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July 22, 1953 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1953-07-22

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I'

PAGE O"U

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1953

I

CONDUCTOR'S WORKSHOP:
Band Shows Better

Techniques

By DONALD HARRIS
"Now friends, the Michigan
Band will begin by playing 'Mem-
ories', a medley of old familiar
tunes:'
"The Band has never seen this
music before. It is in a modern ar-
rangement. A good C Band could
play it, and it would be excellent
of course for any A or B Band. It
is a particularly good piece to play
for audiences who like the old fav-
orites."
THIS MAY seem like a curious
way to begin a concert, but this
is not a concert. It is a reading, a
typical event of the Fifth Annual
National Band Conductors Confer-
ence Workshop now being held at
the University.
The speaker is Prof. William D.
Revelli, conductor of the Mich-
igan Bands, and those to whom
he is speaking are the many
Band conductors and woodwind
teachers who each year attend
the Workshop to exchange ideas
with their fellow musicians and
to learn the latest In Band tech-
nique and presentation.
Of prime interest to these con-
ductors, who represent every type
of Band from high school to col-
lege, are the relative performance
difficulties of the pieces in Band
literature, especially those pieces
new to its literature, and the aud-
iences to whom these pieces are
best suited.
* * *.*
THROUGHOUT the nation,
Bands are arranged according to
classes. The class in which a Band
falls is decided by the size of en-
rollment of the school it comes
from. Thus an A Band comes from
a school with a greater enrollment
than a B Band and so on down
the line.
The Michigan Band reads
through much music during the
five day session. In addition the
Workshop maintains facilities so
that the visiting Bandmasters
can immediately order the music
and have it sent to their respec-
tive communities.
When the Band conductors re-
turn home, ,they will have heard
a great deal of music which will
better equip them in selecting their
own programs, both from the
standpoint of audience and per-
formers.
' HEADLINING the events in the
Workshop today will be the con-
cert by the Cass Technical High
School Band, Harry Begian con-
ductor, at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Audi-
torium.
Their program includes selec-
tions from Stravinsky's Firebird
Suite, the Warsaw Concerto,
Mussorgsky's Pictures at an Ex-
hibition, Bennett's Suite of Old
American Dances, and Richards'
Hail Miami March.
There will be a panel discussion
on "Uniforms for the High Scool
Band" at 11:00 a.m. today in the
Vandenberg Room of the League.
The first concert by the Michi-
gan Summer Session Band will be
held at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in Hill
Auditorium.
Akzn To Discuss
Israel at Hillel
Hillel, in conjunction with the
Betlh Israel Community Center,
will sponsor a talk gy visiting Prof.
Benjamin Akzin of Hebrew Uni-
versity, in Jerusalem, Israel at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow at the Hillel
Foundation.
Prof. Akzin will discuss "Present
Conditions in Israel," which yVill be
followed by an informal discus-
sion and coffee hour.

Linguistics Talk
Prof. Seymour Chatman of Cor-
nell University will lecture before
the Linguistic Luncheon on "Lam-
bert Ten Kate, Linguistic Pioneer"
at 12:10 p.m. today in the dining
room of the League.

T

* *

-

* *~

-Daily-Lon Qui
TUNING UP -- AT 4:15 P.M. THE BAND GETS THEIR INSTRUMENTS READY.

Haber Sees
GOP Labor
Policy Same
EAST LANSING-The change
in political administration in
Washington is unlikely to produce
any major changes in American
management-labor relations, said
Prof. William Haber, of the eco-
nomics department, in a talk yes-
terday before the College Person-
nel Directors Association meeting
at Michigan State College.
Any. changes will result instead
from economic developments, long
in the making, he explained. Two
major factors explain the improb-
ability of any substantial change
in the present labor relations pat-
tern.
FIRST, the labor shortage has
put unions in an "exceedingly f a-
vorable" bargaining position, and
any decline in defense production
that results from a Korean truce
will not endanger that position.
The second factor is that la-
bor unions are in a strong po-
sition in our basic industries.
Despite "a good number of hys-
terical statements from many
union officials and others about
the effect of the Taft-Hartley
Act upon the position of the
American unions," the facts in-
dicate that unions have not
been weakened, he said.
Prof. Haber said that he fore-
sees no substantial revision in the
Taft-Hartley Act.
Prof. Haber is chairman of the
Division of Social Sciences at the
University and, in addition to his
teaching experience, has partici-
pated in many governmental com-
mittees and organizations having
to do with labor relations and so-
cial problems.
He was a member of Mayor
Frank Murphy's Unemployment
Committee in Detroit in 1930-31,
and when Murphy became Gover-
nor of Michigan, Haber was ap-
pointed to the State Unemploy-
ment Commission.
Senate Hears
Lehman Hit
At McCarthy
WASHINGTON-()-Sen. Leh-
man (D-NY) lashed out at Sen.
McCarthy(R-Wis.) in stormy de-
bate yesterday and charged that
the Senate has been "blackened by
a man charged with high mis-
demeanors."
The New Yorker asserted that
McCarthy "has not even had the
guts to answer to the Senate and'
the American people" in reply to
questions raised about McCarthy's
finances by a Senate subcommittee
last January.
MC CARTHY, in turn, told thei
Senate that Lehman was "com-
pletely unimportant in this body."
Lehman angrily retorted: "So
long as I have the strength, I'm
going to fight McCarthyism."
Lehman's blast came after, Mc-
Carthy read the Senate a letter
of sympathy he said Lehman wrote
on Aug. 6, 1948, to Alger Hiss, for-
mer State Department official who
was then under fire for alleged
pro-Communist activity.
DECLARING the letter would
give the Senate a "better picture'
of Lehman, McCarthy quoted the
New York senator as having writ-
ten Hiss:

