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September 15, 1959 - Image 43

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1959-09-15

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,n e .115

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

at the University
Presented by
THE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
1959 -1960
CHORAL UNION SERIES
GLENN GOULD Monday,October 12
Extraordinary pianist from Canada returns for a recital.
BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA . . Saturday, October 24
CHARLE'S MUNCH, Music Director
IRMGARD SEEFRIED.. -. . . ... . . . Thursday, October 29

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ON THE RANGE--Some of it's book learning, but some of it Is also hard work and practice. Here, two members of the University's
Army ROTC unit deal with the intricacies of the M-1 rifle. The group spent a weekend at Fort Custer.
U' Has Three ROTC Programs

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Foremost lieder soprano, and star of Vienna State Opera.

RICHARD TUCKER :a . . . Friday, November 6
Metropo'litan Opera tenor-number one,in his field today.
PAMPLONA CHOIR from Spain . . (2:30) Sunday, November 15
Luis MORONDo directs this mixed chorus of a cappella voices, in their second American tour.
JAN SMETERLIN. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday, November 24
Distingiished Polish pianist in his Ann Arbor debut.
MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA . Monday, February 8
ANTAL DORATI, Music Director
BACH ARIA GROUP . . . . . .. . . . . . Tuesday,February 16
Nine world-famous artists under direction of WILLIAM H. SCHEIDI include JULIUS BAKER, ROBERT BLOOM,
tILEEN FARRELL, NORMAN FARROW; BERNARD GREENHOUSE, JAN PEERCE, CAROL SMITH,
PAUL ULANOWSKY, MAURICE WILK.
GIULIETTA SIMIONATO. . . . . . . . . (2-30) Sunday, March 13
Italian mezzo-soprano, will make her debtit at the "Met," and her first appearance in Ann Arbor.
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA. .. . . . Monday, April 4
FRITZ REINER, Music Director

Season

Tickets:. $18.00-$15.00-$12.00 -$10.00

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BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA .. (2:30) Sunday, October 25
CHARLES MUNCH, Music Director
DAVID OISTRAKH . . . . . . . . . . . Tuesday, December 8
World-renowned violin virtuoso from Russia-the first Soviet artist to appear in this series.
WITOLD MALCUZYNSKI . . . . . . . .. . . Friday, January 15
Celebrated pianist from Poland, will appear in Ann Arbor for the first time.

By PETER STUART
Thousands of University stu-
dents have combined military
training with their degree-ori-
ented curriculums to earn armed
forces commissions along with
their diplomas, through partici-
pating in one of the three Reserve
Officers Training Corps programs
at the University.
Since all the programs, Army,
Navy, Air Force, require four years
for their completion, the prospect-
ive freshman must make a deci-
sion about ROTC enrollment at
the time he enters the University.
The common goal of the three
programs is to select qualified
young men and to ,develop and
supplement their inherent attri-
butes and :abilities, molding them
into those necessary for officers in
the United States Army, Navy or
Air Force.
Four Fields
A student enrolled in the De-
partment of Military Science and
Tactics (Army ROTC) is educated.
in four broad fields: American
military history; operations, tac-
tics and techniques; logistics and
materiel; school of the soldier and
exercise of command.' The entire
program consists of a basic course
for freshmen and sophomores and
UGLI Utilized
By Thousands
Of Students
(Continued from Page 1
Room, is located on the north end
of the second floor. Here 72 turn-
tables are available and a record
collection from which to choose
selections. This room is available
either for those who wish to study
for music literature courses, or
those who just like to study to
music.
Music Available
The earphones are connected to
a multi-channel unit on which 20
channels can be received, although
all of them are not currently used.
Over these channels are piped mu-
sic, literature assignments, FM ra-
dio and various programs of classi-
cal music.
Two tape playback machines,
ten turntables and AM and FM
radio receivers are controlled by
a special control booth which
broadcasts, over the earphone
channels and can also pipe sound
into the 200 seat Multi-purpose
room directly upstairs.
Last year the UGLI experi-
mented with piping music to the
second floor of the library and has
adopted this on a regular basis. A
few hours each week classical mu-
sic is played while students study.
Snack Bar
The basement snack bar offers
milk, soft drinks, coffee and cigar-
rettes to study - weary students.
Tables are arranged for ref resh-
ments as well as conversation.
The UJGLI is air-conditioned for
year-round study comfort. Regular
library hours are 8 a.m. to mid-
night Monday through Friday, 8
a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and 2 p.m.
to midnight Sunday.
Quartet Gives
String Music
Performance
The Stanley Quartet has given
more than a dozentworld premiers
in Ann Arbor.
These four members of the Uni-
versity faculty present public con-

certs locally and in other Michi-
gan communities annually.

