THE MICHIGAN DAILY
15, 1959 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY
oposal Set for Approval
(continued from Page 1)
OFFICIALS MAKE PREDICTIONS:
Housing Enrollment Situations To Stay Stable
Speech Playbill To Feature
Five Works, Offer Bonuse
Committee will also have
faculty members, but in-
of having both Dean of
and Dean of Women, the
President for Student Affairs
tppoint one of the two, and
dso name one other member
A University calendar for the
years 1960-61 and 1961-62, withI
only "minor changes" from the oneI
to be used this fall, was approved
by the University Board of Regents,
The biggest change in the calen-
dar is the lengthening by about,
four days of the period between
the end of Christmas vacation and,
the end of classes for the first
The period has in the past been
called too short to accomplish
much in the classroom.
The new provision allows the
second semester schedule to run
about one week later than the
schedule for the 1959-60 year.
The calendars will be as follows:
First Semester, 1960-64
Orientation begins Sept. 12
Registration: Sept.,14 to Sept. 17
Classes begin (law school): Sept.
Classes begin (other units):
Thanksgiving recess: Nov. 23-27
Christmas recess: Dec. 17-Jan.
Classes End: Jan. 21
Examination period: Jan. 23-
Midyear graduation: Jan. 28
Semester ends Feb. 4
Second Semester, 1960-61
Orientation begins Feb. 6
Registration: Feb. 8-Feb. 11
Classes begin (law school): Feb.
Classes begin (other units):
Spring recess: April,1-9
Classes end: May 31
Examination period: June 2-
Commencement: June 17
The 1961-62 calendar follows a
similar order, although each event
is scheduled one day earlier, and
spring vacation runs from April 7
of the administration to serve on
The Vice-President for Student
Affairs will also sit on the com-
mittee as an ex-officio member
without vote, as will the ninth
member, a University alumnus
appointed by the president.
Criteria for review will now
include procedural irregularities,
jurisdictional questions or "un-
reasonable action" on the part of
The changes in the Board in
Review are not the only altera-
tions made in the original plan
by the Clarification Committee,
although they are perhaps the
The functions of the Council,
listed in the original Plan, have
been revised somewhat in the
process of clarification. The first
change in the section on "Func-
tions" modifies the phrase in the
original Plan which reads "In ac-
cordance with Regental and ad-
ministrative policy" to "In ac-
cordance with Regental policy."
To Operate 'U'
(Continued from Pagel1)
(Continued from Page 1)
but It will cumulatively increase
Use Quarter System
The Dearborn Center will oper-
ate on a quarter system the year
around, Stirton said. "Each quar-
ter is identical with the others,
and we will have no high or low
spots as far as enrollment fluctu-
"We are going to accept enroll-
ment applications until the day
before classes begin for the Sep-
tember quarter. We can do this
because we aren't crowded yet;
We still have room for more,"
Last year's Flint College enroll-
ment was approximately 400 stu-
dents, and officials expect enroll-
ment at that unit to remain steady
for this year.
Elsie Fuller, assistant dean of
women, explained that the dean of
women's office would accept hous-
ing applications until the admis-
sions office put a limit on the
number of applications they could
Last year, Mrs. Fuller said, clos-
ing down Jordan Hall for plumb-
ing repairs created "vacancies,"
because the Jordan space was not
actually utilized; the women who
would have lived in Jordan Hall
were moved into Mary Markley
dormitory, and thereby reduced
the capacity of Mary Markley by
Also, she continued, there were
about 100 spaces in Mary Markley
that were not ready for occupancy
by the time students moved in last
fall, and when these were finished,
the dean of women's office allowed
some women from Victor Vaughan
and Couzens to move in, thereby
creating vacancies in the latter
This year, Mrs. Fuller empha-
sized, there will be room for all
of the women students who must
live in University dormitories, and
the dean of women's office does
not anticipate -any ,vacancies.
To Close Mosher
Just as they did last year with
Jordan Hall, though, the Univer-
sity will close down Mosher Hall
for repairs, and install the for-
mer * Mosher residents in Mary
Markley for this year, which will
again reduce the actual Markley
capacity by about 250.
University women students, for
the most part, are housed in Uni-
versity . dormitories, or sorority
houses and annexes, with a much
smallerpercentage of women liv-
ing in cooperative houses, league
houses and apartments.
By far the largest dormitory,
Mary Markley is also the newest.
With a capacity of 1,170 students,
Markley sits atop a hill behind the
other women's dormitories on
"The Hill," and was first opened
for occupancy last fall.
Fletcher Hall, which houses 79
students, offers a unique way of
living for women students who
desire a room, but who may want
to eat their meals elsewhere than
in the dormitory. It offers resi-
dents the opportunity tortake a
meal job if they desire.
University cooperatives - Hen-
derson, Geddes and Cheever -
combine the advantages of small-
group living with economy. Wom-
en students work a few hours each
week in the house, and in return
they pay a much reduced rate of
room and board.
Geddes is the smallest of the
three University cooperatives with
26 students, while Cheever has 29
and Henderson is the largest with
Operating under the University
dormitory system but with a pri-
vate bequest, Martha Cook dormi-
tory houses 151 women in a stately
residence next door to the Law
Quadrangle, which was also the
result of William Cook's bequest.
Sorority houses and their an-
nexes are expected to house ap-
proximately 1,300 women this
year, Elizabeth Leslie, assistant
dean of women, said.
A number of houses have in-
creased their capacity by moving,
building additions to existing
houses, or acquiring annexes, she
Alpha Gamma Delta sorority is
one which has added on to the
existing house, Mrs. Leslie noted.