"Just a line to tell you how
much I sympathize with you. I
want you to know that I have
complete confidence in your loy-
alty. You have been treated very
badly.'
Lehman iater called the Hiss
letter "old stuff." He said it had
been "trotted out' in 1950 during
his campaign for re-election to
the Senate.
* * * .
FURTHERMORE, Lehman said
Ile considers a man is "innocent
until found guilty."
Commenting on McCarthy's re-
marks about his letter to Hiss,
Lehman told the Senate:
"This kind of smear is despic-
able."
He said McCarthy does not
dare to answer the "many ques-
tions" raised by a Senate rules
subcommittee report about Mc-
Carthy's financial affairs.
Earlier, McCarthy had charged
that Monroney was active in.
"fighting those who fight com-
munism," and in a new flare-up
of their running feud the two
senators challenged each other to
name a single Communist either
of them had got convicted.

Polio Serum
To Be Given
In Marquette
MARQUETTE-(iP)-Volunteer
doctors, armed with gamma glob-
ulin and lollipops, start a three day
inoculation program today with
the hope that it will check the
spread of polio among children in
this northern Michigan area.
The program, tagged "operation
lollipop," will give protection
against the crippling effects of
infantile paralysis to 10,000 Mar-
quette County children,
* * *
ABOUT 35 doctors will admin-
ister the shots and give each child
a lollipop.
The inoculation program also is
an experiment to see whether such
treatment will decrease the inci-
dence of paralytic polio.
Marquette County was select-
ed for the experiments because
of its high jolio incidence rate.
X'he county has had 19 polio
cases this year--17 of them re-
sulting in paralysis.
The scarce gamma globulin to
be used in the program was ob-
tained from the Office of Defense
Mobilization in Washington and
from The Michigan State Health
Department.
Dr. F. S. Leeder, director of the
disease control division of the
State Health Department, said the
program was not a treatment for
polio, but was an experiment in
preventative measures.
Results of similar programs in
Sioux City, Iowa, and Huston,
proved gamma globulin effective,
Dr. Leeder said.

-Daily-Lon Qul
DING, DONG-Occasional stray bongs are emanating from Bur-
ton Tower this week as the steelwork in the carrillon gets a go-
ing over with gray paint.
ARMS AND THE MAN:
Shaw Drama Opens
SA t Saline Mill Theater

J,

-Daily-Lon Qui
BATON RAISED - AND AT 4:16 P.M. THE BAND IS IN ACTION-

HANGS THREE DAYS

Human Pendulum Saved from Alpine Drop

CHAMONIZ, France-M)-Dar-
ing mountaineers rescued the hu-
man pendulum of Mont Blanc
yesterday.
Georges Barbacki was hauled to
safety after dangling helplessly
over an Alpine chasm at the end
of his guide rope for three days
and three nights~
THE RESCUE was effected by
instructors from the National Ski
and Mountain Climbing School at
Les Praz, who braved a difficult
trail and the constant threat of
avalanches to bring the young
French university student down
from a promontory called the
Fool's Needle.
The party found Barbacki
asleep, slack in the rope and
propped against a ledge after
long hours of wakefulness over
the dizzying chasm.
He was brought into Chamonix,
Symposium Talks
Aired by WUOM
In conjunction with the summer
symposium on "Popular Arts in
America," WUOM-WFUM are re-
cording for delayed broadcasts the
lectures in the series.
At 1 p.m. today the stations will
carry a talk on "The Popular Arts
and Child Development" by Prof.
"Bruno Bettelheim of the Univer-
sity of Chicago orthogenetic school.

