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January 28, 1964 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-01-28

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

CHAMBER CONCERTS:
Be Stoutz Cites Music Styles

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN '
..S'AV.W..:.VASV22ggt,. . . .
~. . . . . ., %,:A....wn...w.'. .. .

By JUDITH BARCUS
"Trying to adapt our orchestra
to the varied styles of chamber
music from all periods is more
challenging to us than specializ-
ing in one style," Edmond de
Stoutz, conductor of the Zurich
Chamber Orchestra stated enthus-
iastically Saturday.
The program for Saturday's
Chamber Arts concert was one of
the three programs they will use
on their forty-concert tour of the
United States. By featuring the
work of a contemporary Swiss
composer, Paul Muller-Zurich, in
addition to baroque, romantic, and
classical pieces, the orchestra gave
evidence of its varied repertoire.
Muller-Zurich is known in the
United States for the Concerto
for Cello which he wrote at the
request of the Louisville Orches-
tra, de Stoutz related. Muller-
Zurich, a teacher of composition
at the Zurich Conservatory, is "as
active at 65 as he was when I was
his pupil," the conductor said.
Varied Programs
De Stoutz attributed the group's
success with their uniquely varied
programs to the role each orches-
G&S Reveals
lolanthe Cast
The Gilbert and Sullivan So-
ciety has announced a cast of 54
for its production of "Iolanthe"
to be presented April 8-10 at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The first rehearsal of the pro-
duction was held with a cast head-
ed by John Allen, Grad, in the role
of Lord Chancellor and James
Wesley Brown, Grad, in the role
of Lord Mountararat.
The remainder of the cast was select-
ed as follows: Queen, Judy Riecker and
Kathy Kimmel, Grad,; Lord Tolloler,
Jim Gabraith, 166; Private Willis, Mike
Baad, Grad; Strephon, Charles Suther-
land, '67; Iolanthe, Edith Donahue and
Brenda Benchs, '64M; Celia, Anne
Nitmie, '66M; Leila, sue Morris, Grad;
Fleta Sue Lerner, '67; and Phyllis, Diane
Magaw, '64M.
The Chorus of the Fairies and Peers
will consist of: Bob Allerton, Grad; Nick
Batch, '66; Anne Bearden, '67; Bob
Beauchamp; Diane Beauchamp; Judy
Becker, '67; Mary Bird, '65; Curt Bland-
ing, '65; Fred Bookstein, '67; Kathleen
Cole, '66; Mary Ann Drach, Grad; An-
dree Garner, '65; Suzy Geffen, '67; Car-
la Globe, '67; Art Gulick, '67; Robert
Grody, '66; Saint Halaby, '64; Dick
Hazzard; Claudia Kesler, '67M; Mar-
garet Lamb, '66M; Paula Levy; Tom
Levy, '64; Bonnie Mcvor, '65; Carole
Markeson, '64; Robert Miller'67; Torm
McCarty, Grad; Lance Mermell, '65;
Sidni Schwaneke, '65; Meredith Seapy,
'67; Al Shulman, '64; Linda Shur, '67M;
Jay Starkoff, '67; Ton Petit,'65; Paul
Aniderson, 64; Tim Parrish, '67; Al Nel-
ler, 165; Diane Tickton, '65; Mary Ver-
een, '67M; Mayno Williams '66; Fred
Webb, Grad; and Joan Westerman, '64.
Campus
Wolf Von Eckardt, free-lance
architectural writer and critic, will
speak on "The South-West Wash-
ington, D. C. Renewal Program" at
3:30 p.m. today in the Architecture
Aud.
Political Image ...
The International Students' As-
sociation will present a lecture and
discussion program on "The Po-
litical Image of the United States"
at 7:30 p.m. today in Aud. A.
Psychotherapy...
Prof. Albert Bandura of Stan-
ford University will speak"on "Be-
havioral Psychotherapy" at 4:15
p.m. today in Aud. A.

