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November 17, 1956 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-11-17

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1956

1.11

PAGE TWO TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1956

FROM BARROOM TO CONCERT HALL:
Jazz Gaining Respect in Music World

University Missile Scientists
Complete Two Rocket Firings

T .ELRUINE/lot

By SHIRLEY CROOG
Jazz, America's unique contri-
bution to the world of music, has
reached a highly respected position
among a wide range of musicI
lovers.
No longer associated solely with
smoke-filled dingy barrooms, jazz
has reached the concert hall. It is
enthusiast and the hi-fidelity
listener.
Prof. Wiley Hitchcock of the
School of Music looks at jazz not
merely as the evolution of a music
fundamentally for dancing and
listening but as an "art of impro-
visation."
Present at Creation
"The delight of jazz is being
present at the moment of crea-
tion," the music literature pro-
fessor said.
"It is the musician's art of
manifesting a spontaneous rapport,
between fellow musiicans working
together."
The popularity of jazz may be

,Z)

gauged by its influence and effect
on musical interest today. An in-
creasing number of books written
within the past few years analyze
jazz "technically, historically and
intellectually," Prof. -itchcock
added, "indicating that more and
more persons, formerly concerned
solely with 'long-hair music' are
enthusiastically interested in dis-
covering the intricacies of jazz."
Jazz's influence on modern
American music reflects conscious
attempts by composers such as
Aaron Copeland and George Gersh-
win at one time to incorporate jazz
idioms in piano concertos and
orchestral music.
"Consequently," Prof. Hitchcock
continued, "the music became
dated.
Syncopated Music
Modern jazz traces its beginning
in the late nineteenth century to
the Africo-Cuban music in New
Orleans where people from differ-
ent cultures provided syncopated

By ROBERT S. BALL Jr.
music from the bones and tom- rose to a height of 65 miles. The
toms in Congo Square. A University research team su- Aerobee, the second rocket, climb-
By 1920 the wild, swinging cessfully completed two rocket fir- ed to 85 miles. Both were standard
straight beat of early DixielvInd ings last month in a program Air Force weapons, with explo-
had spread to Chicago and Kansas designed to test equipment prepar- sive warheads replaced by record-
and developed a smoother and le ss atory to the International Geo- ing and transmitting equipment.
harsh sound. physical Year program. Data Sought
Swing developed in the 19"0's The two rockets were fired on The information sought by the
and as the bands grew bigger, the October 20 and 23 at Fort Churc- scientists was a continuous record
crowds packed the dance halls. hill, Manitoba by a rs g of pressure and temperature dur-
The basic difference between swing from the electrical engineering de- ing the flight of the missile. This
and earlier forms of jazz was that partment using funds furnished information was recorded, elec-
swing arrangements were written.b Nelso tronically coded, and transmitted
Small combos provided straight Nelson W. Spencer, an instru- back to the firing station and re-
Smal ombs rovde staihtmentation engineer with the;reored
improvization in addition to play- group tgh ecorded.
ing stock arrangements within the Both rockets used booster units
band, thus bringing jazz to millions The first missile, the Cajun, for initial thrust. The Cajun, us-
of people who had never heard of :,ing the type of booster used for

TONIGHT and
TOMORROW
at 8:15
STRINDBERG

THE FATHER
"high point of theatrical achievement"-"Immensely successful" .
-Ann Arbor News
"vigorously alive"-"not-to-be-missed performance"..
-Michigan Daily
Ann Arbor's PROFESSIONAL Arena Theater
DRA MA T £ S ETR

it before.
Boogie Beat
Shdrtly before World War II, the
boogie beat was popularized by
Count Basie and others. After the
war, two movements, progressive
jazz and be-bop, developed simul-
taneously. The huge bands of Stan,
Kenton and Woody Herman played
dissonance vigorously and called itI
"progressive."
Meanwhile, a musician named
Gillespie was busy cultivating two
things - a goatee and be-bop. It
was progressive on a small scale.
for it had dissonance but the bands
were smaller. Within a few years
bop had faded.
Replacing bop was a "cool,"
harmonious, less frantic jazz which
had originated on the east coast
and traveled to the west It was
played. by small combos of three
and four musicians, many of whom
had much background in "serious"
music.
Among the best known of the
groups are Dave Brubeck, Jerry
Mulligan, George Shearing and
Miles Davis quartets.f
Prof. Hitchcock commented that,
not everything that people call jazz
is really jazz.
Gothic Film Society
Marx Brothers
DUCK SOUP
and
SONG OF CEYLON

