rwo '' THE MICHIGAN DAILX TUE
SDAY; OCTQB]ER 11, 1960
Soph Show Lists Players for Musical
FOR WOMEN ONLY:
League Maintains Library
Conservative students fromo
over the country gathered
Sharon, Conn., Sept. 10-11 toe
tablish a conservative youthc
SOPH SHOW-A past Soph Show ends with song by the whole
east. This year's Soph Show will be "Bells Are Ringing," starring
Linda Herrie and C. David Colson. It will be presented Nov. 17,
18 and 19 in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
The campus chapter of the
NAACP, which is staging a mem-
bership drive this month, voted
at its meeting Sunday to set up
a membership booth in the Fish-
bowl and finish off the drive with
a dance for its members.
At this meeting Mary Wheeler,'
'61, was elected President and
Arthur Bragg, Grad., was elected
treasurer of the campus chapter.
The sorority and fraternity rush
committee reported that no com-
plaints of discrimination in men's
rush has been received.
The chapter, which is trying to
strengthen the regulations on off-
campus housing, urged that all
persons who are discriminated
against report the facts to the
NAACP or Student Government
Council's Human Relations Board.
Persons interested in joining the
membership drive committee,
housing committee, or the rush
committee are asked to contact!
either Miss Wheeler or Brereton
Bissell, '61, vice-president of the
Mrs. Imogene Craig, alleged
murdered of her two year old son,
has been ordered sent to Ionia
State Hospital for the criminally
insane by Circuit Judge James R.
The action was ordered after
two psychiatrists testified that, on
the basis of observations of Mrs.
Craig, they believed her to be in-
!DAL Na 8-641
& Ending Tonight *
"I AM A CAMERA"
"A SILKEN AFFAIR"
There were 90 students from 24
states representing 44 colleges.
The meeting was called by Doug-
las Caddy, formerly a student at
Georgetown University and now
employed by McGraw - Edison
Committee for Public Affairs in
The first act of the conference
was to draw up the Sharon State-
ment in which it ennumerated
the principles, ideals and goals
upon which America was found-
ed, and the means by which it in-
tends to preserve them.
In the statement the group
said, "That Liberty is indivisible,
and that political freedom cannot
long exist with economic free-
dom; that when government ven-
tures beyond (its) rightful func-
tions, it accumulates power which
tends to diminish order and liber-i
In the conclusion of the state-
ment, the group said, "That the
forces of international commu-
nism are, at present, the greatest
single threat to these liberties:
that the United States should
stress victory over, rather than
coexistence with, this menace; and
that American foreign policy must
be judged by this criterion: Does
it serve the just interests of the
Young Americans for Freedom,
the name of the organization, is
the first conservative political
youth movement to appear in
One of the twelve members of
the Board of Directors, Richard
C. Cowan, viewed the advent of
the organization as "a declaration
of war against the fores of cam-
pus collectivism who would impose
upon us the fascism in the name
of Liberalism, and a national pur-
pose as a substitute for freedom."
The group is described as a
non-partisan political organization
of voluntary membership. Mem-
bership is open to anyone from
16 to 35-years-old who pays the
Robert M. Schuchman, chair-
man of the organization, said that
"our organization is non-partisan
only in the sense that we do not
endorse any political party. How-
ever, we are partisan from the
standpoint that we will endorse for
election any candidate in either
major political party whom we be-
lieve to be a true Conservative."
Assembly Dormitory Council
yesterday discussed legislation and
authority concerning regulations
in the residence hall system.
It was requested that a com-
mittee be formed to investigate
and determine the proper chan-
nels through which an individual
woman or house council may go
to solve problems in the dormi-
Assembly President Myra
Goines, '61, announced that the
annual Assembly workshop will be
held from 8:30 a.m. to 12 p.m.,
USE OF THIS COLUMN for announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered organizations only.
Organizations planning to be active for
the fall semester should register by
OCTOBER 10. 190. Forms available
3011 Student Activities Building.
German Club, Meeting, Panel Discus-
sions (4 professors) "Germany 190"
(with slides), Oct. 11 8 p.m. League;
Coffee Hour, Oct. 12, 3:30-:30 p.m., 4072
Michifish & Michifins 1st Regular
Meeting, Oct. 12, Women's Pool. Michi-
fins at 7 p.m., Michifish at 7:30 p.m. All
old and new members please attend.