4

an advanced course for juniors
and seniors.
Those superior students selected
for the advanced course receive
approximately $745 in pay and al-
lowances (including camp and
travel pay) during the final two
years. These advanced students
must attend a six-week ROTC
summer camp, a requirement us-
ually fulfilled during the summer
between the junior and senior,
years.
When the cadet reaches the
fourth year of training, he =is as-
signed to a branch of the Army,
coinciding as much as possible
with his interests and background.
Receives Commission
After the student completes the
four-year ROTC program and re-
ceives a~ baccalaureate degree, -lhe
is commissioned, if otherwise
qualified, as a regular or reserve
Army officer. He will then either
serve two years of active duty fol-
lowed by four years of reserve
duty, or serve six months of active
and seven and one-half years of
reserve duty.
Students in the Department of
Naval Science (Navy ROTC) are
of two types. "Regular" students
have their tuition, books and uni-
forms-plus retainer pay of $50
per month ($600 per year) furn-
ished them by the Navy. These
students are selected on the basis
of the National College Aptitude
Test give to high school seniors
and college freshmen.
"Contract" students are pro-
vided with uniforms and monthly
subsistence of $27, paid during
the last two years of NROTC.
These students are chosen from
applicants during- the first two
days of the University's orienta-
tion week.
Summer Trips
Both groups of NROTC students
make summer cruises. Regular
students take three such excur-
sions, two of which call at foreign
ports. Contract students spend six
weeks on one foreign port.cruise
at the end of ;their junioi year.
Class-room instruction is further
enriched by weekly drill and lab-
oratory sessions.
Regular NROTC students earn
commissions in the Navy or Mar-
ine Corps and serve four years' ac-
tive duty. Contract students re-
ceive commissions in the Naval or
Marine Reserve and serve two
years' active duty.
The Department of Air Science
(Air Force ROTC) divides its cur-

Try FOLLETT'S First
USED BOOKS
at BARGAIN PRICES
New Books if You Prefer
STATE STREET at NORTH UNIVERSITY
~$DANCEA N/
ORCHESTRA-TYPE MUSIC
every night of the week
with our newly installed
STEREOPHONIC JUKE BOX
Come out and see this Completely Remodeled Club
FLOOR SLOWS
every FRIDAY and SATURDAY NIGHTS
REUEL KENON
and his ORCHESTRA
playing every weekend
sAmerican Legion
1035 S. Main-Phone NO 8-6141

riculum into a basic course for the
first two years and an advanced
course for the last two years. The
program as a whole stresses both
the theoretical and the practical
phases of modern air power.
Quota System
Admission to the advanced
course is based on a quota sys-.
tem set up by the Department of
Defense. The advance student re-
ceives pay and allowances totaling
$275. each of his last two years

and earn an additional $75 during
summer training between his jun-
ior and senior years.
When the student finishes the
four-year AFROTC program with
an acceptable academic major, the
Air Force offers him a commis-
sion as second lieutenant in a reg-
ular . or reserve component. He
then serves three years of active
duty (five for flight training) at
a job closely related to his major
field of study at the University.

PITTSBURGH SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
WILLIAM STEINBERG, Music Director
LAMOREUX ORCHESTRA from Paris .
IGOR MARKEVITCH, Music Director

. Monday, February 29
. . Thursday, March 24

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Season Tickets: $9.00 $7.50-$6.00-$5.00
CHRISTMAS CONCERTS
MESSIAH (Handel) .. . . . . . . . . . . .December 5 and 6

SARAMAE ENDICH, Soprano
GLADYS KRIESE, Contralto
CHARLES O'NEILL, Tenor

MARY MCCALL STUBBINS, Organist
YI-KWEI SZE, Bass
LESTER MCCOY, Conductor

CHORAt UNION and MUSICAL SOCIETY ORCHESTRA
Tickets: $1.00, 75c, and 50c. On sale beginning October 15.
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CHAMBER MUSIC FESTIVAL
FESTIVAL QUARTET (three concerts) . . . . . February 12, 13, 14
VICTOR BABIN, Piano SZYMON GOLDBERG, ViOlin
WILLIAM PRIMROSE, Viola NIKOLAI GRAUDAN, Cello
Season Tickets: $4.00 and $3.00. On sale beginning November 2.
ANN ARBOR MAY FESTIVAL
PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA (6 oncerts), ... May 5,6,7,8

p{
p.
for the Finest in
domestic and foreign
iWe cordially extend a permanent invitation to the
University Community to visit all three comnfort-

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