The Aerobee was given a two
and one-half second boost, supple-
menting the liquid-fuel motor,
which burned continuously from
takeoff for 43 seconds.
Maximum Forces
Maximum acceleration forces
were 15 G's (15 times the pull of
gravity) in the Aerobee and 50
G's in the Cajun. These were
reached near the end of the fir-
ing, while the force was constant
and the mass at its minimum. ,
Fuel in each rocket accounted
for approximately 75 per cent of
the weight.
Fourteen or fifteen more roc-
kets are expected to be fired dur-
ing the next year and a
half, according to Spencer.
Vienna Orchestra
Vienna Philharmonic Orches-
tra, under the direction of Andre
Cluytens, will appear at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Hill Aud.
The orchestra is making its first
American tour this season. It is
recognized as one of the foremost
ensemble groups in the world.
The concert is being presented
under the auspices of the Uni-
versity Musical Society, Charles
Sink, president.

the anti-aircraft missile "Nike"
was given a three-second boost,
coasted for 15 seconds, and then,
received a two-second boost, from
its own solid-fuel motor.

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .75 1.87 2.78
j 3 .90 2.25 3.33
4 1.04 2.60 3.85
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11 :00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241
FOR SALE
RARE VIOLINS
and Bows
All Accessories, Strings, Repairs
Maddy Music
508 E. William
NO 3-3223
)B74
FOR SALE-Northern muskrat coat.
Size 16. Good condition. Call NO 2-
9245 after 6 or weekends. )B126
GIRL'S ENGLISH BIKE-in good con-
dition. Phone NO 3-6532. )B121
TRAILER HOUSE, '55 Model, 35 feet
long, one bedroom. Excellent condi-
tion. Call NO 3-3764 after 4. )B122
CHOICE TICKETS, Choral Union. Any
concert reduced price. NO 2-3844.
)B123
PRINTING PRESS, Elec. 8x12, type,
paper cutter, for letterheads, envel.
etc. Start a business. Tele. NO 3-
1982. )B124
TROPICAL FISH, new plants, hams-
ters, hamster and mouse cages, canar-
ies, and tarantulas.
UNIVERSITY AQUARIUM
328 E. Liberty NO 3-0224
Now open Sunday Afternoon
)B118
CHRISTMAS TREES
Full and bushy Douglas Fir and
Spruce from 5 to 25 foot. Call D.
A. Drew, HU 2-8700, Ext. 310. )B113
AQUA LUNG $95.00, Aqua Lung Com-
pressor $55.00, Rapid Sequence Cam-
era with w.a. and tele. (good for un-
derwater) $90.00, Plaubel Makina with
accessories .$75.00, 4x5 Bush Pressman
with accessories $125. 4x5 Super xx
Film Pcck $1.00 each. Call NO 5-5369,
344 S. Ashley. )B115
DIAMOND RINGS-45% to 55% off -
Special offer to students. Buy direct
from graduate student who is factory
representative in this area. One
carat solitaire engragement ring
$299.95, and many other fine values.
10-day trial period with money com-
pletely refunded if not satisfied. Call
Harry at NO 2-2684. )BX01

