100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 07, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

" THE MICHIGAN DAILY

: FRIDAY, NOVENMER 7, 1917

A
I

0

I

OUT OF THIS WORLD:
Six Music Men from Mars'
Plan To Revive Modern Jazz,

LIFE OR CHAOS?

I

Campus
Highlights

Exhibit Illustrates Role of
Atomic Power in .Society

Six Music Men of Mars, a group
of young jazz musicians are poised
for an invasion of Ann Arbor to-
day to spearhead a modern music
Renaissance.
The group scheduled to appear
downtown today, will appear on
campus in the near future under
the auspices of the Student Leg-
islature.
Jazz Impresario
Joe Fee, jazz impresario and
University art student who is pro-
moting their Ann Arbor appear-
ances, predicts the band may well
send thousands of students into
paroxysms.
"The war had a telling effect
on modern swing. The dance craze
that followed the great Benny

Red Hair...

(Continued from Page 1) I
can be done; referrals may be
made to the Psychological Clinic
or Neuropsychiatric Institute, he
added.
"There may be a question of
whether a child is going to show
Negroid or Indian characteristics.
We can consult an anthropologist
and from his knowledge of the
changes of children during growth,
he can predict what the child is
going to be like," he pointed out.
The Heredity Clinic makes its
own examinations of blood types
and does the more simple tests,
including general physical exam-
inations.
"More people need more advice
about their family heredity. There
should be heredity clinics in every
community, for this type of serv-
ice is beyondthe possibilities of
every physician, nor does he have
special training in heredity. He
could not afford to spend his
time checking as we do," Dr. Dice
said.
Each of the different traits is
inherited differently and they are
inter-related in a very complex
manner. Long-time studies of
many families must be undertaken
before conclusions are drawn. "We
need to know a great deal more
than we do know about the actual
heredity of human traits."

Goodman, Glenn Miller and Duke
Ellington bands and others in the
1930's collided head-on with thet
sobering effects of World War II.y
Be-Bop Arrived
"That sobering down is now re-
versed all over the nation and the
strange new reflection of the war
years on swing has produced 'be-
bop,' which is rapidly becoming
the greatest yet heard in modern
music."
The themes in be-bop are based'
on melodic harmonies of great
masters to fit a smooth and
rhythmic pattern, Fee explained.
"The square conception that be-
bop isa wild disorganized de-
generate musical pattern is en-
tirely false. Our group goes for {
Stravinsky all the way. We featurej
mellow moving music," Fee said.{
The Music Men of Mars feature
Leo Osebold, tenor sax, William
Spencer, alto sax, John Devita,
trumpet, Joseph Vigeletti, drums,
Bob Monroe, piano and John Cuif-
fini, bass.
Prize Movie
To Be Shown
The Art Cinema League will
present "Seeds of Destiny" early
next month as a part of the Art
Cinema-IRA series of films at
the Kellogg Auditorium, manager
Phil Bedein announced yesterday.
The showing is planned in re-
sponse to a recommendation pub-
lished in The Daily Wednesday,
Bedein said.
A letter to the editor, from M.
L. Robinson and B. L. Zwemer,
stated that the picture had been
banned from public theatres as
"too realistic for the American
public," although it received an
Academy Award.
"We Americans are too lily-
white to see a small child stare
out at us who is badly deformed
from malnutrition," the letter
continued.
"But it seems to us that if we
are concerned with our own des-
tinies or the destiny of our fam-
ilies, then the future leaders of
Europe (which the film concerns)
are also our concern."

CLASS IN ETHICS . . . Prof. Lawrence V. Broughal, C.S.C. teaches ethics to these five Notre Dame
football players who happen to be in the same classroom at the same time, at South Bend, Ind. Front,
left to right: Zig Czarobski, John Panelli, Bob Livingstone; rear, Joe Signaigo and Bill Michaels.

Automatic
SLaunderers
.baffle Men
Men of the East Quadrangle
may have the newest of washing
machines, but they still cannot do
their laundry like mother can.
The wonders of the new auto-
matic launderers baffle them..
Jim Furse, '51, tucked his laun-
dry into one of the Quad's four
Bendix "Home Laundry" units and
settled down to study his German
text. All went well until he shut
off the machine.
"All my white-shorts have turn-
ed pink," he exclaimed.
"We didn't have this trouble
scrubbing our clothes in the serv-
ice," Keith Weiland, an architec-
tural student, commented. An ex-
GI, he used to clean out his clothes
in a battle helmet with a scrub
brush.

