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October 31, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-10-31

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Klein Organizes Whole Choral Program, Choirs

Sphinx, Living Units Accuse Committee
Of Mismanaging Homecoming Choices


<# I

Prof. Maynard Klein of the mu-
school came to the University
Discovering only one choir -
d that, a credit course in en-
nble, he was prompted to or-
nize a: whole. choral program
d a network of choirs.
The choirs, in which over 400
idents now participate, "should
all-embracing," he said, "rang-
g from the small and select to
e concert choir, the large chor-
and finally the festival choir."
Name Major Units
Within this framework, there
e differentiated groups with
ecialized performance functions.
ajor units are the University
oir whose 300 mixed voices pre-
it an annual Christmas concert,
d the Bach Choir of 160 which
lays the role of a core choir for
e larger University Choir," Prof.
ein explained.
The Michigan Singers are a se-
t concert choir composed of 10
lanced five-voice ensembles;
eir, repretoire consists of all
pes of choral works, especially
fitatas and motets.
From their ranks, and from the
ch Choir, are drawn the small-
choral groups - the Women's
dor, Women of Michigan Sing-
and the Men's Choir.
Tudor Group Least Known
3ut' the Tudor Singers, the
allest group,. are probably the
st known. They present schol-
y museum music of the past
:d will perform, in a concert ]at-
this year, two works which
ve not been sung since the age
which they were written.
[hey are Isaac's "Missa Sol-
ne," recently edited by Prof.
use Cuyler of the music school,
ich has not been produced-since
15th century and Pachelbel's
agnificat," edited by musicolo-.
t Hans David.
Simlarly, the group was the
t to perform, in 1954, Charpen-
i's "Song of the Birth of Our
d Jesus Christ," which Prof.

UNIVERSITY CHOIR-Since Professor Maynard Klein of the music school came to the University ten years ago, he has organized seven
choirs, in which more than 400 students now participate. They include the University Choir, the Bach Choir, the Michigan Singers, the
Women's Choir, Women of Michigan Singers, the Tudor Singers, and the Men's Choir. These choirs are differentiated groups within the
framework of the concert choir, the large chorus, and the festival choir.

Wiley Hitchcock of the music.
school has edited.
Prof. Klein explained that se-
lections like these are able to be
brought up to date because of
scholarly work being done in the
field. The editing of these "mu-
seum piecef" enables groups like
the Tudor Singers to ,present lit-
tle-known-- but important --
Choral literature spans a pro-
duction period of over 400 years,
with the choral conductor's main


Luth. Stud. Assoc., worship service
a.m. and Holy Communion, worship
ervice 11 a.m., Nov. 1, Hill at S. Forest
* * *
Am. Chem. Soc., Stud. Affiliate, senior
anquet, Nov. 2, 6:30 p.m., Union.
Am. Rocket Soc., meeting, Nov. 3.
.m., 2084 E. Eng. Speaker: W. Dow,
Space, Science and Humanity.".
. . . .
Congregational, Disciples, A & R Stu-
ent Guild, Evening Guild: 'Worship-
elease or Awe?" Nov. 1, 7 p.m., after-
ame cider hour, Oct. 31, 524 Thompson.
Graduate Outing Club, biking and
iking, Nov. 1, 2 p.m., meet in, back.
Rackham (n.w. entrance.) .
* s s
La Sociedad Hispanica, Tertulia, Nov.
3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg. Conver-
con y cafe. *
Mich. Christian Fellowship, Nov. 1,
p.m., Lane Hall.s peaker: Rev. W.
ennett, "Is Christianity Practical?"
* * * ,
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, rushing, Nov.
and 2, 8 p.m. Union.

Valuable information on "Private
School Teaching Opportunities in the
Detroit Area" will be presented by rep-
resentatives of : Detroit area private;
schools, Nov. 5, 7:30 p.m. Ed. School
Cafeteria. Sponsored by Univ. Place-
ment, Bureau, SNEA and Ed. School
Student Zionist Org., Saralpeth Rich-
man rveiewing A New Face in the Mir-'
ror by Yael Dayan, followed by slides
of Israel. Nov. 1, 7 p.m., Hillel.
Unitarian Stud. Group, meeting, Nov.
1,'7 p.m ., 1917 Washtenaw. Speaker: P.
Pickett, "Neo-Orthodoxy and Theism."
. . .
Newman Club, dunker's hour after
game; Homecoming dinner at 6:30 p.m.,
Oct. 31, Fr. Gabriel Richard Center.
* s *
Gamma Delta, Luth. Student Club,
buffet luncheon at 12 noon, open house
after game, Oct. 31, 1511 Washtenaw.
s* s
U of M .Skating Club, first meeting,
Nov. 3, 7 p.m, Coliseum. For informa-
tion call NO 2-5631.