I BUSINESS SERVICES
RE-WEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade.
)J2
EXPERT FOREIGN and Sports Car
Service. Nye Motor Sales, Inc,, 514#
E. washington, NO 3-4858. )J19
MENDING SERVICE
Personal and household mending.
Call NO 2-7736 )J31
FACTORY CLEARANCE
on 500 Rolls
TREMENDOUS SAVINGS
27" x 54" THROW RUGS
Regular $12.95 value
at $3.95
27" x 18" THROW RUGS
Regular $4.00 & $5.00 Value
NOW ONLY $1.00
SMITH'S FLOOR COVERING
207 E. Washington
NO 2-9418
Open Monday evenings until 8:30
)J33
WASHINGS -- Also ironing separately.
Specialize in cotton blouses and
washed skirts. Free pick up and deli-
very. Phone NO. 2-9020. )J23
EXPERIENCED Operators in Beauty
work of all kinds. Ritz Beauty Salon,
6105 E. William, NO 8-7066. )J3
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
2007 South State NO 2-3350
Bumping and Painting
)J8
Rentschler Studio
FINE PHOTOGRAPHY
since 1890
319 E. Huron
Ann Arbor's only Master Pnotographer
)J10
PERSONAL
LET US SOLVE your X'mas problems.
Student Periodical, NO 2-3061. )F53
IVY LEAGUE CLOTHES-Student sell-
ing his sport coats and ties-cheap.
3 button herringbones and tweeds.
38-40. NO 2-4165. )F61
FUR JACKETS & coats sold at fraction
of original price. Style samples, repo-
sessed, restyled. Sale starts Oct. 15.
Margaret Shop, 519 E. Williams. )F20
CONVERT your double-breasted suit to
a new single-breasted model. $15.
Double-breasted tuxedos converted to
single breasted, $18, or new silk shawl
collar, $25. Overcoats $18. Write to
Michaels Tailoring Co., 1425 Broad-
way, Detroit, -Michigan, for free de-
tails or phone Woodward 3-5776. )Fl
ROOMS FOR RENT'
FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS-A large
double room with private bath, spa-
cious closets. 1617 Cambridge. )D26
ONE BLOCK from campus, newly fur-
nished room for two men. 523 Pack-
ard. Call NO 2-1443. )D17
FURNISHED 2 room suite to share
with male student. Near campus.
804 S. State, NO 8-7047. )D25

Masonic Temple

327 S. 4th Ave.

4
4
4
I

' Coil NO 2-5915
Tonight 7:00 and 9:00
Sunday 8:00 only
with
Howard Keel
Ava Gardner
Kathryn Grayson
Architecture Auditorium 50c

TRANSPORTATION
DRIVING TO CALIFORNIA Monday.
Riders wanted. Write Michigan Daily,
Box 22-A. )G7
HELP WANTED
STUDENT WIVES to conduct Tele-
phone Survey-Monday through Fri-
day 6:00-8:00, 8:00-10:00. Arthur Mur-
ray Dance Studio, 1311 S University,
NO 3-4143} )H59
PERSONABLE LADY to assist in dental
office. 34 hours a week, Write to
Box 23-A, The Michiga nDaily, stat-
ing qualifications )H58
SAX MAN-Doubling clarinet or piano.
Steady engagement. Excellent reader
for floor shows. Must be available for
next consecutive 52 Sat. nights. No
substitutions allowed. Top Union
Pay. Phone Kirby at NO 3-1032. )H57
SECRETARY - Familiar with Publi
School work. Typing and shorthand
required. Excellent salary. Apply
Supt. of Schools, Hartland, Michigan.
)H56
2 PROF. LIBRARIANS
B.A. and B.S. required. Sal. $4,277-$4,
901 BKM LN, in CHG. BKM service,
(inside city limits). Driver staff of
three. A thriving service. CH LN, in
CHG. ch. Services. Main LIB and 2
branches. Opportunity to organize.
Attractive fringe benefits. Five day
week. New main Lib. soon. Help plan
your own offices. A growing lib. sys-
tem in a progressive city near Detroit.
Write Box 21-A, The Michigan Daily.
)H55
WANTED-Cab drivers, full or part-
time. Apply 113 S. Ashley. Ann Arbor
Yellow and Checker Cab Company.
Phone NO 8-9382. )H20
REAL ESTATE
THE BUTTS & SWISHER CO.
REALTORS
FOR ANN ARBOR WOODS
(Washtenaw at Stadium)
Models Open Daily 10-8
Office 214 E. Washington NO 3-000
)R1
FOR RENT
212 ROOM Modern completely equipped
Apt. Furnished. Would like a gradu-
ate womantstudent for roommate.
NO 2-5731 ater 6. )C33
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Gold Lady Elgin watch, weekend
of Nov. 9. Call 6402 Couzens Hall, NO
2-2521. )A55
USED CARS
'46 FORD, 2 door. Good condition. Call
NO 3-5096 after 7:30 P.M. )N48
'56 PLYMOUTH Savoy, Powerflight Ra-
dio, Heater, fully equipped. Will take
terms or trade or both. Call NO 5-
5077. )N49
1947 PLYMOUTH, 4 door with radio and
heater, excellent condition. $200. Call
No 3-0521, Ext. 838. )N46
'54 FORD Mainline 6. 2 door. Best offer.
Call NO 2-8427, 5-6 evenings. )N3
1956 FORD, V-8, Ford-O-Mate, fully
equipped. $1850. Call NO 2-2783 af-
ter 6 p.m. )N32
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds
WUERTH
Cecil B. DeMille's Mightiest
Spectacle!
CooER400DARD
Ceci .ECHNMilCO'
TECHNICOLOR4

