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October 01, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-10-01

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

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State To Host
U' at Mixer
After Game
To Continue Tradition
Of Mutual Hospitality
At Night after Match
When Saturday afternoon's
spirit of rivalry has subsided and
the all-important score has be-
come common knowledge, Michi-
gan State will play host to the
University at an all campus mixer
to be held from 8 to 12 p.m. in
Brody Hall at the west end of
State's campus.
The mixer, sponsored by Men's
Residence Halls Council and Wo-
men's Inter - Residence H o u s e
Council and Women's Inter-Resi-
dence House Council, continues a
tradition of mutual hospitality to
follow the annual match at each
university. Last year a similar
event was held at East Quad.
Michigan students who wish to
eat dinner at Brody Hall may
purchase meal tickets in the resi-
dence halls. Parking spaces for
1000 cars will be provided in Lot
"L" south of Brody group and in
other lots within walking distance
of Spartan Stadium and Brody
A Michigan State - Michigan
Glee Club Concert will be held
from 7:30-9 p.m. at Kellog Cen-
ter ,across the street from Brody
Hall. Price of admission to the
concert is $1.50.
There will also be a dance,
"Duo-Dual," in the second floor
of the MSU Union. Admission will
be $1.50.
Burocats To Meet
To Explain Role
As Part of League
There will be a mass meeting
of the Burocats at 7:15 p.m. to-
morrow at the League.
"The Burocats is the only or-
ganization for freshmen women,"
according to Susan Winter, '61,
chairman of the Burocats' Activi-
ties Committee.
Miss Winter adds that not only
is the Burocats an organization
which helps the League in its
functions but also is a good way
for freshman girls to become ac-
quainted with the League and
with each other,
SThe Burocats meet once a
Emonth in the evening and have
speakers such as international
students or representatives from
different honoraries.
There are five committees on
which the freshman 'girls can
work. These are the Art, Special
Projects, Activities and Recep-
tionist committees.

Seasonwein, Maydeck To Star



Roger Seasonwein and Andy
Maydeck will have the leading
roles in Soph Show's production
of "Anything Goes," Louise Rose
and Robert Brod, directors, an-
nounced yesterday.
The orchestra,composed en-
tirely of sophomores, will be di-
rected by Edgar LaMance, '59M,
according to Phyllis Kaplan,
'61SM and Brenda Fink, co-music
To Talk Shop
MUSKET (Michigan Union
Show Ko-Eds Too) will hold a
mass meeting for men and women
students interested in working in
this year's production at 7:30 p.m.
tonight in the Union Ballroom.
At the meeting, according to
General Chairman Bruce Mc-
Ritchie, '59, students will be told
how MUSKET operates and what
positions are open..
Try-outs for acting, singing and
dancing roles will start immedi-
atelk after the meeting. In addi-
tion men and women will have an
opportunity to join various pro-
duction sub-committees, stage-
crew, make-up, costumes, props
and scenery, as well as sign up for
publicity and program commit-
Rodgers' and Hammerstein's
Pulitzer Prize musical "Oklaho-
ma!" will be presented by MUS-
KET in December.
MUSKET, according to Mc-
Ritchie, is an all-campus, co-ed
production designed to employ
and combine the various talents
and skills available at the Univer-
sity in order to bring to students,
faculty, alumni and Ann Arbor
residents the best in contempor-
ary musical entertainment.
McRitchie says, "The first and
practically only qualification for
working on MUSKET is student
Members of McRitchie's Cen-
tral Committee include: Roberta
Tunick, '60, assistant general
chairman; Richard Asch, '59, as-
sisted by Mary Wolfe, '60, promo-
tions; Jan S. Willoughby, '60,
productions; Stephanie Freed-
man, '60, student director; Ed-
ward H. Cohne, '60, assisted by
Jane W. Cooper, 60, program;
Richard A.CCrawford, '58M, as-
sisted by Joan Knoertzer, '60SM,
music; and Lawrence Kass, '60,
material scout.
This is the third year the coed
showis operating. Following its
first production of "Brigadoon,"
MUSKET presented "Kiss Me
Kate" last year.
Club To Organize
The University Riding Club will
hold an organizational meeting at
5:10 p.m. tomorrow at the Wo-
men's Athletic Building.
No experience is necessary in
order to belong, according to Sue
Wallach, '59 Ed., manager.
Non-club members who would
like to ride will be able to do so
at 7 p.m. on Tuesday and Thurs-
day evenings.

