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September 15, 1958 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1958-09-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

STUDENT SERVICES:t

;C Studies University Policies

(Continued,

from Page 1)

t, according to the National
: International Committee of
rC, among them Buenos Aires
iversity. No definite. new ex-
ange was set up however.
The Foreign Student Leader-h
p Program, under which out-
nding students from otfier
mtries study' in American col-
es, is operated at the Univer-
y by SGC.
[ot succssful, however, was the
uncil's Southeast Asia trip.
ght participants, both students
diaculty members, were to have
ited Indonesia, Burma, Thai-
id, Cambodia, Vietnam and the
ilippines.4
Cost Too High
Cost of the proposed trip was
imated at $26,000 and attempts
raise this amount failed. It was
[gested by a Council' member
at such a trip be planned again
.s year, with South America the
stination.
Last year saw the Council drop
other plan. Campus Chest, a
id drive from which World Uni-

versity Service, the University
Fresh Air Camp and the Free Uni-
versity of Berlin exchange all
benefitted. This year there will
be three all-campus drives: WUS,
Fresh Air Camp and that of Ga-
lens, a medical honorary.
Discrimination in two areas was
considered by SGC last year, in
off-campus housing and in u-
dent organizations..
In November SGC voted to ask
the Human Relations Board to in-
vestigate discrimination in Ann
Arbor housing.
Study Membership Restrictions
And in January it was decided
a committee of two representa-
tives of the Interfraternity Coun-
cil, two of Panhellenic Associa-
tion and three of SGC would stu-
dy progress in removal of frater-
nity and sorority membership re-
strictions.
When this committee reported
back May 28 it recommended only
"education" as a means of speed-
ing up removal of bias clauses,
but a minority addendum to the
report said SGC should ask that
_________

the University Regents permit no
financial aid to groups with
clauses. The Council adopted this
recommendation by a 10-7 roll-
call vote.
In March the Council again
turned its attention to Ann Arbor
housing, requesting that landlords
who discriminate not be allowed
to use University facilities to ad-
vertise.
SGC concerned itself in May
with another aspect of off-campus
housing, asking that students over
21 years old be permitted to drink
in private rooms, apartments or
houses.
Faces Stiff Challenge
Entering the 1958-59 school
year, SGC faces what many ob-
servers feel will be its stiffest chal-
lenge. Again the issue is discrim-
ination.
According to a 1949 University
regulation, groups recognized
since then must not discriminate.
In 1956 SGC found national Sig-
ma Kappa sorority in violation of
this regulation. Sigma Kappa
chapters at Cornell and Tufts had
been suspended after pledging
Negroes.
In finding the national sorori-
ty guilty, SGC gave the sorority
two years to eliminate bias. This
summer's national convention was
the most opportune time for Sig-
ma Kappa to do something about
it.
Also of major interest this fall
is the question of deferred rush-
ing. Evaluation committees have
been considering the pros and
cons for both .men and women,
and will be reporting soon.

Fraternities
Old, Active
On Camp.us
(Continued from Page 1)
period. Following this, rushees will
attend - by invitation - smok-
ers, luncheons and dinners during
the rest of the rushing period.
This allows the rushee and the
fraternity rushed a chance to be-
come better acquainted with each
other.
Provides Guidance
Bids are ..extended to the
rushees in person with pledge
cards being distributed on Oct. 17.
Especially important during
this time is the IFC counselling
system designed to provide un-
biased aid to rushees who have
questions about fraternities in
general, a specific fraternity or
rushing itself.
Two men from each fraternity
act as impartial counsellors, hav-
ing already agreed not to show
favor to any particular fraternity.
Serves Community.
Among its other member serv-
ices, the IFC also sponsors the an-
nual Interfraternity Ball, and
Greek Week.
IFC services to the community
include an annual Christmas par-
ty for Ann Arbor school children
and a week of work renovating
the University Fresh Air Camp
which is accomplished by joint
cooperation of 1fraternity and sor-
ority pledges.
The Interfraternity Council's
organization includes five officers
chosen annually: president, exec-
utive vice-president, administra-
tive vice-president, secretary and
treasurer.

