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November 03, 1955 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1955-11-03

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Dean ReddgFulfills Chilod Desire

War Story
Theme Of
Radio Play

University Schools Combine Detroit Festival To Give
To Provide Education Unity Blatt Revision Of Opera


try at

fifth in a WUOM dramatic
"To Make Men Free," will
the Ninth Michigan Infan-
10:15 p.m. today.
program will tell the story

... just always wanted to be a nurse.
Browne's Works, Papers
Donated to General Library

of the efforts of the Ninth Michi-
gan Infantry during the battle of
Stone's river in 1862. The regi-
ment, which was captured by over
four thousand of Confederate
troops in June ,of 1862, redeemed
and distinguished itself at Mur-
physboro, Tennessee the follow-
ing December. -
"To Make Men Free," which is
distributed weekly to twenty-
eight radio stations within the
state, narrates the histories of
Michigan regiments in the major
battles of the Civil war.
The series has been prepared
with the assistance of special for-
eign and local consultants for each
program. The foreign consult-
ants represent a number of the
leading institutions of the world,
as the Universities of Mexico, Sy-
ria, Tehran, Taiwan, and Ankara.
The local consultants are ex-
perts from the faculty of the Uni-
versity. Prof. Louis Landre of
the University of Paris and Prof.
A.E.R. Boak of the history de-
partment have cooperated with
writer E.G. Burrows in the pre-
paration of "Chevalier Bayard."
"Bayard," the fifth of thirteen
presentations, dramatizes major
events in the life of France's chiv-
alric hero. To the French Chev-
alier's Bayard represents the per-
fect gentleman and soldier, the
"knight without fear, and with-
out reproach."
"Tales of the Valiant" is pro-
duced by Waldo Abbot, director of
the University Broadcasting Ser-
vice, and .directed by Prof. Ed-
ward Stosheff of the speech de-

The consolidation of the two
University schools is an opportun-
ity to experience education as a
continuous process, Prof. Stanley
E. Dimond of the education. school
said yesterday.
The move to combine the Uni-
versity Elementary School and the
University High School into the
University School was recently ap-
proved by the Board of Regents
and' has been incorporated -in a
new by-law.
Commenting on the move, Prof
Ralph d. Wenrich, chairman of
te vocational education and prac-
tical arts department. said, "It's
a good move to integrate the two
Will Attract Attention
"The continuous educationa
progress from beginning to end
should attract considerable atten-
tion,"' added Prof. Irving H. An-
derson, of the education school.
Prof. Robert S. Fox, director of
the University School pointed out
that in the past, each school had
its own administration, staff an
budget. There was a lack of cor.
relation between the two pro-
grams. Combining the schools
Prof. Fox said, has enabled then
not only to be united under one
staff and one administration, bu
also to plan their education pro
grams on a cooperative basis.
Originally For Research
T h e University Elementar
School was organized primarily a
a research laboratory to observ(
and study child progress and de
velopment. Student teaching wa
not included in the elementar;
program until 1942.
In the University High School
student teaching was substitute(
for child development researcl
Emphasis is on actual' classroon
In its long-range plans the Uni
versity School hopes to achievE
more efficient operation and
continuous educational progran
which will keep track of
student's development and prog


ress from nursery school through
high school.
B Recommended Changes
1 Both the faculty of the two
schools and an executive commit-
tee from the University education
school recommended changes that
were incorporated in the consoli-
At present, committees have
been set up to study recommenda-
tions for needed additions to the
student teaching, curriculum and
. child development research pro-
grams of both the elementary and
the high school.
Michigras Heads
Named Tuesdey
In addition to the Michigras
- committee chairmen announced
- Tuesday by Paula Strong, '56, and'
Barnett Helzberg, '56BAd, co-
f chairmen are Elizabeth Garland,
t '56 Mu, and William Miller, '57,
parade co-chairmen.

