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September 29, 1961 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-09-29

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SGC Restricts Club Spending

Student Government Council
passed a motion at its Wednesday
meeting establishing restrictions
on the finances of the SGC-
Wolverine Club.
The new regulations outlined in
the motion are temporary, and will
be followed by a study of the
club's finances. The Wolverine
Club is required to submit a bud-
get at the next Council meeting,
and a record of its accounts to
the SGC treasurer's office.
SGC told the club that any ex-
penses under $25 must be author-
ized by the Council president or
treasurer. Approval of the SGC
Finance Committee is necessary
for incurred expenses from $25 to
$75, and amounts over $75 must be
authorized by the Council itself.
Control Expenses
It was decided that no club ex-
penses shall be incurred without
an aproved purchase order, and
that no expenses shall be incurred,'
nor invoices paid within one week
after the passage of the motion.
This action followed'last week's
report to the Council revealing
that the club had gone more than

$1,000 in debt without SGC know-
ledge or approval.
The following rules for the SGC.
November elections were passed:
Candidates for election are re-
quired to submit to the elections
director a petition signed by 250
University students (this rule does
not apply to incumbents), two
photographs, a statement of can-
didacy, a platform statement (not
to exceed 400 words) to be printed
in The Daily Election Supplement,
and a $3 election fee.
Other stipulations in the elec-
tion rules pertain to the candi-
date's petitioning and campaign.
Barbara Perlman, '62, was ap-
pointed election director for the
fall term.
Approve Activity
A motion, amended by Arthur
Rosenbaum, '62, to schedule the
Gilbert and Sullivan Society's
presentation of "H.M.S. Pinafore"
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
was passed.
The society is scheduled to pre-
sent evening performances on Dec.
6, 7, and 8. The motion also per-
mits them to give a second even-
ing performance on Dec. 8 if they
wish. The Council will extend
closing hours to 12:30 a.m. for
this event, if the two perform-
ances are presented. The society
will give a matinee on Dec. 9.
John Martin, '62, and Per Han-
son, '62, were appointed to the
Student Driving Code Revision
Committee until Sept. 1962.
Make Appointments
Treasurer William Gleason, '63,
was appointed to the Driving
Regulations Administrative Board
for one year.


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SGC members Brian Glick, '62,
Daily Editor John Roberts, '62.
Rosenbaum and James Yost, '62,
were appointed to the newly-
formed Student Concerns Com-
Members Gleason, Kenneth Mc-
Eldowney, Grad, League President
Bea Nemlaha, '62, Assembly As-
sociation President Sally Jo Saw-
yer, '62, and Panhellenic Presi-
dent Susan Stillerman, '62, were
appointed to the Committee on
the University.
Other Committees
The Student Activities Commit-
tee will have Council members
Union President Paul Carder, '62,
Interfraternity Council President
Robert Peterson, '62, and Inter-
quadrangle President Thornas
Moch, '62.
Former SGC member Mary
Wheeler, '64,, and former Council
president John Feldkamp, '64,
were appointed to the Committee
on Referral for one year.
SGC passed a motion to send
the University regulations booklet
to all recognized student organ-
izations, with a letter from Presi-
dent Richard Nohl, '61BAd, in-
dicating passages pertinent to
each organization.
Next Meeting
The Council invited Jesse Mc-
Corry, '62, Acting Chairman of the
Committee on Membership in
Student Organizations, to speak
at next week's meeting.
A motion was passed expressing
SGC's desire to delegate the Air-
flight to Europe project to the
Union permanently. Carder said
that he will consult the Union
Board of Directors about the mo-
Rais Kahn, Grad, was appointed
chairman of theWorld University
Service Fund Drive for one year,
and Louise Cataldo, '62, was ap-
pointed office manager.
A report on the Student Affairs
Committee was accepted, and the
resignation of Roger Seasonwein,
Grad, which had been accepted
by the Interviewing and Nominat-
ing Committee in interim action,
was announced.
LSA To Study
Exam Report
The literary college Executive
Committee said that it will study
this year a report submitted by the
literary college Steering Commit-
tee last spring suggesting revisions
in exam schedules.
The report suggests ways of
making the final exam period more
meaningful. By allowing enough
time for studying, the student can
better integrate and appreciate
the material in a course.
Two plans to improve the exam
schedule were given. By lengthen-
ing the exam period by a few
days, it would be possible to have
exams only every other day.
An alternative plan is to have
a study period before exams start.
The report stimulated the Exec-
utive Committee to reevaluate a
report submitted a few days ago
by a faculty committee on the
same subject.
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, 1961. Forms available 3011
Student Activities Building. Exception
to this procedure is subject to Student
Government Council approval.

