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February 22, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-02-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

AN DAILY

SUNDAY,

ests Address First Session of Institute ofAdvocacy
A ~ ~ --- - ~

JOHN DETHMERS EMILE ZOLA BERMAN
... discusses appeals .. . argues case
proof and procedural rules as they Prof. McConnell, Prof. Miller, Jen-
were related to argument. ner and Fitzpatrick criticized the
Following the Gair-Berman argument of the two attorneys.
presentation, a panel composed of During the last session of the
Glubb Calls for Understanding
Of Arabian Peoples by West
Sir John Glubb called last night future world they can see.and
for a greater understanding of the fwich the Arabs and the West, as
Arab peoples by the West. wirthe Aa ate
Speaking at Hill Auditorium, the partners, help to create."
former commander of the Arab Glubb belittled the idea that na-
Legion said that so far, "we haven't tionalism was an invidious force
tried very hard" to understand that the west must fight against.
what the people of the middle east "Nationalism isn't doing us any.
think like, harm." He pointed out that there
"It's often seemed curious to me were two interests of the West in
in an age when we study psychol- the Middle East: 1) seeing that
ogy not( to study psychology of Russia did not take over any Mid-
other nations," Glubb said. "Why dle Eastern country and 2) see-
aren't there chairs of national psy- ing that its commercial interests
chology in our universities.
"We have utterly failed to realize
the new audience that has ap- T
peared on the stage of the world,"o
Glubb said. .
He said the West must now pro-
duce a propaganda appeal to the T r s n .
Arab peoples. "And that means TPr en
ideas," he said, "that the people
can understand and absorb." O rchestra
Glubb said the West should not 1
tie its appeal to these peoples so
closely to material gain, but to The Pittsburgh Symphony Or-
higher ideals. chestra under the direction of
"We should inspire them with a William Steinberg will present the
seventh concert in the Choral
* Union Series at the University at
vision f ertes 8:30 p.m. Thursday in Hill Aud.
The program -will include "Eg-
"e on AlaskIa. mont Overturn" by Beethoven;
"Eine Kleine Nachtmusik" by Mo-
zart; Strauss' "Don Juan"; and
reflects the rhythm of the work Bruckner's "Symphony No. 6."
being done," he explained. To The Pittsburgh Symphony Or-:
demonstrate, Prof. Snortum will. chestra originated in 1896 and at
sing a short haul shanty that that time was conducted by Victor
sailors used while pulling rope, a Herbert. Herbert led the orchestra
hammer and axe song, a track for six years.
lining song, a capstan shanty, a The orchestra only remained in
cowboy night herding song, and existence for 15 years, but was
others that illustrate different revived and brought together again
principles of work., in 1929 and Elias Breeskin and
"The effect of work songs," he Antonio Modarelli conducted it un-
pontinued, "was to get the work til 1937.
done more efficiently and more At this time the orchestra was
pleasantly. Men could work in uni- reorganized as a major symphony
son and time seemed to go faster." under the guidance of Otto Klem-
perer. Fritz Reiner took over as
To Visit Lab conductor and remained in that
Switching from sound sensations capacity for ten years. Following
to the sensations of sight, the tele- four seasons of guest conductors,
vision office presents a discussion William Steinberg, in 1952, became
on inter-ocular vision, at 1 p.m. on its director.
WWJ-TV, (4), Detroit. This is Along with his devotion to the
part of a visit to a psychological Pittsburgh Symphony, Steinberg
lab, run by Prof. Robert McCleary still finds time each year to accept
. of the psychology department. a few invitations to conduct in the
Prof. McCleary explained that most important center in western
inter-ocular vision is "how one eye Europe. He has also appeared as
tells the other eye what it knows." guest conductor of nearly every
"Imagine," McCleary said, "you major orchestra in the United
went to a party with an eye patch States.
on and met some charming people.

