(Continued from Page 10>
temps. Finally, he wafted down,
leaving us all in a porch swing after a
good meal and a fine day.
Without pausing, Felder took the
group into Jr. Walker's classic "Way
Back Home." By this time, everyone in
the crowd who was going to be moved
was moving. All kinds of things were
happening-Sample's keyboard was
pregnant with choice hooks, Finnerty
was in a trance, eyes closed and run-
ning his hands faster and faster on his
fretboard, as though he were reading
transcendental stories in Braille and
having ten-watt epiphanies. Felder was
exultantly egging everyone on.
Then, one by one, the band members
split, until there were only Jamison and
Hooper left with the beat, then only
Hooper, then an empty stage.
But the audience demanded more, so
the group returned, Felder laughing
heartily into the microphone and
striking up another song, thus sending
everyone happy into the spring night.
_ toninued romFnkc n
requirements as working papers. In
addition,' the center's "Work Abroad
Human Resources" notebook contains
comments from students who did
everything from farm work in Norway
to grape-picking in France.
An unlimited amount of programs
are available for students who would
like to study abroad. Students may ap-
ply through the University, other ac-
credited colleges and universities, or
private agencies. Applications may
even be filed directly to the school of the
student's choice, though this may cause
some credit transfer difficulties.
Study Abroad adviser Hank Peiter,
whose office is located at 5028 Angell
Hall, coordinates foreign study
programs to the University. Peiter said
his job is "to make sure that students
who do study abroad receive academic
credit if their program deserves it."
Peiter said before students go over-
seas, they fill out a form called the
"Declaration of Intent to Study
Abroad" which helps them get prior
approval for the course of study which
they plan to pursure.
MOST STUDENTS agree that
studying abroad is a very valuable
cultural experience. "A student's per-
spective of things at home changes
radically and it's a good excuse for
travelling," said Mary Wileden, an In-
ternational Center counselor. Wileden
added that "it is important for students
to see that the U.S. way is not the only
Wileden and Peiter agree it is very
important for students to know
something about the culture before they
go abroad. "If students know what to
expect, they fit in better and have a bet-
ter time," said Wileden.
The Michigan Daily-Friday, April 20, 1979-Page 11
with all the trimmin !?s4i7
Enjoy a thick, juicy slice of
prime rib, slow-cooked to
lock in the flavor. Served
with a baked potato, warm
roll and butter, and un-
limited visits to our salad
bar. Plus free refills on cof-
- fee, tea and soft drinks. All
for just $4.79. Or try our
-- ~King-Size cut for $5.49.
At participating steakhouses
Prime Rib Dinners are served from 4:00 P.M. Monday through Saturday
and all day Sunday.Ponderosa is open from 11:00 A.M. daily.
Ann Arbor Ann Arbor
3354 astWn wOn West Stadium Blvd.
3354 East Washtenew Avenue (Just North of the intersection
(Across from Arborland Shopping Center) of Stadium and Liberty)
Melvin Simon Productions Presents a George Hamilton-Robert Kaufman Production
George Hamilton - Susan Saint James - Richard Benjamin
'2 Love At First Bitet- Dick Shawn - 4Arte johnso
.tenarN m Robert Kaufman a George Hamiltona dCharles Benstein'
by Robert Kaufman a Mark Gindes a'. Robert KaufmanPa, Joel freeman om Stan Dragoin
PGeenec(FiCaEs EttOb (a. , aPnts b w An American International Release