Baha'i Student Group, Open Discus-
sion: "The New Age," Sept. 29, 8 p.m.,
418 Lawrence. For information & trans-
portation call NO 3-2904.
* * *
Congregational Disciples E & R Stu-
dent Guild, Noon Luncheon Discus-
sion, at cost; Surprise topic, Sept. 29,
Noon, 802 Monroe; Retreat: You and I-
The Meaning of Personhood, leave 802
Monroe 5:30 p.m. Friday for Saline Val-
'ley Farms, return Saturday, 11 a.m.
** *
Mich. Christian Fellowship, Meeting,
Sept. 29, 7:30 p.m., 1040 Nat. Res.
Speaker: H. Dowdy, "Is Christianity
* * *
Young Republicans, Constitutional
Convention Conference, Sept. 29 at 7:30
p.m. and Sept. 30 at 11 a.m., League,
Vandenberg Rm. Speakers: Wendell A.
Miles, Richard C. Van Dusen, John B.
Martin and Prof. Karl Lamb.

sity Musical Society, said.
Science or Acoustics
"The science of acoustics is very
complex," Rector added. When the
auditorium was built in 1913,
acoustic science was certainly not
what it is today. However, certain
features of Hill Auditorium defi-
nitely do contribute to musical)
Among these features are the
spheroid, tapering roof and the
treatment of the rear walls, with
cloth panels which absorb and re-
flect sound in various proportions'
to minimize harshness, Rector ex-
The acoustics are different when
the auditorium is full. Also, there
is no fly gallery directly above
the stage with heavy curtains to
absorb sound, and the audience is
seated in front of the stage, not
at the sides, as in some auditor-




Artists Praise Rapport,
Acoustics at Auditorium
iums designed for other purposes,
In the words of the Polish pian- Rector added.
ist and composer, Ignace Pader- "Hill Auditorium was not cop-
ewski, Hill Auditorium is "one of ied from any European model,"
the finest concert halls in the Rector emphasized. Architects
world." planning new auditoriums study
many existing ones, including Hill,
Artists continue to comment to utilize the best features of
anvor he unusual degree ointi ieach, but no specific attempt to
adte repportbeeetheaudi- duplicate Hill Auditorium is
mate repport between the audi- known. Although all auditoriums
ence and the artists, for an audi- are carefully built, the present
torium of this size, Gail Rector, tendency is to emphasize visual
executive director of the Univer- !+... a o.+I

1 4

Wayne Students Begin
New Monthly Magazine,

attractiveness andadaptability to
varying needs of opera, orchestra
and dance, rather than acoustic
Retail Stores
To Stay Open
The South University Avenue
Businessmen's Association agreed
unanimously Wednesday night
that about 25 retail stores in the
street's business district will now
remain open until 9 p.m. Monday

"Conservative Thunder," a
monthly magazine published by
four Wayne State University stu-
dents, made its debut this month.
The publication is dedicated to
"the freedom of the individual to
plan and direct his own activities,
to live and act for his own sake
free from the mass conformity of
collectivism," the editorial board
"We of 'Conservative Thunder'
feel that every increase of Gov-
ernmen power causes a corre-
sponding decrease in individual)
liberty. It is time politicians stop-
ped buying votes with the voter's
own money," they stated.
Varied Content
The seven-page magazine in-
cludes editorials, book reviews, and
articles by conservative leaders.
It has no party connection; how-
ever all four board members -
Allan Howell, president; Kenneth
Widmayer, vice-president; Michael
Becker, secretary; and William

