THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDWE41?AY_ MAC' 2.R_ '1'IIAN
PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY WT~'1YNW~flAV NT LV CE text
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Oboist Mueller Likes AA Audiences
By TAMMY MORRISON
Composing, conducting, perform-
ing, teaching-all these things are
facets of the life of Florian F.
Mueller, lecturer in oboe and wind
instruments in the music school.
Born in Bay City, Mueller stud-
ied at the American Conservatory
in Chicago. He was first oboist
with the Chicago Symphony from
1927 to 1954.
Declaring he prefers teaching to
playing full time, he said he came
to Michigan because he wished to
devote all his efforts to teaching.
"It's the job I always wanted," he
Always a Teacher
Actually, he always has been a
teacher. He was Associate Profes-
sor, of Theory and Wind Instru-
ments at Roosevelt College in Chi-
cago and conducted the orchestra
there for eight years.
While at the Conservatory, he
studied oboe with Alfred Barthel
and theory wtih Arthur Olaf An-
dersen. He studied conducting with
Albert Coates at the Eastman
School of Music in Rochester,
N.Y.. He also plays bassoon, but
concentrates on oboe.
He finds Ann Arbor audiences
cosmopolitan and says "they are
just as sophisticated as you would
find anywhere in the world."
En gin prize
Cooley Essay Contest awards
were presented at 2 p.m. yesterday
in a short ceremony in the office
of Dean George G. Brown of the
First Prize winner, Stephen Qua,
'55E, received $400. Second and
third prize winners, Richard Wil-
mot, '56E, and Robert Redmon,
'55E, received $200 and $100 re-
Winners of $50 awards were
Phillip Ardussi, '57E, John F.
Smith Jr., '57E, and Douglas
Twenty-five entrants, the larg-
est number in the history of the
contest, wrote on this year's sub-
ject, "The Guaranteed Annual
Two professors in the philoso-
phy department have received
grants for research in the field of
Prof. Irving M. Copi received the
John Simon Guggenheim Fellow-
ship for his studies of recent de-
velopments in symbolic logic and
theory of language. He has taught
logic at the University for seven
Prof. William P. Alston received
a research grant from the Com-
mittee to Advance Original Work
in Philosophy of the Western Di-
vision of the American Philoso-
phi6al Association. His subject for
research is the nature of religious
(Continued from Page 4)
students for their summer theater
course. This course includes: Theory
and Practice of Acting, Technical
Studies, History of Drama and the
Theater and the Theater as a Profes-
sion. Studentsreceive trainingin both
acting and production and can major
in either technical or acting in their
production time. Certificate is received
in three summers. Members of the
school are used in the plays presented
and will be paid when used. A new
play is presented every two weeks and
runs for twelve performnaces. Plays
are regularly reviewed by the Detroit
Newspapers. Will-O-Way Playhouse is
the oldest extant summer theater in
Michigan and is licensed by the State
Board of Education as a Trade School
in Theater. To make an appointment
to be interviewed and/or for additional
information call the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, NO 3-1511, Ext. 2614.
Beginning Wed., May 25, the follow-
ing School Representatives will be at
the Bureau of Appointments for inter-
Wed., May 25--
Howell, Michigan-Teacher Needs:
Dramatics-Speech; Girls' Physical Edu-
cation-Science; Mathmatics; Band-In-
strumental Music; Home Economics;
English Social Studies.
Thurs., May 26-.
Mount Clemens, Michigan--Teacher
Needs: Early and Later Elementary.
Fri., May 27-s
Berkeley, Michigan-Teacher Needs:
First; Second; Fifth; Sixth; Driver
alism Mathematics-General Science-7th
& 8th Grade Boys' Physical Education
(High School): Jr. High General
Science; Jr. High (6th, 7th & 8th
Grades)-Girls' Physical Education; Jr.
High General Shop.
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Administration
Building. NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
V.A. Hospital, Dearborn, Mich.-rec-
reation leader in the Special Services
Div., GS-5. Applicants must have com-
pleted four years of work at college
level, including or supplemented by at
least 24 semester hours in Phys. Ed.,
Theater or Dramatic Arts, Speech and
Drama, Music, or related recreational
Continental Securities Co., Grand
Rapids, Mich., has an opening for two
young men having majored in either
econ. or bus. ad.
Solvay Process Div., Allied Chem. &
Dye Corp., Detroit, Mich., is interested
in men who have completed their mili-
tary service, and have a degree in
Chem. or Chem. E. for positions in the
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 371.
Thurs., May 26--
Broyhill Furniture Factories, Lenior
North Carolina-men for Sales,Lany-
where. For appointments contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad. Bldg.,
NOTICE TO REGISTRANTS
People gjho are registered with the
Bureau as of this year and are receiv-
ing degrees in June are requested to
inform us as to whether:
1. they have a job.,
2. they will be in Ann Arbor this
3. their address will be changed from
their school year address. Those who
do not advise us otherwise, we will as-
sume have returned to their home ad-
dresses, and we will address any future
correspondence to their homes.
