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October 13, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-13

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Evans Scholars Houses Former Caddies
- - ----o

PIC Hears
U.S. Group
A representative of the Inde-
pendent Students' Forum, Charles
Van Tassel, related the program
and principles of the Forum to the
Political Issues Club last week.
The PIC is considering affilia-
tion with the national student
group which has chapters at many
colleges and universities, particu-
larly in the East, Al Haber, PIC
acting president, announced.
Club members discussed .pos-
sible programs for future meet-
ings which may include a meet-
ing in conjunction with Interna-
tional Week on the instability of
Latin American governments and
one which will feature a debate of
the steel strike by a representative
of labor and one of management.
A planning group was also set
up to look into possible PIC spon-
sorship of a regional program
dealing with "Discrimination in
the North," Haber added.
PIC was disbanded last spring.
due to lack of student support,
but has reorganized since. One of
the cause for its disbanding, ac-
cording to a member last spring,
was that it had no clear concept
of the club's functions And goals.
Art Director
To Give .TalK
Peter C. Swann, director of the
Museum of Eastern Art at Oxford
University, will speak on "Chin-
Mung, an Individualist Chinese
Painter of the 18th Century" at
4:10 p.m. today, Rm. 203 Tappan
The lecture is sponsored by the
fine arts department.

Educator Stresses Need
To Encourage Creativity

--Daily-Jim Warneka
SINGING SCHOLARS-Yesterday evening at the Evans Scholars
house it was insinuated that members spend nine-tenths of their
time in folk singing and similar frivolity. "I'd say that's about
one-tenth off," cried one of the actives.

Creativity should be encouraged,
not suppressed, by education, Alex-
ander Tcherepnin of DePaul Uni-
versity said yesterday.
"Talented young people are
forced to conform to the average
standard and this kills all creativ-
ity," he said.
At the opening meeting of the
Michigan Music Teachers Associ-
ation, he, pointed out that "music
is as old as the world, but 'art
music' is not. Our art music is a
product of Christianity and partic-
ularly of the Catholic Church."
However, according to Tcherep-
nin, "we are teaching mostly the
music of the 18th and 19th cen-
turies. What went before is ancient
history; what comes next is a
"pretentious appendix.' Our in-
struments are specifically of the
19th Century, so most of our
teaching Is limited to the music
of this century."
Jazz Needs Creativity
He emphasized the necessity of
creativity in modern music. Thus,
the jazz musician should be com-
mended, for "he must be creative."
"People shouldn't take music
just as a background sound to be
associated with eating ice cream
cones or looking at Niagara Falls."
'Educationally speaking, he in-
sisted, "first of all, we must teach
creative listening. People must be
taught to appreciate music as spir-
itual nourishment and enrich-
Tcherepnin continued with an-
other duty of music teachers-
" to train pupils in musical
research. Where music is taught
strictly by traditional methods
there is little room for imagina-
Asks Study Freedom
"Also students must be treated
as individuals and allowed their

own way of playing an instrument,
to adopt their own physical ap-
proach to the instrument-then
they will be happy."

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NO 2-6264





All of the men of Evans Schol-
ars hold a scholarship which pro-
vides their tuition and. room at
the Evans Scholars house. "Our
only expenses are meals, books-
and social expenses," commented
Stanley Joosse, '60, president of
the University chapter of Evans
Caddying Required
The scholarship grants are
made on the bases of financial
need, good grades in high school
and having been an outstanding
golf caddy for two or more years.
The story behind the last-named
criterion involves the origin of
the Evans Scholars foundation,

which takes its name from Chick
During his golfing career, Evans
won almost every conceivable
amateur golf title of any stature.
He was also recognized as the ini
ator of America's largest, best or-
ganized and most successful pri-
vately endowed scholarship fund.
Has Solid Support
Since its beginning in 1930, the
Evans Scholarship Foundation
has been solidly supported by the
Western Golf Association and its
Over 500 students have received
scholarship assistance and in the
past five years the program has
tripled in size.


Everybody Meets Under The Clock
at The BILTM OREEninew York


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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 edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
VOL. LXX, NO. 19
General Notices
President and -Mrs. Hatcher will'hold
open house for students at their home
on Wed., Oct. 14, from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m.
University Directory. Any addition-
al information or corrections for list-
ings already sent in, must be received
in the University Directory office, 517
Admin. Bldg., by Fri., Oct. 16. For
further information, call Florence Boyd,
Ext. 2152.
The Medical College Admission Test:
Application blanks for the Oct. 31 ad-
ministration of the Medical College Ad-
mission Test are available at 122 Rack-
ham Bldg. Application blanks must be
received in Princeton, N.J. no later than
Oct. 17, 1959.
International Student and Family Ex-
change will'be held in Rms. 103 and 528
in the basement of the Student Ex-
change Bldg. on Wed., Oct. 14 from 7:30
to 9:00 p.m., and on Thurs., Oct. 15
from 10:00 to 11:30 a.m. All welcome.
German Make-up Examinations will
be held Thurs., Oct. 15, from 2-4 p.m.
in Rm. 3512 Frieze Bldg. Please regis-
ter in the German Dept. office by Wed.
noon, Oct. 14.
Makeup Examination in Economics
51, 52, 53, 54 on Fri., Oct. 16, at 2:00 in
Rm. 207 Econ. Bldg.
The Stearns Collection of Musical In-
struments will be open daily from 3 to
4 p.m. Enter at East Circle Drive (across
from the League), Hill Auditorium.
The Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre box
office will be open Mon., 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. to sell season tickets to Playbill
1959-60, sponsored by the Department
of Speech. Productions will include:

Oct. 16 and 17: Sean O'Casey's I Knock
at the Door, faculty-student cast; Oct.
28-31, Eugene Labiche's "Horse Eats
Hat" ("An Italian Straw Hat"); Nov.
19-21, Donizetti's opera, Don Pasquale
(with the School of Music); Dec. 9-12,
John Osborne's "Epitaph for George
Dillon;" March 1-5, Wagner's opera,
"Das Reingold" (with the School of
Music); April 6-9, William Congreve's
"The Way of the World;" April 27-30,
Ketti Fring's adaptation of the Thom-
as Wolfe novel, "Look Homeward, An-
gel;" and May 13 and 14, the premiere
performance of an original play. Sea-
son tickets at $6.00, $4.50, $3.00.
The Baroque Trio will be heard In
the first of two commemorative con-
certs of the music of Georg Friedrich
Handel at the Rackham Lecture Hall
on Wed., Oct. 14, 8:30 p.m. The trio,
Nelson Hauenstein, flute, Florian Muel-
ler, oboe, and Marilyn Mason, harpsi-
chord, will play Trio Sonatas and Solo
Sonatas, and will be assisted by Harry
Dunscombe, violoncellist. Open to the
Foreign Visitors
Following are the foreign visitors who
will be on the campus this week on
the dates indicated. Program arrange-
ments are being made by the Inter-
national Center: Mrs. Clifford R. Miller,
Alhaji Umaru Gwandu, Speaker of
the House of Assembly, Northern Re-
gion, Nigeria, Oct. 11-14.
Rolf K. Meyer, Secretary, Social Dem-
ocratic Party, District of Hagen; Mem-
ber - State Legislature, Hagen, Ger-
many, Oct. 11-14.
Hans A. Ruebenstrunk, Director, Of-
fice of the Lord Mayor, City of Gelsen-
kirchen, Social Democratic Member of
the State Legislature - North Rhine -
Westphalia, Germany, Oct. 11-14.
Victor Grove, Interpreter, - Germany,
Oct. 11-14.
Gert Helmer Hornwall, Chief Librar-
Ian, Stockholm Public Library System,
Sweden, Oct. 18-20.
Sayed All, Provost, Dacca Hall, Dacca
Univ., Pakistan, Oct. 13-15.r
Miss Naomi Fukuda, Librarian, Inter-
national House of Japan, Inc., Japan,
Oct. 19-21.
Haruki Amatsuchi, Chief of the Sci-
ence and Technology Reference Section
of the Reference Division of the Nation-
al Diet Library, Japan, Oct. 19-20.
Sumio Goto, Asst. to the Director, Ni-
hon Univ. Library, Tokyo. Asst. Prof. of
Jewish Vocational Service, Chicago,
Ill. Vocational Rehabilitation Coun-
selor. M.S. in rehabilitation counseling,
vocational guidance, psychology, social
work, or related fields of human rela-
tions. To work in one or more of the
following, agency programs: Vocational
and educational counseling; job place-
ment; rehabilitation workshop; psycho-
logical evaluation.
Executive Consulting Firm in N.Y.C.
Asst. to the President. Under the direc-
tion of the president, responsible to
search for, analyze, evaluate and make
recommendations concerning companies
for the purpose of acquisition. Requires
a young man in his mid-30's with a