*___Assembly Association and the
MacIntosh, treasurer - are mem- Student Government Council -
bers of the WSU Young Republi- Wolverine Club will sponsor an
outdoor pep rally and dance from
can Club. 7:30 to 11:00 p.m. tonight at Pal-
The editors feel that conser- mer Field.
vatism is the new trend on col- The pep rally will feature the
lege campuses. Senator Barry cheerleaders, coach Chalmers
Goldwater lauds the group. "Get- "Bump" Elliott, the football team
ting the message of conservatism and the Michigan Marching Bands
across to fellow students will be ------
a great contribution to freedom,"
he wrote in a congratulatory let- roup o Present
ter, TGIF, Contest
Off-Set Liberals
"Conservative Thunder" hopes The Homecoming Central Com-
to off-set liberal publications mitte iblic
which appear on most campuses. featurin a "twist contest" at
UThe magazineNational Student 3 p.m. today on the "slab," the
Unied tats NtinalStuentpaed area betwieen Alumni Me-
eAssociation. Regarding this sum-paearabtenAu iM-
mers USNSA congress Hovell morial Hall and Haven Hall.
said, "The majority of delegates
represented such far-left organ-
izations as Americans for Demo-
cratic Action, Students for Demo-
cratic Society, the Student Peace DIAL NO 8-6416
Union and the Young Peoples A
Socialist League." TODAY

To Sponsor
Rally, Dance




chapter of inter-varsity-
invites YOU to
1040 Nat. Resources Bldg. at 7:30 P.M.
* Fri., Sept. 29 Mr. Homer Dowdy, Flint Journalist
"is Christianity Necessary?"
" Fri., Oct. 6 Rev. Roger Rose "Separation Unto God."
followed by a time of rfun and fellowship

a m~aul I Ievqprodulction
directed bhg henri-gearges clouiol
a hingsleg inlernaIional release


Need an Extra
U of M-UCLA Football Ticket?

TONIGHT from 7-11:30
Parade starting from Mary Markley, Washtenaw,
and Union at 7 P.M. Proceed to
Professional Entertainment Bump Elliott and Football Team
Cheerleaders, Bands

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Sept. 30th

.10-12 A.M.



200 Subscriptions Open for the 1961-62 Series


A meeting of College Young Republicans from around the state
to study the issues of constitutional revision and to voice their opinions.
All interested students and faculy are invited to attend!
Schedule of events:
Tonight 7:30 P.M. Keynotes
WENDELL A. MILES, Chm. Republican Con-Con
Educational Committee


Oct. 9: THE GENERAL (dir. by Buster Keaton,
U.S., 1927); and THE NEW YORK HAT (dir, by
D. W. Griffith, U.S., 1912)
Oct. 23: QUAI DES BRUMES (written by Jacques
Prevert, dir. by Marcel Carne, France, 1938) ; and
maine Dulac, France, 1922)
Nov. 13: FRAGMENT OF AN EMPIRE (dir. by
Friedrich .Ermer, USSR, 1928); and THE FIRE-
MAN (dir. by Charles Chaplin, U.S., 1916)
CENT SEVEN) (dir. by Arika Kurosawa, Japan,
1954) ; and HIGHWAY (dir. by Hilary Harris, U.S.
1958) This showing at 7:30 P.M.

Feb. 12: SOUS LES TOITS DE PARIS (dir. by Rene
Clair, France, 1930); and FANTASY FOR FOUR
STRINGS (dir. by Albert Pierru, France, 1957)
Mar. 5: THE GENERAL LINE (dir. by Sergei Eisen-
stein, USSR, 1929) ; and HIS MARRIAGE WOW
(dir. by Mack Sennett, with Harry Langdon)
Mar. 26: SHOESHINE (dir. by Vittorio de Sica,
Italy, 1947); and NIGHT MAIL (dir. by Harry
Watt and Basil Wright, Great Britain, 1936)


Apr. 23:
He, rd

BED AND SOFA (dir. by Abram Room,
1927); and BIG BUSINESS (Laurel and
U. S., 1929)


1 i"l"Yt



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