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March 25, 1959 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-03-25

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

Z5, 1959

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Law School
To Sponsor

PASSES MOTION:
Assembly Suggests
Combining Delegates

Crease

Ball

Househunting? Watch out!
Don't make a move until you've read
* the housebuying guide in this week's
Star Weekly. It will save you plenty
of trouble and worry. On sale all
week. Look for the BLUE COVER.

The Barristers Society of the
Law School will hold its annual
Crease Ball April 18.
The history of the ball goes
back to old England when the
barristers and law students in
the English legal system pressed
their pants once a year. In com-
m nemoration of this occasion, a
dance would,, be held in their
.Fhonor.
To uphold the English tradi-
tion, the Barristers Society, a
senior honorary formed in 1904,
began sponsoring the annual
Crease Ball in 1947.
This dance took the place of the
'mbre raucous B.V.D. Dance which
was sponsored jointly by the Bar.-
risters with the Vulcans and the
Druids, two other University
honoraries, and which had to be.
discontinued when it fell into dis-
favor with the De an of -Studentse
The ball, to be held in the Law-
yers Club in the Law Quadrangle,
will feature the distribution of
the Michigan Law Review and
cases often cited by the law pro-
w ' fessors and law students.
These cases were compiled by
members of the Barristers So-
I~ ciety.
To aid to the excitement of
the dance, the fates of the law-
yers will be served with notice of
their invitation by a subpoena
which will be delivered personally
by members of the Ann Arbor Po-
lice Department.
Among the list of patrons are
Governor and Mrs. G. Mennen
Williams, University President
Harlan Hatcher and Mrs. Hatch-
er and Dean E. Blythe Stason of
the Law School and Mrs. Stason.
Upperclassmen
To Give Council
To Freshmen
Now that they are "worldly
wise," upperclassmen will have a
chance to pass on the benefits of
their years on campus as coun-
selors at the Office of Religious
Affairs' annual Freshman Ren-
dezvous this coming fall.
The three-day pre-orientation
camp, according to Program Di-
rector Harold Duerksen, is de-
signed to give new students "in-
formation abot the campus and
the new experiences college life
will present to them," as well as
to acquaint them with the reli-
gious resources at the University.
To staff the two camping ses-
sions, the first from September
v 10 through 13 and the second
from September 13 to 1, between
50 and 60 students will be needed,
Duerksen said. Any interested stu-
dent may obtain an application
at Lane Hall through the April
10 deadline.
Before the selection of coun-
selors Is made, final candidates
will be interview by the Rendez-
vous Policy Board.
Last year's activities at the
University's Fresh Air Camp on
Patterson Lake ranged from fac-
ulty and student-led discussions,
a panel on extra-curricular acti-
vities and religious worship to a
variety show, folk sing, square
dance and team sports.

By KATHLEEN MOORE
Assembly Dormitory Council
passed a motion Monday suggest-
ing that residence halls change
their constitutions to allow one
person to serve as representative
to both ADC and Women's Sen-
ate.
The proposal, Pat Marthenke,
'59, president of Assembly Asso-
ciation, said. would make a;
"greater liaison" between Assem-
bly and Panhellenic Association
possible.
If the plan goes into effect, she
said, Senate would meet only
when major issues of general in-
terest to all women students
arose, as in the recent joint meet-
ings of Senators, ADC represen-
tatives and Panhellenic delegates
to discuss the advantages and
disadvantages of spring rush.
Amend Motion
Due to a division of opinion on
the proposal to combine the posi-
tions, the motion was amended
to allow each house council to
decide the policy for its own hous-
ing unit.
The change in the motion was

necessary, Miss Marthenke ex-
plained, because acceptance of it
entails changing the houses' con-
stitution. She suggested that
houses not in favor of the plan
keep separate, delegates and re-
evaluate the effectiveness of each
type of representation next year.
One ADC member voiced the
opinion that one representative
holding both positions could more
effectively deal with such issues.
Hear Opinions
A single delegate could thus
hear the opinions of the inde-
pendent women in ADC meetings
and those of both independents
and affiliates at Women's Senate
meetings, she explained.
The opinion of one of the hous-
ing units, its delegate said, was
that such a proposal would limit
representation to too great an ex-
tent.
The opinions available on any
issue, she said, would be much
smaller and the house council,
she pointed out, felt any limita-
tion beyond that already imposed
by the decrease in representation
in ADO would not be desirable.

Kathryn Grant
starring in Columbia Pictures'
THE 7th VOYAGE OF SINBAD

I

TO CELEBRATE-On April 1, the Clements Library will hold Founder's Day in memory of William
L. Clements, founder of the Library. Specializing in Americana, the Library contains over 38,000
items, including books, maps and manuscripts. In addition to honoring the memory of Clements,
the celebration will recognize the activities of the Library Associates, a private group of donors.
Cemen ts Lbrary Founders Day

the, NB$ pPa
y

To Honor Memory of

Benefactor

t'

By PHILIP SHERMAN
The Clements Library will cele-
brate Founder's Day, April 1.
The purpose of the gathering,
Prof. Howard H. Peckham, director.
of the Library said, is to honor the
memory of the Library's founder,
William L. Clements, and to rec-
ognize the Clements Library As-
sociates, a private group of people
interested in the Library.
William L. Clements, a mil-
lionaire, donated the money to
build the Library building and his
collection of 12,000 books of Amer-
icana, Prof. Peckham explained.
The Library's present collection
follows this pattern, with books
covering the history of America
from the earliest exploration to
the recent. past.
The Associates, a private group
comprising half University alumni
and half "friends," donates new
items'to theLibrary'scollection
each year.
Gifts Displayed
This year they have given
around twenty items, Prof. Peck-
ham said. These books will -be on
display at the celebration.
Since it was started in 1984, the
year after Clements's death, the
celebration has taken many forms.
In the beginning, Prof. Peckham
explained, the gathering was a
small assembly of Clements's
friends.
With the years, the group grew
larger and later on, when the
organizers "ran out of people who
knew Clements," Dr. Peckham
said, other, features were added
including regular speakers and
sometimes a musical program. A
tea is held in conjunction with the
gathering no matter what the
program.
To Hold Tea
This year the celebration will be
confined to a tea held for the
Associates and other friends of the
Library.
The "Clements Library itself, a
fine example of Italian Renais-
lance architecture, is located on
South University between the Uni-
versity President's house and the
Undergraduate Library.

The Main Room of the Library, to hold papers by Sir Henry Clin-
where many of the books are ton, British commander in the
. aslatter half of the Revolutionary
stored i glassed-in cases, is fur- War.
nished in the style of a colonial The Library also has received
drawing -room. recently the gift of several letters
Another relie is the chest used written by George Washington.
-I
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A lovely piece of Georg Jensen
jewelry is always a beautiful
gift at Eastertime.
We have a very fine collection
from which to select.
JOHN L EIDY
Phone NO 8-6779 * 601 East Liberty
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