The Daily Official Bulletin is an Employment in Education, Westing-a
official publication of the Univer- house Electric Corp., will discuss em-c
sity of Michigan for which The ployment negotiation from the employ-I
Michigan Daily assumes no editor- er's point of view, Wed., Jan. 29, at 4
ial responsibility. Notices should be p.m. in Room 1042 E. Engrg. All inter-
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to ested students are invited and engi-2
Room 3564 Administration Build- neers who expect to graduate this year
ing before 2 p.m. of the day pre- are especially urged to attend thisc
ceding publication, and by 2 p.m. meeting.s
Friday for Saturday and Sunday. PLACEMENT INTERVIEW-Seniors &
TUESDAY, JANUARY 28 grad students, please contact Bus. Ad.a
Placement at 254 Bus. Ad. for appoint-I
ments with the following:T
THURS., JAN. 30x
Dept. of Architecture Lecture-Wolf American Nanalmed C s St.
von Eckardt, architectural writer and Louis, M.. n &i omen ayk&gAug,
critic, "The South-West WashingtonI grads. U.S. citizenship. Seeking: Soc.,
D.C. Renewal Program": Architecture Psych., Gen. Liberal Arts. Positions:t
Aud., 3:30 p.m. Recreation, Secretarial (with counsel-
Dept. of Psychology Colloquium-Al- ing), Social Work (AB & MSW). Loca-a
bert Bandura, Dept. of Psychology, tion: Within 16 midwestern states andf
Stanford Univ., "Behavioral Psychother- women as rec. workers in Korea.
apy": Aud. A, Angell Hall, 4:15 p.m. Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp., Pitts-1
Lecture: Prof. Melvin Marcus, Rutgers burgh, Pa. - Men, May & Aug. grads.
Univ., will present a Univ. lecture at U.S. citizenship. Seeking:. Econ., Poll,i
8 p.m. The lecture, "Physical Geography Sci., Engl., Soc., Psych., & Gen. Liberal
at the Crossroads," will be in the West Arts. Positions: Sales. Location: Detroit,
Conference Room, Aackham Bldg. Spon- Mich.P
sored by the Dept. of Geography. The Win. S. Merrell Co., Cincinnati,r
Regents' Meeting: Thurs., Feb. 27. Ohio-Men, May grads. Seeking Econ.,
Communications for consideration at Engl., Psych., & Gen. Liberal Arts.-
this meeting must be in the President's Positions: Sales. Locations: ThroughoutE
hands not later than Feb. 13. U.S.
Union Carbide Consumer Products,I
I Chicago, III.-Men, May grads. (p.m.
Forelgn Visitors only). Seeking Gen. Liberal Arts &
!Econ. Positions: Management Training.I
The following are the foreign visitors Procter & Gamble Co., Cincinnati,
programmed through the International Ohio-Men, May & Aug. grads. Seeking:
Center who will be on campus this Gen. Liberal Arts, Educ., Speech, Hist.,
week on the dates indicated. Program Psych., Soc., Eng., Poll. Sci., Econ.
arrangements are being made by Mrs. Positions: Management Trng., SalesP
Clifford R. Miller, ext. 3358, Interna- Promotion, Territorial Sales, Location:
tional Center. Throughout U.S.-
Antonio Moro Serrano, Registrar of FRI., JAN. 31-r
Land Titles, Prof., Faculty of Law, Oglivy, Benson & Mather, Inc., NewI
Univ. of Madrid, Spain, Jan. 15-Feb. 15. York City-This is an advertising agen-
Firdus Dzinic, Head, Center for Pub-yadvetisi sn
lic Opinion Research, Institute for GeneralkLibegraduates or with majors in
SocalScenesBegrde YuosavaGeneral LbrlAt rMarketing. Pa-i
a l .6-Feb. 28s, Belgrade, Yugoslavia, sitions in Advertising and Manage-1
Milan Matic, Political Researcher,
Institute for Social Sciences, Belgrade,
Yugoslavia, Jan. 16-Feb. 28. .
Khwaja Ahmad, Director, Physical Ed-
ucation Board, Intermediate and Sec-
ondary Education, Karachi, Pakistan, d

ment Training. For appointments, please
contact Bus. Ad. Placement at 254,
Bus. Ad.
SUMMER PLACEMENT:
212 SAB-
If you are interested in distribution
or retailing and want to be at Yellow-
stone Park this summer, come to the
SAB, Room 212. The Summer Place-
ment Service will interview you for the
above positions with Hamilton Stores,
You must be 19 yrs. of age or older &
healthy. Both men & women may ap-
ply.
If you plan on working for a govt.
agency during the summer, be sure to
send in your application before Feb. 5.
Applications available at 212 SAB for
the Student Trainee exam.
Camp Tanuga, Mich.-Aaron Gornbein
and Bernard Freidman will interview
for coed camp at Summer Placement
Service,d212 SAB, on Mon., Jan. 27 from
10 to 12 noon and 1to 5 p.m. Posi-
tions open for registered nurse, rid-
ing counselor, cabin counselors and of-
fice girl
National Music Camp, Interlochen,
Mich.-Positions open for radio engi-
neers and for men-Red Cross Water
Safety Instructors-Board, room and
salary are included. Details available
at Summer Placement Service.
POSITION OPENINGS:
National Standard Co., Niles, Mich.
-Seeking Chemical Engnr., Chemist or
Physicist with 1 to 3 yrs. industrial
exper. Should have an interest in
product development inamicronic filtra-
tion but exper. not necessary.
Silver Spring Neighborhood Center,
Milwaukee, Wis.-NeedTeachers in a
Day Care Program. Openings for 3
teachers. Two of these positions are
open for teachers with bkgd. & educ.
(BA or MA) in Early Child Educ. or re-
lated fields. The 3rd position is an
assistant teacher requiring some train-
ing or exper. with pre-school children.
Primary interest is in men or women(
I mmm~iI