Sekasonwein, playingBilly
Cracker, and Miss Maydeck as
Hope Harcourt, will be supported
by a cast of 19 including Morton
Meltzer as Moon Martin and Judy
Herrick, '61N, as the flamboyant
Bonnie LeTour.
Others in the cast are Ronald
Sossi, Judith Weinberger, Jack
O'Brien, Colette Otten, Robert
Radway, Arnold Serlin, '61A&D
and Tena Tarler.
Principal roles also went to Ina
Lee Meibach, Ronald Greenberg,
Mandel Schenk, Lew Spellman,
'61E, William Carmell, John Mus-
sin, Louise Alexander and Doris
The singing and dancing chor-
uses have also been chosen and
are posted in the League Under-
graduate Office, according to
Miss Kaplan and Jill Libman,
dancing director.
Singing in the chorus will be:
Carolyn Beall, '61N, Joyce Bogg,
Carol Bomash, Nancy Boyd, Carol
Ference, Linda Gristle, Jean Ross,
Sylvia Sardy, '61SM, Susan

Schwartz, Marlene Tamarkin and
Mary Wilson.
The group will also include Al-
lan Abrams, Allen Bennett, Paul
Berman, Thomas Bittker, Stuart
Cohen, '61SM, Richard Fishbein,
James Hillman, Kerry Kilpatrick,
'61E, Michael Roth, Irwin Shaw,
'61E and Richard Shaw.
Fifteen sophomores 'have been
chosen for the dancing chorus,
including Carol Falk, Arlene Mi-
holanchan, Gloria Feld, Carol
Forbes, Patricia Sywenki, Doris
Joy, Phyllis Cohen and Carol
Judith Lurie, Connie Lewis,
Marshall Berman, Jack Pyle,
'61A&D, Lewis Spellman, '61E,
Sandy Levenson and Donald
Tractenberg will also dance in the
Committees for the show, to be
presented November 13, 14 and 15,
have been organized. The publi-
city and productions committees
will meet at 7:15 p.m. today in the
League, Steve Schwartz and Bar-
bara Brian, '61A&D, co-chairmen,

O indlto rtaStEo!
No flat filtered-out flavor.1
. No dry "smoked-out'taste!
..g .

Dean's Office Experiments
With Honor Residence Halls

Almost three years ago mem-
bers of the Dean of Women's of-
fice, residence hall counselors and
directors and members of the
Junior and Senior classes began
a study to evaluate the objectives
of the dormitory program in re-
lation to junior and senior wo-
The desire for such a study
grew from an undefined restless-
ness and dissatisfaction which
these women felt toward their
residence halls, Gertrude E. Mul-
hollan, assistant dean of women,
It was suggested that under-
graduate women be used as coun-
sellors in the dormitories. Two in-
dividual plans providing upper-
class honor residents have been
formulated due to the work of
student committees.
Both plans are exploratory and
experimental, Dean Mulhollan
said. The first, effected in Klein-
stueck House of Alice Lloyd last
fall deemed that an honor resi-
Dancing Classes
To Begin Today
Dance classes for men and wo-
men in, the conventional or Latin
dances will begin at 7 p.m. today
in the League Ballroom, accord-
ing to Ann Buehrer, '59Ed., chair-
man of the dance class committee.
Classes will be held Tuesday
and Wednesday evenings. The
c'onventional dances will be
taught from 7:15 to 8:30 p.m. and
the classes in the Latin dances,
from 8:30 to 9:45 p.m.
The classes are intended to
form a sequence. Beginning and
intermediate levels will be taught
the first semester and advanced
classes, the second semester.
The classes are free to women
students, according to Miss Buer-
rer, but men wishing to partici-
pate will be charged $4.00 per

dent live on each of Kleinstueck's
four floors.
Kleinstueck h o n o r residents
were concerned with the over-all
program of the house. They at-
tended house council meetings as
well as staff meetings, and
worked with groups and individ-
Small meetings of Juniors and
Seniors gave upperclass women
the opportunity to become bet-
ter acquainted with each other.
Upperclass women discussed
their ideas and plans concerning
a successful residence hall pro-
Through the Honor Resident
program junior and senior wo-
men become better able to express
their interests in a larger type of
communal living, Ethel Altman,
'59, said. She returned to Klein-
stueck this fall to serve as an
honor resident for the second
The second plan was effected in
Mosher Hall at the same time.
Mosher honor residents worked
primarily with individuals and
supplemented the work of the
graduate counsellors.
This fall the program was in-
creased. Honor residents entered
Victor Vaughn in accordance
with the first plan.
Any undergraduate interested
in serving as an honor resident is
encouraged to talk with Dean
Mulhollan. Honor residents re-
ceive $35 a month for their role.

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