v

(Continued from Page' 1)

Many Sections of Camp

'U' Library System

-

TYPING ROOM-One feature of the new library is this room
where students may use coin-operated machines or may bring
their own typewriters. Lockers are available for overnight storage.
UindergraduateLibar
Fu One
.Fe ures O en Shelves

Reading Room of the General Li-
brary are about 10,000 selected
reference books: bibliographies,
encyclopedias, dictionaries, peri-
odical and newspaper indexes, al-
manacs, yearbooks, biographical
dictionaries and census material.
'Reference Material
Also found in this room are un-
bound Congressional committee
hearings, a collection of telephone
directories', an extensive clipping
and pamphlet file on the Univer-
sity and current affairs. Aid in
using these reference materials
may be obtained at the Reference
Desk.
The Periodical Reading Rohm,
also on the second floor, features
periodicals and newspapers and
also serves as a browsing and
study room.
Physical alterations in progress
at the library involve the conver-
sion of the First Floor Study Hall
into new headquarters for the Or-
der and Circulation Departments
and the renovation of the Base-
ment Study Hall into a new staff
lounge.
The Map Room, located in
Room 312 on the third floor, the
Rare Book Room on the fourth
floor, and the several graduate
reading rooms are additional serv-
ices of the General Library.
Divisional Libraries
The University Library system
also encompasses several division-
al and departmental libraries,
which are housed in the General
or Undergraduate Library or in
the buildings of the various.
schools and colleges.
These libraries, whose catalogs
list only the works in their own;
collections, are generally open
during morning, afternoon and
evening hours daily except Sun-
day.
Directed by Prof. Frederick H.
Wagman, the University Library

has many special resources in
various branches. Among ti
are the Parsons Collection of P
tical Science, the Goethe Col
tion, the Hubbard Collection
Imaginary Voyages, the Mac]
Ian Shakespeare Collection
the Labadie Collection rejating
labor.
Also included are the Step
Spaulding Collection in hist
the Lewis S. Pilcher and the
Roy Crummer collections of' e
medical books, the collection
Greco-Egyptian papyri and Ost
ca and the Stellfeld music col
tion.
.The William L. Clements
brary of American History, un
the direction of Prof. Howard
Peckham, features various dC
ments, weekly displays and bo
on American history.
Dorm System
See n Chan gin
(continued from Page 1)
House in South Q u a d r a n g
which housed women for thef
time last year, was designated
the use of transfer students.
Plans for Bursley Hall, a p
posed North , Campus co-edi
tional residence hall, were
brought near completion by
Board.
Membership on the Board
cludes, in an ex-officio capac
Vice-President Lewis, Dean
Women Deborah Bacon, Dean
Men Walter B. Rea and Man
of Service Enterprises Francis
Shiel.
* Regular menbers include
representatives from the Fac'
Senate, one of whom must bt
woman, and the presidents of
ter-House Council and the Ase
bly Dormitory Council.

,.._.
, 1
---.,
J b
rt "

WANTEDy

(Continued from Page 1)
lower floor. An Exhibit Area, dis-
playing works from the Museum of
Art, is in the main entrance lobby.
Other conveniences for students
include group study rooms along
the west walls of each floor, where
groups of students may discuss
class assignments and typing
rooms on each floor where type-
writers may be rented for a small
fee.
Smoking is permitted in the en-
tire building, with the exception
of one non-smoking room on each
floor. Public telephones are also
available on each floor.
Coffee, tea, chocolate, xiilk, cold
drinks and cigarettes may be pur-
chased in the Student Lounge at
the north end of the lower floor.
The Multipurpose Room, which

seats 200, is equipped with a film
screen and projector and a public
address system.
Located on the north end of the
second floor, the Audio Room was
opened for the summer session. It
features 72 turntables, each for
the use of two people with ear-
phones.
Two tape playback' machines,
ten turntables and AM and F1M
radio receivers are controlled by a
special control booth, which can
also pipe sound into the Multipur-
pose Room on the floor above.
The library's regular hours are:
8 a.m. to 12 midnight, Monday
through Friday; 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Saturday; and 2 p.m. to 12 mid-
night Sunday. The charging desks
are open ..until9:45 p.m. Sunday
through Friday, and until 5:45
p.m. Saturday.

