THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13 1966
PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY. OCTOBER l~ 1fli~
+ +r aui + w.R , .* '\.p'Vi vMUiv aV 1Vl V
Faxon To Question 'U' Policy
On Fraternity's Tax Exemption
DAS Use New Technique
In Sociology Training
(Continued from Page 1 Rep. Montgomery suggested that
area of concern for our commit- the move "proves what we've said
tee," Faxon said. about the University. They al-
Rep. Montgomery suggested the ' au seem toee rsying sneak
decision could seriously jeopardize -
the University's already tense re- Vice-President for Business and
lationship with the Legislature. Finance Wilbur K. Pierpont says
''This move by the University the University "carefully reviewed
could hurt their capital outlay re- the tax laws before agreeing to
quest. We'll have to listen to their this plan. We found that there
whole proposal and talk this over is provision for tlhis kind of a
with the attorney general and the program.
Internal Revenue Service. But it 'U' Tax Arrangement
all sounds pretty strarige to me," He also says that "There is ab-
he said. solutely no intent to remove prop-
"There is a .real question of erty from the Ann Arbor city tax
whether a matter like this can rolls as such." The city does not
be'done without approval of oth- tax Ann Arbor property. The Uni-
er state governmental agencies. If versity pays a special fee for city
the University can do this what services.
can prevent it from taking over "It seemed to us that building
everything as a tax shield." housing for fraternal groups was
Feehng for HarmonyKey
To Novaes Performance
in line with the long standing
policy of building housing with
gifts such as was done with the
Lawyers Club, Betsy Barbour and
Martha Cook residence halls."
Pierpont points out that "The
university provides space for
recognized student organizations.
are recognized student organiza-
Since fraternities and sororities
tions we feel the Nu Sigma Nu
plan is consistent with our policy.
Pierpont points out that a sim-
ilar arrangement is used for fra-
ternities at such schools as Miami
of Ohio University, and Hope Col-
lege. However, no Michigan public
university has built a fraternity or
"This is a big university and I
lon't expect there will ever be a
case where there is pure equity,"
says Pierpont. "It seems to me
that we should have as many dif-
ferent kinds of housing on campus
"I once spent weeks and
months trying to get private peo-
ple to come into this town to build
apartments. I think we ought we
encourage all kinds of housing de-
velopments. I want to see a diverse
housing environment here."~
(Continued from Page 1
The current s t u d y entitled
"Stratified Association in an Ur-
ban Community" by Edward 0.
Laumann and Howard Schuman
is being completed. It is an at-
tempt to correlate attitudes and
associational bonds. The project
also attempts to examine the ef-
fect of ethnic factors on attitudes.
The DAS is not without its prob-
"There is always a different bal-
ance between the training object-
ive and the research objective,"
says Schuman. Laumann observes:
you cannot maximize one without
sacrificing the other."
The research must always be
structured as to make the student
participate as much as possible.
But because they are essentially
trainees, they often do not possess
the experience to contribute to the
substantive aspects of the project.
Because the students are mainly
concerned with data compilation
and other methodological con-
siderations, a morale problem
seems to develop.
"They imagine they are being
exploited by the faculty and are
forced to do tedious work of the
research," Laumann notes. "The
students always expect to be en-
gaged in high level intellectual
activity, while much of the work
required of them is routine and
pedestrian. It seems unreal to
many of them. They feel like
But is is doubtful that these
problems detract from the pro-
gram's goals. It is often said that
imitation is the highest form of
praise. If that is true, then the
numerous schools that have de-
veloped similar programs including
the University of Wisconsin, the
University of Indiana, Harpur Col-
lege and many others, stand as
testimonial to the success of the
Detroit Area Study.
READ AND USE DAILY CLASSIFIED ADS
By JEFFREY K. CHASE
Bach-Siloti.... Organ Prelude
in G minor
Gluck . . . . Melodie (Orfeo)
Gluck . . . . Les Airs de ballet
Beethoven .... Sonata in D mi-
nor, Op. 31, No. 2
Schumann... . Papillions, Op. 2
Chopin . .Preludes
Brazilian pianist Guiomar No-
vaes won many admirers last eve-
ning in Hill .Aud, ',
I She's a 'youhg looking almost
70 with old-world charm. She
walks to the piano, bows slightly,
sits down and begins to play.
Her performances show a well.
thought out consistency of line.
She knows when to drive the mu-
sic and when to linger on a poign-
ant harmony or tender phrase.
Miss Novaes hasa goodear for
harmony. She is always aware of
the tonal underlay and emphasizes
the, important harmony- support--
ing tones to give the music an al
most three-dimensional scope.
She is concerned with the com-
poser's gesture in the music -
what he is trying to say and how
he says it.
All of these things were espe-
cially evident in the last move-
ment of the Beethoven sonata; it
was, perhaps 'the high point of
The two-thirds of the 24 Cho-
pin Preludes, Op. 28 Miss Novaes
played were in an almost overt
romantic tradition. Although
pleasant to listen to, musically al-
most all of them had rough edges
which needed attention.
For the most part, Miss Novaes
approaches the piano mildly per-
cussively. Her resultant sound is
solid, indeed, but often the treble
tones would sound uncomfortably
shrill. But with this type of tech-
nique, she obtains a clarity of
line and balance of voice which
results in a most transparent em-
broidery of melody and rhythms.
Everything cohered and at the
same time remained distinct.
The composer Claude Debussy,
upon hearing Miss Novaes play
when still a child, wrote, "She has
all the qualities for a great artist,
eyes that are transported by mu-
sic, and the power of complete
inner concentration, which is a
characteristic so rare in artists."
These things she displayed last
During even the softest passage
it was rare when a cough or sneeze
could be heard in the audience.
It's not that she moves around
much on the bench, or that she
gestures wildly in moments of
musical frenzy, but that she makes
the listener interested enough to
want to know what will come next
and how she will play it.
14 at 7:15 p.m.
ROSH HODESH HESHVAN
JOHN PLANER will chant the service
with the HILLEL CHOIR led by Steve Ovitsky
Joan Spitzer at the organ
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