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November 09, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-11-09

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

o THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Stresses Concept of Music

Noted Doctor
Dies Sunday
At Hospital
Dr. Christopher Parnall, nation-
ally-known hospital and medical
school planner, died Sunday at
University Hospital,
Serving as director of the old
University Hospital from 1918 to
1924, he helped design the present
building. He directed Rochester,
N. Y. Hospital from the time he
left his University post until his
retirement in 1945.
Fraternity Prank
Injures Members
Three members of the Alpha
Epsilon Pi fraternity were over-
come by smoke when a s~moke
bomb was exploded in the frater-
nity during a pledge prank early
Sunday morning.
Martin J. Nemiroff, '62, Morton
Meltzer, '61, and David R. Droisen,
'62, were taken to University Hos-
pital where they were examined
and referred to Health Service.

EXPAND FACILITIES:
Press Moves to New Offices

The University Press -grown
from pygmy to giant among uni-
versity publishers in five years -
is moving to new quarters to ac-.
commodate its enlarged scope.
Transfer of the University Press
facilities from the Press Bldg. on
Maynard to a renovated former
post office building at 615 East
University Ave. began Monday and
will continue through the week.
"The new building will give us
over 10,000 square feet of space,
about three times the area we
have had," Richard Hadden, dir-
ector of sales and promotion for
the Press, said.
"The move will enable us to con-
solidate our direct mail facilities
in the same building with the rest
of the facilities, and will give us
the new space we need to ac-
commodate future growth."
Direct Mail
The direct mail outlet, expanded
tremendously with the launching,
in 1958, of the 16-volume "Univer-
sity of Michigan History of the
Modern World," has been located
in plant department facilities on

Hoover St. The warehouse will
remain there, Hadden points out.
The Press Bldg. jammed to the
winrwow sills by increased activity
of the Press, has been occupied
since 1955. It will accommodate
other University functions, not yet
announced.
From a 1955 distribution of less
than $50,000; the University PressI
experienced the fastest growth of
any American university press to
a 1959-60 distribution of -over $1
million.
Increased Distribution
"The growth is largely due to
the success of the "History of the
Modern World" and to increased
distribution through our trade
department," Hadden explains.
Supported by an extensive direct
mail cam paign, the "History";
achieved 25,000 "founding mem-
bers" who subscribed for the series.
Its financial success allows the
University Press to publish im-
portant scholary works which
might not otherwise find the pub-
lication they deserve.
The Press now has foreign trade
representatives i n continental

Europe, United Kingdom, Canada,
Australia and New Zealand, the
Far East and Southeast Asia, the
Near East, Central and South
America, and four in India. Some-
of them stock all University Press
titles.
To Give Talk
On Arms Rae
Albert Bigelow, initiator of
several protests against Atomic
testing, will speak on. "Disarma-
ment and The Struggle for World
Peace" at 8 p.m. today at the.
Friends Center, 1416 Hill St.
Bigelow, an architect, was the
skipper of the "Golden Rule"
which sailed into the 'Marshall
Islands test area in 1958 in pro-
test of nuclear testing. In the
same spirit, he and ten others
stepped with peaceful intentions
into the restricted zone of Camp
Mercury, Nev., during a nuclear
test period.

ANDRE JOLIVET
... Picasso of music

ty, he said. communication spur man to cre-
Returning to the state of mind ate. The composer must seek out
of primitive man does not mean a synthesis between these through
giving up modern instruments; in whatever technique is necessary.
fact new instruments and new Theew .elanguage c s
uses, such as those the West has The new language of music is
gained from the Far East, contri- universal in both the physical
bute to the new language of mu- and artistic sense, and this is why
sic and the technique of scoring the summer school of musical
this rediscoverye' humanities, which Jolivet pro-
New Technique motes, teaches not only tech-
The Dionysian desire for pow- nique but also the "human and
er and Appollonian desire for universal constants of music."

NC}2-6264
* ENDS THURSDAY N
THE BIGGEST FAITH A MAN
CAN FIND! THE GREATEST
LOVE A WOMAN CAN GIVE!

I

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ginnng 1 p"- ~ '~'iW tnmI

No one Seated
during lost

ginning w .... - 1 wM w . .ten mi
DIAL NO 5-6290
"First-rate thriller! Has audiences

nutes.

holding their breath in excitement!
-CAMERON-N.Y. DAILY NEV

The Alumni-Faculty Affairs
Committee of the Michigan
Union presents:
November 10-4 P.M.
3rd Floor Conf. Room
Michigan Union
FA CULTY-STUDENT COFFEE HOUR
with, the Political Science
Department. All students are
welcome with special
invitation to Political
Science majors.
FREE REFRESHMENTS'
This is another of the many events sponsored by. the
MichganUnion

MYRNA LOY

I.

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1-"

"We recommend it"
S orring ROBERT MORLEY * RALPH RICHARDSON
At the CAMPUS-Dial NO 8-6416

mmmmmommos

TECMNICOLORs WARNER BROS.
0 FRIDAY 0
AN SiDNY
LAWPlE
into HALL IARTMmj~uct~on
A aIrE~

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if

if you want to know who we are-
DON'T MISS
the
MIKADO
}4
OPENING TOMORROW
at
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN
THEATRE
GOOD SEATS
STILL AVAILABLE
E _.. for Thursday Night
and Saturday Matinee
SINGLE SEATS ONLY
FOR FRIDAY NIGHT
1 AA <wi, Ra rw r o, r0rN

11

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