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August 11, 1953 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-08-11

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PAGE TOUrn

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, AUGUST 11~ 1945

PREMIERE PERFORMANCE:
Student Carilloneurs To Play Today

_______________________________________ I

By DONALD HARRIS
On the top floor of Burton Memorial Tower, there is little re-
semblance to the plain floors and ceilings and hard wood chairs
usually found in University classrooms.f
Here in the working quarters of Prof. Percival Price, University
Carillonneur, are three homelike, comfortable rooms. A soft green
carpet is on the floor. There are armchairs and a sofa.
IN DIRECT ANTITHESIS to these domestic surroundings is the
cloistered room directly above which houses the University's famed
Baird Carillon.
In a world by itself stands the instrument whose keyboard,
approximately four feet in length, is dwarfed by the immense
size of the larger bells.
The bells are arranged in an arch at whose base directly centered is
the actual carillon. Beginning with the large bells, completely sur-
rounding the small room housing the instrument, they diminish in
size to the smallest ones at the top.
INTO THIS ENVIRONMENT this summer have stepped four
graduate students in the School of Music to learn the techniques of
carillon under the tutelage of Prof. Price.
At noon today Lois Batchelor, Betsy Gidley, Richard Harper
and Fred Fahrner, will present their first recital on the instru-
ment. Works of Bach, Mozart, Couperin, Willem de Fesch and
Gow will be played. The world's premiere of Prof. Price's Rhap-
sody for Two Carillonneurs No. 4, will also be performed by Miss
Batchelor and Miss Gidley.
All four students are primarily organists, but are studying the
carillon because as Miss Gidley pointed out "there has been a revival
of carillon in this country. In some places organists are being asked
to double on the instrument."
* * * ~
ENTHUSIASTIC IN expressing their delight over the carillon, "its
an awful lot of fun to play," the four jokingly referred to themselves
as the "first carillon quartet."
M But when it comes to the business at hand, the carillon pre-
sents many problems. Miss Batchelor explained that "no two caril-
Ions are alike. Each piece has to be arranged for the instrument
on which it is to be played."
More important to the beginning student however is the great
amount of physical exertion needed to play the carillon. It takes a
good hard blow with the fist, to put into operation the heavier bells.
Consequently an hour is 'all the beginner can practice without
causing injury to the hands.
* * * *
PLAYERS WEAR "stalls," which are little felt rings with ad-
hesive tape around the middle. When placed on the little finger,
which is the first part of the.fist to reach the levers operating the
bells, they soften the blow for the hand.
Another problem particular to the carillon is the fact that it
operates on a delayed action principle. On the piano as soon as a
note is struck it sounds. On the carillon however, the increased mech-
anism causes a short moment's hesitation between the actual strik-
ing of the note and the sounding. The players have to take account
of this and strike the note a little before it is to sound.

Campaigning
INDEPENDENCE, Mo. -- /P)
-- Margaret Truman said yes-
terday she hopes she can take
part in the next Missouri con-
gressional campaign-"but not
as a candidate."T
Asked about recurrent reports
that she intends to run for
Congress, the daughter of for-1
mer President Harry Truman
laughed and said:2
"I'm not going to as far as I
know. I do hope I can take part
in the campaign, but not as a
candidate.-
StateViw
Phone ikef
LANSING - P) - The attorney
general's office yesterday was con-
sidering a Supreme Court appeal
of an Ingham County Circuit
Court ruling permitting the Gen-
eral Telephone Co. to collect the
$1,100,000 rate increase.

Pappy' Noel
Back Home
TOKYO-t/P)--Frank "Pappy"
Noel, Associated Press photograph-
er, yesterday was awaiting an Ar-
my physical checkup which he ex-
pected would put him back in cir-
culation after 32 months in Com-
munist prisoner of war camps.
Noel, 54 years old, arrived Sun-
day to be greeted by his wife,
SEvelyn, a day after the Reds re-
turned him in the prisoner ex-
change at Panmunjom, Korea.
i*
THE PULITZER Prize winning
cameraman said "I'm feeling good.
I don't know why they want me in
a hospital."
Although Noel was a civilian
prisoner of war, military regula-
tions required that he have the
physical checkup.
When Noel stepped from the
plane he rushed into the embrace
of his tearfully happy wife. And
when newsreel and still camera-