People to Join
the "Order of the
Round Wheel."
For information

-w

_,

Hillel High Holiday
Services

Stop in at

The STUDENT
BIKE SHOP

ROSH HASHANA
Sunday, Sept. 14, 7:30-9 P.M.--Combined Service
Monday, Sept. 15, 9-12 A.M.--Combined Service
Tuesday, Sept. 16, 9-12 A.M.-Combined Service
YOM KIPPUR
Tuesday, Sept. 23,;7:30-10 P.M. - Combined Ko!
Nidre Service
Wednesday, Sept. 24, 9 A.M.-6P.M.---Conservative

ONE-STOP SHOPPING
- Everything for the Kitchen -
* Finest Grade Meats
*' Full Line of Natinoal Brands
* Package Goods to lake out
* Complete Prescription Service
FOOD & DRUG MART
Corner Packard and Stadium Blvd.

Try FOLLETT'S First
at BARGAIN PRICES
--------- New Books If You Prefer
STATE STREET at -WNRTH UNIESITY-

1319 So. University

Phone NO 8-6927

r-

-

For location on Campus- See Sports
,and.Women's sections of this paper..

Service
'10-12 A.M.,

3-5 P.M.-Reform Service

(/..?rea a t

1:

-u

I

..

U

o~C/ic

BEST IN VALUE-BEST IN PRICE

t

#.
~'

Ziounlain

Service

"WHERE STUDENTS MEET --
TO CHAT AND EAT'

LIGHTWEIGHT
ADULT SIZE
BUDGET TERMS
TO STUDENTS

.9-

95

LBetd, /oiSthop

SPECIAL

in Nickels Arcade

...

. .,.

BUY IN ANN ARBOR
BUY YOUR BICYCLE WHERE IT CAN BE
SERVICED. REMEMBER, PARTS ARE NOT
AVAILABLE FOR MANY IMPORTED MODELS.
SAVE ON SHIPPING AND ASSEMBLING
CHARGE, AVOID SHIPPING DAMAGES AND
DELAYS.-

l

I ®

200 BICYCLES

RALEIGH - ROBIN HOOD - COLSON
ROYCE UNION - SCHWINN

,, «, y /
.,"' i A

ly -N

ACCESSORIES

p

BUY WHERE POST-PURCHASE
MENTS ARE FREE!

ADJUST-

SADDLE BASKETS - WICKER BASKETS -
9 SPEED GEARS - SPEEDOMETERS - 'BIKE
COVERS -- WAX - CHAIN LOCKS -
SPRING CARRIERS - SADDLE BAGS - GEN-
ERATOR SETS - BATTERY LAMPS - ELEC-
TRIC HORNS - SEAT COVERS - TIRE
PUMPS - OIL - MIRRORS.

BUY AT CAMPUS BIKE

Day School Opens September 22
Night School September 23
Professional training for business positions, at a saving
time and money. Choose one of these practical cours

means COMMON SENSE

HOBBY
SUPPLIES

S. . anC its jusf

TOYS
GAMES
BICYCLES
FOR RENT
DAY or MONTH

SPORTS
Equipment
USED.
BICYCLES

KEM-TONE
PAINTS

plain Common

Secretarial
Acceunting
Stenographic
Bookkeeping

Speedwriting
Stenograph
BusinessMachines.
Typewriting

Sense

BIKE
STORAGE

REPAIR

FREE PLACEMENT SERVICE. We are receiving many positjon
for eachgraduate.-
AN OFFICE POSITION offers a good salary, opportunities for ndv
ment, regular hours, paid vacations, and pleasant surroundings.
EARLY REGISTRATION is advisable, especially if you are interes
part-time work or a choice of rooming places.
LEARN SHORTHAND and typing to help you at the University.

SHOP

_ i

1

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ip

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