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September 23, 1958 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-09-23

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



BIAS:
Council
To Judge
Sorority
(Continued from Page 1)

maker," will be presented Dec. 11,
12 and 13.
The opera, presented in con-
junction with the music school,
has been changed from the ori-
ginally scheduled production of
Bizet's "Carmen" to Rossini's
"The Barber of Seville."
"The music school decided they
couldn't do Carmen without a
Carmen," Skinner explained.
Satire, Tragedy End Series
Ben Jonson's biting "Volpone"
on April 9, 10, 11 and Sophocles'
"Electra" on April 23, 24 and 25
will complete the series.
Season tickets, sold by speech
department students, cost $3,
$4.50 and $6. Tickets for the in-
dividual performances to go on.
sale Nov. 5, will be $.75, $1.10 and
$1.40.
"Season tickets will soon be on
sale at a booth on the corner of
State and East Un iv e r s it y
Streets," Skinner added.
Schools Announce Programs
The Wayne State University
Theater will present Sandy Wil-
son's "The Boyfriend" on Oct. 17,
18,. 23, 24 and 25. "The Adding
Machine" by Elmer Rice will be
presented next on Nov. 14, 15, 20,
21 and 22.
"Peter Pan" will be produced
for the holidays on Dec. 12, 13, 19
and 20. Arthur Miller's "A View
from the Bridge" will be present-
ed Feb. 13, 14, 19, 20 and 21.
Shaw's "Misalliance" on March
13, 14, 19, 20 and 21 and "A Mid-
summer's Night Dream" by
Shakespeare on May 1, 2, 7, 8 and
9 will end the season.
The Eastern Michigan Players
will present three one-act plays
on Oct. 30, 31 and Nov. 1. "The
Crucible" by Arthur Miller will be
presented on Jan. 14-17.

SGC, prohibits recognition of

new

groups which discriminate be-
cause of "race, religion or color."
Sigma Kappa came on campus in
1954.
Acting in good faith with Uni-
versity regulations is the other
condition for maintenance of
recognition.
Denied Any Pressure
Speaking before debate began,
Miss Busch denied that the local
chapter had ever had any pres-
sure from the National Council.
However, Gloria Tennant, '57, a
de-activated Sigma Kappa, told
The Daily the executive secretary
Mrs. Taggart had told the local
in the fall of 1955 that it could
not pledge a Chinese rushee.
Miss Tennant, said active┬ž had
expressed favorable opinion of
Eudora Jen, '58Ed.
Cannot Pledge Chinese
When Miss Jen's name was
brought up, Mrs. Taggart is re-
ported to have commented, "You
can carry that girl down to the
last party but I will not let you
pledge her."
"If, one chapter - is suspended
because it pledged a Negro, ours
must be too - all chapters which
do so must be," President of In-
ter-House Council Robert War-
rick, '57E, said during debate.
Having found the National
Council in violation, SGC then
studied possible courses of action
It was assumed, according to the
plan adopted, that the national'
sorority was guilty at the time but
that the local chapter was inno-
cent of anything but representing
a national group whose policy
violates University regulations.
Should Help Local
Thus, the committee said, every
effort should be made to keep the
local intact.
A statement from the national
organization is a possible solution,
the committee said in the state-
ment adopted, but "any future
acts of 'good faith' would have to
be strong enough to overcome the
apparent acts of 'bad faith' per-
petuated at Tufts and Cornell,"
the committee concluded.
The specific recommendation
adopted, the most liberal suggest-
ed, allowed September of this year
to "resolve the violation."
CIty---Musicians
To Rehearse
The Ann Arbor Civic Symphony
will hold its first rehearsal at 7:15
tonight in the Ann Arbor High
School Instrumental room.
All interested University stu-
dents and Ann Arbor residents are
invited to attend, according to
George Wilson, vice-president of
the National Music Camp at In-
terlochen and former conductor
of the Tucson, Arizona, Sympho-
ny Orchestra, who will conduct

-Daily-Robert Kanner
ON THE DIAG - The casual freshman boy hands the equally
casual freshman girl a light for. her cigarette. Scene of more
mixer action than the places officially designated for such acti-
vity, the diag was particularly active this past Orientation Week.
Freshmen Wel-Oriented;
Pick Up. Campus Folklore,

The University's Men's Glee'
Club will hold its annual fall try-.
outs tonight at 7:15 p.m. in room
3G of the Union, according to Pete
Patterson, '59, publicity manager.
Men from all colleges of the Uni-
versity are invited to attend.

