
WASHINGTON (AP)--Sleep isn't es-
sential to rest, says National Geograph-
ic, but dreaming is. Tired muscles can
be refreshed by rest in which sleep is
not essential, and scientists now think
it is dreaming that provides the mind
with some time off.
Since the brain apparently functions
like a super-computer, says Geograph-
ic, and a computer must spend some
time "off line" so that corrections,
updating and new programs can be fed
m, hence the bain also needs a time
when it sorts out and absorbs new
Dream researchers say that every
body dreams, and that people who say
they don't are deep sleepers who
simply do not remember their dreams.
when they wake.
Dreaming may be the chief reason
for sleep. Dr. Ernest Hartman, dream,
expert from Boston State Hospital,-
feels that the amount of sleep people.
need is determined by how much,
dreaming they require.
Practical persons like Thomas Edi-
son or Winston Chruchill needed little-:
Nowyou canstop ending
Introducing Hit or Miss. Now you can stop spending so much for clothes. Because at
Hit or Miss you get name-brand clothes for 30% to 50% less than you'd pay in a department
After all, if you want to look smart, you have to buy smart. And at Hit or Miss you,
can't do anything else.
Hit or Miss has the choicest fashions. By famous-name manufacturers. And we get in
new merchandise every day. So browsing's always an adventure.
And if you're looking for something in particular (a top to go with those pants, a
dress for the party, a coat that's the right color) the selection you have to choose from
How can we give you so much that matters? By cutting out a few things that don't
matter much. Like the labels (but don't worry: you'll still recognize them).
We've also cut out fancy store decor, charge accounts and elaborate window displays.
But you don't wear those things anyway. Which is something savvy women have always
So if you're crazy about clothes - or if you're just driven crazy by the outrageous
prices they're asking for clothes these days - you're going to love Hit or Miss.
Women all over the country already do.
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994 1 A & - OPEN DAILY 11 MIDNIGHT-SUNDAYS8 HOLIDAYS 12-12
1 1012226 S. MAIN at LIBERTY * ANN ARBOR
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Professional Threatre Program
BEST OF BROADWAY SERIES
ADDRESS Zip Code
TELEPHONE U of M ID No.
1. You must be a U of M student.
2. You choose your series in order of preference.
3. Married students may send applications together
4. This application MUST BE POSTED BY U.S. MAIL ON OR
AFTER FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1977. Mall to: Usher Best
of Broadway Series, Mendelssohn Theatre,
Ann Arbor, MI 48109
5. Include a stamped, self-addressed envelope.
PLEASE NUMBER CHOICE 1, 2, 3, etc.
SERIES A: (Fri. Eve. Sept. 23, Oct. 28, Jan. 27, Feb. 17