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March 05, 1959 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-03-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY'

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Hasty Heart' To Beat Tonight

Rushing Report Reaches
No Specific Conclusions

Travelogue
To Feature

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rush, a high percentage of the
women felt that friendships
formed during their first semester
are made among a \broader group
of people than would have been
true with fall rushing. There was
a variety of reactions toward the
gains received from this contact.
Friends Influence
Only four out of ten subjects
participating in rush reported
some influence of friends on their
final decision for affiliation. This
influence seems to have been
stronger during the actual period
of rush for the "pledged" group.
Two assumptions concerning
the emotional stresses of rush
were advanced by the report. The
first is that people are better
able to handle anxiety when they
are in a familiar life situation.
An opposite assumption states
that tension regarding the out-
come of rush may have increased
by waiting a semester for the
decision.
Show Anxiety
Although the "pledged" group
demonstrated more worry and
anxiety about affiliation before
rush than those who rushed and
did not affiliate, a substantial
number of "pledged" girls did feel
certain that they would have a
chance to affiliate.
The report also states that ap-
proximately 25 per cent of the
freshmen women were either
anxious about rush or suffered
severe disappointment from it.
In data on the relationship be-
tween rush and studyi g, the com-
mittee discovered that almost two
out of 10 of the women participat-
ing'in rush have failing five-week
grade point averages for the sec-
ond semester, although only a
few of the Women, who were to
participate in rush, reported a
failing five-week grade point av-
erage the first semester.
Winter Hinders
Four out of 10 women, asked
about the most difficult aspects
of spring rush, listed problems
due to winter - cold weather and
transportation difficulties.
In listing their preference as to
spring or fall rush, about two-
thirds of the women preferred the
spring program before rushing.
Only a few of the participants
expressed no preference.
After rush was over, the group
preferring spring rush decreased,
so that less than 40 per cent of
the girls expressed this prefer-
ence. At this time, rush partici-
pants, regardless of whether they
pledged, were divided about equal-
ly into 'those preferring spring
and those favoring fall.
Question Housemothers
Replies from sorority house-
mothers concerning spring rush
indicated that more were against
than for it. Their reasons against
spring rush were i n c l e m e n t
weather, sickness, fatigue, and in-
creased tension.
Almost all sorority presidents
who replied indicated an increase
in tension in the house during
spring rush. A majority also cited
a decreased interest in activities
I during the spring semester.
Answers from dormitory house-
mothers after rush indicated less
tension during rush.
Health Service Reports
Concerning spring rush, the re-
port from Health Service stated,
"After any vacation period it
seems that our students bring in
new germs from other areas. The
large groups of women visiting
the various housing during rush-
ing could have increased the
spread of respiratory diseases
among women."
Of the 156 sorority women who
filled out questionnaires concern-
ing their rush preference, 85 per
cent favored fall rush, 10 per cent
spring, five per cent listed no
preference.

The most often mentioned rea-
sons for fall preference were the
possibility of a more efficient rush
program and more benefits both
to rushees and the sororities.
Only one reply was received
from student organizations.

Golden West
The second in the University
Platform series of Burton Holmes
travelogues will be presented at
8:30 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium
when Thayer Soule will narrate
"The Golden West."
The film, all in natural color,
will cover Soule's trip* west on
modern super-highways across the
Great Plains, past Mount Rush-
more in the Black Hills to the
Great Divide and Glacier Park on
the roof of the Rockies.
Trip to Yellowstone
Soule will take viewers directly
into Yellowstone National Park,
which has over three thousand
geysers within its boundaries. Spe-
cial tribute will be paid Old Faith-
ful, the perpetual spouter of hot
water to a 120 foot height.
Southward from Yellowstone,
the tour will go through the Grand
Teton Mountain Range, which ex-
tends over a 40 mile area and en-
compasses 11 major peaks. The
Jackson Lake area, familiar to
students and faculty of the en-
gineering college, will also be
viewed.
Travel Along Highway
Traveling along the "Going to
the Sun" highway over the Great
Divide, Lake McDonald is next on
the trip. A stop at the noted year-
round resort at Sun Vtalley will
conclude the film.
Tickets for the travelogue, as
well as for the others in the series,
may be purchased from 10 a.m. to
5 p.m. Mondays thru Fridays at
the Auditorium box office, Hol-
land, Bermuda-Nassau, and Spain
will be the subjects of further
films.

