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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 07, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-01-07

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

TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THEATRE:
Caesar'
Features
Students
Five University students will
take major roles in the Ann Ar-
bor Civic Theatre production of
Shakepeare's "Julius Caesar,"
opening at 8 p.m. tomorrow night
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
Michael Eisman, Grad., will ap-
pear in the title role, while "the
noblest Roman of them all," Mar-
cus Brutus, will be played by Tom
Leith, '60.
Caius Cassius, the possessor of
a "lean and hungry look," will be
portrayed by Don Catalina, '59..
Gerald Faye, Grad., will appear
as Casca and Ron Sossi, '61, will
take the part of Metellus Cimber.
'Changes of scene and mood of.
the play will be indicated by
changes in lighting," Barbara
Crawford, the production manag-
.f-Robert Kanner er, reported.
vill toast, "One "The costumes represent an at-
on," in today's tempt to create a military atmos-,
drama, student phere," she continued, but there
emester's series has been no attempt to represent
hod Auditorium. any particular time period.
The play will continue through
Saturday evening. A special mat-
inee performance designed for
DIAL high school students is scheduled
NO 2-2513 for Saturday afternoon.
Tickets may be purchased for
all performances at the Mendels-
rl sohn Theatre box office.
varm' detain Four
'rfu/ 'U'Students
(Continued from Page)
gether and did their duty. All we
wanted is what we fought for.. ..
liberty for Cuba."
In commenting on the new
Cuban government, Miss Marrero
said, 'Anybody will be better than
Batista. Castro has the people be-
hind him."
She added, "I am very proud to-
day that I am a Cuban. I wish
the American students could un-
derstand how the Cuban students
Eves. $1.25 feel . . . at last we are free and
can raise our heads proudly."
Urges Recognition
Miss Marrero said recognition
DIAL by the United States would dispel
NO 8-6416 a general wave of Cuban ill feeling
toward their nearby neighbors
which has been building up in
ft 1recent months.
" Up to last May the United
rs, N.Y. Times States had been shipping arms to
the Batista regime. Cuban revolu-
tionists complained bitterly when
American police prevented the
shipment of smuggled arms to
Cuba destined for Castro and his
men, she said.
COLLI
By RUTHANN RECHT
ITHACA, N.Y. - The Student
Council at Cornell University fi-
nally succeeded in ending its reg-
ular meetings before the Christ-
mas recess.
The Council has been fighting
for the discontinuation of regular
meetings since the beginning of
the semester.
The debate was marred by 'in-
decorous' remarks and the meet-
ing was climaxed by the resigna-
tion of a representative-at-large.

LJ The student, Michael Davidson,
charged that it was the "greatest
fiasco I've ever seen . . . and a
mockery of the electorate." He
was referring to the sudden ap-
pearance of three Council mem-;
bers following a 15 minute re-
i ed - cess and just prior to voting on
SJ C!the amendment.

Noted Violinist Advises
Contemplation in Music

By ANITA FELDMAN
It's funny, but I just can't
imagine myself as anything but a1
violinist," Nathan Milstein musedI
as he leaned forward in his chair.
"Since I was seven years old,
the violin and I have been insep-
arable. At first, I hated it, hatedj
to practice. But my mother madel
me keep at it, and now I certain-
ly am glad," the artist remarked
with a warm smile.
"Today, however, I rarely prac-
tice, since I have been playing
most of my numbers for 35-40
years. What I do do though is
think!"
Milstein explained this further
by adding that "the quality of
music is actually found in one's
thinking about it. Music only pre-
sents a thought, and because a
thought is never complete, it is
impossible to say that you have
completely mastered a musical
composition.".
More Understanding
"One has never thought enough,
and even in the greatest musician,
there is always room for a greater
understanding of the composi-
tion."
"I was in my teens when I
started to love music, to under-
stand and appreciate it," the vi-
olinist recalled. "I found that
through the violin I was able to
express myself and communicate
with people," he added.
Milstein was born in Russia but
has adopted America as his home.
When he was 16, he made his first
concert tour ofRussia though he
had made public appearances
when he was but ten years old.
Plays Through Europe
He played in Paris, Spain and
other European music centers be-
fore coming to the United States
in 1929, bringing with him a Euro-
pean reputation of greatness.
His first appearances with the
Philadelphia Orchestra and later
with the New York Philharmonic
Symphony were tremendously
successful. He established a repu-
tation both as a technician and
and as a supremely sensitive inter-
preter.
Despite his United States per-
formances with complete orches-
tras, Milstein prefers playing with
only a piano accompaniment. "In
this way, I'm my own boss, like I
was in my concert here Monday
night. Orchestras are nice, but it
is so hard for 80 men to conform
to the playing of one," he admit-
ted.
Six Months Abroad
The artist spends six months of
the year touring the United States
and the remaining six months
abroad. He has made repeated ap-
pearances in almost all the major
capitals of the world.
"Everywhere you go, the audi-
ences are the same," the violinist
ist explained. Though their reac-
EGE-1 lO_7 R0U

ions to the pieces may be differ-
ent, their appreciation of them is
identical.
Italy. for instance. reacts vio-
lently, as though they were in the
midst of a revolution, while Switz-
erland exhibits a more quiet and
reserved reaction. The way a
country displays its feelings just
depends on the habits that it has
acquired."
He remarked that "music does
not appeal intellectually to the
masses, but it does appeal to ev-
eryone's senses; just as sweet,r

