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January 28, 1965 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-01-28

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY. 28 JANUARY 1965

PAGE TWO TIlE MICHIGAN flAtLY THURSDAY. 2R JANTTA~V 1~

.a wa ",l iVF}Y A. JL NV VC3 \L'C1At j 1..70J

ARTS and LETTERS By Karen Margolis
Rubinstein Discusses B-Flat

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan, for which The
Michigan Daily Assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should Ile
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.

Botany Seminar - Dr. Bruce Chin,
"Carbon Dioxide and Macroconidia For-
mation in Trichophyton Mentagrophy-
tes," today at 4:15 p.m., 1139 Nat. Sci,
Bldg.
Special Lecture-Professor Jeremiah
Freeman (Notre Dame University).
"The Chemifstry of Fluoronitrene" oi
Thurs., Jan. 28, 8:00 p.m., Chem. Bldg.,
Room 1300.
General Notices
Tn Ridpntc Whn E~nr oFi

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Et
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ARTUR RUBINSTEIN, master pianist, who gave a concert at Hill
sible for the new Steinway piano at Hill Aud. Last time he was h
old one.

Artur Rubinstein walked i'nto an
empty Hill Aud. Tuesday after-
noon, and, with his hat still on,
sat down at the nearest piano.
His fingers moved deftly in a slow
movement from Schubert, but he
was staring passively at the raised
top of the piano. When he struck
a B-flat he stopped.
"Can you do something about
that?" he addressed a piano tuner.
"Is the B-flat too loud?" the
tuner asked.
"No, it's just nasty," the pianist
replied. '"It's funny," he chuckled,
"all music is based on B-flat and
that is the one bad note on this
piano."
New Steinway
Gail W. Rector, executive direc-
tor of the University Musical So-
ciety, took the cue and invited
the pianist to the lower level of
the auditorium, where the Socie-
ty's new Steinway was resting.
Rubinstein played and echoes fill-
ed every corner of the chamber
below the stage. "Most beautiful-
like a voice in a bathroom," he
exclaimed.
He played more and concluded,
"It's a lovely, lovely piano. I
should send Gyorgy Sandor to New

York to have him pick out one
for me. He is a very fine pianist
himself." Sandor, who is on the
School of Music faculty, chose the
piano last year.
Rubinstein's Influence
Rector explained that Rubin-
stein was the one responsible for
the new piano. "You were dis-
satisfied last time you were here
and I thought that if we have the
best performers in the country, we
should also have the best pianos,"
he said.
The instrument was raised to
the stage on a water-powered lift.
As he approached it on the stage,
Rubinstein asserted, "I always
walk from the right side of the
stage. We are superstitious; we
don't like to come out behind the
]iano."
Piano's Character
"A piano is a handmade thing
and each one has its own charac-
ter: heavy, deep, light or soft," he
explained as he began to practice.
"My program here-Schubert and
Schumann-will be very mellow,
lovely, poetic. If I had .my way,
I would have 40 different pianos
for every sonata movement. For a
certain passage I would go to

