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May 13, 1949 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-05-13

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

THE MICHIIAN LMLty

PAGE

________________________________________________________ I _____________________________________ I

ON STAGE TONIGHT:
'Patience' Cast Invasion
Startles DiagStrollers

Diag strollers were startled yes-
terday by the martial roll of drums
and the sight of a troop of red-
coated soldiers marching on the
library from the Haven Hall end
of campus.
Investigation disclosed that this
small scale invasion was carried
out by a portion of Her Majesty's
Journal To Air
Varied Shows
"All That Glitters Is Not a Dia-
mond," the story of rutile, the
synthetic diamond material, will
be featured on today's Michigan
Journal of the Air to be broadcast
at 2:30 p.m. over stations WUOM
and WKAR.
Other headliners include{
"Words, Worship and Work"
which tells of a student-construct-
ed dormitory project, "Good Will
Inc." and "Would You Like To
Make a Million?"

35th Dragoon Guards, lured by
the sight of a group of rapturous.............t..
maidens who were holding the fort
in the center of the diagonal. w
THE 35TH DRAGOONS and the
maidens are all part of the cast . .
of the Gilbert and Sullivan oper-
etta "Patience," which occupies y
the stage of Pattengill Auditorium
for the second time at 8 p.m. to-
night.
"Patience" is presented by the
University Gilbert and Sullivan .
Society.
It features the artistic battle ..
of the century, a verbal duel to
the bitter end between fleshly
poet Reginald Bunthorne, armed
with a lily, and idyllc poet Ar-
chibald Grosvenor, who relies on
his self-admitted "infallibility"
to see him through the struggle. HOT STUFF-Members of the Hot Record Society have no eyes
for Betty Young, '51, when they can listen to Dixieland Jazz.
Starring Carol Nielson, '5oSM; They are (left to right) Bob Leopold, '52, Wayne Garrett, '"iE,
Jim Ueberhorst, '49; and Al John- and Bob Wernick, '49E. All four are waiting to hear the "live
its three day stay in Ann Arbor music" of Art Hodes and his All Stars who will give a concert
with a performance tomorrow. at 8 p.m. Sunday in Hill Auditorium.

Victor Reuther
Will Speak at
Co-op Meeting
Victor Reuther, UAW education-
al director, will speak on "Unions
and Co-ops" at 2 p.m. tomorrow
in the Architecture Auditorium, as
part of a three-day conference of
the Midwest Federation of Campus
Cooperatives.
Jerry Voorhis, former congress-
man from California and execu-
tive director of the Cooperative
League of the United States will
address a joint meeting of the
MFCC and local co-op members at
4:15 p.m. Saturday at the Pitts-
field Grange.
The conference will open at 10
a.m. Saturday at Rackham Lec-
ture Hall, where Dean Erich A.
Walter is scheduled to conduct an
informal panel discussion on "Uni-
versity Relations with Student Co-
ops."
Constitutions
Examined by
IFC, Pan-Hel
(Continued from Page 1)

A faculty-student forum will
discuss the possibilities of found-
ing a Michigan literary magazine
as part of the Student Arts Fes-
tival 3:30 p.im todayover station
WUOM.
The festival, featuring a con-
certed presentation of student
music, drums, poetry, sculpture
and paintings, will take place on
campus today, tomorrow and Sun-
day.
PROF. MORRIS Greenhut, of
the English department will mod-
erate the forum. Serving on the
panel will be Roger Bennett,
teaching fellow in English; Robert
Shedd, Grad, Hopwood winner;
Strowan Robertson, Grad, and
Chuck Olsen, '51.
The panel will consider
whether such a publication

should be supported by the Uni-
versity, The Daily or by sub-
scription, according to Robert-
son.
During the Festival, an exhibit
of student paintings and sculpture
will be open to the public in the
ballroom of the League.
* * *
THE FESTIVAL WILL formally
open at 3 p.m. tomorrow in the
League Ballroom with a lecture
by James Johnson Sweeney, di-
rector of the department of paint-
ing and sculpture of the New York
Museum of Modern Art.
Following the lecture, the
University Symphony Orches-
tra will play "Symphony in B"
composed by Leslie Bassett,
At 8 p.m. a program of student
written musical compositions, a
'one-act play "Death of a Mino-

STUDENT ARTS FESTIVA L.
Radio Forum To Discuss Magazine

taur", reading of student poe
and a panel discussion of the a
will be presented.
STUDENT compositions- a
two panel discussions will again
featured at 3 p.m. Sunday in
League Ballroom. The progr
will also include a Modern Da
recital of original choreograph
Prescott Officers
Robert Rohde, '50E, was elec
president of Prescott House, I
Quadrangle.
Other new officers are Rol
C. Roth, '51, vice-president, I
Groth, '50, secretary treasu
Dave Barrett, '52E, representa
to the East Quad Council, Al 1
backer, '52, athletic director,
Chuck Weber, '52, social chairn

6

I

program designed to inform fra-
ternity men about the causes and
implications of religious and ra-
cial prejudice.
* * *
LOCAL FRATERNITY leaders
have also said that they will seek
the removal of discriminatory
clauses at their next national
convention.
They have, howevr, stressed
their determination to resist
"outside pressures" and to solve
the problem from "within."
The Panhel survey disclosed
that four of the 19 campus sorori-
ties-or 21 percent-have discrim-
inatory clauses in their constitu-
tions.
THREE HOUSES limit them-
selves to "members of the White
Race", while one restricts itself to
"women of the Christian religion."
The first step planned by
campus sorority officials towards
removing the restrictions is to
confer with their respective na-
tional organizations about the
removal of discriminatory claus-
es Mary Stierer, Panhel presi-
dent, revealed.
Locally, sororities will be urged
to evaluate all prospective mem-
bers during the next rushing per-
iod on the basis of their individual
merit, without considerations of
race or religion, Miss Stierer de-
clared.
SHE ADMITTED that unwrit-
ten restrictions were a definite
problem confronting sorority lead-
ers in their efforts to erase dis-
criminatory practices.
"I know of several campus
sororities that have unwritten
rules barring Catholics from
membership," Miss Stierer dis-
closed.
She promised that every effort
would be made to eliminate un-
written restrictions as well as
stated ones.
Saturday: Co-op Houses.

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miraculously tiny baby doll
Wedges with turun..d s
nosed! Cute? Terrific
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Toni Drake decided
it was time something

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When your Fraternity brother borrows your
best sport jacket that you intended to wear
on a date that night..friend, you're a victim
ofthe well-known TREATMENT So merely
Wolverines realize that things can't always
go just right. But it's helpful to know they
can depend on mild 'n' mellow Old Gold to
soften the rough spots. Old Golds are so
light and smooth-so downright delectable
-they turn every setback into a triumph.
Why not treat yourself to 'em today?

Jacobson>L
Two Rayon Prospector
RAINCOATS
set for showers
or sunny weather
at a mere mist
of a price
1495
Two coats to take all the pain out
of rain, look smart and fashion-
fresh when the sun comes out.

3ive you relf a TR EAT! Cheer up.
light up...an OW GOL..-for a
TREAT instead of the TREATMENT g

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Left: A double-breasted, belted coat with a plaid

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