THE 1TCWIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY. MAY 9, 1950
1956 MAY FESTIVAL:
Byron Janis Praises Student Audiences,
Navy Students See Base
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Following is the
last in a series of articles covering
this year's May Festival.)
By RENE GNAM
"A university audience is one of
the best audiences you can play
before. I think most of them are
really enthusiastic." A university
audience "has a certain freshness.
It is not overly sophisticated."
Interviewed yesterday, Byron
Janis, featured soloist in tonight's
concluding concert of the 1956 May
Festival, said in addition to being
"greatly enthusiastic," university
audiences tend to be "greatly criti-
cal'." This, he stated, is because
"they know the music very well."
Janis, internationally renowned
concert pianist, claims, "Every
audience differs slightly. When
you are on the stage, the audience
develops a personality and becomes
one to you. University audiences,
in general, are similar, but some,"
he said, "are better than others.
"What you think is a lack of
enthusiasm on the part of the
audience may really be a surface
lack of enthusiasm. Some audi-
ences may appreciate something
more than others. However," one
must consider "the method of de-
monstrating appreciation." This,
he said, is something'to "consider
with regard to all audiences."
Janis mentioned that some Euro-
pean audiences are not quite
as enthusiastic in demonstrating
pathetic. He lets you do what you
want to do. It is very thrilling
to work with him."
In speaking about the orchestra,
Janis stated "The Philadelphia
Orchestra, as far as I am con-
cerned, is the greatest orchestra
in the world." He mentioned that
European musicians who visit
America and attend concerts by
the Philadelphia Orchestra come
away saying "That is the orches-
tra to hear."
Janis also commented on the
Festival, "I enjoy playing where
I know music is being performed"
for several days in a row. 'to-
night's concert, Janis said, "is
something I've been looking for-
For tonight's concert, Janis is
scheduled to play Rachmaninoff's
"Concerto No, 3 in D minor." This
concerto, he said, is one of the
most difficult concertos to perform.
'Talent and Work'
Rachmaninoff wrote the con-
certo for his American tour of
1909, "It is rhapsodic in form
and is difficult for orchestra,"
Janis said. "It has every variety
of technical difficulty."
In concluding yesterday's inter-
view, Janis mentioned that the best
advice for a young pianist is
"work. Talent is necessary, but.
you have to work."
INTO THE AIR-NROTC students prepare to TESTING, TESTING-Co-Pilot instructs in
board a Navy plane for their weekend trip to use of parachutes. One student, Just to be
the supply center. sure, never took his off.
CONCERT PIANIST-Byron Janis, internationally famous pianist,
will perform in Hill Auditorium tonight.
their approval as those of Latin I delphia Orchestra. "There is no
America. University audiences in
America, on the other hand, "are
Janis praised Maestro Eugene
Ormandy, conductor of the Phila-
greater thrill," Janis said, "than
playing with Mr. Ormandy and
the Philadelphia Orchestra." Or-
mandy, Janis said, "is very sym-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN]
(Continued from Page 2)
American Chemical Society Lecture,
Mon., May 7, 8:00 p.m. Room 1300
Chemistry Building. Dr. A. L. Wilds of
the Department of Chemistry, Univer-
sity of Wisconsin will speak on "Re..
actions of Diazomethane with Acidi
Chlorides. A Case Study in the Unex-
Sociology Colloquium: Robert O.
Schulze, of Brown University, will speak
on "Who are the Community Power
Elite?" on Tues., May 8, at 7:30 p.m., on
the third floor in Rooms D and E at
the Michigan League. Open lecture.
Mathematics Club. Tues., May 8, at 8
p.m., West Conference Room, Rackham
Building. Dr. M Auslander will speak
on "Group Extensions."
Seminar in the Resolution of Conflict
(Economics 353, Problems in the Inte-
gration of the Social Sciences) will meet
Tues., May 8, in the Conference Room
of the Children's Psychiatric Hospital.
Dr. Theodore Larson of the Architecture
Department will speak on "Integration
in Design as a Fector in Conflict Reso-
Doctoral Examination for Constantine
George Christofides, Comparative Litera-
ture; thesis: "Bossuet on Politics, His-
tory and Jansenism," Mon., Mar 7, East
Alcove of the Assembly. Hall, Rackham
Bldg., at. 3:00 p.m. Chairman, E. B.
Doctoral Examination for Robert Os-
car Schulze, Sociology; thesis: "Eco-
nomic Dominance and Public Leader-
ship: A Study of the Structure and
Process of Power in an Urban Com-
munity," Tues., May 8, 5607 Haven Hall,
at 9:00 a.m. Chairman, Morris Janowitz.