sources'reaching.200 years farth-
er back than do the orchestral
conductor's, Prof. Klein continued.
"In our selection, we like to tap
representative c o m p o s e r s, not
overemphasizing any one period."
Offers Study
The Bach Choir is basic prepar-
ation for the other ramifications
of the choir hierarchy-it offers a
more detailed and intensive study
of structure and-. style than the
University Choir (with four less
rehearsals a week) can give.
At special invitation, it will per-
form the Verdi Requiem with the
Grand Rapids Symphony Orches-
tra this spring.
The ambitious University Choir,
which studies and performs from
an unusually extensive repertoire,
wil lgive five major concerts this
year, performing among other
things the Bach "Mass in B Min-
or" in March, and Beethoven's
"Choral Fantasia" with the Uni-
versity Orchestra in April.
To Give First Performance
And, paralleling the Tudor Sing-
ers esotericism, they will give th
first performance in modern times
of "Hodie Christus Natus Est" by
Gabrieli, Prof. Klein comment-
ed, was the master of the Chapel
of Saint Marks in Venice in the
late 16th century; he has been
called the father of modern har-
mony" and had all the musical
force at his disposal.
Despite the dynamic growth in
his choirs, Prof. Klein insisted
that they should maintain a niche
in the whole scheme of activities.;

"I don't see choral singing as a "seems worthwhile to a sizable
cult but as one of the many facets number of people," he continued,
of student educatlori" concluding that "the choirs will
The amount of tim;, energy and continue the dedication expected
money expended for this activity of us.
SGC Offers illowolta
Transportation for Fliers

Bus transportation on Willo-
politan" to Willow Run and Detroit
Metropolitan Airports- is again be-
ing offered to students who are
planning to fly home for Thanks-
giving vacation.
This service is scheduled on
Nov. 25 only. There will be no
Willopolitan service following va-
The fares are $1.25 for one-way
service to Willow Run and $1.75
for 'Detroit Metropolitan.
Six buses will be in operation
throughout that day. They are
making scheduled stops at the
Union, in front of Mosher-Jordan
and at the intersection of Hill and.
Washtenaw streets.
To Suit Most Students
"The busschedules are worked
out to accomimodate the airplane
departure times, so that the
greatest number of students can
benefit from this service," said
Dan Murphy, '62, chairman of the
Campus - Affairs Committee of
Student Government Council.
Applications and information
can be obtained at the Student

Activities Building, at the main
desks of all residence halls, in all
off-campus housing units, and at
the local travel agents. These ap-
plications and the appropriate
sum of money can now be re-
turned to the SAB.
About two weeks before Thanks-
giving, money for tickets and ap-
plications will be collected at the
Limit Seats
Only a limited number of seats
are available and applications will
be filled in the order that they are
received. Applications must be re-
ceived by Nov. 23.
This service was run by the Un-
ion until last spring, when SGC
felt that it was inadequate and
took over, hoping to improve it,
because their first attempt wasn't-
successful. More buses have been
added, and a third stop at Hill
and Washtenaw Streets will be
"Continuous service depends on
the success of the. project. How-
ever, since a good turnout is ex-
pected, similar plans have been
made for such a service at Christ-
mas ant Easter," Murphy said.

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The Daily official 'Bulletin is anV
official publication of The niver-
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. 35
General Notices
Tonight: The Dept. of 'Speech pre-
nts the romantic galloping farce by
ugene LaBiche and Marc-Michel,
Horse Eats Hat" ("An Italian Straw
at") 8:00 p.m. Lydia Mendelssohn
heatre. Tickets at $1.50, $1.10, 75c. Sea-
m tickets for the Playbill Series still
railable at $6.00, $4.50, $3.00. Addition-
1 productions will include: "Epitaph
>r George Dillon; "Don Pasquale (with
he School of Music); "Das Rheingold"
with School of Music); "The Way of
he World;" "Look Homeward, Angel"
If available); and the premiere per-
>rmance of an original play. Tickets
railable for remaining productions
Season Tickets for the playbill 1959-60
e being held at the Mendelssohn box
fice for the following: Marshall Lin-
n, Alan D. Overton, David Sumner,
ruce C. Vandervort, Mark W. Hall..
The Women's Research Club will
.pet on Mon., Nov. 2, at 8 p.m. In the
ractice Court Room in Hutchins Hall
i the Law School. Mrs. Elizabeth
rown wil lspeak on "The Law 'School,
s First Hundred Years."
Students who expect to receive edu-
tion allowance under Public Law 550
Korea G. I. Bill) or Public Law 634
)rphans' Bill) must get instructors'
gnatures for Sept.-Oct. on the Dean's
onthly Certification and turn that
rm in to the Dean's office no later
an 5 p.m. Tues., Nov. 3.