Room Assignments for Final Exami-
nations, English 1 and 2, Thurs., June
2, 2:00 to 5:00 p.m.
Allison, 1025 AH; Austin, 215 Econ.;
Bedard, 1429 MH; Cannon, 2413 MH;
Clugston, 1025 AR; Cobb, 1025 AR;
Cooper, 207 Econ.; Cox, 1025 AH; Dakin,
109 Tap; Dickey, 1433 MH; Downer,
2407 MH; Elevitch, 103 Tap; Engel, E.,
443 MH; Engel, R., 1025 AH; English,
231 AH; Glenn, 1408 MH; Gohn, 2082
NS; Grace, 2408 MH; Green, M., 2439
MH; Greene, J., 2429 MH; Guth, 2029
AH; Helm, 2412 MH, Hendricks, 103
Econ.; Hoffman, 2 Econ.; Hooks, 1007
AH; Hughes, 13 Tap; Huntley, 231 AH;
Hynes, 231 AR; Jackson, 2435 MH;
Keith, 407 MH; Kingston, 439 MH; Lev-
In, G., 2215 AH; Levin, M., 3 Tap;
Lid, 229 AH; Limpus, 429 MH; Mad-
den, 2219 AH; Manierre, Aud C AR;
Mason, 3010 AR; Miller, Aud C AH;
Muehl, Aud C AH; Orlin, 2443 MH;
Parsons, 203 Econ., Porter, 110 Tap:
Rockas, 2440 MH; Rus. 101 Econ; Rus-
sell, A. 2231 AH; Russell, L., 3209 AH;
Schmerl, 2037 AH; Schwab, 102 Econ;
Shupe, 451 MH; Spilka, 101 Econ; Stone,
231 AR; Stroud, 33 Al; Strempek, 3231
AH; Thackrey, 411 MH; Van Benschoten,
435 MH; Vande Kieft, 417 MH; Wall,
1020 AH; Wasserman, 5 Econ.; Weimer,
D.; 2203 AH; Weimer, J., 1025 AH
Wells, C., 231 AR; Wiegand, 2016 AR;
Wykes, 2014AH; Tosha, 3017 AR; Zale,
Baumgartner, 35 AH; Bernard, 202
Econ.; Field, 25 AH; Greenbaum, 35 AH;
Haugh, 35 AH; Kinney, 3023 AH; Super,
25 AH Wells, A., 25 AH.
Undergraduate concentrates in An-
thropology: the department is explor-
ing the possibility of instituting an
undergraduate Honors Program. All in-
terested students are urged to attend
a brief meeting In 1402 Mason Hall,
4:00 p.m. Thurs., May 26.
Zoology Seminar. Oneil M. Banks will
speak on "The Influence of the Ge-
nome in Bacteriophage Host Relation-
ships," and David F. Gruchy on, "The
Breeding System and Distribution of
Tetrahymena pyriformis," Wed., May
25, at 4:00 p.m. in the Natural Science
Doctoral Examination for Arthur
James Permoda, Chemical Engineering;
thesis: "The Adherometer Adhesion of
Calcium Carbonate-Alkyd Coatings on
Steel," Wed., May 25, 3205 East Engi-
neering Bldg., at 3:00 p.m. Chairman,
L. L. Carrick.
Seminar in Organic Chemistry. Thurs.,
May 26 at 7:30 p.m. in Room 1300 Chem-
istry. Husni R. Alul will speak on
"Chemistry of Propionolactone."
English Journal Club will meet Thurs.,
May 26, at 8:00 p.m., in the East Con-
ference Room of the Rackham Build-
ing. All graduate students in English
urged to attend. Open discussion of
the Journal Club's program for the
Seminar in Applied Mathematics will
meet Thurs., May 26. at 4:00 p.m. In
Room 247 West Engineering. Dr. R. K.
Ritt, Dept. of Math. and E. R. I., will
speak on "Truncation of Series in Elec-
Doctoral Examination for David
Henry Kornhauser, Georgraphy; thesis:
"The Influence of Geography and Re-
lated Factors on the Rise of Japanese
Cities," Thurs., May 26, 210 Angell Hail,
at 10:00 a.m. Chairman, R. B. Hall.
Student Recital. June Howe, soprano,
8:30 p.m. Wed., May 25, in Auditorium
A, Angell Hall, in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the Bachelor of
Music degree. She is a pupil of Harold
Haugh. Open to the public. Composi-
tions by Donaudy, Pergolesi, Schubert,
Debussy, Pierne, Chausson, Fourdrain,
Menotti, and Warren.
University of Michigan Symphony and
Wolverine Bands, under the direction
of Dr. William D. Revelli, will present
an outdoor concert Wed., May 25 at
7:15 p.m., in the area between the Gen-
eral Library and Mason Hall. In case
of rain, it will be cancelled. Program:
"Finale from the New World Sym-
phony" by Dvorak; "Music for a Fes-
tival" by Gordon Jacob; "Finale to the
Fourth Symphony" by Tschaikovsky;
"Smoke Gets in Your Eyes" by Kern;
"Nobles of the Mystic Shrine" by Sousa;
and "Bugler's Holiday," a cornet trio
by Leroy Anderson.
