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August 06, 1975 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-08-06

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Wednesday, August 6, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Daily Classified s

(Continued from Page 8)
MISCELLANEOUS
ARBORLAND COUNTRY-WESTERN
WEEKEND
Country & Western musicians if
if you want to be seen and heard
and have yourself advertised in all
local media and are free August
21 .22, 23, contact 971-0380, 05M802
COWS. HORSES.
ALL FARM ANIMALS
If> yt can get your owners to brig
outo Arbrand for the Contoty-
Western Weekend, you may be a
celebrity and show off for all the
kids. Call 971-0380 and ask for
more information. 07MS09
FOR SALE.
SAILBOAT FOR SALE - lt. 470,
Na. 103. Perfect rcodition, 1,'
sloop inc. custom trailer, cover
trapefe, 2 spinnakers. $1500.00. 352-
3833. 91807
WANTED TO RENT
NEED temporary housing for incom-
ing graduate students t2-3 days).
73-570, Rackham Housing/Orien-
OtanOffice. 710
HELP WANTED
E D dedieated editor fo state
envronmenta publaton Non-
profit organization in Lansing.
Subsistence wage. Call MSEC, 517-
484-7421. 83H813
PART TIME TEACHERS needed for
Adult Education in downriver area.
Classes in Riverview, River Rouge,
fincon, Huron and Airport. Eve-
nin " work only. Mst be ertfied
or certifiable (120 br. of credits
and 15 hrs. of education courses-
enrolled or completed). Call Raer
Benner, 782-2441. 8611807
FASHION WAGON of Minnesota
Woolen has full and part-time
onenins to show beautiful fasah-
on. No experi ne nee sary. Mst
be over 21. If you can work 3 days
a week, have transportation, and
wild like a high Income and free
wardrobe, cll ollet (616) 781-869.
87H807
SUBJETS NEEDED immediately for
MedaR eserch Project. 1-3 hos.
2.28 . ,71-242, . 881807
COORDINATOR, needed 'half-time
fos cooperative child care center.
Prefer person wth trining and
exaerence in working with par-
ents, chldren and volunteers in
non-sexst, non-racist, open en-
vironment. Send resumes to Corn
Tree, 1910 HMl, Ann Arbor, or con-
tact Flora at 668-7994 or Dorothy
at 662-4826 for further information.
881188
SUBJECTS NEEDED for experiment
on group decision making. Average
payment will be $2.50 for one
hour of your time. Dates: Aug. 6, 7,
8. 13, 14, 15 at 11 a.m and 3:30 p.m.
Call Prof. Chamberlain, 763-0097 to
ig_ up. 1811106
SECRETARY fore U-M student or-
eanization office. Full time, Sept.-
May. Experienced typist, knowedge
of offlee procedure Is required. Cal
Mrs. Samuelson, 763-3241. 51H8066
WANT TO MAKE a lot of bucks?
The Daily circulation department is
now hiring subscription salespeople
fr the fir two weeks of Sepem-
>e.OCai 764-05680or come to 420
Maynard between 9 and 5. dH802
ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS
PHONE HELP AND DRIVERS
PART TIME-FULL TIME
APPLY IN PERSON
BETWEEN 5:00 - 7:00 P.M.
DOMINO'S PIZZA
CENTRAL CAMPUS-1031 E. ANN
NORTH CAMPUS-1141 BROADWAY
GEORGETOWN MALL -
2520 PACKARD
3311806
TYPISTS, evenings and weekends.
The Secretariat, 994-3594. cHtc
WE ARE LOOKING for married cou-
ple to serve as house parents in an
agency provided group home. A B.A.
degree and experience in related
fields to required. We ask for one
year commitment and are looking
for a couple who is genuinely in-
eretedl In youth. Goo base sal-
re. $8,00, excellent fringebenefits
and all expenses. Please ontact
Ron Reed. executive director, Fam-
ily Group Homes for Youth, Inc.
973-260. 34112
PERSONAL-
ITrS w18Agi-underneath that
counts, under the couter at the
Union Regleter, that i Ask the
clerk., - eF8s
PAI6LrITALIANO? I need the aon.,
veratlonal prttiee.1995-2089, eve-
nigs., .781812

PERSONAL
ALL JIM REMPE will do is beat
you--he's coming to the L'nion Ball-
room in September. cF806
YOUNG WOMAN five abroad in
East Berlin, Oerman Democratic Re-
pttblic-U.S. Diplomatic family (two
daughters, aged 9 and 10) requires
household assistance in modern.
welt-equipped restdence. Women
applicants, 18-35s yersold inter
ested in appopintment from 12-24f
months. 971-0687 to arrange ap-
pointment, 9-4 daily. 82F808
CONTROL atftension and an ety
through Behavior Modification. Call
Behavior Science Services. 994-00 9
cFtr
IT'S WORTH it just to get cool.
Bawling at the Union CF806
COMPLETE PROPHYLACTIC de-
partment at the Village Apothecary,
1112 S. University. eFt
LET ANN ARBOR'S only diamond
expert help you style your engage-
me t ing. It costs ls. Over 5.000
U-M mten hase. Austin Diaoand,
1209 S. University, 663-7151. cFtc
WE HELP PEOPLE - nformalias,
conversations, jokes and whatever
you want. U-M Stylists at the
'Union. cF1806
PERMANENT WEI ~H~LOSS
throcbh Behavior Modification. Call
994-0019. 17FB02 ;
Thr ACADEMY ROOK BINDER'? is
alive and well in Dexter. Call for t
free plek-up. 426-8081. cFte

