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November 02, 1956 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-11-02

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

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MIDAS, NOVEMBER 2, 2956

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rAGE MT,

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2,1956 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FryE

Sigma Kappa Problem
Brings Alumnae Reply

Local Parties
Will Occupy

Social

Scene

EIGHTH WEEK CHOICE:
Coeds Enroll in Sports
By MARY BETH GODFROY
prevented if the person involved
With the first eight weeks of the had taken the time to learn how
semester almost gone, coeds must
e 1 e c t new physical education to swim.
courses for the second half of this For the coed. w)3o is unable to at-
semester. tend one of the various classes,
Freshmen register from 7:30 a.m. twelve hours of free swimming a
to 5:30 p.m., today. Upper class- week are allowed in the Women's

By ROSE PERLBERG
Alumnae reactions to the Sigma
Kappa issue were aired during a
Panhellenic Board of Delegates
meeting yesterday.
Opening a discussion to "stimu-
late thought" in the sorority prob-
lem, Panhel president Carol De-
Bruin asked sorority house presi-
dents to share with the group any
* alumnae opinion received, and
supplement them with feelings of
affiliated coeds.
Miss DeBruin led off by quoting
one alumna as disapproving of
S t u d e n t Government Council's
"power to act like a city council'
in determining the future of the
Sigma Kappa's status on campus
In the discussion that followed,
an affiliate said that another
alumna raised the point of solving

the descrimination problem. She
had wondered "if the handling of
the issue in this way (judging'
Sigma Kappa on this campus on
the basis of actions of another
chapter) would provide the answer
to discrimination."
The question generally troubling
almunae who had taken the
1 trouble to write about the situa-
tion, concerned the "fairness of
SGC to determine the position of
the University chapter because of
what happened elsewhere."
s Miss DeBruin said that Pan-
hel would further discuss the issue
and make an official "stand" at
. a date nearer the Dec. 5 deadline.
SGC has planned to make its final
decision concerning the issue on,
Dec. 5.

f'

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-III

Weekend Festivities
Will Feature Dances,
Theatre Entertainment
By MARY BETH GODFROY
The first weekend of the semes-
ter free from football, offers a
variety of activities to students
who choose to remain on campus.
The enchanting hour of "Mid-
night" will be the prevailing theme
at the Sigma Nu house tomorrow
night. However, 25 avid football
fans from the house will be at
Iowa hoping to celebrate a victory
on the gridiron.
"Beneath Blue" is the title of
the Hillel dance to be presented
from 9 p.m. to midnight tomor-
row at the Hillel Center. A South
live palm trees will prevail.
Psurfs to Sing
Earl Pearson and his band will
provide the music for dancing
and the Psurfs, a harmony group
from law schol, vocal selections.
Witches, ghosts, Arabs and gob-
lins will help create the mood for
the Halloween Hop tomorrow
evening at Van Tyne.
Record dances are on the agen-
da fordcouples attending Delta
Tau Delta and Psi Upsilon house
functions. Dances are also being
held by Anderson, Hinsdale, Hay-
den and Gomberg houses.
Events Around Town
Cinema Guild will present "The
Wild One" tonight and "Lilli" to-
morrow and Sunday for those stu-
dents who missed these movies
during their first run in Ann Ar-

men wishing to elect courses may
register from 8:00 a.m. until noon,
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday.
A wide variety of courses is of-
fered to the coeds this term. In-
cluded are apparatus, ballet, bad-
minton, basketball, bowling, fenc-
ing and modern dance. Coeds may
also enroll in posture, figure and
carriage, ice and figure skating,
riding, swimming, diving and life
saving.
Show I.D. Cards
Students who wish to borrow
equipment must present I.D. cards
the first day of class. Lockers for
all but the swimming classes must,
likewise, be obtained the week be-I
fore classes begin. Coeds should
see the matron at the proper build-
ing to be assigned a locker.
Apparatus instruction will in-
clude the use of the trampoline,!
rings, horse and some marching
and tumbliny. Riding classes will
be held indoors and transportation
to the stable will be furnished.
Coeds are required to furnish
their own skates for the ice and
figure skating courses. However,
students are asked not to buy their
skates before the first class period
if they don't already own a pair.
Swim Classes Open

ORDE R NOW
'Choos
frmthe
DELUXE PERSONALIZED '
CHRISTMAS CARDS
IRAMSAY PRINTERSE
119 East Liberty
NO 8-7900
ALSO FEATURING
PERSONALIZED
STATIONERY
NAPKINS

Pool.