Student Recital. John Moser, bari-
tone, works by Purcell, Morley, Ford,
Arne, Schubert, Wolf, Mozart, Res-
pighi, Poulenc, Dougherty, Van Bus-
kirk, Butterworth, and Malotte, at 8:30
p.m. Thurs., May 26, in Rackham As-
sembly Hall. Mr. Mosher is a pupil of
Stanley Kimes, and the recital will be
given in lieu of a thesis for the Mast-
er of Music degree. Open to the public.
Carillon Recital. Instead of his usual
Thurs. evening recital. Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, will play songs
appropriate to Memorial Day from 6:30-
7:00 p.m. Thurs., May 26, before the
beginning of the Memorial Day parade.
Drama Season. The Rainmaker -by N.
Richard Nash, May 25-28, Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theater. 8:30 p.m., matinee Thurs.
and Sat. at 2:30 p.m.
Fourth Laboratory Playbill presented
by the Department of Speech tonight
at 8:00 p.m. in Barbour Gymnasium.
G. B. Shaw's one-act play, The Ad-
mirable Bashville; scenes from Shakes-
peare's A Midsummer Night's Dream
and scenes from Aristophanes' Lysis-
trata. Open to public, no admission
charge, no reserved seats.
"Detroit in '55." An organisation
meeting for those wishing to attend
the Young Republican National Con-
vention in Detroit from June 1548,
Wed., May 25, at 4:00 p.m. in Room
3-N of the Union.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent Breakfast at Canterbury House,
Wed., May 25, after the 7:00 a.m. Holy
Wesleyan Guild-Wed., May 25 Mid-
week Worship in the chapel at 7:30
a.m. mid-week Tea in the lounge, 4:15-
5:15 p.m. Those who have not paid for
banquet ticket please pay in the olfics
as soon as possible.
Christian Science Organization Testi-
monial Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs., Up-
per Room, Lane Hall.
International Center Tea. Thurs., 4:30-
6:00 p.m. International Center.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Btu-
dent Breakfast at Canterbury Rouse
Thurs., May 26, after the 7:00 &an. Holy
Sailing Club. No meeting Thurs. night.
Rides to Lake for picnic and sailing
will leave Lydia Mendelssohn Thurs. at
1:00, 2:00, 5:30 and 6:00 p.m.
Congregational-Disciples Guild. Thur.,
May 26, 5:15 p.m., End of Year Picnic,
meeting at Guild House to go to near-
by park. Reservations should be In by
Wed., evening. Call NO 3-5838.
FLORIAN F. MUELLER
. . composer, conductor, performer, teacher
Modern Gaining Ground e
He noted, on the whole, aud- ces have become more recep- are many excellent students, and
tive to contemporary composers, some I have are outstanding."
On Sale Today
The last, but not least, Gargoyle
of the current season will be on
sale today, announced David Kes-
sel, editor, last night, while thumb-
ing through the Journal of Physi-
Along with stories by the notor-
ious Dori Appel, Richard Laing,
Gayle Greene and Mary Rue
Dolph, will be a section all about
computing machines which any
engineer who got through math.
13 should be able to read.
Especially featured will be a na-
tional ad from the Anti-Vive-sec-
tion Society, a four color cover by
L.' H Scott, and a whole mess of
but standard repertory has held
its ground. "The meat in sym-
phonic music is still Beethoven,
Brahms and Wagner," he added.
"But," he continued, "the pub-
lic's taste has been educated in
the last 30 years."
Mueller's efforts in the compos-
ing field have not gone unnoticed.
His "Five Etudes for Orchestra"
had 15 performances with the
Chicago Symphony and was also
played by the New York Philhar-
Last night marked the first per-
formance of his "Five Pieces for
Woodwind Quartet," played by the
Woodwind Quintet, of which he is
"The talent here," Mueller said,
"is terrific, certainly in the in-
strumental and vocal fields. There
Mueller is married and has two
children. His son is a sophomore
at "U" High, and his daughter,
a freshman in the music school,
is harpist with the band and or-
Wall Street Award
Stanton Berlin and Edward Dava
is have won this year's Wall Street
J o u-r n a 1 Student Achievement
They were chosen as outstand-
ing students by the finance facul-
ty of the School of Business Ad-
Junior apointments to Gargoyle
are Danny Deever, A&D, Art As-
sistant; Marcia Waechter, '57 LS-
&A, and Dori Appel, '56 LS&A, As-
sociate Editors; Norman Schubert,
Advertising Manager; and Carl
York, '58 LS&A, Business Assist-
Available for wrapping
Packages to send home.
549 East University
. .. PRA
Last Day to
Pick Up & Purchase
IT'S SO EASY to sell your discarded books
to FOLLETT'S. Textbook values decrease
rapidly as new editions and more up-to-date
books are constantly being published. SELL
YOUR BOOKS as soon as you have had your
exams and get today's top value for them.
HANK BERLINER, President of S.G.C.,
shall give his weekly report tonight ,
over WHRV-12:05. 1600 on your dial
I till 5
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