(Use of this column for announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only.)
* * *
Rifle Club, meeting, Sept. 23, 7:00
p.m. Rifle Range.
* * *
Michigan Flyers, Inc., membership
meeting, Sept. 24, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 3003
Student Activities Building.
American Chemical Society-Student
Affiliate, Tour of Chemistry Building
and Organizational Meeting, Sept. 24,
7:30 p.m., Room 1200 Chemistry Build-
ing.
- *
Folklore Society, business meeting
and elections, all old members must
attend, Sept. 25, 7:30 p.m., Room 3K
Union.
* * *

Handkerchiefs are passe.
No longer must the eager-eyed
freshman girl drop snowy linens
in her wake to attract eager-eyed
freshman boys or even more in-
terested upperclassmen. An ob-
server on campus during the aca-
demic lull of Orientation Week
could hardly help noticing other
more or less subtle methods pre-
vailing.
Boys of both upper and lower
classman status casually throng
the steps of the League. The sun
is brightly shining, and if they're
in luck all may be well with the,
world. Perhaps an attractive well-
oriented miss will fall at their
feet, of sunstroke. Or maybe one
will fall of a dainty ankle sprained
on the League's uneven paving.
Center of Activity
Being a new dorm, Markley has
been appointed by the . more
prominent part of the University's
2:1 ratio as the most promising,
site for recreational activity.
Gallantly, several campus boy
scouts offered their services to
operate Markley's elevators, pad
and pencil in hand. Another gal-
lant was for a while handling the
switchboard there. Possibly he
had something to do with the boy
who called one night and asked
to be connected with any girl in
Markley, he didn't care who. He
was a fraternity man' and he.
wanted a dater Unfortunately the
girl he was finally connected with
wasn't similarly impressed, she
didn't know what ,a fraternity
was.
Diag Also Popular
The diag has also, as in years
past, proved to be a strongholdI
for a pickup, although we are as-
sured that this is the wrong word1
to use on college campuses. A
man-about-campus approaches
an obviously fershman girl with
that never failing line: "Do you
have a light?"
She looks down at the ground,
then paves the way with a shyt
yes.
"What's your name?"t
CARLOSY
MONTOYA
WORLD'S GREATEST
FLAMENCO GUITARIST t
FRIDAY EVENING 8:30 1
SCOTTISH RITE AUDITORIUM
MASONIC TEMPLE, DETROIT
Tickets available at:
DISC SHOP, 1210 S. University
Ann Arbor
$3.30, $2.75, $2.20, $1.65

"M" Club, first meeting Sept. 23, 7:30
p.m., "M" Club Room, Yost Field
House, President Karl Lutomskl urges
all members to attend.

the city orchestra.

Still looking at the M engraved
on the diag, she tells him Mumpf.
"Hometown?"
"Mumpf."
"Will you go out with me Sat-
urday night?"
"Why, I sure will," she an-
swers. "I've been dying to go out
with you ever since I saw you.
Aren't - you the president of the
Union, or the business manager
of The Daily, or somebody Im-
portant on campus? Well, you
look just like it."
Boys are not the only aggres-
sors. The freshman girl in the
know has been filing in and out et
the local bookstores every fifteen
minute on the fifteenth minute.
She's already bought her books
eighteen times, but maybe this
time when she buys them some
"man" will carry them back to
the dorm for her.
Ask a freshman girl what the
alma mater is. She's been through
Orientation Week. She'11 tell her
name, hometown, major - and
she'll even ask yours.
TU' Library
Opens Stacks
Daily to All
As a result of the cut in the
budget for this year the General
Library is continuing its summer
policy of opening the stacks daily
to all members of the student
body, faculty and staff.
According to Fred L. Dimock of
the General Library Circulation
Department, the decreased budget
prevented the hiring of added
personnel needed to operate the
stack service. The open shelves,
he added, have necessitated exit
inspections of all books, brief
cases and packages.
Access to the stacks is presently
gained through entrances on the
second floor near the public cata-
logue, opening on the fifth floor
of the stacks. A new first floor
stack entrance, which opens on
the third floor of the stacks, is
now being planned.
Because students now have ac-
cess to the stack collections which
have been rearranged for their
convenience, Dimock expects an
increase in the Library's circula-
tion.
G&S To Hold
First Meeting
The organizational meeting of
the Gilbert and Sullivan Society
will be held at 7:30 tonight in the
League Ballroom, according to
Jim Bob Stephenson, of the
speech dept.
Those unable to attend the
meeting should call NO 3-5408 be-
tween 4 and 5:30 p.m. today, he
said.
The society, led ,by Stephenson,
dramatics director, and Robert
Denison, '59SM, musical .director,
will present "Patience" this se-
mester. Positions are open in the
musical cast and in all phases of
production.
f~DIALN08-6416
Week Days at 7 and 9 P.M.
ENDING TONIGHT *

r

- ..mwm

11

GILBERT AND

SULLIVAN SOCIETY

Organizational Meeting

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23rd
7:30 P.M.

II

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