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January 10, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-01-10

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

P 'O THE MICHIGAN DAIIL

Kearns Says
Music Vital
To Cold War
Man's satellites should play mu-
sic, Rep. Carroll D. Kearns (R-;
Pa.) told a University audience
yesterday.
Kearns keynoted the 14th an-
nual Midwestern Conference on
School Vocal and Instrumental,
Music. About 1.500 music educat-
ors heard his talk.
Scientists should realize that
"the greatest instrument at their
command is the ear," he said.
"If I could put a sputnik into the
air. I would like to have it wired
for sound and have it play 'Peace
on earth. good will to men' instead
of 'beep, beep'," he went on.
Talked to Ike
"I mentioned this to President
Eisenhower. Evidently, my idea
got across because he did send
such a message up with our last
moon. Next time I hope it will play
music."
A widely-known conductor.
Kearns said that in the cold war
"we do more through the medium
of music than we do through any
other instrument at hand today."
"I think we should have a mem-
ber of the cabinet as cultural di-
rector of the country," he added.
"The Russians use culture as their
greatest instrument of propa-
ganda."
Asked to Conduct
Kearns was recently asked by
Secretary of State Dulles to con-
duct four concerts in Iceland with
the Air Force Symphony Orches-
tra.
Hre described his experience
thusly: "I found myself on the
way to Iceland -with a 100-piece
orchestra, two harps and five
jeeps.
"Iceland " is our most strategic
base in that area of the world.
Icelanders love music. Russia went
in with their artists and told the
Icelanders that the USSR was the
nation of culture-and that Amer-
icans were barbarians and the
militaristic power of the world.
Concert Praised
"Everyone attends the concerts
there in formal dress. I conducted
Beethoven's 'Fifth Symphony'
from memory with the orchestra.
Next day the papers came out
lauding our concert. They said,
'We don't have any member of our
Parliament who could conduct the
orchestra as well as a member of
the U.S. Congress.'
"Three days after the concert,
our negotiations were cleared up.
We still have our base in Iceland.
Music did it."

-Daily-William Kimball
CRAMMING FOR FINALS-These two girls have started studying
for finals early. Hours for the library and the three music listening
rooms will be extended during the examination period due to
later hours for campus women.
League Librfr Grants
Later Hours for Finals