I to iu en wno s E xpect tot art' Si
THURSDAY, JAN. 28 Graduate Degrees at the end of theo
THUR AY JFall and Winter Terms: Graduates mayt
elect to receive the large diploma (sizeo
Day Calendar 13" x 17") without additional cost, t
provided written application is made tot
Training and Development, Person- the Diploma Clerk no later than 601
nel Office, University Management days before the closing date of theI
Seminar-Clark C. Caskey, Program Di- term in which the degree is earned. t
rector, B.I.R.; William P. Lemmer,d
University Attorney; R. K. Richards, Applications for LSA scholarships for 1
Medical Center Personnel Adminis- the Fall (I) and Winter Terms (II),t
trator, "Orientation to Supervisory 1965-1966, are now available in Roomt
Practices": Kresge Medical Research 1220 Angell Hall. Applications will bet
Conference Room, 8:15 a.m. due no later than February 19, 1964.
Applicants must have had at least one
Bureau of Industrial Relations. Per- full semester of residence in this Col-
sonnel Techniques Seminar - Paul lege and have attained an over-all
-Daily-Gerry Ahronheim Kane, Industrial Relations Staff Serv- grade point average of at least 2.8.
ices, Detroit, "Evaluating the Indus-L
. Auditorium Tuesday is respon- trial Relations Personnel Organization": FOREIGN VISITORS ON CAMPUS:
ere, he was dissatisfied with the Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m. Mr. Se Ick Kim, Assistant Professor,
Department of Library Science, Ewhaf
Management Orientation to Program- Woman's University, Seoul, Korea, will
med Learning for Business - Karen be on Campus Jan. 24-31. Programmingn
number 11, and then to number Husting, conference director; Gerry arrangements are being made by Mrs.
three for the next phrase," he Rummler, Dale Brethower, Ward Bost C. R. Miller, International Center, 764-
said. lecturers, "The Sensible Use of Pro- 2148.U
grammed Learning in Business": Mich- I t
"I don't like my keyboard to igan Union, 8:45 a.m. French and German Screening Exam-
- - inations: The screening examinations inn
e cleaned ore a performance Cinema Guild-The Marx Brothers in French and German for Doctoral candi-d
It becomes like an ice skating "A Night at the Opera": Architecture dates will be administered on Mon., Feb.V
rink-even more dangerous than Aud., 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. 1 from 7-9 p.m. in Aud. B, Angella
the sidewalks of Ann Arbor," he -'Hall. Doctoral candidates must passa
Physical-Chemistry Seminar - Dr. the screening examination before tak-i
said William R. Pierson (Ford Motor Co., ing the written test in French or Ger-
Compensation for Snobs Research Laboratory), "Radioactive De- man, unless they have received B or
cay on Rhi05," Thurs., Jan. 28, 5 p.m., better in French Ill or German 111.
He stopped playing, stared out 1200 Chemistry Bldg. Those who fail the examination may
at the empty seats .in the audi- _ _take it again when the test is admin-
torium and commented that the Math Statistics Seminar: Professor istered in April,
people in the galleries would hear Robert Berk, "The Relationship Be- Candidates are asked to bring their
peopetin thogaleritesxoupearivetween Invariance and Sufficiancy," 4:00 own number 2 pencils.
better than those with expensive p.m., Thurs., Jan. 28, 3201 Angell Hall.
Orchestra seats. "It's compensa- -__ Attention Winter Term Degree Candi-
tion for the snobs," he smiled. Doctoral Examination for Huei Shek dates: Those who expect to be gradu-
Julianna Chow, Chemistry; thesis: ated, pending completion of Winter
He recalled that when he was "[2.2] Paracyclophanes and Para-Xyly- Term courses, should submit a Di- I
young and without money, he lenes," Thursday, Jan. 28, 3003 Chem- ploma Application to the Registrar's
would stand up through an entire istry Bldg., at 1:30 p.m. Chairman, D. T. Office not later than February 15, 1965.
reLongone " "Application forms may be obtained at
Wagner opera. "I never enjoyed it g --- your school office, excepting LS&A stu-
better," he insists. "Later on, when Doctoral Examination for Hela Mi-
my friends would invite me to sit chot-Dietrich, Comparative Literature,'
in te boesall sa wasthethesis: "Homo Faber: Variations sur un
in the boxes, all I saw was the heme de Camus," Thursday, Jan. 28, Ii
back of ladies' heads." 3094 Frieze Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chair-
i an, R. J. Niess.

dents who may obtain them from
Window A" in the foyer of the Ad-
ministration Building.
This notice does not apply to winter
term 1965 degree candidates who have
already turned in the application since
January 3, 1965.
College of Lit., Science and Arts, and
Schools of Business Admin., Education,
M'Iusic, Natural Resources, Nursing and
Public Health: Students who received
mrarks of I, X, or No Report at the end
f their last semester or summer ses-
sion of attendance will receive a grade
of "E" in the course or courses unless
their work is made up. In the College
of Literature, Science and the Arts and
the Schools of Music, Business Adminis-
tration and Nursing this date is Feb.
1, 1965. In the Schools of Education,
Natural Resources and Public Health
this date is by Feb. 4, 1965. Stu-
dents wishing an extension of time
beyond these dates should file a peti-
tion with the appropriate official of
their school. In the School of Nursing
the above information refers to non-
Nursing courses only.
Dept. of Anthropology - Donald J.
Tugby, "Sociolization in an Indonesian
Society," 4:10 p.m., Fri., Jan. 29, Aud.
D, Angell Hall,
Martha Cook Building applications
for residence are due no later than
Fri., Feb. 5. First appointments will be
made through Tues., Feb. 2.
Applicationshfor General Undergrad-
uate Scholarships will be available at
the Scholarship Office, 2011 SAB, be-
ginning Mon., Jan. 11. Applications
must be completed by March 1. Un-
dergraduate students who have com-
pleted one or more full semesters with
an overall average of 3.0 or better
are eligible to compete. Financial aid
is a factor in making these awards.
Applications for the Following Schol-

