THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, DEt'IEMPFR 7,195?
ASSOCIATION'S 30TH YEAR:
Work of Ninety Local Artists Exhibited
* * * *
By VIRGINIA VOSS and
Celebrating 30 years of develop-
ment from an amateurish circle
of art devotees to a diversified,
semi-professional organization, the
Ann Arbor Art Association is cur-
rently sponsoring an exhibit of 90
local artists' work.
The four-room showing is open
from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily
through Dec. 18, with the excep-
tion of Sundays, at the Rackham
A BROAD range of work includ-
ing oil paintings, watercolors, ce-
ramics, wood carvings and metal
abstractions gives evidence of the
versatility of the 30-year-old
group. Many of the 160 art ob-
jects are for sale.
Bringing together profession-
als and those who paint "just
for fun," the Association, in-
cludes several members of the
Among them are Professors Ge-
rome Kamrowski, Carlos Lopez,
Chet La More and Jean Paul Slus-
ser all of the College of Architec-
ture and Design.
Ann Arbor's only professional
art gallery, the Forsythe Galleries
at 1101 Miller Pl., is currently fea-
turing a one-man show by Prof.
Lopez with more than 30 drawings
and paintings on exhibit.
.k * * *
The earlier the
easier to find the
right gifts for the
ladies on your list
Take time to look and linger.
Choose gifts with thoughtful-
ness and care, to really
enjoy Christmas shopping.
Tues. thru Sat.
gift list are
INTERESTED VISITOR-Prof. Gerome Kamrowski of the archi-
tecture college takes a look at one of the highlights.of the Art As-
sociation's show-his own vividly colorful painting titled "Jack
in the Box."
Wisconsin Makes Plea
LOCAL ARTISTS VIEW WORK-One of Prof. Jean Paul Slus-
ser's two canvasses on exhibit is studied by Prof. Slusser and
Art Association member Mrs. Louis Reischer. Prof. Slusser, of the
architecture college and director of the Museum of Art, expressed
encouragement over the growth of the once motley Ann Arbor
Art Association to a semi-professional group of serious painters.
beautiful handbags . ..goves . .
pearls and jewelry .. .
x* : i
':~ * *
By PHYLLIS WILLAR
The Rose Bowl victory
brought a hopeless plea from
Student Board at the Univer
of Wisconsin for an extensior
the Christmas vacation.
The request was made in the
terest of students driving to
Rose Bowl game who will be fa
with the problem of getting b
to classes on time because of
Till 8:30 P.M.
Tuesday thru Saturday
9:30 to 5:30
The Interfraternity Council's
second food buying test week will
get underway for 44 campus fra-
ternities at breakfast time tomor-
Continuing through Sunday din-
ner, Dec. 14, the study will enable
fraternity men to compare their
food bills with those of other
The IFC plans to issue a report
indicating the amount of food
items purchased by each fraternity
and compile a listing of the prices
paid per unit in addition to re-
vealing the lowest price food
The questionnaires, already sent
out to all the houses, are similar
to the ones for the test week of
Oct. 12 through 19. That survey
showed a wide variation among
prices the fraternities paid for
such staples as milk, poultry and
IFC coordinating chairman,
Ken Cutler, '54 BAd, stressed
that each fraternity's information
would be kept confidential with
code numbers instead of . names
being used in the final report,
SMALL chance df success is
seen for the proposal because not
enough students 'are involved and
those who are can find other so-
lutions to the problem, the Wis-
consin Daily Cardinal reported.
Scop Magazine, the literary
humor quarterly produced at
UCLA, has been suspended from
the campus by the Faculty-
Administration Committee on
Student Action. Material in the
magazine was found to be "det-
rimental to the best interest of
the university." This is the sec-
ond time in the seven year his-
tory of the magazine that it has
Last year's panty raid at the
University of Minnesota has re-
sulted in a boost for student rep-
resentation. The disciplinary com-
mittee decided to let three stu-
dents sit on the board but only
entitles them to listen to cases of
"university-wide" importance. The
seven member faculty will decide
which cases fall into this category.
(Continued from Page 1)
the camp would lodge political
prisoners, and continued, "The De-
partment of Justice has drawn up
22,000 indictments of persons who
can be imprisoned at the Presi-
dent's discretion under terms of
the McCarran Act."
Fast's appearance was reputedly
sponsored by a group of interested
students. He was introduced by
Professor Emeritus John Shep-
ard, faculty advisor to campus
Young Progressives, and began his
talk by thanking the YPA for the
opportunity to speak.
Forest Avenue Between S. U. & Woshtenow
320 SOUTH STATE STREET
MODERNISM-TWO REPRESENTATIONS-One of the primary sculpture exhibitions, Prof. Thom.
as McClure's metal abstraction "'The Martyrdom of St. George," is shown next to Prof. Chet LaMore's
painting "Flight" (at left). Both artists are faculty members in the architecture college.
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