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April 20, 1948 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-04-20

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TUESDAY, APRIL 20, 1949

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

- TUESDAY, APRIL 2.0, 1948 PAGE ~

ART OR SCIENCE?
Kenton Concert To Reopen
Argument Over Jazz Styles

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first
in a series on the history and devel-
opment of Jazz.)
By JEAN RUSS
The appearance of Stan Kenton
and his orchestra in a concert on
May 6 in Hill Auditorium under
the sponsorship of the Hot Rec-
ord Society will bring to this cam-
put one side of the biggest argu-
ment in hot music today.
The controversy between Ken-
Pearl Buck's
'Good Earth'
Will Be Shown
In answer to popular demand
r, shown in a recent poll, "The Good
Earth" will be presented at 8 p.m.
Friday, Saturday and Sunday in
Kellogg Auditorium.
"The Good Earth," film ver-
sion of Pearl Buck's Nobel Prize-
winning novel, dramatizes the
fundamental struggle of man
against nature on the plains of
China.
Dramatic photographic scenes
include the storm which threatens
to destroy Wang's first crop, the
rioting and looting in South
China, and the terrifying plague
of locusts which affords the final
climax.
Luise Rainer, as O-lan the
slave-girl, is the "personification
of beauty and strength of char-
acter." Miss Rainer received the
Academy Award for her perform-
ance in the film. Paul Muni plays
the part of Wang, her husband.
Tickets for the film will go on
sale at 10 a.m. tomorrow in Uni-
versity Hall.
The film is being co-sponsored
by the Art Cinema League and the
IRA.

ton's "progressive jazz" and Louis
Armstrong's modern Dixieland
highlights the difference between
improvisation and technical skill
in the world of popular music.
Basically, the argument is this:
Kenton believes music must be
played scientifically while Arm-
strong argues for improvisation.
Grounds for Argument
The grounds for this argument
between. Kenton and Armstrong
were laid at the very beginnings
of jazz in America.
Jazz had its origin in two
places, Africa and France. It's
foundation is the combination of
French melodies and slaves' songs.
As it was played then along the
Mississippi, it was based on the
group mood and was played with-
out the aid of written music.
Played in Barrel-Houses
This form of jazz, known as the
"Original Dixieland," was first
played in the barrel-houses and
honkey-tonks of Storyville, the
red-light district of New Orleans.
The standard combination was
cornet, clarinet, trombone, and
any two of a number of rhythm
instruments. In a set-up such as
this the cornet played lead mel-
ody while the clarinet played a
more delicate melody and the
trombone played a third melody.
It also furnished the rhythm base
for the clarinet and cornet.
March Time
The rhythm itself was invaria-
bly played in 2-4, marching time,
or 4-4. The key note of the style
of the original Dixieland was
complete improvisation for all
work. Very few of the musicians
could read music. As a result they
played according to the mood of
The New Orleans period ended
in 1917 when the Navy closed
Storyville. This brought the great
migration of jazz to the North.
(Next, the story of jazz from
1917 on into the Jazz Age).

Speech Cinic
Is Hot Spot of
TherapyWork
Three Groups Used
In Teacher Training
By LILIAS WAGNER
One of the busiest places in the
scope of campus activities is the
speech clinic, where teachers and
students are working with three
groups of patients.
The first group is made up of
20 men, most of whom received
brain injuries during the war.
They are being treated for aphasic
symptoms, which include diffi-
culties in understanding word
symbols, thinking of them, or ut-
tering them.
Getting Asquainted
These men help each other to
become acquainted with the sur-
roundings and to feel at home
when they first arrive. They par-
ticipate in their own club meet-
ings and have an opportunity to
apply what they are learning
about correcting their individual
speech problems.
Last month a party was held
which provided further chance for
the men to plan and to be part of
actual social funtions.
The second group is composed
of children of primary school age
who have several types of speech
problems. They are from differ-
ent parts of the state.
Last Group Arrives
Recently the influx of new pa-
tients was completed with the ar-
rival of another adult group,
whose problems include stuttering
and cleft plate.
These three sections are part of
the teacher-training program
provided in speech correction, and
also serve in the research pro-
gram, which at present is investi-
gating group dynamics in speech
therapy.
Members of the directed teach-
er-training division are working
with the children as laboratory
subjects, while the aphasics are
part of the graduate laboratory
program. The other adult group is
under the clinical methods class
for students in the teacher-train-
ing program.
NY Vets Get
BonusSlips
Bonus applications for New
York veterans are now available
at the Veterans Counciling Cen-
ter, in the Armory at 223 E. Ann
street.
Joy Minard, Secretary of the
Center, said the blanks could be
picked up between 9 a.m. and 5
p.m. daily.
Assistance in filling out the ap-
plications will be given by the
Counciling Center in the Armory,
and the Veterans Service Bureau,
Rm. 1520, the Rackham Building.
No deadline for filing the appli-
cations has yet been set by New
York, Miss Minard said.
Information concerning Euro-
pean work projects will be pre-
sented at a special meeting set
for early next week, an NSA of-
ficial announced.
APPLICATION PHOTOS
while you wait
Satisfaction Guaranteed