Earl Smith, Jr., Chemistry; thesis: "A
Study of Some Mixed Azo Nitriles,"
Wednesday, August 12, 3003 Chemistry
Bldg., at 1:30 p.m. Chairman, L. C. An-
derson.
Doctoral Examination for Beverly
Balch Allinsmith, Psychology;' thesis:
"Parental Discipline and Children's Ag-
gression in Two SocialClasses," Wednes-
day, August 12, 5631 Haven Hall, at 3:00
p.m. Chairman, D. R. Miller.
Doctoral Examination for William
Murray Masters, Anthropology; thesis:
"Rowanduz; A Kurdish Administrative
and Mercantile Center," Wednesday,
August 12, 1402 Mason Hall, at 4:00 p.m.
Chairman, L. A. White.
Doctoral Examination fdr William
Rogers Brueckheimer, Geography; the-
sis: "The Significance of the Recrea-
tion Industry in Alger County, Michi-
gan," Thursday, August 13, 210 An-
gell Hall, at 9:00 a.m. Chairman, K. C.
McMurry.
Doctoral Examination for Betty Louise
Linthicum, Botany; thesis: "Nutritional
Studies on Monoblepharella taylori
Sparrow." Thursday, August 13, 1139
Natural Science Bldg., at 9:00V a~m.
Chairman, F. G. Gustafson.
Doctoral Examination for Joseph Ga-
briel Brandac, Geography; thesis: "The
Recreational Industry of the Black Hills
of South *Dakota and Wyoming," Thurs-
day, August 13, 210 Angell Hall, at 10:30
a.m. Chairman, K. C. McMurry.
Doctoral Examination for Morton
Wagman, Social Psychology; thesis: "An
Investigation of the Effectiveness of
Authoritarian Suggestion and Non-
Authoritarian Information as Methods
of Changing the Prejudiced Attitudes
of Relatively Authoritarian and Non-
Authoritarian Personalities," Thursday,
August 13, 5631 Haven Hall, at 3:00 p.m.
Chairman, Daniel Katz,
Doctoral Examination for Earl Rich-
ard Carlson, Psychology; thesis: "At-
titude Change through Modification of
Attitude Structure," Friday, August 12,
5631 Haven Hall, at 10:00 a.m. Chairman,
Helen Peak.
Doctoral Examination for Israel Wor-
onoff, Education; thesis: "The Rela-
tionship of Pre-Adolescent Develop-
mentaalFactors to Adolescent Social Ad-
justment," Friday, August 14, West
Council Room, Rackham Bldg., at 10:00
a.m. Chairman, W. C. Olson.
Doctoral Examination for James
Adams Gould, Philosophy; thesis: "The
Independent Origin of Pragmatism in
France, Germany, and the United
States," Friday, August 14, East Coun-

cil Room, Rackham Bldg., at 2:00 p.m.
Chairman, Paul Henle.
(concerts
Carillon Student Recital, Tuesday,
August 11, at 12 noon, by Lois Batche-
lor, Betsy Gidley, Fred Fahrner and
Richard Harper. The recital will include
Bach's, Prelude 1, from 8 short pre-
ludes and fugues, Children's Suite,
played by Lois Batchelor; Mozart's,
Minuetfrom Don Giovanni, Couperin's,
Andante, Folk Airs, played by Betsy
Gidley; Handel's, Sonata for a niusical
clock, Fesch's, Tempo di gavotta e,
double di tempo, played by Richard
Harper; Price's Rhapsody for Two Car-
illonneurs, No. 4, First performance,
played by Lois Batchelor and Betsy
Gidley, Gow's Caller herrin', and
Price's, Victory -Rhapsody for Large
Carillon, played by Fred Fahrner,
Carillon Recital, 7:15 to 8:00 p.m.,
Thursday, August 13, by Sidney F. Giles,
Assistant Carillonneur. His program will
include Haydn's, Serenata, Nees,' Flem-
ish Suite for carillon, Price's, Sonata
for 35 bells and Dvorak's, Largo from
the "New World."
Exhibitions
Museum of Art, Alumni Memorial
Hall. Popular Art in America (June30o
-August 7).
General Library. First Floor Corridor.
Incunabula:.Books Printed in the Fif-
teenth Century.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology. Gill-
man Collection of Antiques of Palestine.
Museums Building, rotunda exhibit.
Steps in the preparation of ethnolo-
gical dioramas.
Michigan Historical Collections. Mi-
chigan, year-round vacation land.
Clements Library, The good, the bad,
the popular.
Law Library. Elizabeth I and her em-
pire.
Architecture Building. Michigan Chil-
dren's Art Exhibition.
University High School. Childrens'
Books from Fifty Countries.
Events Today
Square and Folk Dancing, Lane Hall
ParkingLot (inside if it rains) 7:30
until 10:00 o'clock.
Coming Events
Hillel Foundation. "Music Calling.-
Classical Music played on high fidelity
system. Thursday, August 13, at 8 p.m.
Everyone welcome. Refreshments served.
International Center, weekly Tea, at
Madelon Pound House, 1024 Hill Street,
4:30 to 5:30 Thursday afternoon, August
13.