By constructing a facade and
joining the annex to the main
house next door, the Alpha Gams
have increased the capacity of
their house from 40 women to 72,
although they plan to house only
65 women this fall.
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority
has also added to their existing
house, and thereby increased the
capacity to 63. Last year the
sorority could house only 50
Alpha Xi Delta sorority has
built a brand-new house for Its
members, and will this year house
65 women in it. The previous
capacity of the sorority was 18
in the main house, and 35 in its
annex; the new house has a capa-
city of 70, although all
will not be utilized.
Phi Mu sorority has purchased3
the Phi Chi fraternity house, and
will be able to house all its mem-
bers in one building, although it
will not actually have more room
than it did previously. Last year,
the sorority housed 22 members in
the main house and 22 in the
annex, and this year the new
house will hold 43 members.
Kappa Delta and Chi Omega
sororities are both hoping to have
their own annexes; Kappa Delta
will house 10 in the annex they
are planning to buy, in addition to
42 members in the main house,
while Chi Omega can house 50
in the main residence and hopes
to put nine in its annex.
According to Mrs. Leslie, the
dean of women's office is still
placing transfer students in some
of the sorority houses, but "all
spaces in the houses and annexes
will be filled."
The three men's dormitories
have a combined capacity of 3,328
students; individually, East Quad-
rangle has a capacity of 1,050,
West Quadrangle has a capacity
of 1;049 and South Quadrangle,
the newest of the men's dormitor-
ies, has a capacity of 1,229.
As they did last year, Tyler
House and Prescott House in East
Quadrangle will serve as graduate
and transfer houses, respectively.
Tyler House has a capacity of 118
students, and Prescott House will
hold 121. Frederick House in South
Quadrangle will also be a transfer
house, with a capacity of 59 stu-1
dAssistant Dean of Men William
Cross predicted that the number1
of men living in fraternity houses'
would be approximately 1,250 to
1,300 this fall.
SGC To Offer
(Continued from Page 1)
Health Service, expressed satis-
faction with the new program.
"Although costs have been in-
creased and more benefits elimi-
nated," Dr. Beckett commented,
"the real purpose, which is pro-
tection from disastrous occurance,
is well covered."
He went on to explain that fi-
nancial hardship created by con-
tinued illness is a large factor in
causing drop-outs from the Uni-
Information concerning the
policy and application forms will
be available in the SOC offices at
the Student Activities Building
through Oct. 21.
(Continued from Page 1)
"Look Homeward Angel" if the
play is available for local presen-
These five productions will fea-
ture student casts. Season tickets
are available at $6, $4.50 and $3
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
Those purchasing season tickets
will be able to obtain tickets at a
reduced price to Arthur Millers'
adaptation of Henrik Ibsen's dra-
ma of social criticism, "Enemy of
the People," which will feature.
the cast of the off-Broadway pro-
duction.' This play. will bepre-
sented one night only, Nov. 12.
Season ticket holders will also
see, free of charge, Sean O'Casey's
"I Knock at the Door," Oct. 16
and 17, - Donezetti's "Don Pas-
quale" Nov. 19 through 21 and the
premiere performance of an orig-
inal play May 13 and 14. These
bonus plays will all be presented
in Trueblood Aud.
Regular speech department pro-
ductions will begin at 8 p.m. in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. This.
will mark the first season during
which each play will be presented
four nights. The opera will run for
Because of the added demand
for tickets, the department this
year added an extra night to each
play's run. During the summer
session the speech department
playbill had sell-outs on 14 of 21
The speech department main-
tains its own staff of directors.
Prof. William P. Halstead will
direct "Horse Eats Hat" and "The
Way of the World" this season.
Prof. Hugh Z. Norton will direct
"Epitaph for George Dillon."
The operas will have Prof. Jack
E. Bender as director and Prof.
Josef Blatt of the music school as
musical director and conductor for
Prof. Claribel Baird will direct
"Look Homeward Angel" and "I
Knock at the Door."
"Horse Eats Hat" had its Paris
premiere in 1851 and was revived
in 1938 by Gaston- Baty at the
Comedie Francaise. There are
songs within the play, although
this is not a musical comedy.
"Epitaph for George Dillon" is
co-authored by angry young man
John Osborne whose play, "Look
Back in Anger" was featured on
the summer playbill. The work
offers a portrait of a man who is
"The Way of the World" is res-
toration comedy, which features
"Look Homeward Angel" is set
in a North Carolina town in 1916.
It involves the opposition of moth-
er and son.
000 for non-salary accounts.
libraries had been held on an
terity budget during the
A total of $140,000 was added
for the maintenance of buildings
and operations in the plant de-
partment, which received a net
reduction of $107,000 in its oper-
ating appropriation last .year.
Niehuss noted that the amount
given the plant department was
one of the very few non-academic
increases made. He indicated im-
provements will soon be needed in
The budget received from the
Legislature is six million dollars.
less than the $39.2 million ori-
ginally requested by the Univer-
sity last fall.
Governor Williams had asked
the Legislature to appropriate the
University $34.3 million.
The final sum of $33.4 million
was passed by the Legislature last
month as it spent a record $100.9
million on higher education in the
WELCOME to MICHIGAN
Make this your headquarters for
F I LMS - KODAKS - GREETING CARDS
Eaton -Writing Papers -White & Wyckoff
BOYCE PHOTO CO. ... 723 N. University
SEASON TICKETS to
$6.00, $4.50, $3.00
Mail orders now!
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN PLAYBILL
Mendelssohn Theatre-Ann Arbor, Michigan
DON'T READ THIS!
54"e rnich;gan 2ia4
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