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November 20, 1962 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-11-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

"t~Tw~ l4Wta vWrK}m? AAt~l

'iUMSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2962
Yrllr - !#I/'!

.._ . ........ _ .. . _ _ .... _ ,_.__.._ ..-. _ _ _ _ _ 1

ANALYZING NEW NATIONS:
Must See Politics in Context

Considers Language of Operas

.j

tricts, methods of voting and oth-
er institutional techniques.
"It is necessary to view the de-
veloping areas in the contexts and
traditions in which the people
move," he added.
In studying these changing
areas, an historical background,
as well as a familiarity with pres-

tic'ns and procedures which are
of central importance in Western eadline Nears
cultures may be quite irrelevant
in studying the rest of the world's For ' Fees
governments.
"Older institutional studies are
important and of value, but they Final payments on fall semester
don't get .at political action and fees must be made by next Mon-
th3 political techniques of a coun- day.
try," he remarked. Students not paid up by this
View Traditions date will be charged a $10 penalty
Prof. Scalapino said that it is fee. Until payment is received, no
apparent in studies of non-West- grades or transcripts will be fur-
ern areas, particularly Japan, that nished, the students may not reg-
behavior cannot be explained in ister for future semesters, and sen-
terms of the size of electoral dis- iors may not graduate.
Agroomlist Claims Music
timulates Growth of Corn

ent events, is critical in under-
standing what is being discard-
ed and what is being kept, Prof.
Scalapino continued.
"A major problem for develop-
ing societies is how to borrow what
is new, and fit it to the require-
ments of their society," he noted.
"The local scholar must be an
indigenous part of any new meth-
od of study. He can operate at a
much greater level of efficiency
because of his cultural and linguis-
tic proficiency." He said that pres-
ent 1studies are hindered by an
inadequate supply of primary in-
formation.
Prof. Scalapino noted that tute-
lage is one concept that ties the
non-Western world together: the
concept of the responsibility of the
few to lead the development of the
many.
Marx's Appeal
Prof. Scalapino traced the ap-
peal of Marxism to Asian intellec-
tuals along these lines:.
1) Marxism is the "science" of
rapid industrialization, the "sci-
ence" of catching up.
2) It gives the non-Western in-
tellectual a sense of relief from
isolation. It defines the world in
terms of common problems and
provides an intellectual method of
conformity and unity.
3) Marxism is the philosophy of
optimism: it promises "the good
life" at the end.
4) It provides a method of
change that is practical and prag-
matic.,
5) Marxism is an easy ideology
to understand. It is an easy route
to intellectualism.,

ARTHUR W. BROMAGE
... metropolitan problems

Asks Help
For Cities
Metropolitan service agencies, in
which local governments have a
strong voice, should be set up in
the United States, Prof. Arthur
Bromage, chairman of the political
science department, said recently.
Prof. Bromage, speaking to the
Conference on Government of the
National Municipal League in
Washington, said the "home rule
tradition in Michigan" makes city-
county consolidation unlikely. In-
stead, hesuggested an "open-end
legislation" in which an urban
area could set up a metropolitan
service agency, tackling sewage
disposal and water problems first.
"The state of Washington has
almost a model law in this re-
spect," Prof. Bromage said.

By JEFFREY CHASE
The character of an opera de-
termines whether it is better per-
formed in the language of the
country in which it is being per-
formed, or in the original lan-
guage in which the libretto was
written, John S. White, associate
director of the New York City
Opera, said recently.
The English translation has been
developed by several smaller opera
companies. Although the purpose
of this is to bring the meaning of
the presentation to a greater
amount of people, the effect is to a
degree destroyed since the educat-
ed audience is used to the original
language.
When the opera has a light text
and the music serves mainly to un-
derline the melodic line, a presen-
tation in the language of the aud-
ience is preferred. In Mozart's
"The Marriage of Figaro," for in-
stance, much of the comedy is lost
if the audience is unable to un-
derstand the lines. It is unfair to
the listeners if the performers do
not sing in a language that will
give them the fullest benefit of
the witty lines, White explained.
In Verdi's "Rigoletto," in which
the music and text are integrated
and the orchestral accompaniment
Ohms To Address
Zoology Seminar
Jack Ohms of the National In-
stitute of Health will discuss "The
Immunological Response to Preg-
nant Mare Serum Gonadotropin"
in a zoology department seminar
at 4 p.m. Wednesday in Rm. 1400,
Chemistry Bldg.

