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August 29, 1967 - Image 74

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-08-29

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN n A TT V

1 as L 1 ''1a.{ IUU1V.P LUlU ZNLi1.L. _

TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1

P'^t T' ::aP 1 ^' T Y'y'/'1 . .,_ E'V rv - . -+ ' rw-r a -rte . .+r. .. . ..,.........

SPONSORS SPECIAL EVENTS:
UAC Adds

Excitement to

Campus

89TH SEASON:

A

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World Artists Perform

By ANN MUNSTER
The catchy initials UAC stand
for University Activities Center,
an organization of the students,
by the students, and for the stu-
dents. It is responsible for many
of the campus social activities
and much of its intellectual fer-
ment.
It is the offspring of the mer-
ger between the men's Union and
the women's League, and still
makes abundant use of the re-
sources of both.
UAC is the driving force behind
such annual festivities as Home-

coming and Winter Weekend.
This year, it will sponsor a new
event, Labor Day Weekend, to re-
lieve the boredom characteristic
of the first weekend of the fall
semester.
This latest addition will feature
Louis Armstrong. Another attrac-
tion will be "The King and His
Court," a four-man semi-profes-
sional softball team who will take
on challenges from any quarter.
There will also be an all-campus
picnic, a song fest, free films,
and a car rally. The weekend will
be brought to a grand and glor-

ious finale Monday night with a
fireworks display.
Homecoming Weekend staged
in October, will include, accord-
ing to UAC Vice-President Roslyn
Braeman, "just about everything
typical of Homecoming." Although
this year there will be an attempt
to make the event "more for
alums." The Campus Queen
Beauty contest, 'which was initi-
ated last year, will be continued.
The major social event of the
winter semester will be Winter
Weekend, for which the detailed
arrangements are yet to be made.

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The Soph Show and Musket are why "the defense never can, andI
also annually sponsored UAC pro- never does, rest."U
jects. This year Soph Show will As a new feature this year, UAC
present "Once Upon a Mattress., will provide Friday afternoon dis-
Musket will be abroad most of the cussilons led by well-known per- By JILL CRABTREE
fall, touring the Far East. They sonalities from within the Uni-
will put n productions duringri The University Musical Society,
hwiputntrodutions T duingy versity who will explain their own which this year observes its 89th
the winter semester. Tentatively views on topics of current interest, season, has been planning con-
Musket will stage the recent UAC does not yet have a title for certs for students since its orga-
Broadway hit, "Funny Girl." this program but "it will be a nization in 1879. Its founding pur-
For steady weekly entertain- Hyde Park idea," explains Miss pose was to maintain a choral so-
ment, UAC will again offer the Braeman. ciety and orchestra, to provide
Little Club and Bimbo's NightColgBws public concerts and to maintain a
Out. The Little Club can be found College Bowls school of music which would offer
at the Union every Friday night. There will also be college bowls instruction comparable to that of
It usually features a jazz band or -academic teams of individuals University schools and colleges.
a folk singer in an informal and who will answer questions submit- Today, the society no longer
completely free atmosphere., ted by professors. The answers operates a music school; in 1940
will be verified by some author- the University took over full con-
Bimbo's Night Out is held at ized source. Miss Braeman says trol and responsibility for the?
the League and is a bit more that UAC "just thinks this would school which was operated by thej
structured. It is primarily a dated be kind of fun," although there society. But the other functions
event and features folk singers will be prizes, of the society continue undimin-
and dancing, with a night clubwhes
atmospheire. Turning to more aesthetic mat- isd.
atsCommittee Gail Rector, UMS director, says,E
lters, the Creative ArtsComte "The society is devoted to main-
The UAC Social Committee will will again put on its annual Cre-
again offer bridge and dancing ative Arts Festival, featuring jazz taming the highest ideals in mu-
lessons. This year there will also concerts, poetry reading, and sic appreciation and presentation
be a boys' cooking class, a sorelyBh other related activities. To keep woringing the artistry of the
needed addition to the University students informed about these ac- cultural life ofthe students will
curriculum. tivities, there will be, as always be given an impetus that will
Turning to more intellectual a Creative Arts Monthly Calen- sustain their interest and ideals
m a t t e r s. UAC's Contemporary dar, which will be distributed to throughout their lives. We aim to
Discussion Committee is inaugu- all the housing units, and calen- broaden their horizons as to what
rating a new speakers' program, dar notebooks. the arts can mean to them, and
with the intent of presenting in- The UAC International Com- give them a new standard of ex-
teresting and informative speak- mittee will sponsor, as it has in cellence."
ers to the University community. the past, chartered flights to Graphic Demonstration j
Despite the fame and notoriety Europe. This year it will also try The society's past season was a
of the various people whom they to arrange a trip to the Bahamas graphic demonstration of this
have brought to campus in the over Christmas vacation. It will stated objective. Highlights of the
past - Sen. Everett Dirksen of continue to compile tourist infor- year included performances by An-
Illinois, Sargent Shriver, Ross mation for students wishing to dres Segovia, Van Cliburn, Emil
Barnett, Malcolm X, and George travel abroad. Gilels, and the Boston Symphony,
Lincoln Rockwell-there have noto F among many otherso
generally been a large number of iWorld's Fair This year, the society will be-
very well known speakers in any The World's Fair will again be gin its season with two concerts
one year. presented. UAC will also try to arranged especially for the Sesqui-
promote the housing of interna- centennial celebration. On Sep-
Next; year's program, "Contro- tional students with American tember 12, the New York Phil-
versy '67," will feature four well students during Christmas vaca- harmonic, conducted by Leonard
known speakers. Prices will be set tion,despite the failure of last Bernstein, will present in Hill Au-
set as low as possible. ditoriumdthe initial concert of a
year's program. worldwide tour to commemorate
Warren Report -T h e University's expanding their 125th anniversary. The or-
The program will begin Sept. North Campus is included in chestra will play the world pre-
27 with Mark Lane, author of UAC's plans for the coming year. miere of a symphony by Aaron
"Rush to Judgment," and well Mixers, jazz concerts, and book Copland.
known critic of the Warren Com- reviews will be the "March on Following these concerts, the so-
mission Report. He will be follow- Bursley," a dance and reception ciety will begin its 22nd annual
ed on Oct. 8 by Barry Goldwater, to be held near the beginning of Extra Series. This year, concerts
speaking on "The Immediate the year at the University's new- by the Chicago Symphony Orches-
Concern." est dorm, Bursley Hall. tra, the Yomiuri Japanese Orches-
On Oct. 11, Bishop James Pike, In addition to its various new tra, and the Stockholm Philhar-
former Episcopal bishop of Cali- and continued features, UAC will
fornia, will candidly discuss such also sponsor the last production
issues as nuclear weapons, space of a very old and revered institu-
exploration, psychadelic exper- tion-a Hatcher Tea, which will
ience, mini-skirts, and "the rele- probably be in October.
vance of the God-Image to a so- Bss reo eT
ciety preoccupied with topless Besides service to the campus
clubs." at large, UAC offers to the in-
dividual an opportunity to make
F. Lee Bailey, who has probably his college days varied and rich.
become in his six years of prac- Talents and interests covering a
tice, the most controversial law- broad spectrum combine to make
yer in the country, will end the UAC a vital and functioning part
program on Oct. 29. He will tell of campus life. u..