where his condition was described
as satisfactory.
* * *
BARBACKI and a friend, Claude
Chulliat, were working their way
down the Fool's Needle, a lesser
peak, when a driving snow storm
hit the mountains.
Chulliat, a technician from
Reuil, plunged to his death on
rocks far below. His skull was
'U' Gets $10,004
For journalism
A gift of $10,000 to the Univer-
sity as a memorial to Winthrop
Burr Chamberlain, an alumnus of
the University and a Minneapolis
newspaperman for 50 years, was
announced yesterday by President
Harlan Hatcher. '
The gift, made by Mrs. Cham-
berlain, who now lives in Miami
Beach, Fla., will be used to estab-
lish the Winthrop Burr Chamber-
lain Scholarship. Income will be
used for an annual award to "wor-
thy students in journalism."
PROF. WESLEY H. Maurer,
journalism department chairman,
said: "The Department of Jour-
nalism is indeed honored to re-
ceive this thoughtful memorial to
Winthrop Burr Chamberlain, who
for 50 years ably and construc-
tively served from reporter to edi-
tor of the Minneapolis Journal.
Mr. Chamberlain's good name will
carry on through the dedicated
journalism students the memorial
fund is established to help."
Mrs. Chamberlain also has given
$1,000 to the University chapter of
Delta Upsilon Fraternity. The gift
will be used to furnish a room in
the house as a memorial to Mr.
Chamberlain.

crushed. His guide rope hung
from a snag in the chasm.
Barbacki's rope held. It brought
him up with a jerk. He bounced
against the almost vertical walls
of the chasm. But he could not
get a hold on either the rope or the
walls to climb out.
Efforts of other Alpinists in his
behalf likewise were fruitless un-
til the party from Les Praz took
over.
0~ Memorial
Scholarship
The gift was accepted by John
G. Hoad of Ann Arbor, president
of the board of directors of the fra-
ternity's Alumni Corporation. He
said, "The student and alumni
chapter are deeply appreciative of
this kind gift."
U Television
Staffers Win
Travel Grants
Two staff members of University
Television have received Fund For
Adult Education travel fellowship
grants, it was announced today by
Prof. Garnet R. Garrison, director
of U-M Television.
Hazen Schumacher, supervisor
of Production, will travel to Can-
ada during the week of July 26
for observation of Canadian
Broadcasting Corporation's new
television facilities and Canadian
National Film Board production
techniques. The week of August 2,
he will be behind the scenes at the
networks and TV commercial film
companies in New York City.
FREDERICK M. Remley Jr.,
technical supervisor, will spend the
week of August 2 in New York
City in consultation with film lab-
oratory executives and technicians
and network engineers engaged in
kinescope production for television.
The awards were granted be-
cause of the University's pioneer-
ing work in educational television,
Professor Garrison said.

Vegetarian George Bernard
Shaw would probably express his
inimitable Shavian pleasure at
finding his "Arms and the Man"
presented in a former soybean
mill.
Preferred by the playwright to
most of his other comedies, "Arms
and the Man" starring Bette Ellis,
Grad., as Raina Petkoff and Earl
Matthews as Major Sergius Sara-
noff opened at 8:30 p.m. yesterday
at the Saline Mill Theater for a
two week run.
* * *
A FLEXIBLE staging setup, re-
arranged to fit each production
has been moved about from the
arena arrangement of the group's
first production "Bell, Book and
Candle" to a stage surrounded on
three sides by audience with beav-
erboard flats on a back wall.
Wigs, beards, mustaches and4
authentic military uniforms of1
the late Nineteenth century will
transform the male members of
the cast into an assortment of
Shavian military men. Director
Warren Pickett is cast as Major1
Petkoff, Ed Bordo as Captain
Bluntschli and Ted Rancont, Jr.
as Nicola. Connie Parker will
play Louka.
During the years of its operation
the Saline Mill produced such var-
ied items as soybean paint, steer-
ing wheels, Illinois license plates,
cattle feed, industrial soybean oil
Justice Douglas
Gets Divorce
BAKER, Ore. - (P) - Mildred
Douglas won an uncontested di-
vorce yesterday from her husband,1
Supreme Court Justice William O
Douglas.f
She charged desertion.
Attorneys said the couple had
been separated more than two
years and on June 2 had reached
agreement on a property settle-
ment and 'continued support for
Mrs. Douglas.
* *
IN THE SUIT Mrs. Douglas said
that her husband "left the plain-
tiff abandoned and alone while
engaged in his work and in travels
to remote places in the world."
They were married at La
Grande, Ore., in 1923 and have
two children, a son and a daugh-
ter, both now grown.
There have been recurring ru-
mors of divorce plans. Justice
Douglas has been out of the coun-
try a number of times on trips to
the Far East and in this country
often has been on mountain climb-
ing and camping trips, remote
from his home.
Engleirk To Give
Lecture in Spanish
A lecture in Spanish on "Adan-
zas por Sur America" or "Up and
Down South America" will be giv-
en by Prof. John Englekirk, chair-
man of the romance language de-
partment of Tulane University at
7:15 p.m. today in the East Con-
ference Rm. of the Rackham Bldg.
In dealing with Brazil he will
speak for a few minutes in Por-
tugese. The lecture is open to the
public. I