HIGHLIGHT: INFORMALITY-President and Mrs. Harlan H. Hatcher chat with a guest at one of
their open houses. The first of this semester, scheduled from 4 to 6 p.m. Wednesday, at the Hatcher
home, will give students an opportunity to meet the president and his wife on an informal basis and
take a tour through their house.
Hatchers To Hold First Open House of Year

Includes
STUDY IN EUROPE
Spring Semester 1957
5 months for $1195
" Selection of 25 English taught
courses at the U. of Vienna.
" Special German language in-
struction geared to a speaking
knowledge.
" Socialdand cultural activities,
lectures and forums while study-
ing at the U. of Vienna.
" Study tours lasting a total of 2
months. England, Be g ium,
France, I t a I y, Yugoslavia,
Switzerland, Germany, Austria.
" Living in a Viennese home.
" Balanced, home-like meals with
1ES
* Personal orientation and advi-
sory service from IES office.
" Round trip ocean transportation.
Group sails February 8, 1957,
on Cunard Line ss. Saxonia.
APPLICATION DEADLINE:
Dec. 28, 1956.
Mail coupon for free brochure.
THE INSTITUTE OF
EUROPEAN STUDIES
35 East Wacker Drive, Room 1376
Chicago 1, Illinois.

bor.

* * *

Traditional checkered table-
cloths and candle light will greet
couples at the Union Little Club
tonight. The Union will also hold
its Bridge Club for those who are
too exhausted from blue books
to dance.
Union officials have planned a
dance for tomorrow evening. Wool
dresses and suits will be the at-
tire for the affair to be held in
the ballroom.
Students, who enjoy the theater
may attend "Captain Carvallo,"
the featured comedy, tonight and
tomorrow evening at the Dramat-
ic Arts Center.

By LEBA CUTLER
All students at the University
will have the opportunity to meet
President and Mrs. Harlen H.
Hatcher on an informal basis,
at the first Hatcher Open house
to be held 6 p.m. Wednesday.,
Every semester President and
Mrs. Hatcher host a series of teas
which give the students a chance
to chat with the president and
his wife and tour their historical
house. This first open house is to
honor the freshmen and transfer
students.
Entertainment will be provided
by the piano selections of Clark
Bedford, the winner of Varsity
Night. Refreshments will also be
served.
Everyone Invited
The tea is open to everyone on
campus but a special invitation is
extended to Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi
Mu, Martha Cook, Victor Vaughn,
Betsy Barbour, Angell House, And-
erson House, Lloyd House, Alpha
Phi Alpha, Phi Epsilon Pi, Pi Beta

Phi, Alpha Chi Sigma, Beta Theta
Pi, and Lambda Chi Alpha.
A guided tour around the house
will highlight a student's visit to
this, the oldest house on campus,
the home of eight University presi-
dents, it was erected in 1841 and
built on the original 40 acres whichI
comprised the first "campus."
19th Century Design
Designed by an eastern archi-
tect, the house resembles the style
popular in that region in the
1800's.
It is said that the "Widow's
Walk," a small fenced area on
the roof was originally built for a
sailor's wife who anxiously awaited
the first glimpse of her husband's
ship as he returned from sea.

The house has been remodeled
many times to meet the changing
needs of the period and of the
families occupying it.
It is now painted gray and trim-
med with green and there is al-
ways a crew of repairmen and
yardmen to keep the house look-
ing new.
Hatchers There Since 1951
President Hatcher, eighth presi-
dent of the University, Mrs. Hat-
cher and their two children, Rob-
ert and Anne Linda, have occupied
the home since 1951.
Before moving in, the President
took advantage of the opportunity
to have his home redecorated to
suit his own personal tastes and
the conveniences and desires of
his family.

The various stages of swimming
instruction beginning, intermedi-
ate and advanced, are open to
coeds. Life saving and water,
safety instructor courses are alsoI
available.
Before a student can enroll in!
the water safety instructor course,
she must be 18 years old and have
a Red Cross Life saving certificate.
Dr. Margaret Bell, Chairman of
the Program of Physical Education
for Women, said that an adequate
knowledge of swimming funda-
mentals should be a part of every
coed's education.
She remarked that statisticsj
show "a majority of drownings
occur only a few feet from shallow'
water or shore." She added that
these tragedies could have been

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Name
Address
City Zone State
School

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MATCH ES

Christmas Cards
Domestic and Imported
Large Assortment
INDIA ART SHOP
330 Maynard

E

B'NAI B'RITH
H I LLEL
FOUNDATION
1429 Hill Street
Presenting speakers on
"THE BACKGROUND
ON THE MIDDLE EAST
SITUATION"
at SABBATH SERVICES
on Friday, Nov. 2
PROF. PRESTON SLOSSON,
Chairman
Services begin at 7:30 P.M.',

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Nice things are a joy to see.
We hope you will always
feel free to browse
among all of our nice things.
JOHN LEIDY
Phone NO 8-6779 0 601 East Liberty

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