helps set the mood and augment
the vocal portions, the vowel artic-
ulation of the original language is
all-important. This is one of the
factors that gives grand opera its
beauty, White remarked.
A translation of the libretto
would, obviously, not be a true rep-
resentation of Verdi's creativity.
Such music best fits the original,
not a translation, he continued.
Besides, opera-goers are so fa-
miliar with the texts of grand
opera, either from the libretto or
the literary work upon which the
libretto was based, that it is not
necessary for a performance in
any language other than the orig-
inal, White added.
Seek*Petitions
.For LSA Unit
Petitions for positions on the
literary college steering committee
will be available next Monday in
Rm. 1210, Angell Hall.
The petitions must be turned in
by Dec. 6. An open meeting of the
committee will be held at 4 p.m.
of the same day for petitioners.
Petitioners will be interviewed on
Saturday, Dec. 8.
The steering' committee meets
weekly with faculty members to
discuss issues concerning literary
college students. In the past, the
committee has initiated such pro-
grams as the junior year abroad.
At present, the committee is dis-
cussing the proposed new small
college, ways of improving coun-
seling for students, and criticisms
of the present credit-hour sys-
tem for upperclassmen.

Dial 5-6290
n ENDING WEDNESDAY *
JACKIE

Until recently the European
opera houses presented operas al-
most exclusively in the language
of the country, because the singers
had no time to learn foreign lan-
guages.
Often, in a performance which
included a guest artist, the guest
sang his or her part in one lan-
guage while the other members of
the cast sang in the language of
the country, White noted.
With the advent of the airplane
has come the phenomenon of a
world opera star. Because this
person sings in many countries the
opera companies have decided, to
avoid unnecessary confusion, to
perform grand opera iin the orig-
inal language of the text.

*Pronounced GIEE-0
y THANKSGIVING SHOW *
- y . . . . . . . .

P"""e"-

ATT'N

Mass Meeting
for
Spring Weekend
NOV. 27. ..7:30
LEAGUE BALLROOM

%.JOHN ca4arx«,n.
WADE " KRUGER- MARINE[U
GERARD-TRED - HOAR
BLAIN -BUTTONS- HAWKS

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any music gave better yields than
Does music exercise power over silence.
corn, as it does over the proverbial Smith's experiment in serenaded
savage beast? corn has met with skepticism
Perhaps it isn't soothing, but throughout the Midwest. The Uni-
Gkorge E. Smith, an Illinois corn versity of Illinois College of Agri-
grower and agronomist, claims culture has issued a statement
that corn exposed to music gave concerning his research:
In average six to eleven per cent "No beneficial effects have even
increase per acre in crop over un- been observed on plants with
ex ?used corn, sounds of any intensity, high or
In a recent New York Times low. In fact, there is no known
article on Smith's research, it was genetic, biological or physiological
eported that the farmer aimed reason to believe that sounds can
various-pitched frequencies at affect plants."
grwing plots of corn, as well as Here at the University the news
rnsic such as "Rhapsody in Blue," has received much the same skept-
or twist music. icism. Professors Erich E. Steiner
Better Than Silence and Conrad S. Yocum of the bot-
While Smith discovered that a any department both feel that the
ow tone of 450 cycles per second experiments will have to be carried
>roduced the greatest increase in on for a much longer period of
corn yields, he also, discovered that time before anything definite can
be decided.
Prof. Steiner pointed out that
Add Facilities the nutrients in the soil may not
have been the same for all the
.. plots. To be wholly proven, the
. Ri eriocilen experiment would have to be re-
peated under a variety of condi-
A new Liberal Arts Bldg. at the tions, he said.
nterlochen Arts Academy at In- Prof. Yocum made clear that
erlochen was dedicated Sunday. there is no known way to trans-
The $150,000 building, designed form sound into a form of energy
by architect Alden Dow of Mid- useful in the growth of plants. He
and, is part of a $4 million expan- noted, as did the University of Illi-
sion program which has turned the nois and Smith, that high frequen-
National Music Camp into a full- cies of pitch of around 20,000
time high school for students gift- cycles per second can, in fact,
ed in the arts. damage plant cells.
The building will have a library While both were doubtful about
n its center surrounded by eight the experiment, Prof. Steiner not-
>ic-shaped classrooms. It is star- ed that many great discoveries
Shaped and has a styrofoam dome have been met with skepticism.
'iing 24 feet above its center. It However, both men felt that any
s the first of its kind in the na- speculation on the ultimate out-
icn, Joseph E. Maddy, president come of the experiment was pre-
f the academy, says. mature.
\ 1l iOne Show Only
Today and Wednesday
at 7:30 P.M.

..m

GOING TO CHICAGO FOR THANKSGIVING?

and his Quintet featuring
JAMES MOODY
plus Singing Star
JOE WILLIAMS}

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Nov. 22&2."ilbeoeaano

THANKSGIVING
WEEKEND
NOV. 22-23-24
TWICE NIGHTLY

I

Holiday Schedule Thursday
Continuous From 1 P.M.