with a desire & ability to work with For further information, please call
pre-school children & their families General Div, Bureau of Appointments,
in a settlement house setting. 3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.
Lehn & Fink Corp., Lincoln, Ill. -
Openings for Industrial Engnr., Chem- ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
ist (quality control) and Assistant Fore- VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
men. Exper. required for all positions. sign interview schedule at 128-H West
Dow Corning Corp., Midland, Mich.- Engrg. for appointments with the fol
Women's Empoyment Supervisor. Im- lowing:
med. opening in Personnel Dept. Grad- JAN.F9
uate with bkgd. in Business, Econ., American Motors Corp., Det. Central
Psych, or Guidance & Counseling. Some Office, Plants in Milwaukee & Kenosha,
exper. in Personnel or Educ. Wish., Grand Rapids & Evart, Mich.-
BS: EE, IE & ME. Dec. & May grads.
National Drug Co., Philadelphia, Pa. R ED., Des.
S-Two openings in Research Dept. for
recent PhD Microbliologists-Virologists. JAN. 29-31-
One position is in Philadelphia & in- The Boeing Co., All Div.-All De-
volves directing & conducting research grees: AE & Astro., EE & ME. MS-PhD:
in the area of tissue culture, relevant CE-(Structures), & EM. May 4z Aug.
to the growth of viral antigens. Second grads. R. & D., Des., Prod.
position is in Swiftwater, Pa., & would JAN. 29-
be concerned with the res. & dev. of Cleveland Electric Illuminating Co.,
viral vaccines. Cleveland, Ohio-BS-MS: EE. BS: IE &
Anchor Hocking Glass Corp,. Lancas- ME. R. & D., Des., Prod. & Sales.
ter, Ohio-1) Project Design Engns.- (Continued on Page 3)
BS-MS degrees in. ME. 3-7 yrs. exper.
2) Optical Engnr.-Knowledge of ma-
chine shop practices & light testing
procedures. 3) ProductionEngnrs-B ORGAN IZA TION
Brooklyn Union Gas Co., Brooklyn,
N.Y.-Openings exist for: Accountants, NOTICES
Businessmen in field of Commercl N1j ~
~~~~~~~~1Ops., Grads with Tech. Engrg. bkgd. _ ____________
S Gor work in Customers Service Field
and Engineers EE or ME for sales Use of This Column for Announce-
and CE, ChE, EE or ME for Dev. & ments is available to officially recog-
Planning, Distribution, Lab. & Mfg. nized and registered organizations only.
Ford Div., Ford Motor Co., Dearborn, Organizations who are planning to be
Draftsman Designer. Drafting, design- active for the Spring Semester should
ing for Ford facilities all over country, be registered by Feb. 7, 1964. Forms
Oppor. to advance. Position may invol available, 1011 Student Activities Bldg
some travel in the future. Excellent aalbe 01SuetAtvte lg
oppor. for new or recent grad. Exper.
not required. A & D degree, Immed Le Cerele Francais, Un film francais
opening. -"A Pied, A Cheval, et a Sputnik," Jan,
Kordite Corp., Macedon, N.Y. - 1) 28, 8 p.m., Multi-purpose Room, UGLI
Process Engnr.-BS Engrg. with ME or * * *
ChE pref. 3-6 yrs. exper. 2) Development Baptist Student Union, Jan. 29, 7:30
Engnrs. BS in ChE or ME. 2 yrs. in re- p.m., 528D SAB. Speaker: Ed Seabough,
lated position. Nashville, Tenn.
MICHIGAN UNION-ISA presents
INTERNATIONAL IMAGE
The cultural image of the United States today

ZURICH CHAMBER ORCHESTRA-Under the direction of Ed-
mond de Stoutz, the orchestra prides itself on its versatility which
allows accomplished performances of music from the baroque to
modern periods. The group gives about 160 concerts annually,

tra member plays in the selection
and interpretation of the music.
"In our home-like bus, all 28
of us informally discuss the works
we consider performing," he said.
De Stoutz is known for his close
working relationship with the per-
formers, seven of whom have been
with him since the orchestra was
organized in 1945.
Each musician also plays a large
part in interpretin; the chamber
music due to the size of orchestra,
he continued. "More than in a
symphonic or thear,┬░ca1 orchestra,
the chamber orchestra member
has both an opportunity and a re-
sponsibility to give the music per-
sonality," de Stoutz asserted. This
"personality" is developed through
a rigorous routine of two daily
rehearsals during the off-tour sea-
son and one rhearsal a day during
tours.
Formed i 1945
The routine has been followed
since de Stoutz tormned the orches-
tra in 1945 at the request of fellow
Zurich Conservatoy students.
According to Gail Rector, di-
rector of the University Musical

Society, there are no comparable
year-round, self-supporting chan-
