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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 11, 1956 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-03-11

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

Will"

'S'HE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MARCH 11, 1958

_ LTI 1 MT( WTE.V 1V BA1TTYSNAMRH,15

;HIGAN MISSION:
Elatcher Will Telecast

c+r---

By SHIRLEY WOODCOCK
A unique use for mass media is
out to be inaugurated.
Television will acquaint the pub-
* with the University through
vaccount of its present and fut-
e at noon today over WWJ-TV
i "Mission of Michigan," a spec-
"Understanding Our World"
ature.
University President Harlan H.
itcher will indicate the purpose
the school, its responsibilities
d its opportunities.
Planned back in the days of ter-
orial Michigan, the University
as built into the constitution of
e state.
"Its special mission was to fur-
sh a strong, central, fundamen-
1 undergraduate training as the
re of the Literature, Science and
rt college, to be surrounded by

the professional, technical, and
graduate schools," Hatcher said.
"Another part of its mission is
to keep teachers engaged in re-
search . . . a university is never
any greater than its faculty."
The "State of the University"
address includes Vice-President
and Dean of Faculties Marvin L.
Niehuss who will indicate the stan-
dards maintained by the faculty
and student body.
Viewers will be conducted on an
illustrated tour of the major Uni-
versity facilities by Wilbur K. Pier-
pont, Vice-President in charge of
Business and Finance. The financ-
ing of University buildings will be
explained as Vice-President Pier-
pont indicates the anticipated
need for $111,000,000 to provide
for the coming increased enroll-
ment.

MAY FESTIVALI

-Daily-Bill Van Osterhout
'GROUP OF DANCERS'-This half-length view by Degas is a
large charcoal currently on exhibition in Alumni Memorial Hall's
Museum of Art.
Oils, Watercolors, Drawings
Arrive at Alumni Memorial

Bias Clause
Donnybrook
At Colorado.
By TED FRIEDMAN
What began as a simple drive
to decrease discrimination in Uni-
versity of Colorado fraternities and
sororities has exploded into a full-
scale battle.
Suggesting that the anti-dis-
crimination drive is "Communist
inspired," G r e e k organizations
threatened to leave campus last
week.
A proposal by Colorado presi-
dent Ward Darley has been at-
tacked by pro-fraternity groups
as not "very democratic" while
others denounced the same pro-
posal as "gutless" and "too weak."
Darley's proposal would give the
local chapter "the right to select
or limit its membership by any
criteria, whatsoever, including race,
creed or color."
But the proposal requires that
the chapter be "free to change
those policies whenever it wishes
to do so." This is a clear warn-
ing to fraternities whose national
constitutions prevent the local
chapters from taking in certain
racial or religious groups.
An editorial in the student pap-
er, the Colorado Daily, declares,
"Darley's 11th hour endeavor for
'peace in our time' is a pitiful
thing. We had hoped that he
had the moral strength to take a
firm position against discrimina-
tion."
But Lawrence A. Long of the
National Interfraternity Confer-
ence regarded the bill as being too
severe.
"We have commitments from
several groups" that they will leave
campus if the measure is passed,
he said.
"I don't believe Darley realizes
the seriousness of the thing," he
continued. He indicated that ab-
sence of the Greeks would ad-
versely affect campus activities and
curtail alumni endowments.

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .66 1.47 2.15
3 .77 1.95 3.23
4 .99 2.46 4.30
Figure 5 average words to a fine.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241
FOR SALE'
TROPICAL FISH, plants, aquarium sup-
plies, hampters, one baby alligator.
Univ. Aquarium. NO 3-0224. )146B
ARMY, NAVY type oxfords-$6.88, sox
39c, shorts 69c, military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington.
)123B
TRANSPORTATION
PHOENIX, ARIZ., leaving march 30 in
new car. I want person or persons
to share non-stop driving part or all
of way. Free. Call Law Club P-22.
)43G
WANTED-Hockey fans to ride to Den-
ver. Leave Tues. night, March 13 or
Wednesday morning, March 14. Share
driving expenses. Arrange for your
own return. Call NO 2-6654 or leave
message, NO 3-4145. )42G
AVIS rent-a-car or truck for local or
long distance use. Reasonable daily,
weekly or hourly rates. Nye Motor
Sales, Inc., 210 W. Washington St.
NO 3-4156. )15S
RIDERS to California in June via Yel-
lowstone, Grand Canyon, Las Vegas.
NO 2-8444. )400
FOR RENT
SUITE FOR TWO OLDER BOYS-Board-
ing, convenient to campus. 1328 Ged-
des. )C48
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Purse cosmetic bag containing
sterling silver lipstick case. Phone
NO 3-1511, ext. 2147. )142A
LOST-Green Snorkle pen, Albert P.
Levin engraved lightly. Call 39 Hayden
House, E.Q. )137A
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR RENT. 2 Male Students.
Cooking privileges. Half block from
campus. 417 E. Liberty. )33D