arships are available in office of The Alice Crocker Lloyd Fellowship is
alumnae secretary, Alumni Memorial open to women graduates of any ac-
Hall; they must be returned by Feb. 12, crediter college or university. It may
1965; recipients will be announced at be used by a University of Michigan
League Recognition Night. March 1. graduate at any college or university
1965 but a graduate of any other school will
The Lucile B. Conger Scholarship is be required to study on the Michi-
offered to in-state, undergraduate wom- gan campus. Academic achievement,
en on the basis of academic perform- personality and leadership will be con-
ance, contribution to University life sidered in granting the award. The
and financial need; the stipend is stipend is $1,100.
variabte.
s vaisle..eWinter Term Fees: At least 50 per cent
i The Margaret L. Waterman Scholar- i u n aal no eoeJn
ship is offered to undergraduate womn 9u n aal no eoeJn
en on the basis of academic perform 29, 1965,
ance, contribution to University life Non payment of at least 50 per cent
and financial need; the stipend is var- by Jan. 29 will result in the assess-
labie. ment of a delinquent penalty of $5.
The Luan Peckinpaugh Scholarship is Payments may be made in person or
offered to out-of-state undergraduate mailed to the Cashier's Office, 1015
women who have successfully completed' Administration Bldg., before 4:30 p.m.,
their freshman year and have a dem- Fri., Jan. 29, 1965.
onstrated financial need' the stipend Mail Early.
is variable. Mail payments postmarked after due
The Mary Louise Hinsdale Scholar- date, Jan. 29, 1965, are late and subject
ship, amounting to approximately $180 to penalty,
(interest on the endowment fund) is Identify mail payments as tuition
available to undergraduate single wom- and show student number and name.
en who are wholly or partially self-
supporting and who do not live in Horace H. Rackham Postdoctoral Fel-
University residence halls or sorority lowships have been announced by the
houses. Girls with better than aver- Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate
age scholarship and need will be Studies. The stipend for 1965-66 will be
considered. 1$7,000 for 12-month tenure, and pro-
The Laurel Harper Seeley Scholarship portional amounts for shorter tenures.
is open to both graduate and under- These awards are for recent recipients
graduate women. The award is made of the doctorate from the Rackham
on basis of scholarship, contribution School of Graduate Studies and for
to University life and financial need, members of the faculty in the ranks of
the stipend is variable. Instructor and Assistant Professor, who
The Lucy E. Elliott Fellowship is have recently received the doctorate
open to women graduates of any from any institution. Candidates are
accredited collige or university. It may nominated by chairmen of departments
be used by a University of Michigan about Feb. 28, as in the past.
graduate at any college or university,
but a graduate of any other univer- Applications for Fellowships and
sity will be required to study on the Scholarships in the Graduate School
Michigan campus. Academic achieve- will be accepted through Feb. 15. All
ment, creativity and leadership will be credentials, including transcripts and
considered in granting the award. The letters of recommendation, must be in
stipend is $1,100. (Continued on Page 3)

t
Mx1

"HOLDS THE VIEWER
BREATHLESS AND LEAVES
HIM LIMP!"

N

-BOSLEY CROWTHER-N.Y. TIMES

N

Across Campus

Raise Money
For Residence
SAULT STE. MARIE-A Sault
Ste. Marie Chamber of Commerce1
fund drive to raise $200,000 for a
girls' dormitory at the Sault
branch of Michigan Technologi-
cal University has done better than
anticipated, with cash contribu-
tions and pledges totalling $215,-
887.38, campaign chairman Dr.
Kenneth J. Shouldice announced
recently.

DIAL 662-6264
ENDING FRIDAY
Shown at 1:00
3:00-5:00-7:00 & 9:00 P.M.
-he Mu-icGrhe 8...
Wd0~The GO-Go~i8
A COkLE '.,v

DIAL 5-6290
WALT DISNEY'S
- ACHIEVEMENT!

M
t
t
w
t
"

6
f

SEANJCE
014A WET
AFTERNOON0?

KIM STANLEY AND
RICHARD ATTENBOROUGH
IN

THURSDAY, JAN. 28
4:10 p.m.-The Museum of An-
thropology will present a lecture
by Edward Lanning of Columbia
University on "High Civilizations
of Ancient Peru" in Aud. B.
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
present the Marx Brothers in "A
Night at the Opera" at the Archi-
tecture Aud.
8 p.m.-The speech department
will sponsor the University Players
Production of Anton Chekhov's
"Uncle Vanya" at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
8 p.m.-There will be a meet-
ing for students interested in the
University's program at the Uni-
versity of Aix, Aix-en Provence,
France. Prof. Jean Carduner, past
director of the program, and Prof.
Michel Benamou, next year's di-
rector, will discuss the University
program. There will be slides and
comments by former students at
Aix,
8 ,p.m. - The Young Socialist
Alliance will sponsor a speech by
Daniel Rosenshine, chairman of
the Detroit YSA, on "The Crises
in the Congo," in Room 3D of the
Union.
8:30' p.m. - The Professional
Theatre Program will present the
Play of the Month-"Beyond the
Fringe" in Hill Aud. 28
FRIDAY, JAN. 28
4:15 p.m. - Prof. J. E. Keith
Smith of the Mental Health Re-
search Institute will speak on
"Baysian Stimulus Programming".
in Aud. C.
NATION'S LARGEST!