(Continued from Page 2)
Events Today
Tonight at 8:00 p.m. in the Lydia
ly acclaimed Broadway success, The
of Speech presents Clifford Odets' wide-
Mendelssohn Theatre the Department
Country Girl. Tickets are available at
the box office from 10 a.m. until 8 p.m.
Rev. J. Fraser McLuskey, of the Brit-
ish Council of Churches will be in
the Lane Hall library to talk with in-
terested individuals from 3 to 5 today.
La p'tite causette meets today from
3:30 to 5:00 p.m. in the wing of the
north room of the Michigan Union
cafeteria. All students and Faculty
members interested in speaking or
learning to speak informally French in
a friendly atmosphere are corially in-
vited.
The Presbyterian Summer Student
Fellowship will meet at 8:00p.m. in the
Lewis Room of the Presbyterian Qhurch
for Bible Study. The discussion will cen-
ter around chapter V of "The Unfold-
ing Drama of the Bible" by Bernhard
Anderson.
Coming Events
Next Week, Wednesday through Sat-
urday, in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre at 8:00 p.m. the Department of
Speech will present G. B. Shaw's hil-
arious comedy, Pygmalion. This Shavian
Cinderella story winl be staged by
William P. Halstead with sets by Jack
E. Bender and costumes by Phyllis
Pletcher.
"Hinsdale House in Alice Lloyd Hall
has extended an invitation to three
of the Hawaiian students to lead a
discussion on the subject: Statehood
for Hawaii in the Main Lounge of Alice

Lloyd Hall, Thursday evening, July
23rd, at 7 o'clock. All Graduate women
on campus this summer and air stu-
dents (Men and Women) of Hawaii,
are most cordiallyinvited to join us.
There will be 50 orchids awarded to
those asking the most pertinent ques-
tions relating to the subject an-
nounced."
Summer Session French Club; Meet
ing Thursday, July 23 at 8:00 p.m. in
the Michigan League. Professor Rob-
ert Niess, of the Department of, Ro-
mance Languages, will give an informal
talk entitled: "Le dadaisme." French
songs. Games. Ali students and Fac-
ulty members interested are cordially
invited.
Classical Studies Coffee Hour; Thurs-
day, July 23. 4 p.m. in the. West Con-
ference Room of the Rackham Build-
ing. All, students in the department
and all others who are interested in
the classics are cordially invited.
International Center Weekly Tea.
Held at Madelon Pound House, 1024
Hill Street, from 4:30 to 5:30, Thurs-
day, July 23.
Sociedad Hispanica. Every Tuesday
and Thursday, under the auspices of
the Sociedad Hispanica, a group of stu-
dents and faculty members interested
in speaking and hearing the Spanish
language meets from 2 to 3:30 p.m. in
the wing of the North Room, Tap Room,
Michigan Union. All those interested in
practicing the spoken language are
cordially invited.
Hillel Foundation. A reception will be
given for Professor B. Akzin, Dean of
the Law School of the University of
Jerusalem and guest lecturer at the
University of Michigan, by Hillel in
conjunction with Beth Israel Com-
munity Center. The reception will be
held at 8:00 p.m. on Thursday, July 23
at the Hillel Building 1429 Hill Street.
Everyone welcome.%

and powdered plastics. Today it
houses the props and actors and
produces drama.
The play is to run every night
but Monday from July 21 to Aug. 2.
Tickets are available t Marsh-
all's Bookstore or reservations may
be made by calling Saline 31.

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Student Recital
ScheduledToday
Margaret Strand, pianist, will
play a recital at 8:30 p.m. today
in Rackham Assembly Hall.
Miss Strand will perform works
of Respighi, Beethoven, Bach, and
Chopin.

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