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November 15, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-11-15

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY T

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11 ,

Tooting for Tickets

anel Views Discrimination a
RA KRAPOH Membership; and Mrs. Hillary Bis- The ruling states that University
scussion sponsored by sell, vice-president of Michigan services will be denied to owners
hapter of the Nation- NAACP. and landlords who discriminate in
)n for the Advance- Moderator of the panel, J. Edgar the rental or sale of housing be-
,red People analyzed Edwards, campus minister for the cause of race, color, religion, creed,
)mbating discrimina- Congregational, Disciples, Evan- national origin or ancestry.
mpus housing, sorori- gelical and Reform guild, asked Urges Ruling
ernities, and the re- the panel what were the main fac- Blacklisting -rulingthat stu-
of students in regard tors involved in combating dis- dents could not live in houses
,tion Sunday night. crimination in the University. which are owned by those who
of the panel were discriminate-was urged by Mrs.
vis, vice-president for Discuss Bylaw Bissell if, after a complaint was
rs and a member of Mrs. Bissell said that there made, investigated and the owner
should be "strong positive imple- was warned, the discriminatory
mentation" by the University of practices continued.
its bylaw 2.14. "The University "There must be teeth is the im-
must say 'We do not permit dis- plementation of the bylaw," she
crimination in any area within sotds
Our jurisdiction' Lewis said "I am not sure the
(Bylaw 2.14 says "The University ruling is adequate, but it is the
shall not discriminate against any first step. The problem of the
person because of race, color, reli- University in the community has
gion, creed, national origin or become very complex.
ancestry. Further, it shall work for "There is the feeling that a
i the elimination of discrimination man's home is his castle and that
(1)zIndprivateorganizations re- cases in which just a few students
Scognized by the University and are taken into a private home
(2) from noi-University sources must be separated from cases in
where students and the employees which renting is a business."
of the University are involved.") Need Complaints
j Calling for a "change of climate" Seder stressed the fact that in
by bringing about new bylaws so order for the University to act
that students can become better that it must have a volume of
educated to the facts of discrimi- complaints. "We must have evi-
nation, Mrs. Bissell said this "will dence to prove discrimination."
be impossible for the administra- The issue of whether or not By-
tion or SGC to do unless a profes- lay 2.14 and the SGC regulationi
sional individual or group is estab- are adequate to meet the problemsj
ES A. LEWIS lished which would coordinate the of bias in fraternities and sorori-
pes Discrimination activities of all working toward the ties also came up.
end of discrimination." The SGC ruling on membership
)r Human Relations Hire Professional in Student Organizations is as
James Seder, '61, who She cited the "lack of time, follows, "All recognized student
of Student Govern-
l's Human Relations skills, and continuity of effort on organizations shall select mem-
and Committee on the part of students and adminis- bership and afford opportunities
andCommitteeon_ trators" as the reasons why a to members on the basis of person-
professional should be hired. al merit and not race, color, reli-
T T The Ann Arbor community stu- gion, creed, national origin or
SH ours dents who are products of segre- ancestry."
-gated communities and alumni, Ultimate Goal
Exp la iwho bring pressure to bear on the "The ultimate goal of this ruling
students, sororities, fraternities Is to have groups select members
and the University are responsible on the basis of Personal- merit. In
LC w ork for discrimination here at the order to do this top priority must
University, she said. go to the elimination of bias
Arbor Direct Action Communication is the first prob- clauses in sorority and fraternity
as scheduled a series lem to be solved in combating dis- constitutions," Seder said.
coffee hours through crimination in the University, "Part of the motivating pressure
ted persons may meet Lewis said. of eliminating discrimination must{
of the organization. Need Education come from the minority groups.
"More education for students Members in minority groups must
coffee hour will be! concerning discrimination is also rush in order for any progress to
1 Ho d St necessary. It seems strange that an be made."
ach Wednesday afters institution committed to and which Lewis pointed out that no out-
according fterJudexists only for education should side organization should be able
according to Judy have this problem." to prevent a local group from
d, member of te Seder emphasized that a "mili- granting membership to an in-
rIng committee. tant spirit must be developed in dividual, and that it is for the
e AADAC members minority groups in demanding good of the local group to do so,
picket local branches their rights." Communication to since these individuals are impor-
res whose Southern all groups is necessary also so that tant members of the community.
legedly discriminate students can be made aware of
oes- their responsibilities in improving P he -
eir ninth month, the the conditions of minority seg- pa1h l All010$
nstrations were held ments, he said.
ore the campus out- Whether or not the University's
S. Kresge Co. and off-campus housing regulation is 5odJL P led e
e outlets of the down- adequate and what further steps es
s store and the F. W. could be taken to implement it r i
'n Itx ra ioh for in + ^n m ^ai ~