Lecture: Sir George Trevelyan, War-
den of the Shropshire Adult College,
Attingham, England, will speak on "Ex-
periment in Adult Education," Mon.,
Nov. 2 at 4:15 p.m., in Aud. B, Angell
School of Social Work and Doctoral,
Program in Sotial Science Colloquium:
Mon., Nov. 2 at 12 noon, 4th floor
lounge, Frieze Bldg. Dr. Morris Jano-
witz, Prof. of Sociology, will speak on
"The Future of Social Work from the
Perspective of Social Science." Please
bring-your lunch.
Engrg. Mechanics Seminar, Mon., Nov.
2 at 4:00 p.m. in Rm. 218, W. Engrg.
Bldg. Movses Kaldjian, Asst. Prof. of
Engrg. Mechanics, will speak. The title
of his talk will be "A Study of the
Prestressed Bow-String Arch." Colee
will be served in Rm. 201 W. Engrg. at
3:30 p.m.
Placement Notices
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the. 1959-60
school year.
Montrose, Mich. -- History.
Saginaw, Mich. -English.
Southfield, Mich. - English.
Holland, Mich. --English/History and
Girls' Physical Education with English.
Plainfleld, N. J. -- First Grade and
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489. -
The following school has listed a

teaching vacancy for the 1960-61 school
Kobe, Japand(Canadian Academy) -
Elementary and High School.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
The following companies, will inter-
view at Engrg. Placement, 128H' W.
Engrg. Bldg.
Nov. 3:
Atlantic Research Corp., Alexandria,
Va., Washington, D.C. BS: ChE, EE, E
Phys, ME; MS: AE, ChE, EE, ME. Feb.
and June grads. Must be male U.S.
Chicago Aerial Industries, Inc., Mel-
rose Park, Ill. (Company is relocating
in -Barington, Ill. around June, 1960.)
BS: EE, E Phys. and ME. MS: EE, In-
stru. and ME. Simmer employment:
Sophomore and Jrs. Men only.
Great Lakes Carbon Corp., Electrode
Div., Niagara Falls, N.Y. BS: ChE, CE,
EE, EM, IE, Mat'ls, ME and Met.
(a.m.) Lever Brothers Co., Research
and Dev. Div. Research Center, Edge-
water, N.J. All degrees: ChE.
Sangamo Electric Co., Springfield, Ill.
BS: EE, E Phys., IE and ME. MS: EE,
IE, ME. PhD: EE and ME. Must be male
U.S. citizen.
Socony Mobil Oil Co., Inc., Paulsboro,
N.Y.: PhD: ChE.
U.S. Govt. Bureau of Public R|oads,
National: BS and MS: CE and Con-
struction. Feb. and June grads. Male
U.S. citizen.
The following companies will Inter-
view at the Bureau of Appointments,
4001 Admin. Bldg. Call Ext. 3371 or 509
for an interview appointment.
Tues., Nov. 3

Laboratories for Applied Science, Mu-
seum of Science & Industry, Chicago,
Ill. Location of work: Chicago. Gradu-
ates: Feb. or June. Operations Research
(Weapons Evaluation) for U.S. Air
Force Research and Development Plan.
Men and women with MS 'or PhD in
Physics or Mathematics' for Electric
Computing and Operations Research.
Chrysler Corporation, Detroit, Mich.
Location of work: Detroit. Graduates:
Feb. or June. Automobiles, Trucks, Air
Conditioners, Heating and Cooling
Equipment, Marine and Industrial En-

gines, Powdered Metal Products, Cycle-
weld Chemical Products, Defense Prod-
ucts including Jupiter and Redstone
Missiles. Employs 100,000. Men with BS
or MS in Fine Arts or Industrial Design
for Automobile Designers. Chrysler
Corp. is interested in industrial design
and \ine arts graduates who are aspir-
ing to become automobile designers.
Both exterior and interior portions of
the automobile must be styled. In ad-
dition, there are opportunities to de-
sign various accessories andornamen-
taiton completing the overall design.
(Continued on Page 4)

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