Beach Boys continue
By MARY CAMPBELL " 'Pet Sounds' in 1)66 was Oe tension and stress and inner
AP Newsfeatures Writer climax of our new grotto aware- and outer pollution. By medita-
Mike Love of the Beach Boys ness of more positive and emo- tion you can gain deop res and
;tould like for the group to go tional issues. Capitol w a n t- relaxation to support yotr ac-
a: a world tour during the Bi- ed 'Shut Down Vol. 5.' Phey re- tivity - which we have plenty
-entennial with Stevie Wonder leased 'Pet Sounds' but they of.
and another American group. didn't promote it very strong- The Beach Boys play benefit
The Beach Boys are on tour ly." concerts for causes they believe
now, into July, with Chicago. Love considers 'Pet Soundo" in, one of which is the National
"We are so mid-stream, mid- and "Smile," which never has Council on Alcoholicm. ."Tran-
American. No other group typi- been released, as the group s scendental meditatih can dis-
fies that as much as we do, I two best albums. "We ictend to solve feelings of stress t h a t
think. I want to make a Bicen- release 'Smile' someday. Capi- cause some people to go into
tennial album. I want us to sing tol wouldn't promote us as a drinking. If you limit the amount
'America the Beautiful' a cap- group with an evolvMg con- of causes, you can lesset the
Pella, in four-part harmony. sciousness. In 1968 they were problem. Alcoholism is a big-
still promoting us as the No. 1 ger problem in this country
"I'M VERY nasty, snide and surfing group in the US.A." than drug addiction." Love adds

f
r
4
Ef
1

caustic about America's faults
and failings but we're a most
positive and creative country."
One of Love's criticisms is that,
since politicians do what their
constituents want them to, the
general public hasn't been vig-
orous enough about insisting on
progress to combat evils such
as pollution and alcoholism.
"Our albumes have always
been positive. Our philosophy
has been to project good fun,

Albart's Copvinq
DissertatIon uality. Location: In-
side David's Books. 529 E. Liberty.
994-4028. cFtc
SMOKING CONTROL through Be-
havior Modification. Call 994-0019.
OFFSET Printing, Xerxox, Wedding
and Social Announcements.
ARBOR INSTANT
PRINTING
4th Ave. 994-4664
cFtc
THE COPY MILL.
01101 QUAlITY--LOW COST
COPYING
21115B5. STATE
SNEAR GINO'S)
662-3969
BOARD EXAM TUTORING
STANLEY H. KAPLAN
TUTORING COURSES
Enroll now to prepare for upcoming
MCAT * DAT 0 LSAT * GRE
ATGSB board exams. For informa-
tion call: (313) 354-0085. cFtc
ALL NEW STUDENTS-
WELCOME TO CAMPUS PINBALL
ARCADE, 1217 S. UNIVERSITY
OPEN EVERY DAY
TENNIS INSTRUCTION
Former U: team player. Second
year in Ann Arbor. Bill, 763-6148.
12F733
NEXT
COMES SUMMER
CENTER
FOREIGN
STUDY
Still has openings
skimmer/academic year abroad
Applications
Accepted Now
EU ROPE '75
" FRANCE "SPAIN@"
" VIENNA@ ITALY "
* RUSSIA GENEVA@"
LANGUAGE ART -THEATER
FILM COOKING DANCE
For new '75 program catalog
and Application
Contact
CENTER
FOREIGN STUDY
216 So, State St.
(Above Marti-Walker )
662-5575
Read and Use
ily - Classfeds

entertainment, good times. I've
always been of the feeling peo-
ple wil be attracted to w h a t
makes them feel good. Our mu-
sic in general has grown more
positive."
More positive than the origi-
nal "Surfin' "? How could that
be?
LOVE explains that the group
went from superficial to mean-
ingftl in subject matter, stay-
ing Msitive and growing. "Mu-
sically we made the transition
in 1965-66. We started singing
about other things bsides surf-
ing, cars and girl friends. Capi-
tol Records thought we Were
r)erstenning our nice Southern
'alifornia sunny-sideup pa'file.

