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January 09, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-01-09

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAYi, JAI U AR

Boston Pops To Play Here
In Series Concert Tuesday
The Boston Pops Tour Orchestra
will entertain the University in the
third concert of the Extra Concert
Series at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Hill
Auditorium.
The Boston Pops is conducted by
Arthur Fiedler who is celebratingj
his 30th anniversary as the orches-
tra's leader this year.

OPEN TO PUBLIC:
Department Plans X-Way Hearing

By JOHN RICKEL

s

For the first half of its program,
the orchestra will play "Rakoczy
March" from "The Damnation of!
Faust" by Berlioz, "Overture" to
"The Voyage of Rheims" by Ros-
sini, and "Little Fugue" by Bach-
Cailliet.
To Present 'Divertissement'
In addition, "Divertissement" by
Ibert and "Totentanz, for Piano!
and Orchestra" by Liszt will be
presented.
After the intermission, the
orchestra will play "Russian Eas-
ter" by Rimsky-Korsakoff, "Danc-
ing Through the Years" arranged
by Hayman, concluding its pro-
gram with "Smoke Gets in Your
Eyes," from Roberta" by Jerome
Kern and "76 Trombones" from
"The Music Man" by Meredith
Wilson.
Until a few years ago, the Boston
Pops could only be heard on radio
File Gi ves
Difficulties
Exams "not generally given out
by departments" are providing a
problem in the Student Govern-
ment Council's exam file, Barton
Burkhalter, '60E, chairman of the;
Education & Welfare Committee
said yesterday.
The exams, collected from vari-
ous departments and housing units
at the University, include those
given each year by the economics,
astronomy and French depart-
ments, Jane Stick, '61, added.
Prof. Shorey Peterson of the
economics department, who was
contacted by Burkhalter, advised
the committee not to put the
questionable exams in the file be-
cause they would "not be beneficial
to the learning process."
The committee is currently
checking with professors in the
various departments using exams
in successive years.
The exam file, located in the
basement of the Undergraduate
Library, was recently supplied with
a number of new exams including
all the chemistry and pharmacy
tests for the past years.
"A don't miss
Picture"
Crowther--N.Y. Times E

ARTHUR FIEDLER
... to conduct "Pops"

or on record. In 1952, however,
Fiedler inaugurated the Boston
Pops Tour Orchestra which has
since favored 65 cities with its
special brand of musical enter-
tainment.
Under the direction of Maestro
Fiedler, the Pops Orchestra has
become a record-selling champion.
Sixteen of the Pops' recordings
were included in a recent list of
"RCA Victor's 101 Best Sellers of
All Time." The 16 recordings con-
tained everything from Bach to
Irving Berlin.
Records Top Sales
In Europe, the Boston Pops is
the best-selling American orches-
tra on records.
Californian pianist Ozan Marsh,
a frequent guest artist with the
Orchestra in Boston, will accom-
pany the musicians during their
visit.
Park Receives
Rotary Club
Fellowship
James C. Park, '59, has been,
awarded a Rotary Foundation Fel-
lowship for advanced study abroad
during the 1959-60 academic year,
it was announced recently.
One of the 121 outstanding stu-.
dents from 33 countries to receive
the honor, Park was recommended
for the fellowship by the local
Rotary Club in his home town of
Alpena.

Commissioner John C. Mackie
has announced that the Michiga
State Highway Department will
hold a public hearing about the
proposed relocation of US-23 at 10
a.m. on January 16.
The meeting will take place in
the University's Frieze Building.
All interested people are invited
to participate in the discussion
over the controversial relocation,
Commissioner Mackie reported.
The Eastbelt proposal was origi-
nally aired by State Highway Com-
missioner John C. Mackie on Dec.
23 at a meeting in the City Hall
sponsored by the Ann Arbor
Chamber of Commerce.
Proposal's Cost Revealed
The present relocation proposal
under consideration will cost about
$11,000,000 for the 9.2 miles long
expressway. This is slightly longer
than the original 8.7 mile proposal
which bisected North Campus and
brought strong protest from Wash-
tenaw County residents.
The entire section of the new
highway will be 19.3 miles long.
The new expressway will permit
the removal of large volumes of
through traffic from the streets
of Ann Arbor, and will connect the
expressway system ringing the
Ann Arbor area.
This Eastbelt project is part of
a series of local projects included
in a $280,000,000 program of new
construction, according to Com-
missioner Mackie. The Eastbelt
road is part of a 25 mile system
which streches from Fenton to
Whitmore Lake. When the series
of projects is completed, the ex-
pressway will connect the Ohio
Turnpike and Sault Ste. Marie.
Department To Participate
The State Highway Department
will present data at the public
hearing that it has prepared about
the economic effect of the pro-
posed highway on the surrounding
area as well as engineering and
location data.
The Ann Arbor City Council may
take a stand on the proposal at
its meeting on Monday night. The
City Planning Commission has
recommended to the Council ap-
proval of the present proposed
location of the expressway.
The possibility of action by the
City Council stems from City Ad-
ministrator Guy C. Larcom, Jr.'s
position that the city should be
represented at the public hearing
to be held over the route, and his
feeling that the city should have
a position to present.
Will Connect Milan
The new 19.3 mile section of.
highway will be of controlled ac-
cess design throughout. It will
connect to the 10 mile long Ann
Arbor-Whitmore Lake expressway
to the north and to Milan in the
south.
The highway will intersect with
the US-12 expressway south of
Ann Arbor, which carries traffic
east and west from Detroit to the
Indiana border, and will form a
major link in the US-23 north-
south arterial expressway route
carrying traffic from the Ohio
border north to the Straits of
Mackinaw and Sault Ste. Marie.
Sections of US-23 Expressway
already completed or under con-
struction are: from the Ohio
border to Dundee, Ann Arbor to
the Washtenaw-Livingston County
Line and from east of Fenton at
the Livingston - Genesee County
Line to north of Clio in Saginaw
County.
Begins at County Line
The proposed route of the new
expressway section begins at the
Grant Award
To Ex-Student
A former University student has
been awarded a William A. Gos-
line Scholarship' for advanced

