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May 16, 1954 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-16

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

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THE MICIGAN DIAILY

i

Book Fair

-Daily-Dean Morton
The Detrott Electric, one of the earliest of electric cars, was one of
the features of the Book Fair held yesterday by the Friends of the
Library. Proceeds from the fair will go to a library which will be
built on Williams and Fifth.

Union Will Hold
Executive Party
Instead of its customary rec-
ord dance open to the entire cam-
pus, the Union will give a party
for old and new members of the
Union executive boards at 8 p.m.
today in the Terrace Room.

Gothic Film
"Les Parents Terribles," or
"The Storm Within," will be
shown at 8 p.m. tomorrow in
Rackham Amphitheater. Spon-
sored by the Gothic Film Soci-
ety, the French film stars Jean
Marais and includes English
subtitles.

Dedication
Of Musical~
Curios Set
By DAVID KAPLAN
Edwin Franko Goldman, noted
band conductor, will dedicate the
Goldman Room of musical mem-
oribilia in Harris Hall shortly be-
fore he conducts part of the Sym-
phony Band concert Tuesday.
Goldman has given his collection
of manuscripts, letters and auto-
graphed photographs from mu-
sical celebrities to the University
and will formally dedicate the
room in which they are displayed
at 7:15 p.m.
* * *
ALTHOUGH he became known
as a bandmaster, his early train-
ing was in the pit of the Metropoli-
tan Opera House Orchestra in New
York City.
As first trumpet player under
Toscanini, Mottl, Mahler and
other conductors, he learned the
techniques of directing and be-
came familiar with various in-
terpretations of some of the
world's most famous music.
Deciding to form a band of his
own shortly after the turn of the
century, Goldman chose the fin-
est wind instrumentalists available
and in 1912 formed the forerun-
ner of the Goldman Band.
IN 1918 HE began the Summer
Concerts on the Green of New
York's Columbia University. The
success of these concerts marked
the beginning of a new develop-
ment in bands and band music.
After participating for half a
century in the world of music,
Goldman has amassed the large
collection which he is giving to
the University. Some of the col-
lection dates back almost to the
time of Bach.
"I chose the University of Michi-
gan as recipient," Goldman said
"partly because its music depart-
ment, under Dean Earl V. Moore,
is one of the most outstanding in
the country and partly because of
the truly magnificent band that
has been developed by William D.
Revelli."
Symphony Selects
Assistant Manager
Gail W. Rector, assistant to
University Musical Society Presi-
dent Charles A. Sink, has been
named assistant manager of the
Boston Symphony Orchestra, be-
ginning September 1.
Rector, '40, has held his present
position since 1945. He will suc-
ceed Thomas D. Perry, Jr.
Health Bureau
To Hold Workshop
The Michigan Department of
Health will hold a workshop to-
morrow at Haven Hill Lodge,
Highland Recreation Area in Oak-
land County.

4
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BRIDGE HAND:
Changes in No Trump
'Opening Bids Discussed

K7
A1096
107
A10643

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Bidding:
S W N E s
1NT P 24 P j
24 P 44 P
P P
By ED SIMONS
Director of League Bridge Lessons
In the past few years, the han-
dling of no trump opening bids
has taken a rather drastic change.-
The requirements for the 1NT call
are unaltered, 16 to 19 points in
high cards and a balanced hand,
but the responses to the bid now
provide a greater opportunity forj
discovering the best final contract.
Responses at the two level, except
in clubs, indicate a hand that will
play best only in that suit and atj
a low level, and so are usually,
passed by the opening no trumpJ
bidder.
As previously used, jump bids1
are forcing to game, and indicate7
a suit in which a game contract]
can be played, although the open-
ing bidder may return to no trumpa
if his hand suggests such a pref-
erence.
* * *
THE 2 CLUB BID is reserved,
for a hand which the responder
feels has at least a fair chance for
game, but there is a question as
to whether the hand will play bet-
ter in no trump or a major suit.
Thus the 2 club bid is not as stag-
gering a call as may first appear.
South dutifully bids his biddable
major suit, and North carries on
to game in that suit.
If South did not have a biddable
major suit, he would have re-
sponded 2 diamonds with 16 or 17
points, 2 NT with 18 or 19 points,
and North would now have enough
information to decide whether his
side has the 26 points generally
necessary to make a game in no
Greeks, VFW
finish Fresh
Air Project
By DAVE BAAD
The Fresh Air Camp rehabilita-
tion project sponsored by the Jun-
ior Interfraternity Council and
Junior Pan-Hellenic in coopera-
tion with the Ann Arbor chapter
of Veterans of Foreign Wars wasr
concluded yesterday.
Work started Tuesday was $r
formed by last February's frater-
nity pledge classes and new soror-
ity initiates.
* * * *
UNDER the direction of Mitchell
Zucker, '57, president of JFC and.
Carol de Bruin, '57, president of
Junior Pan-Hel, 40 workers went
to the VFW camp daily during
the first four days for two and
one-half hour work stints.
Yesterday 100 pledges and so-
rority initiates finished up the
rejuvenation in a three and-a-
half hour session.
John. Calvn, IFC publicity
chairman reported that six cab-
ins and the large main house were
scraped, sanded and painted, the
grounds were cleaned of debris and
cleared for use, and the rocs mak-
ing up the various paths in the
camp were straightened and white
washed.
The VFW furnished daily trans-
portation, paint and ladders for
its part in whipping its camp into
shape for the coming eight week
summer session.
BESIDES man hours, the fra-
ternities and sororities contribut-
ed garden tools, brushes and var-
ious other pieces of small equip-

ment.
Tentative plans are being for-
mulated for holding the project
again next year and possibly
making it an annual affair.
VFW director Gus Linback said
yesterday upon conclusion of the
project that he was very satisfied
with the work accomplished and is
interested in a similar arrange-
ment in the future.
Wilkinson Lugga

trump. Note that 3 no trump could
not be made on this hand.
HOWEVER, even the best of
conventions are of little use if the
players fail to take advantage of
all the tricks of play. In this hand
the declarer was not quite equal
to the defense.
West, not to be intimidated by
the club bid, chose to lead the 5
of clubs. East won this with the
ace, and correctly read the lead as
West's fourth best club. This
meant that South had only two
clubs. Since a no trump opening
is not made with more than one
doubleton, south must have at
least three hearts. Thus east knew
his partner had no more than two
hearts,
Hoping for a singleton in his
partner's hand he led the ace and
then a small heart, which south
won with the jack. South then
tried the finesse in trump, which
lost to the king. East then return-
ed a heart, giving his partner a
trump trick to set the contract.
For the sake of safety, South
should not have tried the spade
finesse. He should have been will-
ing to lose the two aces and one
spade but prevent the ruff of a
heart. If trump are divided, the
ace and small trump will extract
them. If trump are not divided,
no> matter which hand wins the
king, that hand will have what-
ever trump remain, and there is
no entry to the other defender's
hand for the heart lead. Thus the
play of the ace and then a small
trump, by the declarer, will insure
the fulfillment of the contract.

Evyan's
"MOST PRECIOUS COLOGNE"

Campus Calendar
Works of student composers from four universities will be heard in
the University Symphony Orchestra's public concert at 10 a.m. today
in Hill Auditorium.
* * * *
Ann Arbor's chapter of the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews will sponsor an interfaith banquet at 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday in the Union ballroom. Representatives of the religious
foundations on campus as well as members of the Student Reli-
gious Association will attend.
Under the baton of guest conductor Edwin Franko Goldman, the
Symphony Band will perform at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Hill Auditorium.
Goldman will conduct during most of the second half of the program,
while University Bands conductor William D. Revelli will be on the
podium for the remainder of the concert.

S
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0 NO 2-7920

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