SAA:
Ask Groups
To Petition
For S pace
By RALPH KAPLAN
Any recognized student organ-
ization which submits a petition
by Tuesday, November '22, may
request office and/or desk space
on the second floor of the Student
Activities Building, the SAB Ad-
ministrative Board announced
yesterday.
No preference will be given to
those groups who already occupy
offices on the second floor.
Will Review Petitions
After all petitions have been
submitted, the board will review
each petition and assign space ac-
cording to the needs and merits
of each group petitioning. Only
registered, recognized student or-
agnizations will be allowed to
petition.
The board has set a tentative
goal of finishing this project by
the beginning of the second semes-
ter and hopes the organizations
will be able to move in during
orientation week.
Supply Information
Each group must include in their
petition the following: number of
members, extent and type of cor-
respondence, what they would usd
the office for, extent of files and
other equipment, and length of
time for which they want the
office.
They must also tell what mate-
rial they will keep in the .office,
their estimate of the value of the
group, contributions to campus
and contributions made elsewhere,
name of their faculty 'adviser,
names 'of officers.
Once a group has obtained an
office they would be required only
to submit a report each year as
to how they used their office. They
would not be required to re-
petition each year, however.
-

Challenge Seeks Students
For CelloquiumSeminars

Registration for participation in
the Challenge program seminars
will be open from 9 a.m. to 5 p'.m.
today in the Fishbowl and the
main floor of the Union.-'
The seminars are centered
around the group's topic for this
semester "The Challenge of Ameri-
can Civil Liberties." They are be-
-ing held in conjunction with the
colloquium weekend and will run
from tomorrow through Sunday.
Faculty members.are leading the
discussions. Prof. Gordon Atkinson
of the chemistry department, Prof.
A. K. Stevens of the English de-
partment and Prof. George Men-
rodes of the philosophy depart-
ment will discuss civil liberties
and their relation to various reli-
gious questions.
Prof. Raymond Young of the
education school will conduct the

seminar on inequalities in educa-
tional opportunity. Prof. Spencer
Kimball of the law school and
Prof. George Piranian of the
mathematics department will dis-
(uss racial discrimination and the-
rights and obligations of minority
groups.
Discussion of Congress and
American civil liberties will be
led by Prof. George Peek of the
political science department. Prof.
Philip Elving of the chemistry de-
partmnent will consider the free-
dom of the teacher and student
and, the rights and obligations of
each.
Prof. Robert Angell of the soci-
ology department will lead dis-
cussion of the problems of aca-
demic freedom in the University.

-Daily-Henry Yee
PUBLICITY-Members of the Acacia Dixieland Band perform
on the steps of the General Library in yet another stunt for
campus activities. These musicians, representing the MUSKET
production of "Kismet," Joined publicists for Soph Show and
Junior Girls' Play yesterday.
WORLD TRA VELER:
Mukle Recalls 70 Years
As Performing Cellist

Tomorrow at 8 Htillel presents
PROF. S. JOSEPH FAUMAN
of Eastern Michigan University
speaking on
"THE JEWISH FAMILY FROM
GENERATION TO GENERATION"
in the series
"Alook at the Jewish Community in America"

All are welcome

1429 HillStreet

By CAROLINE DOW
"I hope you won't be shocked,
my concluding number is "Captain;
Cockchafer."{
"It's about a sailor getting off
a ship having had a little too
much rum," a little lady, with a,
gentle British accent, named May
Mukle said, ,concluding a cello
recital Sunday night in Aud. A.
This white-haired, blue-gowned
cellist, on her 26th visit to Ann
Arbor, drew three encores and
then withdrew offstage with her
piano accompanist, Sutherland
Ideler and her cello.
Miss Mukle has played for over
three score and ten years since
her debut as a concert cellist at
age nine in her native England.
She has played to the entire world
except South America and Russia
and "hopes" to play there also.
Plays During War
A contemporary and "pal" of
Pablo Casals, Miss Mukle was a
member of Dame Myra Hess's en-
tertainment corps in England dur-
ing World War II. She appeared
frequently at the National Gallery
concerts, which were played at
noon, air raid or quiet, to keep
up the national spirit.
Before the war she ran a club,
called the "Mainly Musicians
Club,"a few doors from Oxford
Circus. As it was in the basement,9
it became an air-raid shelter dur-
ing the war with Miss Mukle asI
air-raid warden.a
"Oh, I did all sorts of things
during the war," she said. At the;
club, if there was no help, "I
was barman, cook, waitress and
sometimes slept on two tables in
the back, if things got rough." Ins
addition she did up to five per-s
formances a day for the troops.
There was a raid one time dur-
ing one of her performances in
Devon. "They told everyone where
to go except those on the stage.f
So we kept on playing as theI
bombs dropped. I felt like Nero1
fiddling while Rome burned," she
said with an unmistakable twinkle
in her eyes.
Performs "Schelomo"
In London and New York she,
made her first performance of
Bloch's "Schelomo." Numerous
works are dedicated to her, among
them a group of studies on folkc
tunes written for her by Ralph'
Vaughn Williams. She has played
many times with Casals in theI
Schubert "Quintet for Two Cellos."
Of Casals, she said, "we are 1
contemporaries. We sometimes
play together, sometimes we evenI