7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
present the Marx Brothers in "A
Night at the Opera" in the Archi-
tecture Aud.
8 p.m.-The speech department
will sponsor the University Players
Production of Anton Chekhov's
"Uncle Vanya" at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
8:30 p.m.-Lynne Bartholomew,
pianist, will perform in the Re-
cital Hall, School of Music Bldg.
8:30 p.m.-Jerome Jelinek, cell-
ist, will play the Solo Suites of
J. S. Bach in Rachham Lecture
Hall.
SATURDAY, JAN. 30
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
present Dostoyevsky's "The Idiot"
at the Architecture Aud.
8 p.m.-The speech department
will present the University Players
Production of .Anton Chekhov's
"Uncle Vanya" at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
8:30 p.m.-Musical Society Ex-
tra Series Concert will feature the
Berlin Philharmonic conducted by
Herbert von Karajan, at Hill Aud.
SUNDAY, JAN. 31
4:30 p.m. - Leslie Breidenthal,
bass baritone, will perform at the
Recital Hall, School of Music Bldg.
7 and 9 p.m.-Cinema Guild will
present Dostoyevsky's "The Idiot"
in the Architecture Aud.
8:30 p.m.-School of Music Kap-
pa Kappa Psi recital will fea-;
ture wind and percussion instru-
ments at the Recital Hall, School
of Music Bldg.

WRITTEN AND DIRECTED BY URYAN FORB53
AN ALL60 ILM MAKERS PROMNTATION

Campaign leaders have indicat- INM R
ed the total may reach $225,000 CO L
when all pledge cards are com-
pleted.
Charles J. Moskowitz, Mt. Pleas-
ant, chairman of the Board of
Control of the University, formally
accepted the final report of the
civic campaign from. Dr. Shoul-
dice at the 67th annual dinner
meeting of the Sault Ste. Marie
Chamber of Commerce. Mosko-
witz expressed the thanks of the
Board of Control and the univer-
sity for what he termed a "mag-O
The dormitory campaign is be-
lieved to be the first of its kind
for a state-supported college
university in Michigan.

" SATURDAY 0

Sta ts
TODAY

AMM

Shows at
7 and 9 P.M.

BERT TAYLOR
ARA SIANYYK

JULIE M' DICK
ANDREWS-VAN DYKE
[ECHNICOLOR4
Shows at
1:00-3:30-6:20-9:10
Prices This Show Only
Eves. & Sunday $1.50
Week Day Matinees $1.25

I

n

4

IFC PRESENTS

-finest quality laundry-
Suits $1.15
A & P CLEANERS
312 E. Huron
across from City Hall
668 -9500

PROFESSIONAL
THEATRE
PROGRAM
presents
THE NINE O'CLOCK THEATRE PRODUCTION

JOSH

HITE

I

I

of
"THE FUNNIEST SHOW IN AMERICA"
-Newsweek

"

-1

11

I

4

YOUNG SOCIALIST ALLIANCE
presents
CRISIS IN THE CONGO
by DANIEL ROSENSHINE
Chairman of Detroit YSA

Open Daily 9 a.m. fo 11 p.m.
THRU FEB. 7
* Famous Sports Cars
Past and Present!
*Many.Shown First
Time in Detroit
* Action Fims of
Sports Car Racing
SPECIAL PROGRAMS
FRI. EVENINGS 8:30 P.M.
Nat'l. Sports Car Experts
Fashion Show

Thursday, Jan. 28
8:00

Room 3D
Michigan Union

I I
* I
I I
TONIGHT and TOMORROW at 7 and 9
I 1
I /
The Marx Brothers, Groucho, Harpo, and Chico in
I 1
A NIGHT AT THE OPERA
I 1
1 I
/I
Harpo slips "Take Me Out To The Ballgame"
into the orchestra score for It Trovatore and
one of film's funniest farces ensues.;

URS.
N. 28
0 P.M. J

s

FEB. 5

HILL AUD.

TH
JAI
8:3t

TICKETS ON SALE
FEBI 1-5

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