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November 27, 1949 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1949-11-27

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Blue Jean 'Slam'

L o o k.. - _ .Y Pi.

P ques MSC Coeds

Denim-clad coeds at Michigan coeds, admitting that blue jeans
State College were up in arms and drinking didn't necessarily
this week over the college adminis- go together.
tration's latest tightening of the He couldn't resist adding, how-
liquor regulations. e that t row ing, of
ever, that the growing number of

it al started wnen the dean of
students issued a new set of liquor
rulings to check. a situation which
he described as one which was
likely to change the whole future
of MSC women's lives.
THE DEAN then tactlessly add-
ed that more and more women
have been noticed decked out in
"blue jeans and other informal
attire which means that they are
going to drinking parties."
After the storm of contro-
versy which this sally provoked
had died down a bit, the dean
valiantly made an effort to
square himself with the enraged

women seen in informal attire in-
dicated a trend toward looser
moral decorum. Such a pro-
nouncement could hardly be ex-
pected to assuage the ruffled
feathers of scorned women, and
to date the fury shows no signs
of abatement.
SCHOOL SPIRIT ran high at
Harvard over last weekend. After
the Crimson eleven had closed a
rather unsuccessful season with a
29-6 loss to Yale, the Harvard
Crimson headlined the sad tid-
ings: Alcoholic Fans Outshine
Varsity as Yale Triumphs.
From the deep South comes

the news that 70 percent of the
replies from 15,000 ballots sent
to 181 colleges and universities
in 14 southern states favor non-
segregation educational pro-
grams in graduate and profes-
sional schools.
Mississippi and Alabama were
the only two states which votes
less than 50 percent for the im-
mediate end of segregation.
Loyal Northwestern University
rooters were still celebrating the
recovery of Sweet Sioux, the In-
dian statuette which acts as the
Little Brown Jug of the North-
western-Illinois football rivalry. It
was rescued from the garage of a
former NU student where it had
been collecting dust for the last
three years just in time for the
traditional battle.

its Chorale
Wz T
The 160 member Arts Chorale
will give a benefit performance
8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Hill Auditor-
ium, as part of the campus World
Student Service Fund drive.
The concert will be taking the
plece of the traditional campus
bucket-leg day. and tickets, now
i sale at the Administration .
euiLding and on the Diag, will be
priced at 50 cents.
FT . _ N of one ticket will
pay for enoughi paper for eight
mieo raphed copies of textbooks
to be sent to needy European stu-
dents, according to Wym Price,
campus dhive director.
The Ares Chorale was organ-
i.;ed last year as a group design-
Cd to gi£;e literary college stu-
dnts an opportunity to sing
tiandard choral works. Recent-
ly it has been expanded to an
all-campus group.
The Chorale has been practising
for the performance for almost
two months under the leadership
of its director, Prof. Maynard
Klein. The concert will be the
group's first public appearance.
* * *
WORKS BY Palestrina, Bach,
Brahms, and several spirituals will
be offered as part of the program,
among them "Joshua Fit the Bat-
tle of Jericho," and "Were You
Other choral works to be sung
include Praetorius' "Sing We Now
With One Accord," Jacques Fevre's
"Love Me Truly, Shepherdess," and
"Rise Up My Love, My Fair One,"
by Helly Willan.

- 44\


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CLASSROOM INSPECTION-Prinee Mlahmoud Reza Pahlavi, a
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Shah of Iran, a classroom in the new Business Administration
Building. The Shah, right, critically examines the blackboard
which contains his brother's current assignment.
'U' Debaters To Appear in Area
Three University debate teams The debaters will appear before
will present exhibition debates in Milford's literary club tomorrow,
Milford, Brighton and Lincoln the Brighton Rotary Club Tues-
Park this weer.
Topic of the teams will be the day and the high school and Ex-
direct election of the President of change Club in Lincoln Park Wed-
the United States. nesday.



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(Continued from Page 2)
Congregational Disciples Guild:
6 p.m., Supper at Congregational
Church. Rev. Walter Press of the
Evangelical and Reformed Church
will speak on "A New Venture in
Church Unity."
Graduate Outing Club: Meet-
ing, 2:15 p.m., northwest entrance.
Rackham. Supper.
IZFA: Hebrew Circle Meeting:
2 p.m., Union. Check Bulletin
Board for room.
Coming Events
Sigma Alpha Iota: Actives and
pledges are requested to be pres-
ent at a Candlelight Service re-
hearsal Mon., Nov. 28, 7 p.m.,
Mich. League.
Russian Circle: Meeting, 8 p.m.,
International Center, Mon., Nov.
28. Visitors welcome.
Sigma Rho Tau, Engineering
speech society, general meeting,
Tues., Nov. 29, 7 p.m., East Eng.
We will continue with the circle
debates and there will be a dis-
cussion of oral reports by Prof.I

Dr. Ordway Tead, president of
the Bcard of Higher Education of
New York City, will speak on the
topic: "College Curriculum - For
What?" in the Martha Cook Bldg.,
8 p.m., Nov. 30. Faculty members
are cordially invited to attend this
meeting and other sessions of the
Third Annual Conference on High-,
er Education.
"Family Portrait," a drama in
three acts will be presented by the

Dept. of Speech Wed. through Sat.,
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre at 8
p.m. The play is an eloquent and
moving picture of the family of
Jesus. The part of Mary will be
played by Claribel Baird, associate
professor of speech. Special stu-
dent rates will be offered Wed. and
Thurs. night. Tickets for all per-
formances will go on sale at the
Mendelssohn box office tomorrow
at 10 a.m. Box office open daily
from 10 to 5, or phone 6300.

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