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September 22, 1963 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1963-09-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SU AY} SE ERA 22. '1963

T"lEMIV.GA DALY TT.K#.#.Y. PTi iilI41 WR }"OOT.

ip

TS AND LETTERS:
landor Explains Role of Pianist
By JEFFREY K. CHASE
ice man's primary needs are
ed, those things which make
ch and worth living become
-and music is one of those
s" according to Prof. Gyorgy ..
or of the music school, and
ernationally known pianist. {;
s interesting to observe the
)nship between concert pian-
d audience which exists to-
n comparison to that of 50 .
years ago, he notes. :
the days of Liszt and Pad-
di the pianist was idolized to .
int of being considered su-
iman, Sandor says. But to- ,:.
his has changed to the point .
these idolized figures are A
brought down to reality for
observation -to see just ....
makes them tick," Sandor

Performers Are Human
roday the audience wants to
usider the performer as a hum-
being, too. And because of this,
performer tries to act human,
her than attempting to give the
pression of being a god, Sandor
s.
andor sees significant differ-
es between a child prodigy and
normal, talented child. The
digy is unaware of the prob-
es which confront him in his
thushe is able to. overcome
m easily and gives them no fur-
r consideration.
during adolescence, however,
diges begin to wonder how they
what they can do. It is at this
ie, when they become aware of
formance difficulties and be-
to analyze them, that most
digies fade from the picture.
ose that survive, such as violin-
Jascha Heifetz or pianist Josef
fmann, are formidable, Sandor
s.
Growth Is Essential
?rodigy or not, any artist needs
ie to develop; and how the
dali To Head
'eleviion Talk
ver Pollution
he University Television Cen-
s "Understanding Our World",
gram will present the first part
a. series on water pollution in
ierica at 9a.m. today on Chan-
7.
'eatured on the program will be
retary of the Interior Stewart
L1, Cordon 'McCallum of the
lic health service and Profes-
s George Hunt of the natural
urces school, Lloyd Kempe of
engineering college and Karl
ler of the natural resources
aol.
t 12 p.m. on Channel 4, two
ents of retarded children will
uss their personal experiences
dealing with retardation with
fessors Richard Cutler of the
chology department and George
mn of the social wo;rk school
he participants will discuss a
nIt statement by President
n F. Kennedy calling for a uni-
iattack on mental illness. ,

SANDOR TRIBUTE-The above medallion was sculptured in 1959
as a tribute to Prof,. Gyorgy Sandor of the music school, an inter-
nationally known pianist. Its creator was Paul Vincze, a Hungar-
ian sculptor who at the time had moved to London.

young, talented artist spends his
time is up to him. The necessary
achievements of this period, how-
ever, are those of expanding the
repertoire and cultivating a per-
sonal style, Sandor says.
The aspiring talent begins a ca-
reer first "by performing very,
very well." He should be exposed
to influences characteristic of the
various, parts of the world. He
must be international on the high-
est level, because he will not be
able to play to the same audience
in the same locale during an entire
tour, Sandor points out.
The long process of gaining rec-
ognition relies initially on the press
to discover a new name, he says.
"This often takes a sensational
achievement like winning a well-
known competition." Then the
concert managements choose from
those receiving unusual publicity
and "put them on the market,
thus necessitating some of their
present artists being dropped," he
notes.
Most of the "sensational" ar-
tists will be eliminated by time;
many of the others will be pushed
out by a repetition of the same
process during the following years,
he observes.
Press: Pros and Cons
"Undoubtedly the influence and
power of the press are enormous
Hold Auditions
For Announcer
Auditions are now being held
for the announcer's position in the
Marching Band, according to Con-
ductor of Bands Prof. William D.
Revelli of the music school. Those
interested should contact Prof. Re-
velli tomorrow to arrange for an
appointment.