1

JOSEPH E.LEVINE
r~ I
Motion iPYoducad !y
CARLO
Ever Present.d PONTI
An Embassy.Intemationsl PFtures Reease m nEASTMAN COLOR

The Daily Bulletin is an official
publication of the University of
Michigan for which The Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3564
Administration Building before 2
p.m. two days preceding publication.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20
Day Calendar
Doctoral Examination for Joseph Louis
LeMay, Instrumentation Engrg.; thesis:
"Recoverable, Reachable, Controllable,
and Maintainable Regions for Linear
Control Systems with Bounded Control-
ler Outputs," 1300 E. Engin. Bldg., at
2:30 p.m. Chairman, E. G. Gilbert.
4:10 p.m.-Dept. of English Poetry
Reading-Robert Bly, editor of the Six-
ties Press: Aud. A, Angell Hail.
General Notices
Library Hours During Thanksgiving
Vacation: The Univ. Libraries will be
closed Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 22. Li-
braries will also be closed Sat, and Sun.,
Nov. 24 and 25.
The Gen. Lib. and the Undergrad
Lib. will close Wed., Nov. 21 at 5 p.m.,
as will many of the divisional libraries.
The Gen. Lib. and the Undergrad Lib,
will be open on Fri., Nov. 23 from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m.
Most divisional libraries will be open
on short schedules Fri., Nov. 23. The
Thanksgiving recess hours for each lib.
will be posted on the lib. doors.
Driving Regulation Board will meet
3:30 p.m., Tues., Nov. 20 in Room 3011.
Applications for Fellowships and
Scholarships in the Grad. School for
1963-64 are now available. Competition
closes Feb. 15, 1963. Applications and
information may be obtained in the
Grad School offices, Rackham Bldg., or
in departmental offices. Renewal forms
are available at the Grad School. Only
students who intend to enroll in the
Horace H. Rackham School of Grad
Studies for 1963-64may apply.
National Science Foundation applica-
tions for Summer Fellowships for Grad
Teaching Assistants are due in the Fel-
lowship Office, Rackham Bldg. on Dec.
7. Information and applications are
available in the Fellowship Office, Rm.
110.
Final Payment of Fall Semester Fees
is dueand payable on or before Nov.
26, 1962.
If fees are not paid by this date:
1) A $10.00 delinquent penalty will
be charged.
2) A "Hold Credit" will be placed
SPECIAL BUS
FOR STUDENTS
Non-Stop to FLINT
Wednesday, Nov. 21
leave Mich. Union 4 P.M.
leave Bus Terminal 4:15 P.M.
Arrive Flint 5:30 P.M.
Connections at Flint for
Saginaw, Bay City, Alpena,
Owosso and Port Huron
SHORTWAY
LINES

against you. This means that until
payment is received and "Hold Credit"
is cancelled:
1) Grades will not be mailed.
2) Transcripts will not be furnished.
3) You may not register for future
semesters.
4) A senior may not graduate with
his class at the close of the current
semester,
3) The Dean of your school or college
will be given a list of delinquent ac-
counts.
Feb. Teacher's Certificate Candidates:
All requirements for the teacher's cer-
tificate must be completed by Dec. 3.
These requirements include the teach-
er's oath, the health statement, and
the Bureau of Appointments material.
The oath should be talten as soon as
possible in Rm. 1203 Univ. High School.
Regents' Meeting: Fri., Dec. 21. Com-
munications for consideration at this
meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than Dec. 7.
Events
Doctoral Examination for Steven
Michael Jarrett, Physics; thesis: "An
Interferometric Technique of Density
Measurement Applied to Alkali Metal
Vapors Oriented by Optical Pumping,"
Wed., Nov. 21, 3046 Randall Lab., at
1:30 p.m. Chairman, P. A. Franken.
Placement
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS, Bureau of
Appointments-Seniors & grad students,
please call Ext. 3544 for interview ap-
pointments with the following:
Additions to the weekly list of in-
terviews for the week of Nov. 26:
WED., NOV. 28-
National Park Service (U.S. Dept. of
Interior)-Feb. & June grads, men &
women. Seeking Landscape Architects,
Architects & some Civil Engnrs. Loca-
tion: Country-wide. U.S. citizenship re-
quired.
THUR ., NOV. 29-
NASA Manned Spacecraft (a.m. Bu-
reau of Appts. & p.m. at Bus. Ad.)-
Feb. & June grads, men & women.
General Liberal Arts students desired,
pref. those with Econ., Poll. Sci. or
Pub. Ad. bkgd. for Management Intern
Prog.
TEACHER PLACEMENT:
Beginning the week of Nov. 26, the
following schools will be at the Bureau
to interview candidates:
TUES., NOV. 27-
Romulus, Mich.-Early Elem., Elem.
Voc.; Jr. HS Sci.; Jr. & Sr. HS Inst.
Music; Sp. Corr.
Utica, Mich.-Jr. HS Girl's PE.
WED., NOV. 28-
Mt. Clemens, Mich.-Kdgr., 1st, 4th;
Jr. HS Libr.; Voc. Train. (Type A).
THURS., NOV. 29-
Fraser, Mich.-Fields not yet announc-
ed.
FRI., NOV. 30-
Harrisville, Mich. (Alcona Comm. Sch.)
-Fields not yet announced.
For additional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB, 663-1511, Ext.
3547.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Colorado Civil Service-Opening for
Personnel Officer II-Degree plus 1 yr.
grad study in personnel, public or busi-
ness admin., social work, psych. or re-
lated field and 3 yrs. pertinent exper.
(or 4 yrs. exper. & no grad study).
Residence waived. Apply by Dec. 14.
Also openings for Case Workers. Re-
quire BA degree. For higher level posi-
tions, exper. is required.
Mgmt. Consultants in the East-Client
firms need experienced personnel for
following openings: Manager-Finance
Co.; Director of Marketing; Manager of
Product Design; Treasurer; & Special
Accounts Manager.
Maes Milkers, Inc., Marshall, Mich.-
Company manufactures dairy equip-