'U' To Study Educators Oppos
Economies Parking Ordinan
OIf Hospitals fsrtpakn
By JOHN FISCHER
offstreet parking provisi
The University will begin an ex- The Ann Arbor Board of Edu- bind the school board."
tensive study this month of medi- cation is opposing a section of
the city's newly-passed offstreet Given Broad Powe
Michigan. parking ordinance on principle, "The schools appare
It will use interviews of profes- Jack Elzay, the city's superintend- that under the state stat
ina workes nexes in srfev- ent of schools, said. are given broad powers t
sional workers and experts in sev- . chool buildings and g
eral hundred hospitals and allied This section of the ordinancechool builin d
insituion, pe-aymnt nd n-says that the Ann Arbor public Fahrn'er explained.
Institutions. pre-payment and in- "The question is whe
surance companies, Prof. Walter J. schools are under its jurisdiction. statutory power is so b
McNerney, director of the study, The school board submits that the it excludes a city passing
s board is not legally bound to com-i
The study is the first, most com- ply with the ordinance. nan o the same su
prehensive, and most liberally fi- This provision in the ordinance Fahrner thought that
nanced of several studies of medi- is "not legal according to our at- Fahrner thosgd that
cal and hospital economics now torneys," Elzay said. But while the Dec. 29, they retained the
underway in several states, he board says that they are not le- section because they wan
noted. gally bound to follow the ordin- apply if it were legally n
Kellogg Foundation Support ance, they are actually following
The study is supported by a it in fact.
grapt of $324,760 from the Kellogg Provide Parking P o l
Foundation. It is being done at In the city's new junior high IronS 1701]
the request of the Governor's school, off-street parking will be
Commission on Pre-Paid Hospital provided anyway, Elzay said. Al- T
Care Plans. though the ordinance is not ret- r el Chi
The study is divided into eight roactive, all the public schools
major areas, each directed by a have offstreet parking, he de-
research associate, including: Glared. Ann Arbor High School By KENNETH McELD(
1) Physicians: This part will in- has 1,400 parking places now, he Abert Feuerwerker, of
,lude an inventory of professional revealed. The question of offstreet ter for :ast Asian Studie
personnel, an examination of how parking is not the issue, Elzay yard, commented yester
effectively hospitals are being maintained. the China of today has
used and a study of the effect of "One elected group cannot gov- from the retardation of
changes in medical science on em another elected group, in "The political and
SurveyResidentsterms of agencies," he said. frustrations engendered
Survey Residents City Attorney Jacob Fahrner trdtngaebrh
2) Household survey of a crross- CiyAtre Jao Fhnr retardation gave birtht
sec)o of h igdanurve sidentcross: said, "I don't think anyone but a tionalism that was allt
section of Michigan residents: court can determine whether the violent because of the la
Special attention will be given to
the aged and to those with major its appearance, Prof. Feu
medical expenses. The survey will Aliens + lsaid.
cover health expenditures, sourcese Uh t The Chinese Commun
of payment, . perceived unmet e #' has been able to utilize
needs, attitudes toward medicalivesonalism throu use of
economic problems and difficulties tht explains China's bi
involved in getting and keeping Of ws national pride, he expla
pre-paid or insurance coverage forrthnlrie, h in
medical and hospital expenses, The rulers of Chinato
3) Hospital accounting and re- All aliens in the United States blamed all of China's b
imbursement: This part will be must report their addresses to the ness on the imperialist
concerned with accounting sys- Immigration and Naturalization West and the previous co
tems, reimbursement formulas, Service before Feb. 1. ing class, he continued.
including Blue Cross, the relation Service Commissioner J. M. Prof. Feuerwerker decl
between frequency of use of hos- Swing stressed that a provision of he does not believe thati
pital services and source of pay- the 1952 Immigration and Nation- is to be completely blame
ment and selected problems such ality Act requires that all aliens economic state of China,
as capital costs, research and edu- file such a report each year dur- in instances foreign stim
cation. ing January except persons hav- a catalyst and sometime
4) Hospital programs and costs: ing diplomataic status, those ac- cause of the breakdow
This phase of the study will in- credited to certain international Chinesesociety.
elude an inventory of hospitals organizations and persons admit- He also said that he
and allied institutions, estimating ted, temporarily as agricultural these pressures caused b
the insurability of their services. laborers. countriesdelayed ther
It will also include an analysis of "In view of severe penalties for tion of Chinese society
cost trends and related factors, as willful violations of the address re- world scene.
well as an evaluation of working quirement, all aliens are urged to Two of the causes of t
relations between these institu- go to the nearest post office or down of the Chinese soc
tions. Immigration Service Office, fill the loss of lands that bel
The study is designed to pro- out the Address Report Card and them and the influenceo
vide data for reviewing key poli- return it to the clerk," Swing ad- missionaries, Prof. Fe
cies now under active discussion, vised. said.

ions c,
ers
ntly fE
utes th
to conti
ground,
ether t
road tb
an or(
iject,"
when t
ordinan
e disput
nted it
pplicab
p
icy
Lna

..dog%

By JAN RAHM
Hours for the library at the Wo-
men's League will be extended
during the final examination
period due to the later hours for
women, according to Lynne Betts,
'60, chairman of the house com-
mittee of the League.
Starting Monday, Jan. 17 and
continuing until Thursday, Jan.
29, the library will be open from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and from 7 p.m.
to 11:30 p.m. from Monday
through Friday and on Sunday
from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. and from 7
p.m. to 11:30 p.m., Miss Betts said.
b The library which is located on
the third floor of the League is
open to women only.
Listening Rooms Open
In addition to the library, the
three Barbara C. Little listening
rooms on third floor of the League
will also be open during the ex-
tended hours.
Miss Betts commented that
these rooms are helpful for women
who are studying for music liter-
ature and that all the records
needed are available.
Students who are not taking
music literature but who like to
study to music may also use the
facilities of the music rooms,
which have sound piped in from
turntables in the library.