study and art museum adminis-
trative training by the Toledo
Museum of Art.
Millard F. Rogers Jr., who re-
ceived his Master of Arts degree
from the University last year will
leave Thursday for London, Eng-
land, where he will be assigned to
various curatorial departments of
the Victoria and Albert Museum.
After completing his work,
Rogers will tour other European
museums. He will return in the
fall to join the Toledo Museum's
Curatorial staff, where he has
been working for the past 10
months on a training fellowship
program arranged through the
University.
The Gosline Scholarship was.
founded in memory of the form-'
er Toledo Museum president. It
has made possible advanced study
for several Toledo art students
and artists.

-Daily-David Arnold
EASTBELT EXPRESSWAY--A section of the proposed Eastbelt
E'xpressway circling Ann Arbor is shown above. The entire 19.3
mile highway will run north from Milan to the existing US-23
Ann Arbor-Whitmore Lake Expressway, north of Ann Arbor.

*p eoi menon's £ A0~
starring
FJAN GASINf I '
witt ANNIE CIRARDOT
'UCIENNE BOGAERT NOW AT THE

Monroe-Washtenaw County Line
and existing US-23 at the east city
limits of Milan traveling northerly
along the east side of existingUS-
23 to Arkona Road where the
route swings to the west of present
US-23.
It then follows a path northerly
and easterly around the east city
limits of Ann Arbor, crossing the
Huron River west of Dxboro Road
and east of Geddes Pond, then
northerly and westerly to a point
east of Nixon Road and north of
Dhu Varren where the route
swings west to a connection with
existing US-23 expressway north
of Ann Arbor.
Entrance and exit along the
route will be from eight inter-
changes which will be at Carpenter
Road, Willis Road, US-112, US-12,
Washtenaw Avenue, Plymouth
Road, proposed relocated M-14 and.
US-23 Ann Arbor-Whitmore Lake
expressway.
All other roads will be closed at
the fenced controlled access right-
of-way limits. No driveways from
U' Orchestra,
Band, Singers
To Perform
The University Symphony Or-
chestra, Symphony Band and the
Michigan Singers will present a
joint concert at 8 p.m. tonight in
Hill Auditorium.
The concert is given in conjunc-
tion with the 14th 'Annual Mid-
western Conference on School Vo-
cal and Instrumental Music begin-
ning today and continuing
through tomorrow.
Opening the program, the Sym-
phony Orchestra, conducted by
Prof. Josef Blatt, of the music
school, will play Mussorgsky's
"Pictures from an Exhibition."
The Michigan Singers under the
direction of Prof. Maynard Klein,
of the music school, and accom-
panied by Charles Heard, Grad.,
will give their renditions of "Ho-
die" by Williams, "Psalm 100" by
Pachelbel and a group of songs
by Brahms.
Symphony Band c o n d u c to r,
Prof. William D. Revelli of the
music school, and guest conductor,
Robert Russell Bennett, will lead
the band in "Jubilation" by Wrd
and "Dennerana" by Cloch.
The band's presentation of
"Symphonic Songs for Band" by
Bennett will feature a clarinet
solo by John Mohler, Grad., while
Don Jacoby, Grad., will be the
trumpet soloist in Williams' "Dra-
matic Essay for Trumpet and
Band."
Set Tuesday Date
For ID Card Halt
Student identification cards will
be issued for the last time on
Tuesday.
Anyone who has lost their ID
card or has had a change of home
address, schools or name should
contact the Office of Student Af-
fairs by Tuesday.

JEAN IJESAIULY
ftected by 1MA DEMANOY

CAMPUS

Instruments Accessories
Adjustments Repairs

ANN ARBOR CIVIC THEATRE, INC.
presents
WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE'S

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