INTENSIVE SURVEY:
Conference Techniques Under
Scrutiny of Research Group

Economics Club ...
Prof. James W. Longley of theI
economics department, a new
member of the faculty from Har-
vard, will speak to the Economics1
Club on "The Originality of John
Maynard Keynes" at 7:45 p.m.j
Monday in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre.1
The meeting will be open to
graduate students in economics
and business administration.
Delta Epsilon Pi . .
Delta Epsilon Pi, Orthodox
student society, will meet at 7:30
p.m. today at Lane Hall. The
Chicago national convention
and the meeting with the Wayne
University chapter will be dis-
cussed.
Period Music . .
The University's String Orches-
tra, conducted by Prof. Gilbert
Ross, will present a program of
17th and 18th century music at
8:30 p.m., Tuesday, in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
* *
(ercle Francaise . .
Prof. Rene Talamon will open
the 1947-48 lecture series of Le
Cercle Francaise with a reading
of short French dramatic mas-
terpieces at 4:10 pm., Tuesday,
in Alumni Memorial Hall.
* *
Guild Meeting.. .
Westminster Guild will meet
with the Wesleyan Guild at 8
p.m. today in the Methodist
Church social hall for a barn
dance.
Jane Dahlberg and Norm Frisch
are co-chairmen of the dance
and Dave Palmer will call square
dancing.
Gets Award
Recipient of the Certificate of
Merit for his wartime services as
director of ship construction for
the U.S. Maritime Commission, is
Leigh R. Sanford, who received his
degree in marine engineering from
the University in 1910.
Sanford, Executive Vice-Presi-
dent of the Shipbuilders' Council
of America, has been associated
Swith the maritime field for more
than 37 years, most of which were
spent in the service of government
agencies.
During Sanford's wartime serv-
ices with the maritime commis-
sion, the organization supervised
the construction of more than
5.600 ships, the greatest ship-
building program in history.
I ---_______________________________________

The role of atomic power as a
force in society is highlighted in
the exhibition "Atomic Energy,.i
Force for Life or Chaos?" now in1
the Ann Arbor High School.
Prepared by the National Com-
mittee on Atomic Information, the
display explains atomic energy and
how it is achieved.
Hiroshima's Ruins
Enlarged photographs of the
ruins of Hiroshima and Nagasaki.
with comments on the destruction
written by well known authors are'
on display. One of the main points
illustrated is the inability of steel
and concrete structures to with-
stand the devastating powers of
the bomb.
The importance of quick agree-
ment on the control of atomic en-
ergy is stressed in the display
which reveals that atomic bombs
can be produced by any of the
major world powers within four
years. Once the bomb is produced,
the German V-2 rocket can be
adopted for its distribution to
any part of the world within a few
minutes.
The need for agreement is il-
lustrated in a detailed presenta-
tion of U.S. and Russian proposals
concerning disposition of atomic
energy.
Call for Federation
Compromises which would solve
the problems are presented in ex-
cerpts from books by Leland Stowe
and Norman Cousins, who both
advocate the formation of a world
federation.
Sidelighting the main problem,
are discussions of atomic energy

a
1

i _

and its relation to industrial prog-
ress. One popular illusion which
is expelled is that uranium will
be used as fuel in a small engine
which will run an automobile
indefinitely.
For Heat Energy
Although atomic energy may
not be used to run automobiles
itl has immense possibilities in
providing heat energy for peace-
time use.
The display includes charts il-
lustrating relative costs of war,
and books written by authors who
have attempted to present, and
solve the problems of the atomic
age.
The display, open to the public,
will remain in the Ann Arbor High
School for two weeks.
'Campus Quarter'
Skits tracing the history of the
various student publications will
feature the third edition of "Cam-
pus Quarter." a 15-minute radio
program to be presented from 9:45
to 10 a.m. tomorrow over Sta-
tion WPAG.
Highlighting the program will
be an announcement of the band
that has been chosen to play for
the impending Panhellenic Ball.
Other news of campus social
and and cultural events will also
be presented during the broadcast.
Sponsored weekly by the Union
and League, "Campus Quarter," is
directed by Jim Schiavone. Re-
search for the program is con-
ducted by a committee headed by
Nancy Culligan and Sam Sargent.