The 13th annual Detroit Grand
Opera Festival, November 14-23,
will feature an English version ofj
Nicolai's comic opera "The Merry
Wives of Windsor" written by
Prof. Josef Blatt, director of opera
production at the University.
The opera, to be presented No-,
vember 16, will feature sopranos
Phyllis Curtin and Peggy Bonini.
A Et{ngcih .rcion of "The


MArl gruVLb elol"' wi il l e A. double bill featuring "Caval-
Marriage of Figaro" will be pre- leria Rusticana" and "Pagliacci"
sented November 14 as part of will be given that evening. Lead-
the world observance of the 200th
anniversary of Mozart's birth.} ing roles in "Cavalleria Rusti-
Fancesaryeen 'Missr Bini, cana" will be taken by Patricia
Frances Bie, aterasse n Neway, Lawrence Winters, Jon
aId Gramm and Richard Went- Craiai Miss Mac Kay an in
worth will take the principal role..ter Fredericks, Cornell MacNeil
.Gloria Lane, who gained recog- terrderics, TCponel a~
nition for her performance in "The and Thomas Tipton.
Saint of Bleecker Street" earlier The November 20 matinee will
this year, will portray the title feature the English "The Love for
role in "Carmen" November 15. Three Oranges," by Prokofieff.
Cassel and Rudolf Petrak will sing The Festival will close Novem-
Escamillo and Don Jose. ber 23 with Strauss' "Die Fleder-
Eugene Conley, of the Metro- maus." Ernest McChesney, Miss
politan Opera, and Eva Likova Curtin, Miss Bonini and Colec
will team up as the lovers in Puc- Worth will sing the leads.

cmi's immortal "La Boheme" No-
vember 18.
A new English production of
Rossini's "Cinderella" will be pre-
sented in the November 19 mati-
nee featuring Gramm, Davis Cun-
ningham, Miss Bible, Margery
MacKay, Marjorie Gordon and

A gift of books and papers from
a collection of the late Maurice
Browne, producerhand director, is
now on exhibit at the General
Library. s
The Theatre collection has such
pieces as the orignial prompt copy
of "Journey's End" by R. C. Sher-
riff which Browne directed. Also
on exhibit is the "Journey's End"
program used at the 1929 presenta-
tion for the King of England and
the Prince of Wales. A copy of
this play autographed by the au-
thor, actor Maurice Evans and
other members of the London cast
is also on display.
Played Leading Role
Scene plans and a copy of the
"Unknown Warrior" in which
Browne played the leading role
are also in the collection. This
play was originally written in
French by Paul Raynal.
Browne and his wife, Ellen Van
Volkenburg, founded the Chicago
Little Theatre in 1912, making it
the first of its kind in the United
States. The exhibit shows a pro-
gram of. the Theatre's sixth season
and articles referring to its suc-
cesses. One of its most interesting
productions was a translation of
Euripides' "Trojan Women" per-
formed from coast to coast, Miss
Ella Hymans, curator of rare books
at the General Library said.
Civil Service Holds
Interviews Today
Interviews are being held today
in connection with the U.S. Civil
Service examinations at the Bu-
reau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Bldg.
The treasury department, labor
department, railroad retirement
board, civil defense office, health
education and welfare department
and civil service will be represent-
Seniors and graduate students'
are eligible to apply.
The first written tests will be
held Dec. 10'for thdse who apply
by Nov. 18.' Additional written
tests will be given every few


Letters, books, and comments
are also included in the exhibit.
The letters were sent to Browpe
by such famous authors as George
Bernard Shaw, A. A. Milne, and
Noel Coward.
Browne's autobiography, "Too
Late to Lament," has recently been
published and will be in the ex-
The exhibit is 'a tribute to
Browne, who passed away last
Outside Help
Not Favored
In Settlement
(Continued from Page 1)
neutralist bloc of India, Burma
and Indonesia, Katsumata noted
that he had made three trips to
the first two young countries.
"These two nations are deter-
mined that there will be no war in
Asia," he noted. "They were un-
der the colonial rule of the West
for three centuries and their as-
pirations now are for independence
and raising of the standard of liv-
Characteristics Peculiar To Asia
Suct4 aspirations are character-
istics peculiar to Asia and are
found in neither the Soviet bloc
nor in the Western nations.
"Actions of these nations should
not be interpreted as movement
toward the creation of a so-called
'third force' in international poli-
tics," Katsumata said emphati-
cally. The idea of a "third force"
is not popular in either of those
countries or in Japan.
Katsumata believes that Japan
should be associated as closely as
possible with the Asian aspirations
for independence and raising of
the standard of living.
The Japanese Socialist leader
stated that Japan was and had
been ready for some time to enter
the United Nations and hoped that
that move could be made as soon
as possible.



