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July 25, 1957 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-07-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY T1JU

LSDAY, MY 25,

A. EUGENE BURTON:
Let Child Begin Music Studies at School

By RICHARD BLOSS
"Save the parents' ears," A. Eu-
gene Burton, Director of String
Instruction and Orchestra Train-
ing at Newton, Iowa, said yester-
day.
Burton stressed a plan of teach-
ing the pupil at school for at least
one month before permitting him
to take his instrument home. In
this way the student will be able
to play tunes for his parents and
friends right from the start and
there will be no more scratching
bows to bother neighbors.
Equally important, Burton said,
is the problem of fitting the size of
the instrument to the size of the
student. Fourth graders, for ex-
ample, should aot be forced to
play instruments designed for
their full grown parents.
To carry out such a plan of pro-
viding school instruments, he des-
cribed his "Five Year Plan" to im-

tion and planning in the music
education department.
His plan starts with a program
for overcoming the resistance of
school boards to buying instru-
ments for the struggling band or
orchestra. To start the group, he
suggests approaching PTA and
community groups for funds.
Next, he says, the teacher
should supply the school board
with a plan of buying which indi-
cates the number and type of in-
struments to be purchased each
year. He could then show how the
music group will be able to oper-
ate from the first year and then
expand to include more pupils as
the additional instruments are
made available.
Finger Pattern

press school boards with the direc-
"have the correct playing position
from the start."
Additional advantages of this
method he stated, are that the
student is able to play simple
tunes almost from the beginning.,
Introducing music to the school
was another important part of his
planned program. Burton said he
would explain the instruments be-
fore the group and then invite
children to try playing them. After
putting the group at ease he "gives
his pitch" for the instrumental
music groups.
Pitch, Rhythm Test
To pick the children Who are to
receive the school instruments,
Burton gives the C Shore Pitch
and Rhythm Test. He said he
doesn't feel that "any test can pre-
dict the musical ability" of -pupils
but it does provide a pattern for
distributing the instruments.
Each student is permitted to
rent his instrument for one year
with the understanding that he
must purchase one if he wishes to
continue his music lessons after
that period. This one-year rental
plan frees the instruments of the
school for introduction to another
group of students the next year.

City Group
Seeks Plan
Of Growth
Encouraging development and
expansion of business in Ann
Arbor is the primary task 'of the
Chamber of Commerce's new Eco-
nomic Development Committee.
In a recent orientation meet-
ing, tie committee considered
areas of responsibility for future
operations.
The committee called "basic"
the need for a research and sur-
vey program "so that all plans can
be based on facts, not guesswork."
Listed among committee aims
was formulation "of an overall,
long range plan of community
growth and development."
Also considered by d the com-
mittee were participation in the
Urban Renewal program, deter-
mination of the kind of industry
suited to Ann Arbor, and encour-
agement of local industrial expan-
sion.
The committee stressed the need
for cooperation between the city,
the University, the Chamber of
Conmerce, and the community.
Cecil Creal, committee chair-
man, emphasized that time is of
the essence in area planning.

Two rocket firings by a Univer-
sity aeronautical engineering team
at Ft. Churchill, Manitoba, were
successful, it was reported yester-
day by Leslie M. Jones, research
engineer of the Engineering Re-
search Institute.
First in a large number of rock-
ets to be fired by the University
in connection with the Interna-
tional Geophysical Year, the mis-
siles were aerobee rockets carry-
ing instruments for measuring
temperature and wind, Jones said.
Missile firings took place Satur-
day, July 20, and Tuesday, July 23.
The aerobees reached heights of
58 and 56 miles, respectively.
In the upper atmosphere, infor-
mation was recorded which is ex-
pected to lead to better under-
standing of weather processes and
long-range forecasting.
Sponsoring the project in co-

operation with the University Is
the U.S. Army Signal Corps.
Frederick Bartman, research
engineer at the Engineering Re-
search Institute, is project scien-
tist in charge of the Ft. Churchill
team. Other engineers on the team
are Robert Schumacher, Marvin
Zeeb, Melvin Whybra, and Robert
Taylor.

'U' ENGINEERS:
Rockets Fired in Canada

Lecture SubjectV
Paul Stirling, lecturer in Social
Anthropology at the London
School of Economics and Political
Science, will lecture at 4:15 p.m.
tomorrow in Aud. D, Angell Hall
on "The Economics of Turkish
Villages."