TODAY:
Engineers
To Hold
Program
By BARTON HUTHWAITE
Revolutionary methods for ex-
pressing engineering ideas
through the use of models and
photographs will headline a spe-
cial program in the Undergradu-
ate Library this afternoon and
evening.
Mechanical drawing, one of the
engineer's biggest time consumers
and headaches, may soon be re-
placed by a speeded up system
now under study by the Procter
and Gamble Company.
It is estimated that by taking
pictures of mechanical equipment
and/or using scale models, draft-
ing time could be cut by some 40
per cent.
Procter and Gamble's progress
to date will be featured during the
two part program, Sponsored by
the Society for the Advancement
of Management in cooperation
with six of the technical societies
of the egineering school here, the
program will begin with a display
in the third floor conference room
of the Undergraduate Library
from 2-5 during the afternoon.
Models and examples of the new
? fahnirn ~l hoQsil bla fn in,

ecinques wi o e ava ame ori n-
spection and any questions will be
answered by an engineer on hand.
NATHAN MILSTEIN Gil Hammond, one of. the major
... concert violinist forces behind the success of the
new engineering technique, will
sour or pain does. The Chinese, demonstrate the use of the new
Japanese, Swedish, in fact, all concept at 7:30 p.m. with movies,
people appreciate a beautiful photographs and models, also in
sound." the third floor conference room.
Criticizes Critics Norwood Dixon, '59E, S. A. M.
Milstein pointed out that all vice-president, termed the pro-
people are able to appreciate mu- gram "a prelude to new currcu-
sic, very few people can justly lum " in the engineering school.
criticize it or a particular musi-
cian's interpretation of it.
"Critics today are primitive and THREE AGREE:
childish; they don't know what
they are saying. To really under- 11?
stand music intellectually, you
only an artist can criticize fairly."
Milstein is not only a performer, T op
but a composer as well. He has
recently written a cadenza for the By THOMAS TURNER
Brahms Concerto and also a ca-
denza for the Beethoven Violin Vacancies in top-echelon city
Concerto. positions cannot be filled under
All his United States traveling Ann Arbor's currenthpay-scale,
is done by train so that he can two Councilmen and the City Ad-
spend time in his compartment ministrator agreed yesterday.
reading, mostly political and phil- There are currently three Va-
osophical literature and biogra- cancies, according to Administrat-
phies. In addition, he is able to or Guy C. Larcom: Planning Di-
speak Russian, French, German, rector, Deputy Assessor and Depu-
Spanish, Italian and English with ty Clerk. In addition, the Planning
great adeptness. Dept. has no full-time principal
A favorite pastime, whenever or senior planners
he is at home in New York, is The city's salaries are set under
water painting, and consistently a scale devised two years ago, and
with his total character, he speaks are graduated according to kind
modestly about this talent. and difficulty of the job and pre-
vailing rates in comparable cities.
Allowance is made for advance-
Jacobs Plan Scale
Under this scale, called the Ja-
cobs plan after the consulting
tion, but would give undue power firm which devised it, conditions
to t wudgvnudepw approach civil service, according
to the Senate. to Prof. Charles Joiner of the Law
* * * School, a Councilman.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. - A high But the relationship of the de-
official in the administration of partment heads to one another
Harvard University recently said was not fully considered, Prof.
"a single-rent system would help Joiner said, and those positions
such as Planing Director which
eliminate 'social segregation' and require professional training do
a terrible administrative snarl in not offer enough pay.
the houses." He will introduce a motion at
different rents are Monday's meeting calling for pro-
diffrentrent, te Matersarefessional aid to the city in revis-
operating as "hotel managers" ing the top pay scale.
trying to assign students with a
given ability-to-pay into a "fan- Group Stalling
tastically complicated" rent dis- Councilman Florence W. Crane,
tribution pattern. member of the Planning Commis-
Another argument against the sion, said the Commission is stall-
present system concerns room as- ing on a number of projects be-
signments in the Yard. The Fresh- cause no Planning Director can
man Dean has a "very difficult now be hired. She explained that
job trying to preserve the social one such stalled project is a re-
balance in each dormitory, when quested annexation on the west
the buildings vary so widely in side of town in which the Com-
their physical attractiveness," the mission feels it would be unwise
official said. to annex and zone one small area
without considering the future of
adjacent property.
Dial The Commission is made up of
laymen insufficiently acquainted
NO 2-3136 withr city planning to make a de-
cision alone, she said.
Currently, according to Mrs.
Crane, a Planning Director would
be paid $7,602 to $9,702 (with
longevity pay). One prospect has
been hired by Warren, Mich., for
more than Ann Arbor could of
fer him. Another person is cur-
rently under consideration, she
said, but also wants more than the
hursdoy Jacobs plan allows.
URGENS * ROBERT DONAT Department Heads Going
IXTH HAPPINESS" Mrs. Crane said she thought
most Council members would