AT PRESENT, the B e a c h
Boys' LP, "Spirit of Amecca,"
on Capitol, is No. 16 on the
chart and "Sail on Sailor," on
Reprise, is No. 70 on the singles
chart.
"Up to 1967 Brian Wilson was
overwhelmingly the on u s i c a I
writer and arranger and he
wrote a significant amount of ly-
rics. Now each guy in the group
writes songs and is creative un-
dividually. It's much broader.
Brian still is best at harmon-
ies. He left touring around 1963
or '64. No law states you have to
go and be a rock star."
Loye's min person-l con-
cerns now are diet - he has
been a vegetarian arsund seven
years - and transcendental
meditation. He learned that in
1967, took training and has been
teaching it sine early 1968.
"THE 'Surf's Up' album of
three or four years ago had a
Iot of stuff to do with polle-
tion and consciousness on it. All
of 1ts have learned meditation,
"I figure the main two causes
of disease that kill people are

that he's down on drugs too.
"We played a concert recently
and people were smoking hash
and blowing out. It bz gs me. 1
don't even smoke."
LOVE ALSO admits that he
thinks he has an addictive per-
sonality. "When I wsed to drink,
I drank a lot. Now I meditate a
lot. If you're going to h addic-
ted to something, it's better to
be something good."
Gold LPs by the group a r e
"All Slmmer Long," "The
Beach Boys in ConrĀ°I't,' 'Sur!-
er Girls," "Surfin' U.S.A.,"
"The Beach Boys -in Concert,"
'Shut Down Vol. 2," " i t t l e
Deuce Coune," "Best of the
Beach Boys," "Edless Sum-
mer" and "Spirit of America."
"The last few years have
been amazing." Love says. "The
lowest point in terms of popu-
larity - we never had one
in terms of creativitv - w a s
1968-71. Things have worked
their way back now to where
we're doing really well The at-
titlde at concerts is s: positive,
t look forward to nerforning.
Everybody has a goad time.

LESSING'S NEW NOVEL
'Memoirs of a -Survivor f

MEMOIRS OF A SURVIVOR.
By Doris Lessing. Knopf. 213
pages. $6.95.
Doris Lessing's new novel : is
set in a . society recognizably
close to our own - appallingly
so, since the novel's society is
one that is disintegrating most
convincingly.
The survivor-narrator is an
older woman living, alone at
first, in an unnamed city. She
does not describe herself direct-
ly, but one does get to know
a great deal a bo ut h er indirect-
ly from here memoirs - he r
thoughts and emotions, h e r
reactions and actions, and her
visions-
THoE TIME is s > m e inde-
terminate future when people
are living with an ominous "it"
- evidently a growing crisis of
civilization, a regresson into
anarchy. At the point waere the
book begins, the narrator seems
to be living through all this
in a state of detached passiv-
ity. However, an unknown man
calls and lenves wi~h her a
yoong girl, Emily, and Em-
ily's pet, Hugo. She comes to
know and care about Emil a and
Ilfmv following and sharIng
their struggles to come to trFs
with the hostile, fast-changing
life aroind them.
At the same time, the narrator
becomes more sharply ay5 re
of a series of.forays ino a df-
ferent existence which she has
already begun to experience.
In them she' seems to move'
)odilessly through her apartment

wall into dream-like situations
which either explain in psycno-.
analytical terms or parallel in
allegorical terms the outward-
ly existing world, which is not
necessarily the "real" world:
one is left with a conviction to
equal the narrator's own that
beyond the wall "another order
of world altogether" exists, sup-
erseding "this collapsed little
world," the outer world.
In the narrator's account of
those events, the subjective, the
opening up of the inner world
is a rich counterpoint to the ob-
jective; the menacing claustro-
phobic outer world. Miss Les-
sing, without restoring to wom-

en's movement cliches, is most
interested in the role of the
women in the society w'ich she
shows lapsing into barbarian
ism. She makes clear their spe-
cial strengths as weil as their
apecial sufferings and r 'ponsi-
bilities. In addition to being a
work of complex symbolism and
ideas, the novel remains a very
successful mystery story. What
is happening is an ambigiaus,
enigmatic, even shocking.- What
will happen next exertsras in
all well-told stories, the tug of
curiosity and suspense the read-
er willingly follows.
Joan Brunskill
Associated Press

Wolfe ta-kes dim look
at amodern art worl
THE PAINTED WORLD. By completely literary: the paint-
Tom Wolfe. Farrar, Straus & ings and other works exist only
Giroux. 121 Pages. $5.95. to illustrate the text."
In "The Painted Word," so- Or, the text is created by cer-
cial commentator Tom Wolfe tain influential critics and the
takes a long look at the world artists then create their paint-
of Modern Art and he does not ings as dictated by Ihe Iheoiy.
like what he sees.
DISPLAYING once again the sue accordsglyo olfart as
dazzling wood-work that iade Abstract Expressionism which
earlier books such as "The Kan- "was an abstraction of an ab-
dy-colored.. Tangerine-F l a k e stc.iona blueprint of th 0
Streamline Baby" a reading ex- ,
perience, Wolfe entertainingly blueprinf, a dagram of the dia-
reveals how it came to. him gram - and a diagram of a
that "Modern Art has become diagram is metaphysics."

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