A

0

The Michigan Public Service men asked him to repeat the greet-
Commission, which had authoriz- ing for more shots, Noel obliged
ed the company to collect only with alacrity.
$660,000 in rate boosts, asked that
Circuit Judge Louis E. Coash's or- AFTER THE third long kiss No-
der be appealed. el quipped "I'd better watch out.
It might push my teeth out."
IN A LETTER to Attorney Gen- This was an allusion to what he
eral Frank G. Millard; the com- termed the "choppers" the Reds
mission said the order was "a grave had given him while in prison.
injustice" and that it goes "to the
very foundation df monopoly util- Noel was captured by the Chi-
ity regulations in this state," nese Reds while he was with the

III

11

I'

GOP RecordI
OKI-- Meader
At a gathering of 300 Republi-
cans in Ann Arbor Saturday, Con-
gressman George Meader defended
the legislation of the 83rd Con-
gress, and at the same time pleaded
"guilty" to the charge that the Re-
publican Congress had not done
too much.
Pointing out that the primary
aim of the 83rd Congress was to
"put the brakes on New Deal leg-
islation," Meader said he was sat-
isfied with the record because Con-
gress had not passed any Bra'n-
nan plans or other "socialistic leg-
islation."
REP. MEADER said Congress
was following a "definite pattern"
toward restoring free enterprise.

II

IL

CLOTHES

City Lights
CHICAGO-(P)-The Ameri-
can Public Works Association
said yesterday that a spot sur-
vey of 276 cities shows that
mercury vapor street lighting
systems decrease traffic acci-
dents.
The APWA compared acci-
dent figures in the various cities
before and after mercury vapor
lighting systems were installed.
Opinion was divided in the
cities whether operation costs
were lower with the mercury
vapor systems.
Public Building
Reaches Peak
Ann Arbor public improvement
construction programs totaling
$1,296,834 are now underway, City
Engineer George H. Sandenburgh
said yesterday.
The largest building season since
the 1936-37 sewage disposal pro-
ject, this summer's projects in-
clude construction of a $426,000
carport on Maynard Street, direct-
ly across from the School of Music.
CURB, GUTTER and paving im-
provements are included in the
program, totaling $287,000. Part of
the cost will be assumed by the
State Highway Department.
Most noticeable of the city im-
provement projects is the widening
of South University street from
Washtenaw to East University
where workmen have been busy
with caterpillars, air hammers and
concrete-laying equipment for the
past few weeks. Completion of this
project is due about October 1.
Civil Engineering
Talk To Be Given
Under the auspices of the De-
partment of Civil Engineering,
Prof. Leo M. Legatski of the engi-
neering college will speak on "The
Analog Computer in Structural
Analysis" at 4 p.m. today in Rm.
311 West Engineering Bldg.
Linguistics Forum
Prof. Alf Sommerfelt of the Uni-
versity of Oslo, Norway will discussC
"Linguistic Categories and Cul-
ture" as part of the Linguistics
Forum at 7:30 p.m. today in the
Rackham Amphitheater.

It had granted the company a
$660,000 rate increase, but on
July 31 Judge Coash ordered the
cofmmission not to interfere with
the collection of the full amount
the company asked for. The com-
pany was required to post a
$500,000 bond to guarantee re-
funds to its customers if after
a rehearing the full rate is not
fully allowed.
The commission said that JudgeI
Coash's opinion had "no precedent
in the history of rate collections."
It added that the opinion
amounted to giving utilities the
"right to collect whatever the traf-
fic will bear for its services."
BEFORE JUDGE Coash, the
company argued that the amount
permitted by the commission was
not enough to continue operations
and tQ installimprovements of ser-
vice.
Judge Coash had also dismissed
a companion suit by the city of
Ludington asking that no rate in-
crease be allowed because of poor
service.
Rickenbacker
Quits Airline
Chief Position
NEW YORK-(/)-Capt. Eddie
Rickenbacker, legendary figure in
American Aviation, yesterday step-
ped out of the presidency of East-
ern Air Lines, Inc., to become
board chairman.
But America's No. 1 flying ace
of World War I, remains as chief
executive officer of the air line he
had served as president since 1938
and as general manager since 19-
34. He also continues as general
manager.
Rickenbacker, 62 years old, said
the move, together with other ex-
changes, would enable a new team
to face better a coming economic
adjustment and the transition to
the jet age of air travel.