Burton's
starts with
method so

instruction program
the finger pattern
that the pupil will

21

Scholar from Poland To Tal
At Linguistics Society Meeting

At

A scholar from a Polish univer-
sity will be a featured speaker in
the 19th summer program of the
Linguistics Society of America to-
morrow evening at the Rackham
Amphitheatre.
Prof. Jerry Kurylowicz of the
University of Krakow, will speak
on "The Present State of Hittite
Studies" after a banquet sched-
uled for 7:00.
The first session will begin at
10 a.m. tomorrow in the Rackham
Amphitheatre with Prof. R. M. S.,
Heffner, University of Wisconsin,
Vice-President of the Linguistic
Society, presiding.
Speakers include: Lawrence G.
Jones, Harvard University, dis-
cussing "Preliminary Phonetic
Segmentation;" .Sol Saporta, In-
diana University, "Spanish Person
Markers," and James W. Mar-
chand, Washington University,
"The Phonostheme in Compara-
tive Linguistics."
Dean Ralph A. Sawyer, of the
Rackham Graduate School, will

give an address of welcome at the
afternoon session. Speakers in-
clude Seymouf Chatman, Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, on "Sign
Systems and Poetic Structure"
and John B. Carroll, Harvard Uni-
versity, "Linguistic Classification
and Sorting Behavior."
The Saturday morning session
will hear Sara Gudschinsky, Sum-
mer Institute of Linguistics, talk
on "History of Ma zatec Dialects,"
Raven I. McDavia, Jr., Western
Reserve University, "Broad A in
the Eastern United States" and
Henry Lee Smith, Jr., University
of Buffalo, "Classification of Eng-
lish Verbal Forms."
The afternoon session will hear
Lee S. Hultzen, University of Il-
linois, speak on "Communication
in the Superfixes," Zbigniew Fole-
jewski, University of Wisconsin,
"The Structural Status of Palata-
lization in Slavic Languages" and
Isidore Dyen, Yale University,
"Batak Phonemes and Proto-Ma-
layo-Polynesian."

NORTHERN MICHIGAN:
Archaeological Find Indicates
Indian Trade 3,000 Years Ago

Laundry Service
in town 1S

Pieces of a glass-like, obsidian
material, uncovered near Menomi-
nee, Michigan five weeks ago by a
group of archaeologists, indicate
that there was trade between
Eastern and Western Indians as
long as 3,000 years ago.
The director of the group, Albert
C. Spaulding, said the obsidiarr,
which was found in the burial pits
of the old Copper Indians of
Northern Michigan occurs natur-
ally only in the Wsetern part of
the United States. He said, "The
presence of obsidian implies ex-
tensive trade to the West and also
suggests the Indians had a more

a,

DAL OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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(Continued from Page 2)
Astronomy Department Visitors' Night,
Fri., July 26, 8:36 p.m., Rm. 2003, Angell
Hall. Walter E. Mitchell, Jr., Brown
University, will speak on "Double Stars."
After the lecture the Student Observa-
tory on the fifth floor of Angell Hall
will be open for inspection and for
telescopic observations of Saturn and
a Double Star. Children welcomed, but
must be accompanied by adults.
Plays
The Desperate Hours, Joseph Hays'
suspense, drama, will be presented by
the Department of Speech at8 p.m. to-
night in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre.
Concerts
Carillon Recital by Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, 7:15 p.m.
Thurs., July 25: Compositions and ar-
rangements for 3%-octave carillon.
Academic Notices
Classical Studies Coffee Hour: The
faculty, students, and friends of the'
Department of Classical Studies are
invited to a Coffee Hour on Thurs.;
July 25, at 4 p.m., in the East Con-
ference Room, Rackham Building. Prof.
William Willis will give an illustrated
talk on the manuscript collection at
the University of Mississippi.
Doctoral Examination for Walter
Ralph Reitman, Psychology; thesis:
"Motivational Induction and the Be-
havioral Correlates of the Achievement
and Affiliation Motives," Thurs., July
25, 6625 Haven Hall, at 10:00 a.m. Chair-
man, Daniel Katz.
The results of the language examina-
tion for the M.A. in history are posted
in Room 3601, Haven Hall.
A seminar iin Mathematical Statistics
will meet Thurs., June 25, at 4 p.m., in
Room 3201, Angell Hall. William Wrob-
leski will speak on "Pooling Procedures
and Significance Tests in the Ahaly-
sis of Variance."
La Sociedad Hispanica of the Depart-
ment of Romance Languages will hold
its weekly summer meeting on Thurs.,
July25, at 7:30 p.m., in the East Con-
ference Room, Rackham Bldg. Prof.
Emilio Amenabar of the University of
Chile will speak in Spanish on "Chile:
su vida cultural, y las posibilidades del
desarrollo economico." There will, be a
period for questions and general dis-
cussion. All interested in Latin Amerin
can life and culture are invited.
Special Seminar. Prof. R. Hosemann
of the Fritz Haber Institute of Berlin
will speak on "Chemical Binding in
the Light of a New Wave Mechanics"
at 4:00 p.m., Fri., July 26 in Room 2308,
Chemistry Building.
Placement Notices
x The following vacancies are listed
with the Bureau of Appointments for