I

DRILY OFFICIL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)

Photoelectric Determination
Line Profiles."

of

Biological Chemistry Seminar:
Fri., Nov. 7, 4 p.m., Rm. 319, W.
Medigal Bldg. Subject: "The Am-
ino Acid Content of Biological
Fliuds and Tissues." All interest-
ed are invited.
Chemistry 55-169E: Students in
in' the second half of the accelera-
ted laboratory program will report
as follows for assignment to desks
and for a preliminary discussion.
Section D-M,W,F - Monday,
Nov. 10, 1 p.m., Rm. 400.
Section E-T. Th - Thursday,
Nov. 13, 1 p.m., Rm. 151.
Concert
The University Musical Society
will present the Cleveland Or-
chestra, George Szell, conductor,
in the Extra Concert Series, Sun-
day, Nov. 9, 7 p.m., Hill Auditor-
ium. Maestro Szell will play the
following program: Schumann
Symphony No. 4; Strauss' Dance of
the Seven Veils from "Salome";
and the Beethoven Symphony No.
7,
A limited number of tickets are
still available daily at the offices
of the University Musical Society
in Burton Memorial Tower; and
after 6 o'clock Sunday in the Hill
Auditorium box office.
StringOrchestra, under the di-
rection of Gilbert Ross, will pre-
sent a program of 17th and 18th
century music at 8:30 p.m., Tues.,
Nov. 11, Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre. Norma Swinney Heyde, so-
prano, and Oliver Edel, cellist, will
appear as soloists. The concert
will be open to the general public
without charge.
Events Today
Radio Programs:
2:30-2:45 p.m., WKAR (870 kc.).
"Living for Moderns" (Drama) G.
R. Garrison, directing.
2:45-2:55 p.m., WKAR (870 kc.).
Research in Engineering Mechan-
ics. R. A. Dodge.
4-4:15 p.m., WPAG (1050 kc.).
Mu Phi Epsilon - Joyce Lawrence,
soprano.
Mr. George W. Copeland, of the
Hart and Cooley Manufacturing
Company of Holland, Michigan,
will talk on the subject, "Person-
nel Management," 10 a.m., Fri.,'
W +7 in nnn w, ? n

titles. Also "Does It Matter What
You Think?" Sunday and Monday,
Nov. 9 and 10. Kellogg Auditor-
ium (Dental School). Tickets on
sale at University Hall 10 to 12
noon and 1 to 2 p.m.
SRA Coffee Hour: 4:30 p.m.,
Lane Hall. Mr. Benjamin Schmo-
ker will be the guest of honor,
and the Student Director's Associ-
ation will be special guests. Every-
one invited.
German Coffee Hour: 3-4:30
p.m., Michigan League Coke Bar.
All students and faculty members
are invited.
Wesleyan Guild: A jointly-
sponsored Barn Dance with mem-
bers of the Presbyterian Guild will
be held from 8 to 12 p.m. in the
Social Hall of the First Methodist
Church.
Roger Williams Guild: Open
house will be held at the Guild
House from 8:30 to 12 midnight.
Informal entertainment and re-
freshments.
Intercollegiate Zionist Federa-
tion of America, U. of M. Chapter
will present an Oneg Shabat at
8:30 p.m. at the Hillel Foundation.

Coming Events
Economics Club: Mon., Nov. 10,
7:45 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
"The Originality of John Maynard
Keynes," by Dr. James W. Long-
ley of the economics department.
Business administration and eco-
nomics staff and graduate stu-
dents are invited.
Graduate Outing Club: Meeting,
2:30 p.m., Sun., Nov. 9, Northwest
entrance Rackham Bldg. Sign up
at Rackham check desk before
noon Saturday. All graduate stu-
dents welcome.
Group for the Study of Social
Issues: Dr. Cenek Adamec and Dr.
Ivan Viden, of the Czechoslovak-
ian Institute of Public Opinion,
will speak on the development of
public opinion polls in Czechoslo-
vakia. 7:30, Lane Hall Library
Room, Sun., Nov. 9.
We print 'em all
No job too large or small.
Programs - Tickets
Stationery - Announcements
ROACH PRINTING
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132