.' \

-Daily-Allan winder
CIVIC THEATRE-The Ann Arbor Civic Theatre players "show their stuff" in a pre-performance run
through of "The Hasty Heart." Taking place in an army hospital barracks, the play will open tonight
and run through Saturday.,
SINGS 16 LANGUAGES:
Folk Singer Theodore Biiel To Perform
Program of Songs, Readings Here Sunday

"r

By ANITA FELDMAN

Bringing- with him a repertoire
of songs in 16 languages plus sev-
eral light and serious dramatic
readings, Theodore Bikel, inter-
nationally famed folk singer and
actor, will appear at 8 p.m. Sun-
day at the Armory.
Accompanying himself on the
guitar and in -a lusty baritone
voice, the singer will entertain his
audience with a seemingly endless
round of music including Scottish
airs, French love songs, Hebrew
marches, German lullabies, as well
as Russian Gypsy dances and Zulu
chants.
Bikel was born in Vienna and
raised in Israel. Having studied
dramatics in England, he came to
the United States, where he has
built a tremendous reputation not
Boulding Set
As Speaker
For Seminar
Prof. Kenneth Boulding of the
economics department will speak
at an international seminar on
"Christian Perspectives on Com-
munist Countries" at 4:15 p.m.
Monday in Aud. A, Angell Hall.
The seminar, the second in a
series on "Christian Perspectives
on International Affairs," is spon-
sored by the Protestant Founda-
tion for International Students.
Several international students will
participate in the discussion.,
U' To Present
Prof.Howe
Prof. Irving Howe, of the English
department at Brandeis University,
will lecture today, at 4:10 p.m. in
Aud. A, Angell Hall.
He will speak on "Mass Society
and Post Modern- Fiction" in an
English department sponsored lec-
ture..

only for his singing ability, but for
his versatility as an actor as well.
Stars in Movies
He has starred in movies, TV
and on the Broadway Stage, and
has such a flexible character that
he is able to mold himself to fit
any age from 25 to 85, and any
accent from Scottish to Chinese
to Russian to French.
Bikel is equally content playing
in a comedy role or in a tragic
drama. A few of his more famous
movie roles have been as the
Southern sheriff in "The Defiant
Ones," the sympathetic psychol-
ogist in t'I Want To Live" and as
a World War II Greek quisling in
"The Angry Hills."
The actor can also claim roles
in 17 other pictures, including
"The Little Kidnappers," "The
Enemy Below," "The Pride and the
Passion," and his recently com-
pleted "The Snow Birch" with
Susan Hayword.
On Broadway, theater goers will
remember him in "The Rope
Dancers," "The Lark," and "To-
night in Samarkand." Television
audiences have seen him on al-
most every major dramatic pro-
O rganization
Notices
Alpha Phi Omega, meeting, Marc
5, 8 p.m., SAB.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, "Fo-
cus," study in current Jewish issues;
Kalman Benyamin; Leader,'7:30 p.m.
Study Group: Festivals and Ceremonies,
Dr. H. Jacobs, leader, 7:45 p.m. 1429 Hill.
* * *
ChirstianrScience Org., testimony
meeting, March 5, 7:30 p.m., League:
check main lobby bulletin board for
rm. no.
* * *
Deutscher verein, March 5, 8 p.m.,
Union, Rms., 3R and S. Speaker.' Dr.
Ingo Seidler, "The Musical Comedy of
Kurt weill and Berthold Brecht," with
illustrations from recording of Die
Dreigroschen Oper.
* **
Italian Club, coffee hour, March 5,
3-5 p.m., 3050 F.B. All welcome.
Wesleyan Guild, Art Party, March 6,
8 p.m., wesley Lounge.

gram, Playhouse 90, Dupont Show
of the Month, U.S. Steel Hour and
Hallmark Hall of Fame, as well
as Studio One, Kraft Theater, and
Alfred Hitchcock Presents.
Although he cannot read a note
of music, Bikel is a self-taught
guitarist. He has learned many of
his folk tunes first hand through
his own travels around the world
and mastered a number of the
folk songs of Greece when he was
there filming "The Angry Hills."
On his journey back to the
United States, he stopped off in
Madrid to pick up additional
Spanish songs.

i,

DIAL NO 2-2513
ENDING TONIGHT

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"THE GOLDEN WEST"

THE DISC SHOP PRESENTS

March 8 .. . 8:00 P.M.

At the Armory

Tickets: $1.65 and $2.75
Available at
THE DISC SHOP . .. 1210 S. University
and at LIBERTY MUSIC... 211 S. State St.

1

/ 4
*r-4
TON IGHT at
7:00 and 9:00
COCTEAU'S
Th Egl
With Two Heads
'with
Jean Marais, Edwige Feuillere
SHORT: The Munich Tragedy
Saturday at 7:00 and 9:004
Sunday'at 8:00
"PATTERNS"
..+tj.L /A K LI I k 4I

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CAMPUS UNITED NATIONS
Debate

"ALGERIAN INDEPENDENCE"
Discussed by Students from 55 Countries

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17

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