Nuclear propulsion and stream-
lined design may soon make mam-
moth submarines the most effi-
cient means of trans-oceanic car-
go shipping.
Although the discovery of nu-
clear energy has solved the prob-
lem of fuel for these crafts, the
full possibilities of submarine use
have'not yet been fully exploited.
Until after World War II, the
capabilities of the submarine were
not really appreciated. Since the
war, however, naval architects
have been working on a true un-
derwater vessel, and the principle
of nuclear propulsion has been
put to use.
Once the perfect submarine is

Pay Scale
)b Openings
favor taking department heads
out from under the Jacobs Plan.
Larcom said while it might seem
that the Jacobs Plan was not con-
structed to allow the city to com-
pete on the market for scarce pro-
fessional people, it is also possible
it did in 1956 but that increased
demand for city planners, for ex-
ample, has driven up the price.
In the case of the beputy As-
sessor, he continued, the problem
is not that the city is unwilling or
unable to offer enough (the Ja-
cobs Plan lists $958 to $6,900) but
that there is a shortage of trained
men in the field.
Ann Arbor would like a Deputy
Assessor with experience else-
where as a responsible assessor,
with mastery of appraisal tech-
nique an'd special assessment.

designed it will have great super-
iority over surface vessels. Not
only will it travel at more than
thirty knots, but it will be able to
travel by shorter routes, such as
the polar route first covered by
the "Nautilus."
Prof. Richard B. Couch, chair-
man of the Department of Naval
Architecture and Marine Engi-
neering says, "The best design
now seems to be much like a diri-
gible. The 'Albacore,' the Navy's
fastest - its speed is secret - has
this shape with virtually all ex-
ternal apparatus removed to cut
drag."
"It also has just one propeller.
The design directs the water right
into the propeller, giving greater
propeller efficiency and even
gaining some energy from the
water pulled along by the hull.
"All these facts, of course, have
given rise to talk of commercial
submarines as tankers," he said.
"Because of this increasing in-
terest in submarines," he con-
tinued, "both Navy and possible
future commercial, more ship-
yards are gearing to build them.
We, correspondingly, are giving
additional time to teaching sub-
marine design and propulsion in
the classroom.
"It appears Jules Verne wasn't
so fanciful after alL"
Student Tour
To Europe
with Dr. & Mrs. Geo. Mayer
of Purdue University
Sail from N.Y.-June 27
60 days - 1i Countries
for free itinerary write:
IRVINE'S TRAVEL SERVICE
127 Northwestern Avenue
W. Lafayette, Ind.

WINDSOR, Ont. - President
Claude Bissell of the University
of Toronto recently suggested
that the academic year should be
altered.
He said that summer vacations
should be reduced to two months
and students should take a month'
long holiday at Christmas and
Easter.
* * ,
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. - - In the
growing conflict over the Student
Senate' discrimination bill, the In-
terfraternity Council at the Uni-
versity of Illinois recently passed
a bill reafirming the already es-
tablished policy against discrim-
ination. The Council refuses to ad-
mit any new fraternity with a re-
strictive clause.
Action was to clarify the Coun-
cil's feeling on discrimination es-
pecially in reference to the Stu-
dent Senate bill. The group thinks
that bill would do nothing con-
structive in affecting discrimina-

a - ~.

Dept. of Speech
presents
another in a series
of Free-Experimental
Plays.
TODAY at 4:00
Trueblood Auditorium
(Frieze Bldg.)

An ORIGINAL
MODERN CHINESE
DRAMA
THlE
CONSENT.

I

(Admission Free)

E NERATION
the university inter-arts magazine

;~I

Organizational Meeting
GILBERT:,& SULLIVAN
SOCIETY
Be in the Cast for
"Pirates of Penzance"
Sunday, Jan. 11-7:30 P.M.
in the League

StortingT
INGRID BERGMAN 0 CURT J
"THE INN OF THE S

The Last Big Dance of the Semester
FINALS FROLIC

I

ANN ARBOR CIVICTHEATRE, INC.
presents
WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE'S

Saturday, January 10, 1959

iW M Y

T

I

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