Both the library and the listen-
ing rooms have tables for writing
as well as large, overstuffed chairs
for those who like to relax as they
study.
Books May Circulate
Although the League library is
intended primarily as a study li-
brary, it is filled with books which
may circulate, Miss Betts said.
Many of the books are about
drama. Alice Crocker Lloyd, form-
er dean of women of the Univer-
sity, donated a large selection of
books on this subject to the
League library and additions have
been made throughout the years.
In addition to the books on dra-
ma, the library is a basic resource
library, Miss Betts said.
NSF Awards
Study Grant
The National Science Founda-
tion announced recently that it
had awarded the University a $15,-
900 grant to study the mechanism
behind stem elongation in rice
and other grasses.
The grant will be used to con-
tinue a project now being direct-
ed by Prof. Peter B. Kaufman of
the botany department.

the Cen-
s at Har-
rday that
benefited
the past.
economic
by her
to a na-
the more
ateness of
erwerker
gist Party
this na-
a theory
backward-
orifice of
ned.
oday have
backward-
s of the
rrupt rul-
ared that
the West
ed for the
, but that
nulus was
s a direct
n of the
thought
by foreign
reintegra-
Sinto the
the break-
ciety was
elonged to
of foreign
uerwerker
(

V.F.W. CLUB
BARON LEA BAND
2 to 6 P.M.
Details in Sunday's Paper.

if

HELD
OVER
Through
Tuesday

i d' ( ,
I,'a
'i < < i i n i f.l l lu i ,
i i i

COLLEGE ROUNDUP

DIAL
NO 2-2513

IT'S MAD! IT'S MARVELOUS!
'NY'.

STARRING
Showat1 :00 - 3:30 - 6:15 - 8:45 -- Mats 90c, Eves, $1.25

By RUTHANN RECHT
SYRACUSE, N.Y. - A new
parking proposal was made re-
cently at Syracuse University.
In order to alleviate their im-
mense parking problem, they for-
bid sophomores to keep cars on
the campus.
Since then Joint Student Legis-
lature repealed the ban and plans
to assign parking spaces on a "first
come-first served" priority basis.
The Legislature further suggested
that a Parking Policy Committee
be established. 'The committee
would meet at least once a year
to formulate and coordinate ad-
ministrative policies and to imple-
ment resolutions.
* * *
ITHACA, N.Y. - The faculty of
Cornell University recently un-
animously accepted the Faculty
Committee's recommendations on
student affairs. Now the way is
clear for the students themselves
to fill in the details and write a

new charter for the organization
oT student government, which, un-
der the new faculty- legislation.
will have primary responsibility.
for the conduct of all student ac-
tivities.
' * * *
PHILADELPHIA, Pa. -- Many
members of the University of
Pennsylvania have been recently
receiving prejudiced literature at-
tacking various minority religions.
Usually in the form of four-
page newsletters, this strongly
biased literature, often published
by well-financed, highly organ-
ized groups, calls for action if
necessary to crush m i n o r i t i e s
whose beliefs clash with those of
the publishing bodies.
* * *
AUSTIN, Texas - At the Uni-
versity of Texas recently the Wo-
men's Council asked for more pol-
icy-making power in the affairs
of women. The president of the
Council asked for more positive

r

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0

A PURE WHITE MODERN FILTER
IS ONLY THE BEGINNING OFA WINION
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assurance by the Dean of Wo
men's office that the studer
group would have definite author
ty.
Rebelling against the parent
attitude of the Dean of Women
office, the students now feel thi
they can handle the responsibilit
in new, areas, especially in, we
men's regulations and discipline
= w * *
NORMAN, Okla. - In an e
fort to help outstanding studen
get through school more quick]
the University of Oklahoma re
cently has changed its policy c
advanced standing examinatioi
These examinations make
possible for a studentwith know
edge in a particular field to ear
credit without attending reguli
classes during the semester, the
saving both time and money.
IFC Checks
Illegal Rush
The Interfraternity Counc
Thursday night discussed plar
recommending the re-establisi
ment of an enforcement commil
tee designed to investigate and Jr
dict fraternities carrying on IM]
gal rushing procedures.
The Executive Committee of tU
IFC rejected a plan of re-estat
lishing a "Goon Squad." At or
time this group, composed of se'
eral fraternity officers, checke
chapter houses between 9 and :
p.m. during the formal rui
period.
Instead the committee approve
a proposal under which three fri
ternity presidents Would serve E
checkers whenever a rumored <
real infraction of IFC rules wi
reported to them.
The Executive Committee re
ommended that this latter ph
be presented to the Fraternii
Presidents Association.

"A don't miss
Picture"
Crowther-N.Y. Times

Ending
Tuesday

It's what's up front that counts

Georges Simenon's
starring
LIEAN GABIN
with ANNIE GIRARDOT
LUCIENNE BOGAERT NOW AT THE
JEAN DESAILLYA !
'erected by JEAN DEANNOYCAM PUS/

ANN ARBOR CIVIC THEATRE, INC.
presents
WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE'S
**** ***0 t a E& a

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