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May 02, 1957 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-05-02

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

- £*! WPIV

I

PAM4m3W nnr

SGC Gets Panhel Report;
Dates, Difficulties Listed

(Editor's Note - This is a sum-
mary of the Panhellenic Association
rushing report presented to Student
Government Council last night.)
By RICHARD TAUB
The first part of the report gives
and explains the mechanics of
spring rushing. They are broken
down into registration, mixers,
second set, third set, fourth set,
final deserts.
The report then lists the prob-
lems of scheduling a spring rush-
ing period. They are:
A) Mechanics:
1) Shortened intercession: Un-
der the deferred rushing program
which lasted from 1945 until 1952
close of final exams. The last time
rushing usually started at the
that spring rushing was carried
out there was a 10 day period be-
tween the close of finals and the
_beginning of classes. Next year
there will be only five days from
the close of exams to the begin-
ning of registration for second se-
mester.
Begins After Exams
2. The first calendar proposed
included parties beginning the two
days following the close of exami-
nations. This was rejected by the
research committee because:
a. Increased expense to actives
and rushees by forcing them to
remain on campus when neither
dormitories nor houses served
meals,
b. The fatigues of the exam
period are still evident. The Of-
fice of the Dean of Women has
usually sent out a strong recom-
mendation to all housing units
strongly urging that all women
leave the campus for this period.
"I strongly urge that each woman
student leave the campus dur-
ing inter-session, if at all possible.
You need the change after exam-
inations; you will benefit from the
relaxation before the long pull to
spring vacation. One's health,
perspective, emotions, and friend-
ships will all function better for
the recreation that the inter-ses-
sion can provide."
Grades Problem
B) Grades
In order to insure academic eli-
gibility in compliance with the
official University grades must be
University regulations, complete
released before pledging. At the
time the study was made a year
and a half ago, it was hoped and
implied that official grades for
first semester would be available
during the rushing period.
However, it has been found that
although partial grade sheets are
begun in the first week of Febru-
ary, complete and accurate grades
are not available until the last
week in February. This year when
the grades for only 400 pledges
had to be checked for a Febru-
ary 23 initiation not all were avail-
able.
C) Tabulation
During the first week in Febru-
ary the University Tabulating
Services are in the midst of their
heaviest work load. Grades for the
first semester registration of at
students must be compiled. In ad-
dition the normal work of this de
partment must proceed.
For this reason, the Panhelleniu
rushing blanks cannot possibly b
processed with the quick servic
that has been customary. Bruc
Arden, supervisor 'of the service
has requested that we allow tw
days at the end of mixers, sec
ond and third sets.
The report then lists four sam
ple calendars, and one final pro
gram.
First Calendar
Calendar A is a sample schedul
from "the Assembly-Panhelleni
Rushing Study Committee."
Mixers begin Feb. 5, the last da
after a free day with the final des

of registration; then, after a free
day, the second and third sets are
conducted. The fourth set comes
serts on Feb. 20 and 21 following
a free day. Pledging would be Feb.
23.
According to the report there
are three weak points in this cal-
endar: rushing period would have
to take more than two and one
half weeks, because of time needed
to get grades; more time needed
for tabulation; Panhel commit-
tee said it would be beneficial to
the rushee if the "second set" was
extended to eight parties. Assem-
bly-Panhel study group did not
consider this.
Second Plan
Calendar B uses a pattern sug-
gested by the Panhel-Assembly
study committee.
Mixers begin Feb. 7, with two
days set aside for tabulation after
the third mixer. Second set takes1
four days, with three day break,
third set takes two days, with two
days for tabulation; fourth set
takes three days with one day for
tabulation; final desserts last two
nights with one day for tabula-
tions. Pledging would be March 2.
This calendar was rejected "be-
cause it extended . . . in the acti-
vity program and brought concen-
trated rushing within a week be-
fore five week exams."
Begins Feb. 23
In calendar C mixers begin Feb.
23 with two days for tabulation
between each set except fourth
and final desserts where only one
day would be needed. It ends
March 16 with pledging.
It was considered because spring
grades would be available and
complied with SGC's ruling that
rushing begin in the spring se-
mester.
It was rejected, because "it in-
terfered even more than "B" with
the academic calendar." Rushing
would occur during five week
exams.
Mixers Separated
Calendar D calls for isolation of
the mixer period from the formal
rush period. Mixers would be held
Jan. 3, 4, and 5. The report said,
"It has become apparent that the
resumption of classes may be de-
layed until January 6 . . . elim-
inating all possibility of January
mixers." Informal pledging would
take place Feb. 16.
Calendar E is the final sugges-
tion. Registration is set for Nov.
11, 12 and 13 with mixers planned
for the first week-end in Decem-
ber.
The second set would last three
days beginning with Feb. 7. Two
days would then be set aside for
tabulating. The third set, a two
day period, would be followed
with another two day break for
' tabulation.
The fourth set requires three
days. A one day break for tabu-
lation follows with the final des-
serts coming in the next two days.
Pledging would take place on
March 2.
"Due to the indefinite January
calendar, December was the next
choice . . . It seemed desirable to
exclude the weekend preceding
Christmas vacation, because of
c heavy academic pressure and so-
h cial events," the report said.

