.4' RMAY, MARCH 2 9,1957
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
IPA n..10. 10
FRIDY, ARCH29,1957THEMI~hGANDAIL m #~wm~r
By CAROLYN MILLER
Fraternity and sorority presi-
dents met yesterday at the Fresh
Air Camp to discuss SGC, pledg-
ing, expansion, house presidents,
and social activities.
SGC panelists, moderated by
Prof. Lionel Laing, considered
whether SGC should only expand
its authority over campus organi-
zations and sororities and frater-
nities or include independents
within its scope. Members pointed
out that Panhellenic and Inter-
Fraternity Council are equipped to
cope with internal problems of
sciorities and fraternities.
The SGC group also discussed
the position of the ex-officio
members and their relationship to
the groups they represent. Prof.
Laing said that since they were
on S9C because of their leader-
ship qualities, they should vote
as their personal ideals influence
Prof. Laing added that the "un-
defined and unrestricted powers
of SGC" will allow them a broad
jurisdiction. The presidents agreed
that the editor of the Daily was
very valuable to SGC, because of
his knowledge of campus affairs.
His presence at the meetings
would insure them of publicity and
keep secret meetings from occur-.
Presidents on the pledging pan-
el, aided by Mrs. Robert Graham,
discussed fostering better relations
between actives and pledges. They
suggested having pledges to din-
ner or dessert on the evenings of
their pledge meetings.
Because pledges are living in the
dorms at the time of their pledge-
ship, actives believe that they have
a major responsibility in increas-
ing cooperation between indepen-
dents and actives. The big-sister
little-sister program of sororities
was thoroughly endorsed by sor-
Panel on Expansion
Vice-president, James A. Lewis,
conducted the panel on expansion.
Presidents discussed a proposed
'fraternity row' on north campus.
Lewis outlined expenses involved
in such a move. He pointed out
that the University is not forcing
any group to move. They are only
trying to help to prevent over-
crowding of present houses.
House Presidents' panel com-
pared methods of electing house
officers and different duties.
Members stressed the importance
of their relationship to Panhel and
IFC. The Presidents agreed that
an outstanding house is made by
participation of all members in all
functions. The relationship of fra-
ternities and sororities to the Uni-
versity was also considered.
Chaperones and the drinking
problem were the main topics con-
sidered by the Social group. Pres-
idents said that fraternities face
a problem in getting proper chap-
erones for parties.
Refreshments were served dur-
ing the afternoon. After groups
had finished discussing the topics,
the presidents heard a summary of
Joan Pfeiffer of Kappa Alpha
Theta and Calvin Strom of Lamb-
da Chi Alpha were chairmen of
Jazz Music Ambassador
Parents Announce Engagements of University Coeds
The engagement of Shirely Ar-
lene Buist to David O. Stewart was
announced recently by her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. William Buist
of Grand Rapids.
Mr. Stewart's parents are Mr.
and Mrs. David Stewart of Van-
Miss Buist is a sophomore in the
School of Nursing. Her fiance, a
1956 graduate from the engineer-
ing college, was affiliated with Pi
Tau Sigma and Tau Beta Pi fra-
No date has been set for the
* * *
The engagement of Diane Elaine
Chadsey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Chadsey of Ann Arbor to
Harold W. Keivit of Pontiac, was
Both Miss Chadsey and Mr. Kel-
vit are Juniors in the School of
The couple has not set the wed-
* * *
Announcement of the engage-
ment and approaching marriage
of Margaret Katherine Gast to Mr.
Herbert John Eibler, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Eibler of Cleve-
land, O. was made recently by her
father, Dr. Joseph H. Gast of Hou-
Miss Gast, affiliated with Alpha
Xi Delta, is a sophomore in the
literary college. Her fiance is a
Winners of the Greek Week
Bridge Tournament were an-
nounced by the Greek Week Cen-
Rick Bernett and Dick Prince of
Phi Sigma Delta placed first. Tak-
ing second place were William!
Parker and Herbert Craig of Alpha
Phi Alpha and Stanley Zax and
John Loab of Pi Lambda Phi were
third. Martha Krueger and Judy
Bartlett, representing Kappa Del-
ta, were the fourth place winners.
Other Greek Week events are In-
ter-Fraternity Council Sing and
Greek Week Ball. IFC Sing will be
held Saturday afternoon in Hill
Auditorium. Buddy Morrow will
provide the music at the annual
Ball which will be held from 9 p.m.
SHIRLEY ARLENE BUIST DIANE ELAINE CHADSEY
MARGARET KATHERINE GAST
MARGARET ALIEN UPJOHN
graduate student in the School of
The couple will be married June
8, at Zion Lutheran Church in Ann
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. J. Robert Upjohn
of Bolles Harbor, Monroe, recently
announced the engagement of their
daughter, Margaret Alien to Mr.
Larry Lee Kole.
