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October 31, 1957 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-31

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

THlE MICHIGAN DAILY

enuhin Claims

U-

HOUSE STAFFS RELAX:
Departure of Flu Eases Life on Hill

Are Usually Wrong,

KAATZ
much attention
J Menuhin corn-
epared to leave
fter his ,concert
y not right and
is often for the
added while he
oat - tails for a
3owever, he ac-
a critic's point
vides insight for

proach to the field with more con-
centration on music than on re-
latedsfields.
Prepares for Solo
Specialized schools tend more to
aid the student in preparing for
solo playing. "Concert musicians
want to play .-music primarily for
their love of music. Schools do not
alter this much," he said.
Menuhin stressed that "College
or school training does not always
mean a solo career for the stu-
dent."
As a child prodigy, Menuhin's
own training substantiates his be-

't find
oday,"

nand for string
icreases
igher and there
nterest in forms
r music which
played in con-
iin emphasized.
a solo career
'ily be utmost in
he added. There
>rtunities in the
it to be soloists
learning before
ge level," Men-
elf began study-

ch bro
ollege :
han ir

isic in a
sity usu-
c educa
r field,"
isic is on
umental
n music
versities,
iat this
ve music,
schools

By JANICE WILCZESKI
"Well, it looks like this flu epi-
demic is finally over."'"
"It sure looks that way - but
you had better knock on wood
just in case."
How many times has this same
conversation taken place in and
around campus in the past week?
Undoubtedly, this form of
"small talk has become a tem-
porary cliche. Stricken students
are rejoicing their return to the
outside world, professors are hap-
py to see their lectures and pro-
found statements being absorbed
by a "full house" once again and
the staff members in the women's
dormitories - wbll, they are just
plain relieved.
Hit Dorms
Up on the hill, Asian Flu hit
the women's dormitories in full
force. Although any stricken gifl
living in Stockwell, Alice-Lloyd,
Mosher-Jordan or Couzens will
emphatically insist that "We had
the flu and we were the ones that
suffered," it seems that no one is
more glad to see the end of the
epidemic than the staff people in
these dormitories.
House mothers, dietitians,
kitchen workers and dorm nurses
combined forces, producing a
ready and able regiment to com-
bat "Operation Asian."
Praises Staffs
At many house meetings on the
"hill," house mothers could be
heard singing the praises of the
work of her staff during the peak
o'f the flu battle. Everyone from
janitors to dish-washers contri-
buted more than their share of
time and energy.
To get an adequate picture of
the staff situation during the flu,
staff members from Couzens Hall,
one of many dormitories hard-hit
by the flu bug, told The Daily the
part they played during the peak
of the epidemic.
Mrs. Mildreth Kretzschmar,
East Couzens House Director,
commented that the Couzens staff
did their best to fight off and
help cure the disease.
Gives Advice
She herself acknowledged that
much of her own time was spent
walking from room to room visit-
ing her students, bringing them
juices and handing out free (and
good) advice. Her half-order-
half-advice remarks, such as
"Better stay in tonight," or "I
think it might be better to stay
in and listen to the game," were
generally taken with acceptance,
but long faces, she said.
Mrs. Reed, Dietitian Manager
of Couzens, said that food and
kitchen problems could have been
enormous, but weren't because of

full cooperation by all the kitchen
employes. "Everyone did their
own job and everyone else's job,
too," she remarked.
Naturally, even some of our
help was home in bed, she con-
tinued. Every morning we counuted
staff heads and divided the work
up between them. Many worked
overtime.
Solve Problem
Sick-trays provided the biggest
problem, since our staff couldn't
handle the 40-odd trays going up
to the rooms without help, Mrs.
Reed said. The problem was
solved, she said, by having room-
mates or friends cut into the reg-
ular lines, get the tray, and carry
it up to the rooms.
"It was amazing that we didn't
even have to change our menus,
she commented. All that was
necessary was good planning and
a few more soups and juices.
Betty Carlson, Couzens' only
nurse, said that to her the flu bug
brought little sleep and worry of
Dial NO 8-6416
. NOW..
Week Nights at 7 and 9
- - - - - - - - --
"A MASTERPIECE
I OF COMEDY!"A
-Wm. K. Zinser, Herald Tribune
ALASTAIR SIMu
REmN
MANJ
.". .additional .
Nova Scotia Adventure
Subject
"THE DIKES"
., Next Attraction
SOPHIA LOREN in
''GOLD OF NAPLES"

-Daily-Richard Lund
YEHUDI MENUHIN
... Ignores Critics
lief that school is not an integral
part of preparation for solo work.
He first studied music with Sig-
mund Anker. '
. After moving to San Francisco
from hid birthplace, New York, he
studied under Louis Persinger. In
Paris Georges Enesco trained him
and finally Adolph Busch taught'
him in Basel.

"flunking out" of the University.
Being a full time student and also
having the job of keeping about
560 girls healthy is really impos-
sible during an epidemic, she said.
"But, thank goodness, we don't
have them every day!"
Treats 35 Girls
During the peak a week arid a
half ago, Miss Carlson said that
she was taking temperatures and
giving aspirins to around 35 girls.
Working toward her B.S. in
public health nursing, Miss Carl-
son remarked that homework was
virtually forgotten at this time.

