THE MICHIGAN DAILY
rtet Violinist Will Give Final Performance Here
s Stanley Quartet con-
ekham Lecture Hall will
. Emil Raab's last ap-
kith the group.
artet's second violinist
ed to join the University,
a as professor of music.
e first violinist of the
y happy to have been
with the Quartet," he
he eve of his farewell
ce. "I've watched it
its formative years to
gnition in the musical
only in the state but
.artet- was formed in
ecalled, then known as
sity of Michigan String
ip was brought together
ie work of Prof. Gilbert
first violinist, who had
led that faculty ap-
s include musicians who
erformers .as well.
the Regents approved
et's present identity in
Albert A. Stanley, wh'o
e University music de-
or 33 years.
ven yearly concerts, the
as well as classics. Many
dern pieces are Intro-
aartet encpurages con-
musical expression by
ning composers to write
medium," Prof. Raab
nentioned that among
e American composer
ton has written for the
as have Milhaud of
I the Brazilian Villa Lo-
gained prominence by
n the campuses of
Yale and Cornell
ther universities, he
appeared in the Library
s and made a number
r member pf the Uni-
n's Glee Club stricken
in 1949 has been given
By CLAUDIA BRIGGS
In the last of a series of sum-
mer lectures and demonstrations
sponsored by the Department of
Music Education, Prof. Richard
Berg ,of the music school empha-
sized yesterday the importance of
human relationships in successful
"Success has to do with the
human relations side," he said,
pointing out that what the super-
visor works with primarily is a
group of teachers. He should get
to know these teachers, learn all
he can from their experiences, and
make them feel that they are part
of' "the team."
Also important, according to
*Prof. Berg, are the contacts with
the people of the community.
"Observe and learn what the
thinking of the community is," he
advises beginning supervisors.
Constant evaluation, Prof. Berg
said in his lecture on "Successful
Adninistration of Music in the
Public Schools,"'is necessary.
The administrator should be
aware of the attitudes of the
children toward - the music they
are learning and of the parents
toward the progress the pupils are
He should also be sensitive to
the demands of the public, giving
the types of music it will most
readily accept, then trying to edu-
cate its tastes.
Prof. Berg, visiting the Univer-
sity for the summer, advised those
aspiring to become administrators
of music in public schools to read
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Frencht Considering African AComni
ToHalt Rebellions in War-Torn. Al~
FINAL REHEARSAL--Preparing for tonight's performance, Prof. Gilbert Ross, first violin (left to
right); Prof. Emil Raab, second violin; Prof. Robert Swenson, cellist; and Prof. Robert Courte,
violist, rehearse one of their iumbers. Prof. Raab will make his last appearance with the quartet
of recordings of contemporary
Among its vital interests is mu-
sic conferences held at elemen-
tary and high schools, seeking to
encourage not only the musically-'
inclined youngsters but to instill
appreciation in all of them.
"I shall have many fond recol-
lections of my stay here, and re-
gret-leaving my many friends and
colleagues," Prof. Raab said.
Born in Heidelberg, Germany,
the 37-year-old teacher-musician:
began playing the violin rat 8 in
his New York City home.
"As long as I can remember,
Dental Research To Continue
Detal caries research in the
Upper Peninsula under the spone-~
sorship of the School of Dentistry
director of the program, has an-
will be continued, Prof. Phillip
Jay, director of the program, has
"So far, many interested pa-'
tients and dentists in the Upper
Peninsula have not had the oppor-
tunity to participate in the pro-
gram," Prof. Jay said recently.
He noted that there is presently
only one follow-up center in the
Upper Peninsula-in Escanaba.
"If the defand becomes great
enough," Prof. Jay noted, "there
is a good possibility of establish-i
ing additional dental caries re-
search centers-possibly in Mar-
quette and Sault Ste. Marie."
Prof. Jay announced a major
change in the program reporting
procedure designed to simplify the
role of the dentist.
He said "dentists will not be re-
quired to submit clinical or bac-
teriological information on their
patients/" Primary consideration
for selection of patients for the
program will be the amount of
caries activity, regardless of age.
A state grant to the University
for research in human resources
supports the project.
Dentists, assisting the School of
Dentistry, follow certain patients
who have serious caries (decay),
problems while the patients re-
strict themselves to a special diet.
Use of a very low sugar diet-
stops the development of the lac-
tobacillus, a bacterium very closely
associated with the cause of tooth
There is no question of the ef-
fectiveness of the diet in stopping
decay. According to Prof. Jay, "We
have had marked success with
many thousands of patients."