Doctoral Examination for Emma
Hirsch Mellencamp, Fine Arts; thesis:
"Renaissance Classical Costune '(1450-
1515)," Tues., May 8, 204 Tappan Hall,
at 4:15 pq.L Acting Chairman, Marvin
Doctoral Examination for Elizabeth
May McClintock,' Botany; thesis: "A
Monograph of the Gpnus Hydrangea,"
Tues., May 8, 1139 Natural Science Bldg.,
at 9:00 am. Chairman, Rogers Mc-
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Tues., May S8
Ortho Pharmaceutical Co., Detroit of-
fice-men in LS&A and BusAd for
Prudential Life Insurance Co., Minn.,
Wis., Mich., N. & S. Dak. area-men for
Management Training Program in the
Wed., May 9
Ralph Ellsworth Inc., Garden City,
Mich.-men in any field for Sales.
Rand Corp., Santa Monica, Calif.-
men and women in Math., any degree
with training in Integral Calculus or
For Appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
The following schools will have repre-
sentatives at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments to interview teachers for the
1956-57 school year.
Tuesday, May 8:
Albion, Mich. - Teacher needs: Ele-
mentary; Instrumental Music (Strings)
-Elementary and Secondary.
4 oz. $1.00
Sock & Sweater YARN
Ubly, Mich. - Teacher needs: Music
(Band); Industrial Arts (Junior & Sen-
Wednesday, May 9:
Kalamazoo, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Elementary; Physical Ed. (Girls)-Elem.
and Junior High; Junior High Pre-.Lan-
guage (Latin/French/German); Senior
High Physical Ed./Asst, in Football;
Swimming, Junior and Senior High;
Math/Science; Driver Ed.
Lawrence, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Elementary-2nd Grade; 6th Grade-
man, asst. coach basketball and base-
ball or track; High SchoolSocial Stud-
ies/Head Basketball and Track or Base-
New Buffalo, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Elementary; Remedial Reading; Junior
High/P E woman; Commercial (Book-
Thursday, May 10:
St. Joseph, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Elementary-Kdg. and 2nd; Elementary
Art; Speech Correction; Mens Physical
Ed (5th, 6th, and 7th grades); 9th grade
English-man to asst. Football; High
School English; High School Comm.
Marion, Michigan-Teacher needs: In-
strumental Music; Biology.
For additional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Build-
ing, NO 3-1511.
ON SALE MONDAY
ALL OVER CAMPUS
* MICHIGRAS PARADE
A small group of NROTC stu-
dents of the University took a short
trip the other weekend, from the
Naval Air Station at Grosse Ile to
the one at Glenview, Ill.
Object of their plane flight was
the U.S. Naval Supply Depot at
Great Lakes, Ill. Accompanying
them was their instructor, Prof.
Wesley W. Van Malsen, of the
Naval Science Department.
In the air, a co-pilot instructed
them in the use of their para-
chutes. Just to be on the safe
side, one of the NROTC boys wore
his parachute throughout the trip
over Lake Michigan.
At Glenview, the men in blue
were taken by bus to the Depot,
the object of their visit.
Most of the students' visit was
spent at the Activity, including a
full day's work Friday, from 8:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Their evenings
were free daily,, and with the city
of Chicago nearby, there was no
problem of what to do with them.
At the Depot, the NROTC men
saw its workings from top to bot-
They saw the laundry, the offi-
cers' club, the general mess, the
warehouses, storage, stowage, ma-
chine accounting, and other facili-
ties at the command.
Students also got a preview of
their future when they saw newly
recruited men in their new uni-
forms, with the last remnants of
their civilian life-their old clothes
-in their arms.
One of the facilities of the cen-
ter intrigued oneuof the NROTC
students in particular.
"In the cafeteria," he said, "they
give you all you want to eat. You
get two great big pieces of meat,
and you can come back for more.
They have a milk dispenser where
you can take all you want.
"It was lunch, and it only cost
45 cents," he added.
LAYOUT-The center's commander. shows members of the Uni- INSTRUCTOR-Group's leader,
versity NROTC group the position of the buildings at the Great Prof. W. W. Van Malsen, watches
Lakes Center in Illinois. from the plane's cockpit.
oinc, to Europ e?
EARLY MORNING MARCH-NROTC students watch. from bus window as newly inducted sailors
turn out for their 8 a.m. exercise. In background is the Naval Ordinance Center at Great Lakes, Ill.,
one of the objects of the students' trip.
We have just the clothes
you need ...
'VAlligator or Aquascut
(Including the kind tha
its own bag)
y~ Dacron/wool suits
l' Tweed sport coats
't Flannel suits and sla
lo Dacron/cotton busine
(Button-down collar or re
- Dacron/cotton sports
CHECK YOUR LIST WITH THESE ITEMS
tum i Dacron/cotton pajamas
it packs in Dacron/cotton underwear
ye' Washable robes
egular tooFast-drying hosiery
shirts ' rPassport cases
LAUNDRY-Top Naval officers stand by as students learn work- OFFICERS' MESS-Students line up for noon meal served in the
ings of the Center's laundry. Some prices: Shirts, 17 cents, pants, Center's cafeteria. For a set price, the diner gets all he can eat.
35 cents. Price; 45 cents.
I Fnu~r jf mur caIpxmpn have travAIlrI ahrnarl -ask them
. . r~