ber orchestras in the United
States. In the United States cham-
ber orchestras, are ccmprised of
members of symphonic orchestras
who consider their efforts with
chamber music as supplementary
to their professional careers.
160 Concerts Annvally
The members of the Zurich
Chamber Orchestra devote their
entire time to the group which
gives about 160 concerts annually.
Forty to sixty of these are in the
villages of Germany where cham-
ber music is "modern" or in vogue,
de Stoutz commented.
Although at the time of the
Hungarian revolt, he rejected an
invitation to play in the Soviet
Union, de Stoutz said that he
would probably react differently to
a second invitation in light of the
changes in Soviet-Western rela-
tions.
Yehudi Menuhin-who has been
a guest performer with the orches-
tra-frequently features the or-
chestra at the Gsaad Festival that
he directs.

Jan. 28-30.
Howard Mutton, Supervisor, Physical!
Education, South Australia Education 7
Dept., Australia, Jan. 28-30.
Placement
Engineers: "The Employer's View-
point," Luke H. Noggle, Jr., Professional
Student & Faculty
FLIGHT HEADQUARTERS
" Expert flight instruction
" New Cessna aircraft
" Safety-inspected planes
i Economy with efficiency
* Comfortable lounge
" Pleasant atmosphere
" "Snack Patio"
* Ground School, YM-YWCA
--CALL US NOW-
Ask for Don Nelson,
Don Carter, or Mary Ann

DIAL 5-6290
IT'S GOT
WHAT IT
TAKES
TO BE HELD OVER-
and it probably will be!
Shows at 1, 3, 5, 7 and 9:05 P.M.
Feature 8 Minutes Later
rn bAudrey
Grant 'Hepburn

DIAL 8-6416
IV 1 HEnds
i5 Thursday
''EXTRAORDINARY'1
Time Magazine
IVIANI
"'TERRIFICEIL.
-Crowther, N.Y. Times
15 .
"A MEMORABLE MOVIE,..
-Crist, Herald Tribune
A SIG. SHORE PRESENTATION
I CNGREE1A
COMING FR IDAY-

Il

lecturer: Prof. Felheim
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 29,7:30
Multi-purpose Room, UGLI

I

Those students interested in working on the following
committees and boards of Student Government Coun-
cil should call NO 3-0553 before
Friday, January 31
Committee on Student Activities
Committee on Student Concerns

i

I!

College Roundup

I

SALT LAKE CITY-The Uni-
versity of Utah was thrown into
an uproar last week with charges
of violation of academic freedom
reverberating around the campus.
At issue was the Utah regents'
removal of a controversial art dis-
play, including several nude stud-
ies, from the student union. They
claimed that the display conflicted
with "Spotlight on Greece," a Hel-
lenic culture exhibit located near
the controversial art.
Editorials and letters in the
Daily Utah Chronicle, the student
newspaper, condemned the regents
for "skulkingly" catering to the
demands of provincial visitors who
might have been offended by the
display. It was pointed out that a
similar program conflicted with
last year's "Spotlight," with no
punitive action then,
The student council and the
chairman of the art department
have officially protested. Most of
the controversial works were done
by two art instructors.
* * *
STANFORD - Several Stanford
University students have urged the
establishment of a civil rights
radio station in the South. Still in
the planning stage on legal and
site-hunting problems, the station
would beam programs on the
rights movement and Negro prob-
lems into densely-settled Negro
areas.

ITHACA - As part of Cornell
University's massive self-study to
be conducted next term, the ad-
ministration will survey 20 per
cent of the undergraduate body
on what they think of their edu-
cation. Nine faculty committees
will correlate the results on topics
such as quality of instruction, the
grading system and the "educa-
tional environment."
YR's To Offer
Voter Program
The University Young Republi-
cans Club "will conduct a voter
identification program," noted YR
Student Registration Chairman
Kenneth Yeasting, '67, recently.
The program will attempt to
identify, to register and to vote
those University students eligible
under Michigan election laws, and
will involve a telephone campaign
of 7500 calls.
In formation concerning election
laws in other states will also be
distributed.
DIAL 2-6264
ENDING TONIGHT *
Shows at 1:00-2:35
6:15 and 8:55

Committee on University
Committee on USNSA
Human Relations Board
Public Relations Board

QI~
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call NEJAC TV entaIj
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Dennis Moffatt, B.A., Coe College, Cedar 13apids,
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