x

monic Orchestra are scheduled, as
well as a performance by the Na-
tional Ballet from Washington,
D.C., and an original Viennese
production starring Giuseppe di
Stefano of "Land of Smiles," an
operetta by Franz Lehar.

certs will be held in the period
between the end of final examina-
tions and the graduation exercises,
The newest festival put on by
the University Musical Society is
the Fairlane Festival, which made
its debut this past summer as a
highlight of the Sesquicentennial
cultural presentations. The festival
was held outdoors on the grounds
of the old Ford estate, now a part
of the University's Dearborn cam-
pus.
Five Concerts,

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Choral Union
Highlighting the Choral Union
Series, now in its fifth year, will
be a performance by Les Ballets
Canadiens of the Expo '67 produc-
tion of Carl Orff's opera, "Carm-
1ina Burana." Van Cliburn will

I

give his fifth Ann Arbor perform- With a budget of $50,000 to
ance as part of this series. Among $60,000 for music, Rector organ-
others appearing will be Christa ized five concerts for the festival,
Ludwig, soprano, the Royal Phil- including performances by the
harmonic Orchesfra of London, Chicago Symphony's Baroque Or-
the Toronto Symphony Orchestra chestsymhony a Badque
and the Vienna Symphony. chestra, Yehudi Menuhin and the
Chamber music is also an in- Bath Festival Orchestra, the
tegral part of the Ann Arbor con Stratford Festival Orchestra of
cert season. This year the Cham- Canada, and two Caramoor Fest-
ber Arts Series and the Chamber ival operas. "Curlew River" and
Music Festival staged in Rackham "The Burning Fiery Furnace."
Lecture Hall, will include per- The festival was recognized as
formances by the Chamber Sym- significant by several critics, in-
phony of Philadelphia, conducted cluding Harold C. Schonberg of the
by Anshel Brusilov, the Chicago New York Times. Schonberg wrote,
Little Symphony, conducted by "Fair Lane has many things going
Thor Johnson, and the Warsaw for it. a lovely location, high musi-
Chamber Orchestra. cal ideals, the potentiality of ex-
n Making their second appear- pansion to a really important fes-
ance on the University campus tival.
will be Music from Marlboro, a L_ - 2-_.__-=~ -

ITutelage of UMS

group
spend
at a

of instrumentalists who The problem is, will the fes-
their summers concertizing tival have an opportunity to ex-
summer music colony in pand? At this writing, the society

A Parade, Complete with Floats, Highlights Homecoming Weekend

Marlboro, Vt.
In the beginning of December
the University Choral Union, un-
der the direction of Lester Mc-
Coy, will give their annual per-
formance of Handel's "Messiah."
The Choral Union, founded in
1879, was originally the outgrowth
of a "Messiah Club" made up of
singers from several local church-
es. The group now numbers about,
300 singers, including both towns-
people and students.
Messian Concerts
In addition to its "Messiah"
concerts, the Choral Union has
since 1894 participated in the an-
nual May Festivals. This year, as
last, the May Festival will be
held in April, due to the pressures.
of the trimester system. The con-

is seeking full support from the
University and alumnae to enable
the initial effort to be sustained
in the annual program. But as
yet no definite plans have been
made.
In addition to concerts put on
by the University Musiscal Society,
a student has the opportunity to
attend several regularly scheduled
events of the School of Music.
Among sthose performing each year
are the two student orchestras, the
University Philharmonia and the
University Symphony Orchestra,
and the world-reknowned Stanley
Quartet. The Varsity Band also of-
fers several selections at an an-
nual Varsity Night held in the fall.
All of these concerts are relatively
inexpensive.

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