Riding Club, Meeting, Open Riding,
Oct. 11, Meet at 8:50 p.m., WAB for ride
to stable. Call L. Sonne, NO 2-3122 for
Young Democrats, Meeting, Oct. 12,
7:30 p.m., Union. Speakers: Prof. John
White (Political Science Dept.): "Last-
ing Consequences of the 1960 Cam-
paign." Everyone is welcome.
One of the most pleasant lib-
bararies on campus is that of the
It is for the use of women
students only and is located on the
third floor of the Michigan League.
The main study is a large, com-
fortable room with three separate
listening rooms across the hall,
each of which is furnished with
tables and chairs for study or
The library contains the Pre-
sident's Reports of the League,
a growing file of music literature
recordings, as well as books on
varied subjects. A special asset
of the library is a fine dramatics
The library is open 9 to 12 a.m.,
from 1 to 5 p.m., and from 7 to 10
p.m. Monday through Thursday;
from 9 to 12 and 1 to 5 p.m. Fri-
day; from 2 to 5 p.m. and 71 to
10 p.m. Sunday.
"We are happy to be able to
offer such a library for the use
of our women, and we hope that
each of them will take full ad-
vantage , of the facilities here,"
Rachel De Moss, '61 says.
Stawe to Speak
On Red China
tinder the auspices of the'jour-
nalism department, Prof. Leland
Stowe will speak on "Red China's
Global Penetration Drive: Its
Methods and Dangers Through
People's Diplomacy, Foreign Trade
and Aid." at 4:10 p.m. today in
the Rackham Amphitheatre.
LEAGUE LIBRARY -- The Library at the Women's League is
open weekdays and Sunday, for wemen only. The library contains
music literature recordings for its three listening rooms as well
as a general collection of books and study facilities.
Yelling Contest added
As Homecoming Event
Traditional events such as they
Mud Bowl and new innovations
such as a "Yell Like Hell" contest
will mark this year's Homecoming,
Each housing unit on campus
will compete in the Yell contest
as part of the opening activity
to be held Friday night on the
Also participating will be the
Marching Band; Cheerleaders;
Trampoline Clowns; The Serfs, a
singing group from the Law Quad;
the Football Team and Coach;
and a folk singing group, the
Saturday's agenda will open
with the annual Mud Bowl game
between Sigma Alpha Epsilon and,
Phi Delta Theta game at the'
SAE mudbowl. This traditional
event will be highlighted by the
crowning of the male character
queen, sponsored by the women's
The center of activity will then
move to Island Park where Taylor
and Gomberg, two houses in South
Quad, will participate in a tug
Seminars to Hold
Two seminar groups in the Stu-
dent Government Council Read-
ing and Discussion Program will
hold their second meetings today
in the Honors Lounge of the Un-
The group considering the top-
ic, "The Love Ethic of D. H. Law-
rence," will meet at 4:15 p.m.
"Agamemnon" will be discuss-
ed with Prof. Gerald Else, chair-
man of the classical studies de-
partment, at 7:30 p.m.
of war. This event will be held at
Another traditional event will
be the St. Bernard chariot race
to be held on the ding between
the mascots of Delta Upsilon and
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternities at
Game To Climax
Afternoon activities will be cli-
maxed by the football game at
Concluding the week-end will be
the Homecoming Dance at the
I-M Building with music provided
by Woody Herman and his band.,
Desks - Files
Norelco Dictation Machines
314 S. State St.
Since 1908 Phone NO 3-2481
For an evening of the
fines in FOLK MUSIC
Fri., Oct. 14
Union and Disc Shop
Tuesday, October 11-7:30 P.M. I
3rd Sloor Conference Room Michigan Union BRANDO.
ANN ARBOR HIGH
ON SALE AT
The Disc Shop
The Music Center
Tickets on sale NOW!
V ' r 1 . N . ASIM =