institute of Advocacy's two day
meeting, Jenner and the Chief<
Justice of the State Supreme}
Court, John R. Dethmers, discuss-
ed appellate advocacy.
Appeals Difficultt
Jenner said that "appellate ad-
vocacy is the most difficult, and
demanding work of the lawyer."
It requires skills that differ ma-
terially from those used in the
court-room, he added.
The Chicago attorney suggested
that each lawyer "should argue
(orally) every case in the review
courts." However Chief Justice
Dethmers said that a shortage of,
time would prevent this from hap-
pening in Michigan.
Jenner advised his colleagues to
leave their client home when ar-
guingrbefore the review court.
"(Your) client will be unhappy,
with your argument in appellate
court, and the judges will be un-
happy if the client is happy!"
Tells Purpose
'the purpose of the oral argu-
ment in appellate advocacy is be-
ing able to tell yourself that the
court understands what the issues
are and what your view on the
issues is, Jenner said.
He toldf the members of the
Bar he believed they should never
reply to an argument except when
the appellee has mistated a fact
or when he has argued a point
that you (the lawyer) didn't touch
on.
Chief Justice Dethmers said that
the Appellate Court has been
List Program
For Concert
Gustave Rosseels, violinist, and
Benning Dexter, pianist, both on
the faculty of the University's mu-
sic school, will present a concert
at 8:30 p.m. today 'in Trueblood
Auditorium of the Frieze Building.
The program will include'Bee-
thoven's "Sonata in G major, Op.
30, No. 3," George Wilson's "Fan-
tasy," and Herbert Elwell's "Var-
iations."
After intermission, the program
will continue with "Sonata in A
major, Op. 13" by Gabriel Faure.
Organization
Notices

"getting too many divorce case
appeals." He added that there has
been very few reversals of lower
court findings in this area.
He also informed the members
of the MichiganBar of some new
rules in relation to appeals which
will become effective with the
opening of the April term.

DIAL 8-6416
STARTING TODAY
Extraordinary
mystery by the
same. team
that. wrote
'Diabolique'
equally as
suspenseful.
Audiences
will be kept
on edge!'
-N. Y. Daily News..
A HAIRMRAISING
CINMATC THRILLER!

'

i
r

ALBERT JENNER
... spekas to Institute

K - - - - - - w w W W -
TONIGHT at 8:00
"LA STRADA"
with
ANTHONY QUIN 4
GUILETTA MASINA
Short: Geography of the Body
ARCH ITECTURRE AUDITORIUM
50 cents

TI

(Use of this column for an-
nouncements is available to offi-
cially recognized and registered or-
ganizations only. Organizations
planning to be active for this
semester must register by February
28. Forms available, 2011 Student
Activities Building.)
Congregational and Disciples Guild.
Seminar: History of Christian Thought
by Rev. Edwards, Feb. 22, 9:30 a.m.,
Guild House.
* * *
Congregational and Disciples Guild,
film and panel on Individual's Choices
when Faced with Military Service, Feb.
22, 7 p.m., Memorial Christian Church.
* * *
Lutheran Stud. Assoc., supper at 6
p.m., program at 7 p.m., Feb. 22. Luth-
eran Stud, Center, Forest and Hill.
~Michigan Christian Fellowship, Feb.
22, 4 p.m., Lane Hall. Speaker: Rev. L.
verduin, "Jesus Christ, Martyr or
More."
Unitarian Stud. Group, meeting, Feb.
22, 7 p.m., Unitarian Church. Speaker:
Dr. A. E. Link, "Buddhism." Ride avail-
able from Markley, Alice Lloyd, Stock-
well, W., S., and E. Quads at 6.45 p.m.
* * .
International Folk Dancers, instruc-
tion and dancing, Feb. 23, 7:30 p.m.,
Lane Hall.
SGC Student Activities Comm., regu-
lar meeting, Feb. 23, 4:15 p.m., SAB.

STARTS
TODAY

Doors Open
rt1'2:45'

:a

'" 1 l

INDIVIDUALS .
travel EUROPE
Selected European Travel
1. PERSONAL ITINERARY 3. PRIVATE CAR
2. SMALL GROUP 4. STUDENT GUIDE
5. LOWEST RATE
Inquire at the Student Activities Building
Information Desk

The cast of the year in
the Roar of the Ages!
2. ,AE
TM~FA&.OY

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