Algebraic Aspect of Integration

Space," today, West Council Room,
Rackham Bldg., at 2:00 p.m. Chair-
man, G. Y. Rainich.
Doctoral Examination for Ray Mar-
tin Bertram, English Language and
Literature; thesis: "The Novel of Amer-
ica's Past; A Study of Five American
Historical Novelists, 1925-1950," today,
East Council Room, Rackham Build-
ing, at 2:30 p.m. Chairman, J. L. Davis.
Doctoral Examination for William
Thornbury Going, English Language
and Literature; thesis: "Wilfrid Sea-
wen Blunt and the Tradition of the
English Sonnet Sequence in the Nine-
teenth Century," today, 1611 Haven
Hall, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, C. D.
'rhorpe.
Doctoral Examination for Merrel Dare
Clubb, Jr., English Language and Lit-
erature; thesis: "The Middle English
Pilgrimage of the Soul: An Edition of
MS. Egerton 615," Wednesday, August
12, West Council Room, Rackham
Building, at 9:00 a.m. Chairman, A. H.
Marckwardt,
Doctoral Examination for Myron Ford
Barlow, Social Psychology; thesis: "Se-
curity and Group Approval as Value
Systems Related to Attitude Change,"
Wednesday, August 12, 5631 Haven Hall,
at 10:00 a.m. Chairman, T. M. New-
comb.
Doctoral Examination for Donald
Hughel Payne, Chemistry; thesis: "Low
Temperature Thermodynamic Studies
on Pentaerythritol and its Halide Deriv-
atives," Wednesday, August 12, 2024
Chemistry Bldg., at 10:00 a.m. Chair-
man, E. F. Westrum,' Jr.
Doctoral Examination for Chester
READ AND USE
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)

ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD

I I -

ALL DOMESTIC
AND INTERNATIONAL
TRAVEL ARRANGEMENTS
THINK OF YOUR 1954
tudent 7'ow' to' Cupope

I

in

AND LIST YOUR NAME NOW!
YOUR TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS
8005MA II-
TRAVEL SERVICE
12-14 Nickels Arcade - Ann Arbor
DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT.. . 2-3156
INTERNATIONAL DEPARTMENT .,. 3-8597

7'raoeI

:4

Marines during the retreat from
the Changjin Reservoir, North-
east Korea, in December, 1950,
when the Chinese surged into the
Korean War.

I

2 Yearly Clearance
Prices
Coats, Suits, Dresses, Blouses, Skirts,
Sweaters, Sportswear, & Accessories.

NORTh
1 orf ,
'lO(R
Bot1

r

-1

COATS-Short and Long
Originally 39.95 to 70.95
Now 19.98 to 39.95
BLOUSES--Cottons, Nylons,
Royorgs.. .
Orig. 2.95 to 10.95
NOW 1.49 to 5.00
HANDBAGS-Summer Straws,
Plastic Patents
at 12 Price
Skirts-Cotton, Orlons, Wools
at 1/z Price
SLACKS-SHORTS-TEE SHIRTS
COSTUME JEWELRY-RINGS

SUITS-100% Wools . ..w
all good for fall wear!
Originally 49.95 to 79.95
Now 25.00 to 39.95
SUITS-Rayons and Acetates
Originally 19.95 to 39.95
Now $10 to 19.95
DRESSES of every kind ..
Cottons, Rayons, Pure Silks,
Crepes ... many dark colors
good for Fall and Winter.
Sizes 9-15, 10-44, 121/2 to 24/2
Originally 10.95 to 39.95
Now from 5.00 to 19.98

From our Deb Shop
collection: a two-for-the-
money coat of 10% camel
hair and 90% wool on
one side, cuddly timmi-tuft
on the other . . . a
reversible fashion that
doubles your wardrobe.
Navy, red or blonde,

.'4I

Junior sizes 7 to 15.

,: .
, ,
_ S:: r ' y

You'li be glad you shopped
before leaving at

STUDENT
SUPPLIES

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