Mr. Kole is the son of Mrs. Clif-
ford J. Kole of Detroit and the late
Miss Upjohn is a senior in the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts. Her fiance is a junior in
the engineering college.
take bad weather lightly
U. S. GAYTEES*
LOUIS ARMSTRONG - Concert time has been rescheduled to
7:15 and 9:15 p.m. tonight in Hill Aud. "Satch" and his All-Stars
will appear as part of the Greek Week activities.
Fit smooth..,no gapping.
Neat button 'n loop.
Anti-skid sls.. long-wearing.
Soft and flexible.
Sizes 4 to 1
During Installation Night
New officers of women's campus
organizations, scholarship winners
and honorary initiates will be an-
nounced at Installation Night to
be held at 7 p.m. Monday in Rack-
Traditionally, housing groups
will march over together, and sit
in reserved block seats.
League President, Sue Arnold,
will lead off the evening's activi-
To Vie for Team
A coeds golf club sponsored by
the Women's Athletic Association
held its reorganizational meeting
Wednesday, March 26, in the
Women's Athletic Building.
Membership is limited to coeds
with adequate golf experience, ac-
cording to Ellen Orenstein, presi-
dent of the club. The women use
their own golf clubs.
Union Sponsors Bowling
Five students were chosen to
represent the University at the
Big Ten Bowling Championship
on Thursday and Friday, April 11
and 12 at Purdue University.
After rolling nine games Roger
Berg, Mort Friedman, Ben Gin-
yard, Jim Godfrey and Jay Robin-
son qualified to represent the Uni-
ties with a farewell speech before
introducing president-elect Mary-
len Segel. She will then turn the
gavel over to League First Vice-
President Carole Sparkie.
Chairman Sparkie will intro-
duce the outgoing officers who, in
turn, will announce the officers
for next year and give them a
According to custom, members
of the new Interviewing and Nom-
inating Committee will receive
daffodils from the outgoing mem-
bers. Members of women's honor-
aries will wear their respective
hats, signs orpins they received
when they were tapped.
After the Installation a social
hour will be held in the cafeteria
of the League. Refreshments will
be served as old and new officers
and friends get together.
Members of the Social Commit-
tee will usher. Members of the
House Committee will be in charge
of the social hour.
After spring vacation the new
officers will participate in a lead-
ership training program. They will
be instructed in their new offices
by the past office holders, and will
also attend a campus wide train-
to 1 a.m.
Saturday in the League
BEC KETT Y
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outweighs his interest
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undertaking circles in
a panic. It's the most
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ADVICE ON ADVISORS
Recently I made an extensive tour of American cam-
puses, interviewing students and selling mechanical dogs,
and one of the most frequent complaints I heard from
undergraduates was, "My faculty advisor doesn't really
care about me."
Everywhere I went I heard this same cry. (Indeed,
at one university I found 15,000 students jammed in the
field house chanting it a cappella.) But I am bound to
say, dear friends, that you are wrong. Your faculty
advisor does care about you.- The trouble is, he doesn't
know you. And no wonder! How do you expect him to
know you when you see him once or so a semester?
Get to be friends with your faculty advisor-like, for
example, Alpine R. Sigafoos, a sophomore in timothy and
silage at Texas A. & M.
Alpine R. Sigafoos appeared one night in the living
quarters of his faculty advisor (whose name, by a curious
coincidence, was also Alpine R. Sigafoos).
"Good evening, sir," said Student Sigafoos. "I am
come so that you may get to know me better and thus
help me solve the vexing problems that trouble me."
(Author of "Barefoot Bop With Cheek," etc.)
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"And what are those three packages you are carry-
ing?" asked Advisor Sigafoos.
"This," said Student Sigafoos, holding up the first of
the three packages, "is a carton of Philip Morris Ciga-
rettes, which come in long size or regular, and without
which I never stir. It is, sir, a smoke beyond compare-
full of fresh, natural, unfiltered flavor that delights the
taste, salves the soul, and turns the whole world into
one long vista of peace and greenery. Try one, sir."
"Thank you," said Advisor Sigafoos, lighting a Philip
Morris Cigarette. He puffed appreciatively for an hour
or two and then said, "And what is in the other packages
you are carrying?"
"I am rather a complex fellow," said Student
Sigafoos, "and I don't expect that you will get to know
me in a hurry. So," he said, holding up his second pack-
age, "I shave brought my bed-roll."
"I see," said Advisor Sigafoos, not entirely pleased.
"And what is this third package?"
"Well sir, I know that occasionally you will be busy
with other matters and will therefore be unable to spend
time with me. So I have brought along my gin rummy
partner, Walter M. Handzlik."
In the next two years Advisor Sigafoos, living cheek-
by-jowl with Student Sigafoos, got to know all of the
lad's personality traits, his hopes, his fears, his drives,
his quirks, his aspirations. At the end of that time,
armed with trueaunderstanding, Advisor Sigafoos con-
cluded that Student Sigafoos's basic trouble was that he
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33/3 rpm record of
"Sounds that are typically MICHIGAN"
Fri., March 29... Hill Auditorium