(Continued from Page 4)
401 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science, Thurs., Nov. 3, Room 3409
Mason Hall from 4:00-5:30 p.m. D. H.
Lawrence will speak on "A Method for
Generating and Scaling Matrices of
Two-Dimensional Stimulus Forms."
Doctoral Examination for Richard
Henry Schwendeman, Chemistry; thesis:
"A Critical Evaluation and Improve-
ment of the Procedures for Electron
Diffraction by Gases and the Determi-
nation of the Molecular Structures of
Carbon Tetrachloride, Trifluoroethane,
Methyltrifluorosilane, Acetaldehyde, and
Trifluoroacetaldehyde," Fri., Nov. 4, 3003
Chemistry Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chairman,
L. O. Brockway.
Events Today
First Laboratory Playbill presented by
the Department of Speech tonight at
8:00 in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
All seats reserved at 35c each. Tickets
on sale at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre box office 10:00 a.m. until 8:00
Placement Notices
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Tues., Nov. 8:
Argus Camera Co., Ann Arbor, Mich.
-men in LS&A and BusAd for Sales,
Accounting, Administration and posi-
tions in Industrial Engineering Train-
ing Program open to men in non-tech-
nical fields.
S. S. Kresge Co., positions in Mich.
& Ind.--men in LS&A and BusAd, Feb.,
for Management Training in Retail
Store Operation.
Wed., Nov. 9:
Procter & Gamble Co., Advertising
Dept., Cincinnati, Ohio-men, Feb., any
field, for Marketing Management work
in Advertising and Sales Promotion.
Procter & Gamble Co., Comptroller's
Div., Cincinnati, Ohio-men, Feb., Bus-
Ad., Finance and related fields for
Thurs., Nov. 10:
General Telephone Co. of Michigan,

Muskegon, Mich.-men in LS&A and
BusAd for Management Training, De-
Easterling Co., Ann Arbor, Mich. (posi-
tions in various locations)-men in any
field for Sales Supervisory Positions.
Detroit Civil Service-men and wo- M onday di
men with degrees in Social and Physical
Science, BusAd., Health Educ., and
Public Health Admin., for Personnel,
Purchasing, .Acctg., Auditing, Assessing,
Recreation, Welfare, Public Health.
For appointments, contact the Bureau
of Appointments 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
Ext. 371.


Ceramics Art Studio Provides
Valuable Career Experience

aouble bass and. piano. Composer - Symmetric bowls, abstract plas-
Magnuson will play the piano. ter heads and a chalky odor of
Altucher's "Suite for Woodwind clay dust are impressions a visitor
Trio" will be performed by Patri- receives when entering the ceram-
cia Stenberg, '57SM, oboe; Vir- ics studio of Architecture and De-
ginia Catanese, '56SM, clarinet, sign School.
and Eleanor Becker, '56SM, bas- In this stijdio, a segment of
soon. campus unknown to many, stu-
"Fantasy for Violin and Piano" dents gain experience in "plastic"
by Miss Vander will be played by design. Students in the studio,
Carl Williams, '56SM, violin and according to J. T. Abernathy of
Wesley True, Grad., piano. the fine arts department, later use
SThe program will continue with their training in industrial design,
Yuregir's "Two Turkish Folk Songs teaching, and advertising art.
-Duman Tlsam and Kediler," Eight pottery wheels and three
kilns are found in the one-room
performed by Jerry Lawrence, studio.
'59SM, bass and Clark Bedford, Making a piece of pottery in the
'57SM, piano. studio begins with the selecting
, The concluding selection will be and mixing of clay powder. After
Onderdonk's "Trio in A," perform- the clay has been worked into the
ed by Jane Stoltz, '56SM, violin; proper consistency, it is "thrown"
Phyllis Rode, '56SM, cello, and onto a wheel.
Fred Coulter, '56SM, piano. When the clay has been worked
A discussion will follow pre- into a definite shape through
sentation of the compositions. spinning and molding on the

wheel, it is baked in a kiln at a
temperature of about 1800 degrees.
The baking process takes about
48 hours, including cooling time.
After the pottery has been fired,
a glaze is applied and after the
object is baked again at a higher
temperature, it comes out of the
kiln a "finished" product.





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