ment. Management opening for individ-
ual with 3 or more yrs. of college
trng. in Liberal Arts or Bus. Ad. with
12 or more hrs. of Accounting & Econ.
Will be Company Controller, Office Mgr.,
Co-Manager of Credit & Collections &
Cost Analysis.
B. F. Goodrich Co., Akron, Ohio-1)
Product Engnr.-Aerospace & Defense
Products Div .-Mech. or' Aero. Engnr.
with 3-5 yrs. exper.; 2) Product Engnr.
-Engnr. with 3-5 yrs. exper.; 3) Ma-
terials Engnr.-Mech. E. with 0 to 3
yrs. exper.; 4) Product Engnr.-Mech.
or Metallurgical Engnr. with 3-6 yrs.
exper.
Washington State Civil Service-Bio-
metrician-BS in Math, Fisheries Mgmt.
or Fisheries Biology plus PhD in one of
above (whichever is not the same field
as the major studies for the BS). 2 yrs.
exper. in biometrics or stat-biol. re-
search concerning fisheries problems.
Apply by Feb. 8.
Conn. Civil Service-Librarian II-De-
gree plus 1 yr. grad study leading to
MS in Library Science & 2 yrs. exper.
Residence waived. Apply by Nov. 28.
St. Regis Paper Co., Great Lakes Box
Div., Cleveland, Ohio-Opening for re-
cent grad, preferably with some knowl-
edge of the paper & boxboard field &
printing processes & techniques. Will
involve trng. prog. relating to mfg.
methods & techniques, prod. scheduling
& control, estimating, dev. of cost data,
etc. Eventual mgmt. responsibility.
Kansas Civil Service-Chief Sanitarian
-MS in Public Health,uSanitary Science
or Environ. Health plus 4 yrs. related
exped. (or BS & 8 yrs. exper.). Residence
waived.

Nov. 22 & 23. Will be open again on
Mon., Nov. 26.
Part-Time
Employment
The following part-time jobs are
available. Applicationsfor these jabs
can be made in the Part-time Place-
ment Office, 2200 Student Activities
Bldg., during the following hours: Mon.
thru Fri. 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30
til 5 p.m.

I Thurs Nov. 22, at 7:30 & 10:30, $3.80, 2.80:
I Fri. & tat., Nov. 23, 24, at 8 & 11, $4.50, 3.50
HAL HOLBROOK in "MARK TWAIN TONIGHT"
NOV. 30:at 8:30, DEC. 1st at 2 & 8:30, DEC. 2 at 3:00,
Evenings. $4.50, 3.50; Matinees, $3.80, 2.80
MAIL ORDERS ACCEPTED. Please enclose stamped self-addressed envelope
with check or money order payable to Cinestage Theatre, 180 N. Dearborn.

ENDING
WEDNESDAY

ommownemmmmommmmm"m
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STARTING
THURSDAY

a DARRYL F ZANUCK .
PRODUCTION
1 D R Y F Z Nd K
THE PERSONAL STORY BEHIND
THAT SURVEY... FROM THE
CONTROVERSIAL BEST-SELLING NOVEL.

Enjoy a Traditional,
White Table Cloth,
t r-} 7

' ?:

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