I

AEROBEE
. . used in test firing

Today and
Sunday

C'k' HEllh9

1:30 P.M.
75c

ACTUALLY FILMED ON RIVIERA!

(Produced by Grierson, 1934)

I

RACKHAM
AMPHITHEATRE,
8 P.M. Monday
Admission is by membership
subscription. 76 subscriptions
for the 9 remaining films of
the 1956-7 series are still
available, at $4.50 each. For
further information, call NO 3-
1353 or NO 3-1430.

ARMY-NAVY type oxfords-$7.25; sox,
39c; shorts, 69e; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 East Washington.
)B12
MISCELLANEOUS
FOX MOTEL

(Formerly Boyd's)
2805 E. Michigan

HU 2-2204
)S4

'-

a

r *"
Van Husenasks
DO YOU GO WetH REF

£

DIAL NO 2-2513

Thursday - ALEC GUINNESS
in "THE LADYKILLERS"

MMMMMMMMM

r ' e .,
_:;

DIAL
NO 2-3136

The Committee Members and
the Cast of the
SOPHOMORE COED SHOW
OF 1956
extend our thanks
TO YOU, OUR PATRONS
for your overwhelming support
of this, our first endeavor.

O0ut t

a
e .

Tonight

v E33

I

moo-

l

It was an ancient haberdasher
And he stoppeth one of three.
"By thy long grey beard and
glittering eye,
Whuffo thou stoppest me?'
"Your hankies don't match
your shirts, my friend,
Your ties clash with your eyes.
And your shorts are simply
awful, sir,
-Wrong color for your thighs."
Familiar story, eh? This kind.
of thing happens eftsoons. Don't
let it happen to you. Just go
down to your Van Heusen
dealer and have him show
you our harmonized, in-

tegrated wardrobes. In these
handsome wardrobes, shirts,
ties, handkerchiefs, sport shirts
--even shorts and pajamas-
are co-ordinated perfectly.
There are checks, plaids,
solids, stripes to pick from.
All fine. And they give you
that well-matched look at a
surprisingly moderate price.
At better stores everywhere,
or write to Phillips-Jones
Corp., 417 Fifth Avenue, New
York 16, New York. Makers
of Van Heusen Shirts . Sport
Shirts . Ties - Pajamas
Handkerchiefs - Underwear
Swimwear - Sweaters.

- - - - - - _...- - - - - - - - - - - - - - -.- _._. - . .. _. - - .._ . - -
I I
I I
I I I
I GRM A ARRF
WIL INEVEIEIR
I I
I ONNVME 015
I I
maoigiIeoatclm caiaeeti I
I I
I I
II

-I 1I

QI

STORE HOURS DAILY 9 TO 5:30
I /AI I I"1 ICIkI CLI ITC

1I

r

I II

lsV j4ry g ,,x ,y t yp # .- Y:* s,8 ': v, .

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