I've always loved music," he-said.
"There's never been any ambition
in my mind except that."
Besides the viola and violin, he
plays piano in the classroom. His
versatility extended to brass dur-
ing his World War II service in
the European Theater. After as-
signments, as a combat engineer
and rifleman, he played the tuba
in the 28th Division band.
He and Prof. Blnning Dexter
have. collaborated to form a so-
nata team which has given many
piano-violin recitals throughout
Michigan and often broadcasted
from the University's WUOM stu-
Prof. .Raab has also taken up
the baton as permanent conduc-
tor of the Ann Arbor and Jackson
Civic Symphony orchestras, and
has guest-conducted symphony
groups in Plymouth, Grosse Point,
and others in the state.
He -traces his love for music
from the influence of his father.
and mother. They are both ama-
teur singers who are still active
in New York City choirs.
The new generation of Raabs
shows the same affinity for music.
Ten-year-old Donnie finds his lik-
ing on the violin. Cathy, nine,
takes piano lessons. So' far, the
professor 'said, two-month-old
Eileen hasn't indicated her choice.
Wife Doris, a childhood sweet-
heart, doesn't contribute.
"She just loves music," says her
PROF. RICHARD BERG
. success in music
By JOSEPH E. DYNAN"
Associated Press Feature Writer
PARIS (W)-French officials are
quietly but closely studying a plan
for ending the Algerian rebellion
with the formation of a' French-'
North African "Community," link-
ing France with Tunisia, Morocco
and a sovereign Algeria.
The idea was launched publicly
by Tunisia's Premier, Habib Bour-.
guiba, late last month in the form
of an interview with the weekly
Revue, "L' Express" which has be-
come the advocate of a "liberal"
solution of the Algerian problem.
Bourguiba suggested that estab-
lishment of the community be
simultaneous with recogntion of
Algerian sovereignty so t h a t
France would be receiving some-
thing with one hand while she re-
linquished complete control of
Algeria with the other.
He called for an appeal to Gen.
Charles DeGaulle as the French-
man with sufficient trust, respect
and prestige to sponsor such a
revolutionary development a n d
make it work.
This part of Bourguiba's idea is
not likely to attract much support
among French officials, but it is
not essential to the plan.
The Foreign Ministry has, for
some time, been keeping under
wraps a project for a Mediter-
ranean community for use if and
when the Algerian conflict is set-
Under this plan, Italy and Spain
would join France as the northern
partners while Libyas might be
added on the southern shore.
From the French viewpoint the
big stumbling block has been a de-
cision on Algeria's status, and the
ministry has kept the scheme on
the shelf until the experts could
work out a formula.
Bourguiba's statements give it a
new impetus because it comes, in
effect, from the "other side."
Bourguiba has excellent contacts
with the Algerian rebel leadership
-in fact, he has allowed the Al-
gerian National Liberation Front
(FLN) to set up a headquarters in
As the first North African Mos-
lem leader to win independence
from France, he has wide influence
in the area.
The Tunisian Premier urged that
the four members of a French-
North African community join to
halt bloodshed, achieve a new and
intimate political relationship, and
then pool their ,efforts to develop
the petroleum and mineral re-
sources of the Sahara.
Rich and virtually untapped oil
reserves, which could make France
independent of Middle Eastern oil,
are believed to lie under the Sa--
hara's smouldering sands. Several
producing fields have already been
Bourguiba's statements were
timely on at least two fronts. For,
one thing, the new government of
Premier Maurice Bourges-Maun-
oury came to office with a pledge
to take definite action to end the
Sahara Other Front -
The other front concerns the
Sahara. Bourges-Maunoury cre-
abed a new post in French govern-'
ment-minister for the Sahara--
and appointed Max Lejeune to co-
ordinate and speed up Sahara de-
It is coupled with the revival of
the old Sahara sea project.
This envisages the digging of a
canal through southern Tunisia
,from the Mediterranean coast to
the great inland depression, the
so-called Chott Djerid, which
stretches to th'e Algerian frontier,'
just north of an important oil
strike as Hassi M9essaoud.
This would create a great in-
land salt water lake where tankers
could take on the production of the
new Sahara oil fields.
This all required capital and en-
gineering resources which
North 6frican areas lack. In
France herself is short on
items btut the development o
European common market
would open thedoor for the
ticipation of West European
tal and technicians, too.