NOW IS THE TIME!
1 - TW
'Book, your PRIMEVAL
BEAST*
EUROPEAN TOURS BR
LOOSE!
ata
TRAVEL BUREAU, Inc.
...
1313 South University *"bSAMVE
Let us arran ge al your , 11
tDomestican
Added'
International Travel f Added+.4!' Y:C'S
(there is no charge for this service)
Phone NO 2-5587 or NO 2-5588
c..., .M . 4

Sir omas
To Present
TB Lecture,.
Sir Clement Price Thomas of
London, England will present the
first John Alexander Lecture at
1:30 p.m. today.
The lecture will be given in the
second floor amphitheatre of Uni-
versity Hospital.
One of the outstanding thoracic
surgeons in England, Sir Clement,
will speak on "The Surgical
Treatnent of Pulmonary Tuber-
culosis, a Present Personal, As-
sessment."

musket
wants Scenarios
for its 1958 show.
If you are interested, contact
,LARRY KASS .. . NO 3-0521, ext. 3
Deadline for Scenarios is Dec. 13

Dial NO 2-3136
Starting
TODAY
9TE R BERSERK! MATUR E AMOK!
FM H OR ROR H ITS!

31lege music de-
ecialized music
Julliard School
ork City, Menu-
ecialized schools
intensive ap-

JEFF MORROW - MARA COROA
WManad PAUtANGELIN-Technjlj4 Effects Created by RALPH HAMMERAS and GECRGEEU
c by WSA KATZAN-" Directed by FREO F.SEARS." A CLOVER Production "*A COLUMBIA PICTU
y' COLUMBIA PICTURES present:
- THIEWORLc
-- .M. R KATHRYN GRANT * WILLIAM LESL
! Cartoon "BIG HOUSE BLUES"

HT ACT:

Students Apply

PGats

of

: .

ty-one Uniyersity students
presented applications for a
>f study overseas under the
ght Act.
lications. for the Fulbright
were turned in Monday.
first winners will be an-
ai Reaction,
1k1 dSlated
. Paul D. Bartlett of Har-
University will discuss "The
ion of Organic Chain Reac-
at 4:15 pm. today in Rm.
f the Chemistry Building.
enting the Werner E. Bach-
Memorial Lecture, Pfof.
tt will discuss organic chain
ns involved in the prepara-
'many plastics and in the
ation of high molecular
substances similar to cer-
atural proteins.
Werner E. Bachmann Me-
fund was presented by
ts, friends and associates
or of the late Prof. Bach-
of the chemistry depart-
who died n,1951.

nounced some time in April, with
alternates being given out
through August.
The grant is specified for any
student having'his degree at the
time the award will be used,,
which mpans seniors and gradu-
ate students are eligible.
The scholarship was instituted
by Congress under the post-World
War II Fulbright Act. Funds are
provided by the various countries
in their own currencies, in lieu of
debt payment.
No set amount is awarded, but
the grant covers travel, tuition,
books and living expenses.
All applications are sent first to
the Institute of International Ed-
ucation, in New York, which re-
fers them to their National Selec-
tion Committee.
This committee, which is made
up of professors from various uni-
versities, recommends panels of
candidates to the Board of For-
eign Scholarships in Washington.
The board then confers with
the State Department and the.
various United States Education
Commissions abroad and out of
these meetings come the final
award winners, about 900 in all.

. No

ER8E
.8:00am, 12:15 pm, 4:50 pm, 6:40 pm
WILKES-BARRE/SCA NTON
Y ~state CollegeHarsug
Harrisbeurg
JamestownN. Y.
r* Bradford/Olean
#IIONE W odward 5-9800,
osee your travel ageint

11

TONIGHT at 7 and 9 P.M.
Friday at 7 and 9 P.M
"N ICHOLAS
NICKLEBY"
with
SIR CEDRIC HARDWICKE
STANLEY HALLOWAY
DEREK BOND
Also "GANDHI" - a Short
Saturday 7 and 9 P.M.
Sunday at 8 P.M.
"The Little World-
of Don Camilo IStI.~i"hiid"ii~ar r~

* *
r
V 4
mannR
Here, pretty expo
rin Manne4
Femme Fata'
collection of
open s
BLACK
SUEDE

the

maximum
visibility?

equin

S

4sure
luin's new
ale
dressy,
hoes.

What's

/

This is Ann

Dial NO 2-2.13 Filmed
the bea
ment o

TODAY
through Saturday

E
ti
U,

on the spot to bring all
auty, color and excite-
f the world's last haven

/ /

Getting ready for the datebof her life.
Her coat of lustrous,
real-as-fur Ollegro is the
snuggest, warmest, coziest coat
Michigan weather will dare
to combat. There are
several styles.to choose from:

$1295

for the incurably romantic!

a ....

I':

.. .....

I

I

"Senfskin" hinck "henver" brawn:.,

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