Making their headquarters onl
the third floor of Mason Hall, a1
group of researchers, operating un-
der a Navy grant, are conducting
an exhaustive study of the confer-
ence as a method of reaching de-
cisions. t
Under the direction of Prof.
Donald Marquis of the psychology
department, the group includes
Prof. Theodore Newcomb, Harold
Guetzkow, Roger Heyns and Harry
Shelly of the psychology depart-
ment, Prof. Alvin Zander of the
School of Education and Martin
Kriesberg, a research associate
in the political science depart-
ment.
The group plans to make a de-
tailed study, both intensive and
extensive of the processes and
procedures used in conferences..
The conference as a method of
reaching group decisions has been
Checks Held
For Veterans
Checks are being held at the
Ann Arbor Post Office for the
following veterans:
Frederick J. Ashby, Clyde E.
Bailet, Allan George Balter, John
S. Bandfield, Helen Bothfield Sey-
mour Calvert, Paul Chernuchin,
Lloyd O. Crabtree, Warren Mar-
shall Danforth, Richard J. Dob-
son, Gale Ellis, John C. Fenner',
Albert M. Gibson, Elsworth K.
Hanlon, Jr., Mary H. Henne, John
La Velle Hickey, Victor M. Husty,
Willis A. Jarvis, Donald Judsen,
Chester C. Kabza, Fred L. Long,
Edwin Lahti, Elmer F. Madar,
Henry E. McDonnell, Jr., Robert
Murphy, Patrick Thomas O'Brien,
Donald R. Rouser, Ethel Robinson,
Barnard R. Walling, William
Weitzel, John M. Wright.
Veterans listed above should
pick up theirschecks by Nov. 14
when they will be returned to Co-
lumbus, O.
LOOK YOUR BEST
when you SMILE!

used with increasing frequency in
the last decade in settlement of
labor-management, in business
and in government relations, lo-
cal, national and international.
The aim of this group is to un-
derstand conference technique, and
from this to evolve practical sug-
gestions to improve organization
and methods of conducting con-
ferences.
The "extensive" part of the
study consists of a survey of con-
ference procedures and formula-
tion of a theory of conference
process.
The "intensive" study, which
will begin sometime in December,
consists of experiments to determ-
ine the value of the theory. The
research team will work with man-
agement, labor, government, and
student groups in testing its
theory.
The Conference Research Pro-
ject will operate under its present
Navy grant until August of next
year. The grant may be extended
at that time.
Football Ticket Resale
Non-student football tickets for
the Michigan-Indiana game will
be accepted for resale from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. tomorrow at the Union
travel desk.
Tickets will be sold at face value
but the Union does not guarantee
sale of all tickets accepted.
If tickets are sold, however, the
former owner will receive a cash-
ier's check in the mail by the
following Friday.

'4

4

PlC'S Michigan Representative: HAROLD JACKSON, Jr.

Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds

I

i . _ _ _. _ _ _ .___ _ _ _ __ _ _ ______

---,

1

UN USUAL ALBUMS
OLD and NEW
on
COLUMBIA RECORDS
BAX: Music of Arnold Box
Primrose, Harriet Cohen, B.B.C. Chorus
MM 386.......... .............$9.6
BERG: Violin Concerto
Krasner with Rodzinski and Cleveland Orch.
MM 465 ........................4.6

In the world
of womtent's and
childdren's apparel,
distribution is by
VON SUHER
PREFERENCIE

I

SO

1l

Going to PAN-HELP?
If you'd like a fresh corsage for
your co-ed at a REAL SAV I NGS,
call..,
Campus Corsage Service
BILL BARRISH, Tel. 2-7032

0

I4

11

BLOCH: Violin Concerto
Szigeti with Munch and Orchestra
M M 380 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
FRANCK: Quintet for Piano and Strings
Schmitz and Roth Quartet
MM 334..............................
GLUCK: Iphigenie en Aulide
Barlow and Columbia Orch.
M X 138 ..... ..................
HAYDN: Cello Concerto
Feuermann with Sargent and Orchestra
MM 262 .. . .....................
MOZART: Horn Concerto No. 4
Brain with Halle Orchestra
M X 285 . .............. ..............
RAVEL: Gaspard de ta Nuit
Gieseking, Piano
M X 141 ..............................
SMETANA: Quartet in E Minor
(Aus Meinem Leben)
Curtis String Qaurtet
MM 405 ..............................

5.85
7.50
3.35
5.85
3.35
3.35

Through the thousands of store buyers who are the
patrons of the apparel production centers of the na-
tion comes the voice of the clothes-consuming public.
The choices of the retailers, transmitted to the manu-
facturing markets through millions of miles of their
own and of salesmen's journeys, are originally the
tastes of the wearers.
Designing room and production plan are ever-sensi-
tive to the requirements of the public.

Rose Corsage, 2.00

Carnations, 2.00

Gardinia Corsage, 2.50

BEER
DEPOT

FOR
DENTAL
NEEDS

5.85

Our stock of Columbia Masterworks is now larger
than ever before. We cordially invite you
to come in and browse.

11

ii

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan