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October 21, 1954 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-21

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



~1x TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21. 19~4

JIAIL TO VICTOR':
Frymer Writes New 'Opera' Script
"oT his year's Unonpera, Mu'ai
ito ury!' shol be treeus

Although he is willing to expound
on the show, Frymer is reticent
about talking about himself. To
use his own words: "I'm a very
uninteresting person."'
"Hilarious Tragedy"
"Hail to Victor!" will tell how
and why coeds first came to the
University, Frymer says. Victor,
the central figure in this "hilar-
ious tragedy," Is shy, misunder-
stood and a hopeless square, ac-
Frymer Insists, this is not an auto
biography.
The rest of the story will have to
remain shrouded In mystery until
this year's opera opens for a three-
day stand in Ann Arbor on Dec. 7.
Murry Is not the talkative kind.
Interviewing him is like getting
information from the lions in front
of the University museum. He
blames this on the fact that It's
the first time he's ever been sub-
jected to the quiz treatment by a
reporter.
The Shoe Is Turned
"Every other time it's been the
other way around," he complained.
Murry is a night editor on The
Daily covering the Student Legisla-
Idea for this year's script? "I don't
oe day in March heo sas adi
still going on. The script was ten-
tatively approved last spring by a
committee composed of four fac-
ulty members and two students.
The formal seal of approval was
given this month by te Union
Executive Board.
Minor script changes are still
being made as Opera casting and
rehearsals get underway. A six-
ng Christmas vacation for thedall-
Murrym wrote lyrics fr ten of the
RENT--A
end nsurance-.
UCENSIW NO 8-9757
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--Daily-Dean Morton
MURRY FRYMER MAKES MINOR CHANJGES ON HIS SCRIPT
FOR THE 1954 UNION OPERA
tunes in last year's production, "This Is the Army" while he's In
"Up 'N Atom." He's resigned to the service, and afterwards: "May-
being tapped for Uncle Sam's fra- be some form of newspaper work
ternity when he graduates in 1956 or playwriting or something like
with a degree in English. that-something where yous don't
He has visions of doing a new have to work too hardi."
GenralLibrary's Map Room

Groups Ask
For Liquor
By ELISSA PANUSH
barrage ofd liquo advertisement
comn itoltheir homes through
to .exert pressures in growing num-
bers on their congressmen,
Many non-drinking adults are
writing their legislators about ad-
vertisers' "steam-roller pressure
tactics designed to make 'the
drink custom' a necessary and in-
tegral part of American culture.",
Report Wanted
To appease this storm of angry
letters, Congressmen have asked
TV and radio spokesmen to have
a report ready for the House In-
terstate Commerce Committee next
hav been asked toexplin mea s
ures they Intend to take in meet-
ing widespread complaints against
advertising alcoholic beverages.
A comprehensive report on li-
quor advertising was Issued in May
by the same legislators. In this re-
port they: s
1) Suggested that "considera-
tion could be profitably given by
the beer and wine industries to
the possibilities of eliminating or
curtailing their advertising over
radio and television." It noted that
the distilling industry already re-
frains from such advertising.
2) Asked whether "radio and
television broadcasters should not
gadt h avertisigo ber
and wnprductta y viwt
vrtisig.
Some ScenesS Bad
3) Stated that "advertising of
alcoholic beverages on television
is not in good taste if such ad-
vertisement includes a scene of a
family or any person drinking,'
serving, or preparing drinks, or
contains a representation primar-
ily appealing to children."
4) Commented that self-regula-
tory "efforts of the broadcasting
idustr and particularly the tele-
sucessful assthe Committee mligfit
port suggested that "in their own
self interest those agencies should
gve serious consideration to such
To Tell of New
Dialing System
"Speeding Speech" will be the
topic of a talk by a Bell Tele-
phone Company representative at
8 p.m. Friday in the International
Center.
Sponsored by the International
Students Association and the Cen-
ter, the talk will include the ex-
planation of the cross-country
dialing system and a movie op
Alexander Graham Bell.
Movies on Denmark will be
shown at 7:30 p.m. Sunday in the
International Center,
Awards Given
Prof.i Roert . h erlock nd
School of Engineering received the
two highest awards of the Amer-
ican Society of Civil Engineers
yesterday.
.Both teachers were honored for
technical papers that they pre-
sented before the society last year.

T ickets
beo saeSro 1 S to43
phm. tanpy n omorrow i the
AmTicket priced giatl36 wsoi-
tin h11 op Posts cpe y
University faculty members.
Present Association president Is
Prof. E. Lowell Kelly, director of
the Bureau of Psychological Serv-
icesshe. When his term of ofice
succeeded by Prof. Theodore M.
Newcomb. Prof. Kelly will then as-
suime the duties of past president.
In the middle of a three-year
term as president of the American
Board of Examiners in Pro-
fessional Psychology is Prof. Don-
old G. Marquis, chairman of the
psychology department. Prof. Mar-
quis is also chairman of the APA
committee on International Re-
Phresident of the Mchigan Py
bert J. McKeachie, also heads the
APA Division on Teaching, Prof.
Edward S. Bordin is the current
p~resident-elect of the APA Divi-
sion of Counseling, serving in the
same capacity here inte Bureau
Director of the Institute for So-
ca't Reerh rof.Rss Likaert
lations committee. He was form-
erly an APA executive board mem-
ber.
As secretary, Prof. Alvin F. Zan-
der works with another APA divi-
sion dealing with psychological
study of social issues. Prof. Angus
Campbell, director of the Survey
Research Center, is a mnember of
the division's executive board,
along with Prof. John R. P.
French, Jr. and Prof. Ronald Lip-
Research Centrfor Group Dya-
Smics.

reia at 8:3 pcm ty h InLdia
considerable work in radio, tele-
vision and opera. He has also ap-
peared with the New York Philhar-
monic, the Rome Philharmonic and
the Florence Opera Company.
After serving in the Air Force,
Kimes entered the Julliard School
of Music in New York, where he
received the masters degree in

neri Shumann, ChausoPou-
lenc and Dougherty.
The program will be open to
the general public without charge.
Mojmir Frinta, assistant in the
Museum of Art, will present an
exhibit of paintings and litho-
graphs today through October 30
at Lane Hall.
A series of 10 lithographs are
based on passages from the Bible.
The Prague-born artist feels that
they are synonymous -with the
problems and anxieties of today.

Music Instructor Kimes
To Present First 'U' Recital

I'

STANLEY KIMES

ReesT o Tell
Of UN Job
uge oe d f yr to te Wrld le
Counil ar of hures, wi preen
aleturon th "United Nationsek
and i t v herd unci ofa e
Spsedv byLaeal the lec- o
Churches on International Affairs
to the Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Committee.
Jlp Comte
A J-Hop committee meeting will
be held at 7 p.m. today in the Un-
ion.
Publicity chairman Pat Goddard,
'56A, requests all members to be
present.

One of the least known, but most
potentially useful sources of refer-
ence on campus is the map ;oom of
the General Library.
There are 64,000 catalogued maps
(including the U.S. Geological Sur-
vey series and the U.S. Army Map
series), several atlases, a tracing
CPA's Hear Talk
On Tax Problems
Prof. Olin W. Blackett of the
Sc oolo Busines Admnsta
Elks Club today.
"Things Aren't Always What
They Seem," is the title of the
talk which will concern acceler-
ated depreciation and its impact
on the tax liability of firms.

We offer $5 PRIZE
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of our services
* 1-HOUR WASH AND DRY DROP-OFF SERVICE
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table, and plenty of work space.
IA librarian is on duty at all times
for assistapce.
Two of the walls in the room are
lined with map drawers containing
maps of every country in the
world. There are topographical,
historical, economic, climate, and
poplatonmaps
has atlases with historical maps
from 600,00 BC.howin the
fore "the time of man to modern
hitrical events and diiins.
Ao inlded in this section are
road maps of all states, maps of
national parks and forests, and a
complete file on Michigan.
File Aids Students
A card file of all maps in the li-.
brary, listing type and area cov-
ered, will help students find the
ones they want "We have almost
anything and everything," said
Mrs. J. Garrison, assistant in the
reference department.
One of the '"everythir.gs" that
the map room contains is a tracing
table in the center with a glass top
and a three-foot well underneath.
In the well are two powerful light
bulbs which shine through a map
aiding the tracer.
Idea for this map room came
from Miss Margaret Smith, chief
reference librarian. During World
War II, the government sent great
numbers of aps "ktth'eibrary,
needed. So, this unique reference
room came into existence, It is
now open from 8:30 a.m. to noon
and from 1 to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday.
Carillon Concert
Prof. Percival Price, University
carilloneur, will present a carillon
recital on the Baird Carillon at
7:15 .p.m. today.
His program wIll Include works
by Bach, Starmer, Purcell, Ram-
eau, Verdi, Strauss, von Gluck and
von Weber.

voice and opera In 1950. Under a
tinedis sstudyat gthe Guiseppe
Verdi Conservatoryt in Milan, It-
aly.
Kimes has been featured soloist
with the Little Orchestra Society,
the Westminster Choir in New
York's Town Hall and the Brooklyn
Academy of Music. He has also
been heard on the Sylvan Levin Op-
era Concerts on the radio.
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