SNIDER STUDIO
1092 E. Washington

26 Concerts
Scheduled for
Next Season

I
s

MEN OF NOTE MEET:

I

HICKMAN PRICE
... to speak here
Auto Official.
To Speak on
World Trade
Hickman Price, Jr., vice-presi-
dent of Kaiser-Frazer Corporation
will discuss "World Trade, What
It Means to You" at 8 p.m. today
in the Rackham Lecture Hall as a
part of the International Week
program.
World trade is being highlight-
ed by the League of Women Vot-
ers, sponsors of the lecture, to
stimulate interest in renewing the
Reciprocal Trade Agreement Act
which expires in June, according
to Mrs. Otto LaPorte of the
League.
Price, who is in charge of ex-
port operations for Kaiser-Frazer,
has traveled extensively in Eu-
rope and is familiar with current
trade conditions. He will arrive in
Ann Arbor today after a trip
through Holland, Belgium, Italy,
France, Germany and England.
During the war Price was asso-
ciated with the Foreign Economic
Administration and the Board of
Economic Warfare. He served as
chief of the American Economic
Missions to Africa and the Middle
East where he was active in the,
development of industry and the
expansion of agriculture.
' The International Week pro-
gram will continue at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow when the Student Leg-
islature stages a Model UN As-
sembly. Foreign students will rep-
resent their own countries with
assistance from other campus
groups. Consuls stationed in De-
troit will come to sit with their
"delegates."

Eileen Farrell Will
Sing in Choral Union
Twenty-six concerts, highlight-
ing next year's music season on
campus, were announced yester-
day by Charles A. Sink, president
of University Musical Society.
Heading the ten-concert Choral
Union series is Eileen Farrell, Ir-
ish-American soprano, who will
appear Oct. 6. Following concerts
will feature: French National Or-
chestra under Charles Munch,
Oct. 25; Cleveland Orchestra un-
der George Szell, Nov. 7; Ezio Pin-
za, bass, Nov. 18; Clifford Curzon,
English pianist, Nov. 27; Boston
Symphony Orchestra under Serge
Koussevitzky, Dec. 6.
Opening the musical new year
will be Ginette Neveu, French vio-
linist, Jan. 8; Vladimir Horowitz,
pianist, Feb. 11; Nathan Milstein,
violinist, March 4; Chicago Sym-
phony Orchestra, Fritz Busch,
guest conductor, March 27.
Extra Concert Series will in-
clude five concerts: Marian An-
derson, contralto, Oct. 14; Cincin-
nati Symphony Orchestra under
Thor Johnson, Nov. 15; Rudolf
jerkin, pianist, Dec. 3; Jascha
Heifetz, violinist, Feb. 19; Indian-
apolis Symphony Orchestra un-
der Fabien Sevitzky, March 13.
As in the past, Handel's "Mes-
siah" will have two performances,
Dec. 11 and 12. Featured soloists
will be Doris Doree, soprano; Nan
Merriman, contralto; Frederick
Jagel, tenor; John Gurney, bass;
Frieda Vogan, organist. Lester
McCoy will conduct the "Mes-
siah" Orchestra.
The Paganini Quartet will take
part in the three-concert Cham-
ber Music Festival, Jan. 14, 15
and 16 in Rackham Lecture Hall.
The quartet is made up of Henri
Tamianka and Gustave Rosseels,
violins; Robert Courte, viola; and
Robert Maas, violoncello.
Concluding the University Mu-
sical Society's 1948-49 season will
be, as always, the Annual May
Festival, which will present six
concerts May 5, 6, 7 and 8. The
Philadelphia Orchestra under Eu-
gene Ormandy and Alexander
Hilsberg will take part in all con-
certs, and the University Choral
Union, Thor Johnson, conductor,
and Lester McCoy, associate con-
ductor; and the Youth Chorus
under Marguerite Hood will also
be featured. Soloists will be an-
nounced at a later date.