Phone N

AIPP-
I

o 2-3261 502 E. Huron
Open evenings until 9

SINGLE CONCERT TICKETS

USED CARS
BEST BUYS
1949 Ford Club Coupe, one owner car,
excellent condition.
1950 Fords-6 and 8 cylinder motors,
choice of body styles.
1951 Studebaker coupes-choice of two,.
Really economical.
1948 Pontiac 2 door, radio and heater,]
one owner. Car runs like new.
Plus a wide selection of '52 through '55
models, all makes.
HERB ESTES,
INC.
Your Ford Dealer

OVER THE COUNTER,
$1.50- $2.00 -$2.50- $3.00- $3.50
BEGINS MARCH 12
at BURTON TOWER
A limited number of season tickets still available
t
SYLVIA STUDIO
DANCE
ACADEMIC BALLET
Beginners, Intermediates,
' Professional
SYLVIA HAMER L.C.C.A.
KINDERDANCE Phone NO 8-8066
TAP-ACROBATIC Michigan Theatre Bldg.
O

By RENE GNAM
Opening today in Alumni Mem-
orial Hall's North Gallery is an
exhibition entitled "Drawings from
the Oberlin Collection," on loan
from Oberlin College Museum.
The collection has been obtained
on an exchange basis. In Janu-
ary, Alumni Memorial Hall's mus-
eum sent a collection of 23! oils,
watercolors and drawings to Ober-'
lin. The Oberlin collection, a se-
lection of 30 watercolors and draw-
ings, 4 will be on display in the
Museum of Art until April 1.
Several different countries and'
periods are represented in the Ob-
erlin collection. Subject matter
is also wide, with religious subjects,
landscapes and seascapes, figure
and portrait studies included.
Various Media
There are only five watercolors
on display. These include ex-
amples by John Marin, Paul Klee
and Lyonal Feininger.
Twenty-five drawings, done in
various media, are exhibited. Those
representing French masters are
by Claude Lorrain and Jean Hon-
ore Fragonard. The Italian School
is sampled by two pen drawings,
one by Giovanni Domenico Tiep-
olo, and one by Filippino Lippi.
Contemporary drawings are rep-
resented by Matisse, Picasso, Kollr
witz, Kokoschka and Henry Moore.
There are also three works by
19th century French artists, in-
cluding a large~charcoal by Degas.
The Degas charcoal is a half-
WUERTH
Ending Today
M.G-M presents R
SPENCER T.ACY
RE IDUNNE
GUIn VICTOR FLEMINGs A G
* Producton of A "U
NAMED JOE
AN MPG-M MASTERPIECE REPRINT
plus
"New York Confidential"
Friday
"HONKY TONK" 5
Clark Gable - Lana Turner
and
"BILLY THE KID"
Robert Taylor

4

length view of a "Group of Danc-
ers."
In 1938, Austrian-born Oskar
Kokoschka, a contemporary ar-
tist, used blue crayon to indicate
facial expression in his "Self Por-
trait." Kokoschka's work is dedi-
cated to a Czechoslovakian mem-
ber of parliment.
An outstanding work is Giovan-
ni Domenico' Tieplo's "Pulcinello
With Ostriches," done in pen and
sepia wash with traces of black.
crayon.
Another interesting study is Ar-
shile Gorsky's "The Plough and the
Song," in pencil and crayon. Gor-
sky is an American abstract ex-
pressionist.
Charcoal Interpretation
Georges Seurat's "Under the
Lamp" is an example of charcoal
interpretation,' while "Madame
Thiers," by Jean Auguste Domin-
ique Ingres, is a sampling of the
pencil medium.
Fragonard's "Vue de Parc,"is
an interesting combination of pen-
cil, crayon and watercolor.
Concurrently showing with the

)120N
1941 FORD Club coupe, good tires, no
rust, runs perfectly, $95.
1952 CHEVROLET 2-door, grey, real
clean and low mileage, $445.
1953 WILLYS hardtop, 2-tone paint, ra-
dio, heater, overdrive, 20,000 miles,
white-wall tires and like new, $745.
1950 PLYMOUTH Stationwagon, radio,
heater, in excellent condition, $445.
Jim White Chevrolet, Inc.
Ashley at Liberty, First at Washington
Phone NO 2-5000 or NO 3-6495
)130N
'47 PLYMOUTH 4 door special deluxe,
new tires, rebuilt motor, new brakes
and battery. Runs like new. Call NO
2-6629, evenings. )129N
1948 PLYMOUTH Sedan--good engine,
good tires, good interior, new license.
Needs some body work. $125. Phone
NO 3-6649. )127N
TRANSPORTATION - $50, '47 Cllevie
coupe, call NO 3-2090 after 6. )128N
WE NEED USED CARS!
to stock our new lot. We can give you
top allowance on your present car ...
any make or model!I Come in and test
drive the new, beautiful 1956 Mercury.
Our low overhead enables us to give
you the top notch deal on a new or
used car in Washtenaw county. Fitz-
gerald, Inc. Lincoln-Mercury, 3345
Washtenaw Rd. Phone NO 3-4197 -
NO 2-3293. )116N