play each other accompaniment,
Just for fun in a room. I always
called him Pablo, sometimes
"Pablissimo."
Breaks Arm
Thirteen months ago Sunday
this spry lady broke her arm and
cracked her skull in a car accident

LAST CHANCEI
OHIO STATE TRIP
$9.00
must register
TODAY
call NO 5-8215
between 3:00 and 9:00
after 9:00 NO 5-8367
DIAL NO 8-6416

I

11

Seminarg of Religious Faiths
BUDDHI SM
Tuesday, November 15, 4:15 P.M.
leader: Alex Wayman
Visiting Professor -Far Eastern Thought
SIKH
RELIGION
Tuesday, November 29, 4:15 P.M.
leader: Santokh Singh Anant,
Officer of Sikh Diwan Society
Tuesday, December 6, 4:15 P.M
leader: Carl S. Hawkins
U. of M. Law School
OPEN TO ANYONE
ALL SESSIONS at LANE HALF
Sponsored by
The Office of Religious ,jHrars

I

4

Ann Arbor residents who rush
sororities this year may pledge
under a new off-quota system if
they do not plan to live in a soror-
ity house next year, Mary Schae-
fer, '62, has annouhced.
The new requirement gives Ann
Arbor women the option of pledg-
ing as a "live-in" member under
the regular sorority quota of 65
active members, or pledging as a
"live-out" member outside the
quota. Live-out members will not
pay board and room fees.
A live-out member may move
into the sorority house any semes-
ter that there is a vacancy after
live-in and transfer members have
been housed. They are not under
obligation, however, to live in the
house at any time during their
college attendance.
Club To '1 0Hear
Music, Poetry
Music and poetry of the German
romantic period will highlight a
program sponsored by the German
Club at 8 p.m. today in the Hussey
Room of the Michigan League.
Soprano Anne DePree Reisig will
sing German "Lieder" by Brahms,
Wolf and Strauss. "Lieder" are
songs inspired by famous poems
which were not originally written
for music, Prof. Joachim Bruhn
of the German department said.
Composers would base their music
on the poetry, often using a dif-
ferent melody for each verse.
Miss Reisig will be accompanied
on the piano by Prof. Otto Graf
of the German department.
Professors Harold Scholler and
Hans Walther, also of the German
department, will do readings of
German romantic poets,
Before the main program, there
will be folk singing, accompanied
by guitar and a tape-recorded
faculty chorus. Refreshments will
follow the program,

MAY MJKLE
.cellist, air warden
in Southern Rhodesia. A year
later, again on the 13th of the
month, she played to an Ann
Arbor audience.
"I am in my second childhood.
I have learned to play all over
again," she chuckled. She demon-
strated her arm and visual exer-
cises and then said, "It's really
a pleasure to see you all again,
a double pleasure, because, (due
to her skull injury) I see you all
double."
Since her accident, all her selec-
tions are played from nemory. "I
am sort of like the wreck of the
Hesperus," she laughed. She did
her arm exercises again and said,
"But I shall be all right, in time."
Socialists Club
o Hear Speaker
The Democratic Socialist Club
will present a program entitled
"Politics, Peace and the Beat
Generation," at 8 p.m. tonight in
Rm. 3R-s of the Michigan Union.
David McReynolds, a represen-
tative of the War Resistors League
and the Student Peace Union, will
be the featured speaker.

NZ,:

MUSKET 1960
presents
KISMET

November 30, December

1,2,3

Matinee Dec. 3
Tickets at Michigan Union
November 14 thru 23
1:15 to 5:00 Daily

Tried
Regular ,.
Filter Tried
Cigarettes? Other
Menthol
Cigarettes?

NOW

I

Come Up...A11 The Way Up

U. of M. YOUNG REPUBLICANS
present a discussion on
lJT .wl0M- ER .w-

to the MENTHOL MAGIC

0 .910.

of KOOL!

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.111

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