Library Science - Nihon University,
Japan, Oct. 19-20.
Masao Hayashi, Asst. Librarian of
Osaka Prefectural Library, Japan, Oct.
Toshio Iwazaru, Associate , Director,
Kyoto University, Japan, Oct. 19-21.
Yasumasa Oda, Chief, Humanities
Reference Section, General Reference
Div., National Diet Library, Japan, Oct.
Takahisa Sawamoto, Admin. Asst. to
the Director, Japan Library School,
Japan, Oct. 19-21.
Shozo Shimizu, Librarian of IXoiwa
Public Library, Japan, Oct. 19-20.
Heihachiro Suzuki, Chief of the In-
ternational Service Section, National
Diet Library, Japan, Oct. 19-20.
Program arrangements for the fol-
lowing visitor are being made by Dean
Willard Olson - School of Education.
Mrs. Ubol Huvanandava, Thailand,
Oct. 13-15.
Academic Notices
Botanical Seminar: Dr. Edward 0.
Voss of the Dept. of Botany, will speak
on "Botany & Botanists; Churchill to
Montreal," Wed., Oct. 14, at 4:15 p.m.
in 1139 Net. Sci. Refreshments will be
served at 4:00 p.m.
Sociology Colloquium: "Husbands
and Wives in Detroit: Occupational and
Familial Role Relationships." Dr. Rob-
ert O. Blood, Wed., Oct. 14, at 4:15 p.m.
E. Conference Rm., Rackham Bldg.-
Graduate Students in Linguistics:
Preliminary examinations for the doc-
torate will be given on Fri. and Sat.,
Nov. 13 aid 14. Students intending to
take the examinations should notify
Prof. Marckwardt by Fri., Oct. 16.
Doctoral Examination for Robert
George Arns, Physics; thesis: "Direc-
tional Correlation of Gamma Rays in
Germanium 72 and Dysprosium 160,"
Tues., Oct. 13, 2046 Randall Laboratory,
at 2:30 p.m. Chairman, M. L. Wieden-
Placement Notices
Personnel Requests:
For additional information on any
of the positions contact the General
Division, Bureau of Appointments, 4001
Admin. Bldg., Ext. 3371.
Eli Lilly & Company, Indianapolis 6,
Indiana. 1) Chemist (Woman). B.S. In
Chemistry. Knowledge and experience
in a variety of chemical tests is desir-
able. Salary is open. 2) Associate Biolo-
gist (Man or woman). B.S. in Chemis-
try or Bacteriology and a minor in Bac-
teriology or Chemistry. Salary is open.
3) Industrial Engineer. Graduate engi-
neers with training or experience in the
field of industrial engineer. Salary is

open. 4) Maintenance Engineer (Man).
Chemical or Mechalican Engineering
degree with some experience. 5) Associ-
ate Plant Physiologist. B.S. in Botany
or related fields. 6) Associate Plant
Pathologist. B.S. in Plant Pathology or
related fields.
broad-guaged, engineering background.
Must be business-minded with, keen
analytical and evaluative ability. Oil
Sales - and Technical Representative.
To promote the good will and techni-
cal knowledge and "konw-how" of the
corporation in the automotive field. At
least 7-10 years of experience in the
petroleum additive and oil fields. De-
gree in either Chemical, or Petroleum
Institute of Paper Chemistry, Apple-
ton, Wis. The Institute of Paper Chem-
istry offers a fundamental program of
graduate study, consisting of an inte-
grated curriculum of chemistry, chem-
ical engineering, physics, and biology,
leading to the degree of Doctor of Phil-
osophy. The Institute, affiliated with
Lawrence College and supported by
companies that produce the major por-
tion of the pulp, paper, and paper-
board in the U.S., prepares a student
for positions in research, development,
production, and management in the
paper and related industries. Should
have B.S. degree in chemical engineer-
ing or chemistry; graduates in physics
or mechanical engineering may qualify
by special provision.
U.S. Civil Service Commission, Wash-
ington, D.C. Federal examination an-
nouncements: 1) Biologist, Microbiolo-
gist, Physiologist, Electronic Techni-
clan, Engineer, Geologist, Pharmacist,
Printing Plant Worker, Student Trainee,
(Continued on Page 4)

' #\i

for Students (B.M.O.C.s, L.M.O.C.s.
C.o.E.D.s) Single $8.00
Twin: $6.25 (per person)
Triple: $5.25 (per person)
For Information or reservations address:
College Department, The Biltmore,
Madison Ave. at 43rd St., Nw York 17, N.Y.
or use this handy coupon


I s s College Dep't., The Biltm ore, New York 17, N. Y.I
Please reserve the following accommodations j
for at $
1 (date and time) (rater)
1 I
I Realty Hotels, Inc., Harry M. Anholf, President
I - - - -.--.--f--. --.- -- ---- -- .-- -- - -----



Too many studies, not enough time?
Cheer up!
Save'.time .. and energy ... by transacting
xll your banking needs at the convenient State
Street or South University branches of Ann
Arbor Bank.
Designed just for you, these two offices offer
complete banking services: Special Checking
Accounts, Money Orders, Travelers' Checks,
Monetary Exchange.
What's your banking need?
See Ann Arbor Bank!





Hear Him at Your Leisure
BACH: Goldberg Variations
BACH: Con. No. 5 in F minor- BEETHOVEN: Con. No. 1 in C (with Col. Sym.)'
HAYDN: Son. No. 3 in E flat MOZART: Son. in C, K. 330; Fan. & Fugue in C,
K. 394
BACH: Partitas, Nos. 5 & 6
BEETHOVEN: Con. No. 2 in B flat-- BACH: Con. No. 1 in D minor
(with Col. Sym.)
BERG: Son. No. 1 KRENEK: Son. No. 3-SCHOENBERG: Three Pieces, Op. 11



1 i- - -- _ _ - C ._.-- D ft"&nu NW.f..l..... .f


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