BUSINESS SERVICES
RE-WEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade.
)30J
"PURCHASE FROM PURCHASE"
Argus C-3 Camera with case and flash--
used. $39.95.
Purchase Camera Shop
1116 S. University Phone: NO 8-6972
)141B
SMITH'S FLOOR COVERINGS
205 N. Main 207 E. Washington
NO 3-8321 NO ,2-9418
Complete floor coverings shops
Headquarters in Ann Arbor fort
Armstrong linoleum and tle
Mohawk and Bigelow carpets
Gutanteed installation or
"do-it-yourself."
)36J
SPEECH IMPROVEMENT -- practical
training for professional, business,
social purposes. NO 3-1531, Ext. 96.
)35J
RICHARD MADDY - VIOLINMAKER.
Fine, old certified instruments and
bows. 310 S. State. NO 2-5962, )31J
HELP WANTED
GIRL to take care of one child, morn-
ings. Call NO 3-1123. )87H
WANTED-Carriers for the Michigan
Daily. Excellent salary. Morning de-
livery, no collecting. Call NO 2-3241.
)84H
WANTED-Cab drivers, full or part time.
Apply 113 S. Ashley, Ann Arbor Yellow
and Checker Cab Company. Phone
NO 8-9382. )70H
PERSONAL
BIT BY BOXER-Washtenaw Avenue,
must know all possible dogs. Please
help, Goldberg, NO 3-8508. )112N
BEWARE CAMPUS ' -9's. Humphrey
arrived yesterday. )111F
ATTRACTIVE COEDS tired of dating
boys, want men. Qualified applicants
call Ester. 210 or 218 Tyler. 2-4591.
)110F

1.

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

U U

a,.

I1

Oberlin
Winston
Japanese
of Art's
Today
view the

exhibition is Margaret
Parker's "Collection of
Prints," in the Museum
South Gallery.
is also the last day to
"Contemporary Finnish

HILLEL FACULTY OPEN HOUSE
Today at 4 P.M.
DR. ISADORE A. BERNSTEIN
Instructor in Bio Chemistry

VIRTUOSI DI ROMA
FOURTEEN DISTI NGUISHED
ITALIAN MUSICIANS
CHORAL UNION SERIES
HILL AUDITORIUM
FGIESKING POSTPONED
TES, MAR. 13 M83
TICKETS: $1.50 -$2.00 - $2.50 - $3.00 - $3.50
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
BURTON TOWER

z

11

J DRAMATIC ARTS (ENTER
Ip r e u@ Uti

christopher fry
A SL EEP

OF

Architecture" photograph display
in the West Gallery.
Ben Morris Will
Speak Tuesday
Ben S. Morris, director of the
National Foundation for Educa-
tional Research in England and
Wales, will lecture at 4 p.m. Tues-
day in the University Elementary
School Auditorium.
Morris will speak on "Selective
Versus Comprehensive Secondary
Education in England." The lec-
ture is sponsored by the School of
Education and the Department of
Psychology.
Morris became director of the
Foundation in 1950. He was prev-
iously Chairman of the Manage-
ment Committee of the Travistock
Institute of Human Relation, Lon-
don.

4

Department of Dermatology and Syplilology
TONIGHT ..
LRECORD DANCE
UNION
TERRACE ROOM
8:00-10:30

PRISONERS

11

I

Wednesday through Saturday
8:30 P.M. Panel Discussion
following Wednesday Performance

I

Cinema quild4
Today at 8 only
PASSPORT TO~
PIMLICO
with STANLEY HOLLOWAY
and MARGARET RUTHERFORD
Architecture Auditorium
50c

fi

m

4

DRAMATIC ARTS CENTER
327 S. Fourth Ave. (Masonic Temple)
Box office open daily 10-5 Phone NO 2-5915 early for reservations
*Admission $1.65 Students 99c

I

I

ORPH EUM
ENDING TODAY
MURDER WILL OUTI
.fam~T~
o mOeM

A feast of laughter and wild,
amazing adventure in the king-sized.
comedy of this or any year!

-1

u

NOW

I j DIAL NO 2-3136

FIRST ANNUAL I.H.C. DANCE

cordt"l
WGAZINE
P6leZONq'

-

U

- - ,..VL

DIAL NO 2-2513

March 17th

Michigan League

"TIlE RITE OF SPRING"

FRIDAY FOR 1 WEEK
"A JO~d Y! SR M! .. Y Tm

Caooi byTFCFINICOOR

"EXCELLENT. . recommended
to all!" - N.Y. Post

4,1

Doors open at 12:45
Shows at 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 P.M.

Next Attraction
"PICNIC"

I
A

music by

I

I

I

i

lll

Hal

Singer

and Orchestra

Ann Arbor Alley Cats

If you like travel and
ADVENTURE
you will greatly enjoy
JUNGLE

Discussion Tonight
The Middle East Crisis

1

11

a captivating new color film

I lii I1

I

I

I'll II I

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