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Music Educators To Assemble
For Conference in Motor City
Detroit small fry playing ities will be Michigan Night which
ooky" from their' weekly music will present several All-state high
sons theoretically won't have school music groups at 8 p.m. to-
uch of a chance this week. morrow. Participating are a 75-
Five thousand music educators piece string orchestra conducted
presenting the 48 states, Can- by Elizabeth Green, director of
[a and South America have con- orchestras in Ann Arbor schools,
rged on the "motor city" this an 127-piece band directed by
eek for the eleventh biennial Dale Harris, Pontiac's Supervisor
usic Educators National Con- of Instrumental Music, and a
rence. A long-range program 350-voice choir conducted by
i' advancement of music educa- Helen Hosmer of Potsdam, N.Y.
n is the over-all topic of the Clyde Vroman, Professor of
wference. Music Education at the University
rycial appeaiances by an is chairman of Michigan Night
ray of outstanding musical which is jointly-sponsored by the
oups including the University Michigan School Band and Or-
uncert, ,and, Juillaid String chestra Association and the Mich-
._ai't __t, -nu.Wayne 1Universityigan School Vocal Association.

Politics, Music
Take Spotlight
In AVC Plans
The current political scene,
American music and routine
chapter business will share the
spotlight at the AVC meeting at 7
p.m. today in the Union.
Leading off with the music, a
March of Time film, "Music in
America," presenting George Ger-
shwin, Mischa Elman, Serge Kous-
sevitsky, Marian Anderson, Ben-
ny Goodman and others will be
shown.
At 8:30 p.m., following the busi-
ness meeting, representatives of
the three political parties will
discuss "Political Parties and
Principles in '48."
For the question asked of the
speakers which in the opinion of
the judges "best clarifies a sig-
nificant issue of the caming Na-
tional election"

Chorus and Bnd will be made
during the conference. The )Uni-
versity Concert Bated is slated to
open the third general session at
10:15 a.m. today in tht. Masonic
Temple Auditorium.
A highlight of the week'S activ-

Camelia Chesterlot II
an 'Ensian.

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These industries, with textiles and men's wear, em-
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With so vast a payroll, it is not surprising that the
women's and children's wear industries should be en-
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Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics
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(Continued from Page 4)
"The Importance of Being Earn-
est," farce-comedy by Oscar Wilde
will be presented by the Depart-
ment of Speech, Wednesday
through Saturday, 8 p.m., Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Tickets on
ale at the theatre box office to-
day from 10 o.m.-5 p.m., and the
balance of the week from 10 a.m.-
8 p.m. Special rate for students
will be given for the Wednesday
and Thursday performances.
School of Nursing Informal Tea:
3:3015:30 p.m., Wed., April 21,
Couzens Hall. All women students
interested in nursing are invited.
Mod2l UN Assembly: 7:30 p.m.,
April 21, Rackham Auditorium.
To the faculty and student body:
The United World Federalists is-
sue an invitation to attend the
open sessions of the World Gov-
ernment College Fortim to be held
on the University campus April
23-5. Forum agendas are now be-
ing displayed on the campus and
will be available in booklet form

at the Mock Assembly on Wed-
nesday evening in the Rackham
Auditorium.
United World Federalists: Gen-
eral chapter meeting, 7 p.m., Wed.,
April 21, Michigan ' League.
Tau Delta Phi Fraternity: 7:30
p.m., Wed., April 21. Michigan
Union.
Rabbi Hershel Lymon will re-
sume his class in Outlines of Jew-
ish History at 4 p.m., Wed., April
21, B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation.
Scroll: 7 p.m., Wed., April 21,
League Undergraduate Office
Council Room.
Annual French Play: LeCercle
Francais will present "Les Cor-
beaux," a comedy in four acts by
Henry Becque, Tuesday, April 27,
8 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre. Tickets on sale at the box of-
fice from 2 to 5 April 24 and 26,
from 2 to 8 April 27. Free admis-
sion t members of the club (ex-
cept tax) upon presentation of
their membership cards.

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