and greatly help to determine the
standard of our musical activities.
However, it might be interesting to
recall the comment of Virgil
Thompson, noted American com-
poser and music critic, who states
that the main objective of today's
music critic is not to evaluate an
artist, or to educate the public, or
to report the happenings at a
certain musical event; rather, he
should write a literary piece which
is interesting reading to the day-
to-day consumer of the publica-
tion to which the critic contrib-
utes. I think this situation is very
unfortunate, indeed," S a n d o r
muses.
The artists who finally reach
the top inherit the responsibility
of bringing to their audiences the
best repertoire in a wayhwhich
does justice to their art, he ob-
serves. "If they can perform good
contemporary music well, they
must play this too."
It is their duty to introduce the
music of today to the public," be-
cause it is the good music of today
that will be, the classics of tomor-
row," Sandor states.
Bartok Adaptation
One item on Sandor's Aorthcom-
ing University Musical Society re-
cital in Ann Arbor is a Bartok
piano adaptation of a Bach organ
work which Sandor finds interest-
ing to discuss.
"It is not generally known that;
Bartok made piano transcriptions
of a great number of Baroque com-;
positions, mostly of the Italian
school, as well as having edited the
major works of Bach, Mozart andl
Beethoven. The adaptation I will
play next Tuesday evening is thel
first movement of the Organ So-1
nata No. 6 in G major. This willo
be its first local performance," heE
says.

Negroes Fail
To Penetrate
Fraternities
(Continued from Page 1)
social campus organizations won't
actually begin screening member-
ship candidates until late this
month or later.
One of the few reported inci-
dents involving Negroes and a
campus organization took place
recently at Long Beach State Col-
lege, Calif., when three Negro co-
eds attended off-campus sorority
rushing parties and reported oth-
ers present were "sort of shocked."
"Because there is no Negro sor-
ority," said one of the girls, "we
have to go to the rush."
Shortly after, the three said they
were giving up their attempt be-
cause "It just isn't worth all the
trouble and expense.'
"Sororities are social organiza-
tions," one of the girls said. "You
can't force ;yourself upon some-
body under such circumstances. If
they were interested in accepting
Negroes, they wouldn't try to get
out from under school regula-
tions."
The college suspended six of the
eight sororities on charges they at-
tempted to bypass a college ban
against racial restrictions by hold-
ing their rushing activities off
campus.
Spokesmen for national frater-
nities and sororities said most such
organizations have no racial re-
strictions on membership but ad-
mitted a few still had.
Norrell Traces
Multi-Benef its
Of Culture Ties
(Continued from Page 1)
macy, dependent on its many parts
for its total effect. This is truly
a work for many hands."
The University's role in the "to-
tal national activity" is highly sig-
nificant. "The State Department
sponsored, in whole or in part,
some 25,000 foreign students in the
years 1949-1962. During this same
period the University alone enroll-
ed almost half that number of for-
eign students, under all forms of
support," Mrs. Norrell said.
Some students in private ex-
change programs do not have suf-
ficient academic backgrounds or
financial resources to compete suc-
cessftully in American universities,
she observed.
To remedy this, the State De-
partment plans to offer improved
services to non-government pro-
grams. These will include extended
counselling and selection offices
and new orientation and instruc-
tion courses in English.
The State Department alsoa
plans to provide scholarships for
students whose private grants
have expired and who wish to con-
tinue their studies in this country,
as well as facilities to assist for-
eign students obtain summer em-
ployment, Mrs. Norrell said.

-Robert B. Ellery
BANDING TOGETHER-Conductor of Bands Prof. William D. Revelli of the music school prepares the University Marching Band
for their Sept. 28 debut at the Southern Methodist-Wolverine game. The site here is the Angell Hall steps, but football fans will be
watching them all season in the more spacious and level confines of Michigan Stadium.

WORKSHOP:
Foreign Students View
Adjustment Problems
By DAVID BLOCK
for children of foreign student
The workshop sessions of the This group mentioned the bas
International Center's "Consulta- problems of language, grade plac
tion of Friends and Workers with ment and adjustment which fac
Foreign Students and Visitors" the foreign children.
conference yesterday posed several The workshop observed that el
problems and suggestions on the mentary school age childrenc
adjustment of foreign students to foreign students tend to be absorb
Ann Arbor community life. ed more readily into the new soci
There were four different work- ty than do their adolescent broth
shop groups. The first concerned ers and sisters. However, the grou
itself with the clubs and organiza- decided that it would be undesir
tions which sponsor projects for able if the younger foreign pupi
foreign students or visitors. The adjusted too well to the America
workshop revealed that one of the way of life so that they would hav
main problems facing exchange difficulty adjusting back to the
program societies was finding fam- old way of life upon their retur
ilies to house foreign students. to the homeland.
One organization, the Friends of Calling Ann Landers
the English Language Institute, A fourth workshop examine
expressed difficulty in finding men
to work with students in ELI. A the possibilities of where foreig
conclusion reached by this work- students could take their prob
shop was that the sharing of ex- lems, and found that there woul
periences between an American be trouble in locating certain type
family and a foreign student is of advice.
their strongest bond. The workshop suggested the
A second workshop discussed:committees be created to assic
intercultural hospitality between foreign students locate housin
foreign students and the local and become adjusted to the Amer
community. It suggested that im- ican educational and financial syl
proved communication between tems.
the organizations concerned with
foreign students, especially in re-
lation to orientation programs,
would serve to eliminate a great
deal of the confusion faced by an
exchange student when he first
arrives on campus.
Getting To Know You
The workshop also recommended
that Americans working with the
foreign students become better ac-
quainted with the students' back-
grounds. This would make the
students feel more at ease with
their Ann Arbor associates and PoFESS__N__ THEATREPRGR
would facilitate the entire orien-
tation process, the workshop not-
ed. SUBSCRI
Another workshop probed the
question of improving educational
and extra-curricular experiences

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Marching Band Prepares To 'Kick Off' Season

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STARTS
Oct. 2nd

TOM & JERRY
in "SUFFERING CATS"

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
ficial publication of The Univer-
ty of Michigan for which The
Ichigan Daily assumes no editorial
sponsibility. Notices should be
at in TYPEWRITTEN form to
oom 3564 Administration Building
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
iblication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
r Saturday and Sunday.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22
DayCalendar
,ool of Music Faculty Recital-Rob-
Noehren, Univ. organist: Hill Aud.,
p.m.
nema Guild-Lew Ayres in Lewis
stone's "All Quiet on the Western
at"; pius 'short, "Hugo Van Der.
s.": Architecture Aud., 7:00 and 9:00
General Notices
niv. Faculty and Staff Meeting: Pres-
t Hatcher will give his annual ad-
s to the faculty and staff on Mon.
ing, Sept. 30, at 8:00 p.m., in the
kham Lecture Hall. All staff mem-
and their wives are invited. The
Distinguished Faculty Achieve-
t Awards and the four Distinguish-
Service Awards for Instructors and'
stant Profs. will be presented at this
tIng. A reception will be held in
Mich. League Ballroom immediate-
fter the conclusion of the meeting.
udent Tea at the home of President
Mrs. Hatcher. tin Wed., Sept. 25
n 4:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m.
he Next Meeting of the Literary Col-
Steering Committee will be held in
n 1220 Angell Hall this coming
, Sept. 23, at 4 p.m.
rman Make-up Examinations wilj
ield Thurs., Sept. 26, 7-9 p.m. in
ns 1088, 1092, and 1096 Frieze Bldg.
se register in the office of the Dept.
erman by noon Wed., Sept. 25.
innual Open Enrollment Period
Blue Cross-Blue Shield

Campus-Office of Staff Benefits. Hos-
pital-Personnel Office. Union-Business
Office.
Notice to Employes of All University
Units
BLUE CROSS-BLUE SHIELD Open
Enrollment Period will be held in the
above locations from Oct. 1, 1963,
through Oct. 15, 1963.
New applications and changes to exist-
ing contracts will be allowable. Any
family member, eligible for coverage,
may be added at this time, including
those children over 19 who are income
tax dependents.
No new applications, changes, or addi-
tions will be accepted after this enroll-
ment period, other than for new em-
ployes or approved thirty-day changes
until October of 1964.
Regents Meeting: Fri., Oct. 18. Com-
munications for consideration at this
meeting must be in the President's
hands not later than Oct. 4.
ORGAN IZATION
NOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN for announce-
'ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Organizations who are plan-
ning to be active for the Fall Semester
should register bySept. 24, 1963. Forms
available. 1011 SAB.
* * *v
Graduate Outing Club, Hiking &
Horseback Riding, Sept. 22, 2 p.m.,
Rackham Bldg., Huron St. Entrance.
* * * '
La Sociedad Hispanica, Tertulia, lunes
de, Sept. 23, 3-5 p.m., 3050 FB.
Unitarian Student Group, Talk & Dis-
cussion, Sept. 22, 7:30 p.m., Unitarian
Church. Speaker: Prof. Q. McLaughlin,
EMU, "Civil Rights & Sit-Ins."
* * *.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stud. Or.,
Supper, 6 p.m., Business Meeting &
Candlelight Initiation, 6:45 p.m., Sept.
22, 1511 Washtenaw.

Woodrow Wilson Fellowships: Nomi-
nations for Woodrow Wilson fellowships
for first year grad work leading to a
career in college teaching are due Oct.
31. Only faculty members may nominate
candidates. Eligible for nomination are
men and women of outstanding ability,
who are seniors, or graduates not now
enrolled in a graduate school, or grads
now in the armed forces who will be
free to enter a grad school in 1964-65.
Seniors who next semester will be dou-
ble enrolled in the Literary College and
in the Grad School are eligible. To give
nominees sufficient time to prepare
and submit the required credentials,
faculty members are urged to send in
their nominations as early as possible,
although letters postmarked Oct. 31 will
be accepted.
Letters of nomination should include
the student's field of concentration, his
local address and telephone, and should
be sent to Dean Richard Armitage. Grad
School, the Ohio State Univ., 164 W.
19th Ave., Columbus, Ohio.
Events Monday
Bureau of School Services Citizenship
Conference for High School Student
Councils-Registration: Lobby, Rack-
ham Bldg., 9:00 a.m.
School of Public Health Assembly-
Rensis Likert, Director of Institute for
Social Research and Prof. of Psychology
and of Sociology, "Implications of Or-

ganizational Research for Public Health'
Admin.": School of Public Health Aud.,
4:00 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Gary Foy
Bennett, Chemical Engineering; thesis:
"Oxygen Transfer Mechanisms in the
Gluconic Acid Fermentation by Pseudo-
monas ovalis," Mon., Sept. 23, 3201 E,
Engrg. Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chairman,
L. L. Kempe.
Placement
POSITION OPENINGS:
Ethicon, Inc., Cleveland, Ohio-Seek-'
ing Sales Representatives to contact
professional medical men & women,
purchasing agents, distributors, etc.
Degree in Liberal Arts or Bus. Ad, Exper.
not required. Desire personable indi-
viduals with poise, enthusiasm, etc. Ex-
cellent growth potential-extensive dev.
progs. are provided within the orga-
nization. Limited travel-no weekends.
Company is subsidiary of Johnson &
Johnson. Main products are surgical
sutures.

Lycoming, Div. fo Avco Corp., Wil-
liamsport, Pa.--Opening for Mechanical
Engineering grad, who has indicated in
his studies a proclivity for theory, de-
sign & application of steam & hot
water heating. Must have interest in
experimental projects, including vari-
ous types of oil & gas-fired boilers &
flame propagation. Must have signif.
knowledge of hydronic heating & its ap-
plication.
Welch Grape Juice Co., Inc., West-
field, N.Y.-1) Programmer-BS in Ac-
counting, Bus. Ad. or Math. 1-5 yrs.
1401 computer programming exper. Will
be doing programming of Accounting
systems on 1401 magnetic tape com-
puter. 2) Research Chemist-BS or MS
degree in Chem. or Biochem. 2-7 yrs,
exper. in food research or technology
or related fields such as pharmaceuti-
cals. Will do research activities con-
cerned with new product dev. & process
improvement.
For further information, please call
General Div. Bureau of Appointments,
3200 SAB, Ext. 3544.

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