Such a solution requires
in Algeria. So, too, would ti
ternative scheme for the
struction of a pipeline ove
"Atlas Mountains" to Br
Philippeville on the Algerian
The main oil or gas stril
southern Algeria-or in the SE
thus far, have been at Hassi
saoud, at Edjele, near Laghou
Gueterini, at In-Salah, and
Hassi R'Mel. The farthest of
is about 700 miles due southc
giers near In-Salah where ga
been brought in. Laghouat
Hassi R'Mel are both abou
miles south of Algiers.
If these possikilities illus
the desirability of an Algeria:
tlement, the continued wides
ravages of rebellion show the
culties ahead for any negotia
rr, a native of De-
a resident of On-
Continued from Page 2)
blic Lecture, 10th Annual Summer
tute in Survey Research Tech-
es, auspices of the Survey Research
er. "Economic Surveys in Britain."
ld F. Lydall, Institute'of Statistics,
rd University. 4:00 p.m., Wed., Aug.
ey Quartet: The third and final
er fthe summer session by the
iey Quartet will be heard at 8:30
evening in the ,Rackham Lecture
Haydn's Quartet in D major, Op.
o. 5, Chevreuille's Five Bagatelles
tring Quartet (1956), and Brahms
tet in A minor, Op. 51, No. 2. Open
e general public without charge.
ident Recital: William Race, canal.
for-4,he degree of Doctor of Musical
wil perform a piano recital at
p.m. Wed., Aug. 7, in the Rackham
ire Hall. Compositions by Haydn,
atti, Beethoven, Chopin,band Sam-
3arber. Open to the public..
Sociedad Hispanica of the Depart-
t of Romance Languages will hold
eventh weekly "Tertulia" in the
h Room of the Michigan Union
feria. Tues., Aug. 6, from 3:30 to
p.m. Faculty and students meet.
her for informal conversation in
ish. Refreshments are available. All
ested in the Spanish language and
re are invited.
ctoral Examination for Louis Ar-v
Berman, Psychology; thesis: "The
'ctive Interpretation of Early Rec-
ions," Tues., Aug. 6, 7611 Haven
at 8;00 a.m. Chairman, M. I,". Hutt.
:toral Examination for Richard
Graver, Chemical Engineering;
s: "A Kinetic Study of the Esteri-
.on of Glycerol with Stearic, Oleic
Linoleic Acids," Tues., Aug. 6, 3201
Engineering Building, at 2:00 p.m.
'man, L. L. Carrick.
toral Examination for Emilio
. Edualino, Education; thesis: "The
ionship Between Successful Stu-
Teachi-ig and Pre-Student Teach-
gxperiences with Children," -Wed.,
7, 1408 University Elementary
at 2:00 p.m. Charman, L. W.j
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.
Charlottesville, Virginia-Music (band
Clawson, Michigan - Elementary
(1st, 2nd, 6th); HS Sociology.
Dundee, Michigan - Elementary
(6th); JHS English/Social Studies.
Howell, Michigan - Later Elemen-
tary (5th or 6th); HS English; Latin;
Jonesville, Michigan - Girls' Physi-
cal Education; JHS Mathematics/Se*
Lapeer, Michigan - 7th gr. English;
English/French; Commercial; Gr.% Vo-
Mt. Clemens, Michigan.- Elementary
(Kdg., 6th); Special Education (hard
of hearing, mentally handicapped);
Language Arts/Social Studies.
Peck, Michigan - Elementary (5th).
Buckley, Michigan -- Shop; Social
Science; Music; Home Economics; Dri-
ver Training; Mathematics.
Gowanda, New York - Commercial;
Hazel Park, Michigan - Speech Cora.
rectionist; Orthopedic; Kindergartek;
Holt, Michigan - Later Elementary
(mentally retarded); JHS Industrial
Lainsburg, Michigan -- Elementary;
-Newhall, California-8th gr. English/
Social Studies; Science; Study Hall.
Newport, Oregon - Vocational Home
Economics; English II or English II/
Paulding, Ohio - Industrial Arts;
Arts;- Home Economics; Elementary
Music (Vocal); Spanish/Girls' Physical
Education; Mathematics/Physical Se-
ence; Football Coach; Elementary
Rockford, Illinois - SHS Guidance;
Earth Science/Physical Science; Gener-
al Metals; Girls' Physical Education/
Swimming; English/Latin; French; JHS
English; Math/Science; Graphic Arts;
General Mechanics Latin/Spanish;
Typing; Girls' Physical Education/
Swimming; Special Education (Deaf;
Educable Mentally Ha n d i c a p p e d;
Speech Correctionist; Visiting Social
Counsellor); Elementary (Primary gr.;
Stevensville, Michigan - Elementary
(4th, 5th, 6th, 4/5/6th); Language/Li-
brary; Commercial (no shorthand
Tekonsha, Michigan - English/Foot-
ball coach/Basketball ass't,,
Westby, Montana- English; Social
Studies; Mathematics/Science; Music,
Arlington Heights; Illinois - Driver
Au Gres, Michigan - Mathematics/
Dearborn 6, Michigan (Township
School) - Elementary 1st, 6th).