the 1957-58 school year. THEY WILL
NOT BE HERE TO INTERVIEW AT
THIS TIME.
Ann Arbor-Girls' Elementary Physi-
cal Education.
Ann Arbor-Nursery School teacher
for children of Kindergarten age.
Bloomingdale, Michigan-Elementary
(3rd); Industrial Arts/Asst in football
and basketball.
Brown City, Michigan-H.S. Mathe-
matics/Chemistry; Girls' Physical Edu-
cation.
Defiance, Ohio-Girls' Physical Edu-
cation.
Ellenville, New York-Public Speak-
ing/English; 7th Math/Science; French/
Spanish; French/Latin or Spanish/Lat-
'in; Home Economics.
Elmwood Park, Illinois - Elementary
Speech Correctionist.
Euclid 23, Ohio - Elementary Vocal
Music.
Gladwin, Michigan - English/Speech.
Lawton, Michigan-H.S. Math/Chem-
istry/Physics; Girls' Physical Education
/Academic.
Lebanon, Ohio - Elementary (2nd,
5th, Art); 7th Social Studies/English;
H.S. Art; Mathematics; Physics/Chemis-
try; English; Home Economics; Girls'
Physical Education; Special Education
(Psychologist).
North Muskegon, Michigan-Early El-
ementary; Vocal Music; Home Econom-
ics; English; Speech/English.
Sandusky, Ohio - Elementary (3rd,
4th, 5th); Jr. High/Academic; H. S.
English; Vocational Home Economics;
Science/Mathematics; Speech/English;
Latin/Spanish.

Sioux City 4, Iowa - Jr. High Home
Economics.
Webster Groves, Missouri - Social
*Worker.
For additional information, contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, Normandy 3-
1511, Ext. 489.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
Jittsburgh Playhouse School of the
Theatre, Pittsburgh, Pa., needs a full-
time instructor to teach Mech. Draw-
ing, Scene Design, Electricity, Light-
ing, Stage Craft and Technical Prac-
tice. In addition, the nstructor will
also be the technical director and de-
signer for tke Studio Theater of the
school. Applicant must have degree with
a major or minor in drama.
The National Cash Register Co., Day-
ton, Ohio, has immediate openings for
Accounting Machine Salesmen. Would
prefer men have some Acctg. back-
ground, but is not necessary.
San Diego County offers employment
to Assistant Structural Engr.
Avis Enterprises, branch of Avis-Rent
A-Car, Detroit, Mich., is looking for a
young graduate Architect to travel
throughout the U.S.. checking on the
construction of airports, buildings, ho-
tels, etc.
Indianapolis General Hospital, Indian-
apolis, Ind., has openings for a quali-
fied librarian, counselor and director of
student Activities in the School of
Nursing, and openings in Nursing Ser-
vice and Nursing Education.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.

highly-developed culture than we
had thought 1efore."
Spaulding, who is curator of
archaeology at the University
Arnthropology Museum, and two
graduate students, made a month-
long study of the Copper Indians
in Menominee and Isle Royal. The
work was a continuation of exca-
vations which were made last year.
The Copper Indians were the
first culture in the world to mine
copper.
Other discoveries were copper
beads, sacred ochr (rouge), arrow
making kits and charred bones of
an Indian.
"Judging from the manner in
which these remains were situ-
ated," Spaulding said, "it appears
that the Indian was cremated and
his treasured possessions buried
later."
I
Psychologists
Attend Meet
In Belgium
Ten University psychologists
are attending the fifteenth Inter-
national Congress of Psychology,
which is scheduled to conclude on
August 3, in Brussels, Belgium.
Prof. Donald G. Marquis, Chair-
mar of the Psychology Depart-
ment is the official delegate
from the University.
He is chairman of major sympo-
sium of invited papers.
Other psychology faculty mem-
bers who are taking part in the
Congress are: Prof. Gerald S.
Blum, Prof. Joseph B. Adelson,
Prof. Clyde H. Coombs, Prof.
Frederick Wyatt and Prof. George
Katona.
Prof Stanley F. Schneider and
Prof. James Miller, of the psychia-
try department, and Prof. Shirley
S. Schneider, assistant psycholo-
gist at the University Hospital
Neuropsychiatric Institute, are
also attending the Congress.

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