East Detroit, Michigan - JHS Me-
chanical Drawing/Mathematics; SHS
Mathematics; Industrial Arts/Mechani-
Grand Junction, Colorado - Speech
Howell, Michigan'- -Elementary (5th).
Hudson, Michigan - Jr. and Sr. High
Vocal Music; Instrumental Music (4th-
12th); SHS Mathematics.
Louisville 8, Kentucky - Instrumen-
Marysville, Michigan - Elementary
(5th); Metal Shop; Jr. and Sr. High
MichiganCenter, Michigan - Sci-
ence (primarily biology and physics).
Ortonville, Michigan - Band Direc-
Port Huron, Michigan - Special Edu-
Saskatoon, Canada-Women's Physi-
Sturgis, Michigan-Elementary (6th).
Waukegan, Illinois-Elementary (1st,
Chelsea, Michigan-Elementary (5th,
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, NO 3-1511, Ext.
Anaconda Wire & Cable Co., Muske-
gon, Michigan, is interested in employ-
ing a graduate Chemist to supervise a
new department manufacturing enam-
els to be used in producing various
types of magnet wire.
Sonoco Products Company, Akron,
Indiana, needs an Industrial Engineer
to perform Time Study Work and Cost
Hdq., Ordnance Ammunition Com-
mand, U. S. Army, Jollet, Ill., an-
nounces vacancies for people in fine
and applied arts, math and statistics,
transportation and in mechanical
Gar Wood, Fiberglas Div., Ypsilanti,
Mich., has an opening for a Secretary
to theaDirector. Requires typing, and
shorthand. Some chemistry would be
helpful, but is not necessary.
Celanese ,Corp. of America, Cumber-
land, Md., needs Mech., Ind., and Chem.
Engrs. and Accountants.
J. I. Case Co., Racine, Wis., is inter-
ested in men for a training program'
and in experienced alumni for sales.
It is helpful if the applicants have a
Beech-Nut Life Savers, Inc., Canajo-
harie, New York, is looking for Food
Detroit Children's Museum has an
opening for a staff member. Prefer a
man but a woman will be considered.
Should have a background in history,
geography, social studies and science.
If he does not have education courses,
must take 6 hours during the first year.
For further information contact the
Bureau pf Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.
constantly, attend music education
conferences, and take courses in
Again emphasizing the impor-
tance of human relations, he sug-
gested that it is often those music
teachers who maintain the best
relationships with their fellow
teachers as well as show compe-
tence in their field that are chosen
Summing up his idea of a suc-
cess, Prof. Berg said, "The kind
of music program that would seem
successful to me is one that would
challenge every pupil to do his
A one-hour bus tour of the Uni-
versity campus will be conducted
weekly Monday through Friday,
it was announced by James: D.
Shortt, Jr., of Relations Services.
Guided by University students,
tie tour will begin at 11 a.m.
daily from the rear of the Admin-
istration Bldg. and will conclude
there at noon. The service will
run for a six-week test period and
will be open to the'public.
A nnual Sale
-. :L 11. : } ;
" 12 BARBERS
f NO WAITING
The DascolaBa fr
Near Michigan Thea
2e t ua1204 South Uni,
TAKE YOUR DATE
"BICYCLE BUILT FOR 2
STUDENT BIKE SHOP
1319 South University
continues thriu August 10
WELL DRESSED wvineen wear hose. Thrifty won'
save on beautiful Phoenix nylons at our Big saVi
COME IN, stock up now on knee and full leng
nylons. Full Fashioned s-t-r-e-t-c-h, seamless, r.
r-less, sandalfoot 60 and 51 gauge sheers. Beau
marked and beauty boxed to your costume colc
Sizes 8V2 to 11 short, medium and long in beauti
shades. Also white for nurses
I Regular Price Now 6 Pairs
I $1.65 $1.39 $8.25
j 1.50 1.29 7.65
1.35 1.19 7.05
I - - - - -- - - - - - - - - - - -
DO YOU WEAR GLASSES?
SIRLOIN STEAK $1.25
Before you go home-
a University of Michigan