Curriculum that begins next fall on
Thurs., May 2 at 4:00 p.m. in 451 Mason
Hall. The nature of the program will
be discussed, and the students will be
invited to raise questions. Sophomores
are particularly invited, but Fresh-
men who are interested in the pro-
gram are also welcome.
Students, College of LS&A,: Tenta-
tive Time Schedules for the Fall Se-
mester 1957 are now available. Students
whose total hours toward graduation at
the end of the current semester will be
54 or fewer, should see their Counselors
in 1210 Angell Hall. Those whose homrs
will total 55 or above may see the
Counselor in a field of concentration
in 1213 Angell Hall. There are no ap-
pointments during the examination
period. Elections must be approved be-
fore the scheduled registration time.
The "half day before" Monday morning,
Sept. 16, will be considered Sat, Sept.
14.
Applied Mathematics Seminar Thurs.
May 2 at 4:00 p.m. in Room 246, West
Engineering. Ralph T. Oames will speak
on "Stability and Convergence for the
Gaursat Problem." Refreshments at
3:30 p.m. in Room 274, West Engineer-
ing.
English Journal Club Thurs., May 2 at
8:00 p.m. Prof. Herbert L. Barrows will
speak on "Hardy's Poetry and Some of
Its Critics." AU graduate students in-
vited,
Appicataion of Mathematics to So-
cial Science Seminar Thurs., May 2, at
3:15 to 4:45 p.m. in Room 3011, Angell
Hall. Dr. A. S. Householder of the Oak
Ridge Laboratories will speak on "On
the Solution of Linear Algebraic Equa-
tions." Coffee in Room 3212, Angell Hal
at 3:00.

May 2, 4 p.m., 307 West Engineering
Bldg. Edward Ryznar will speak on£
"Movement of Soil Moisture as Influ-A
enced by Weather Conditions"- Chair-t
man: Prof. William S. Housei.
Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., May 3,
4:15 p.m., Dr. Bertram Donn of Wayne
University will speak on "Chemical
Reactions in the Interstellar Medium."
Doctoral Examination for Marilyn
Jane Stokstad, Fine Arts; thesis; "The
Portico de la Gloria of the Cathedral{
of Santiago de Compostela," Thurs.,
May 2, 205 Tappan Hall, at 2:00 p.m.
Chairman, H. E. Wethey.1
Doctoral Examination for Francis Ja-
cob Clauss, Metallurgical Engineering;
thesis: "Thermal Fatigue of Ductile
Materials," Fri., May 3, 3201 East Eng-
ineering Building, at 1:00 p.m. Chair-
man, J. W. Freeman.
Doctroal Examination for Stanley
Kingdom Derby, Physics; thesis: "The
Establishment of a Sensitive and Re-
producible Program of Analysis of Bio-
logical Material for Metallic Elements,"
Fri., May 3, 2038 Randall Building, at
1:15 p.m. Chairman, R. A. Wolfe.
Doctoral Examination for Sister Mary
Angelina Filipiak, Fine Arts; thesis:
"The Plans of the Poor Clares' Convents
in Central Italy: From the Thirteenth
through the Fifteenth Century," Fri-
day, May 3, 205 Tappan Hail, at 2:00
p.m. Chairman, H. E. Wethey.
Placement Notices
Beginning with Mon., May 6, the
following schools will be at the Bureau
of Appointments to interview for
teachers for the 1957-58 school year.
Mon., May 6
Roseville, Michigan - Elementary
(Kindergarten, 1st, 2nd, 6th),
STues., May 7.
TsInkster, Michigan -- (Dearborn Dis-
trict No. 8) - All Elementary; Eng-
lish; General Business; Speech Cor-
rection; Visiting Teacher; Elem. Art;
Elem. Music.
Vassar, Michigan, -- All Elementary;
High School Art; English; Journalism/
English.,

THURSDAY, MAY 2,1957
Gary, Indiana - All Elementary; pointments, 3528 Administration Build-
Girls Physical Education; Science; ing, NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Math; Social Studies/English; Indus- Personnel Requests:
trial Arts; Librarian. State of Connecticut announces a
Fowlerville, Michigan - 4th Grade; competitive exam for the position of
7th Grade Social Studies/Health; 8th Prison Guard.
Grade History/Social StudiesiAssis- Mich. State Civil Service has an open-
tant Coach: 8th and 9th English; High ing for Calculating Machine Clerk A2.
School English/Speech; Commercial. YMCA and YWCA, Ann Arbor, Mich.,
need Secretaries. No shorthand is re-
Millington, Michigan - Elementary quired.
(1st, 4th. 5th, 6th); Social Studies; The Dearborn Press, Dearborn, Mich,,
Head Coach Football/Track/Assistant TeDabr rsDabrMc.
Coach Basketball/Teach Junior High is looking for a news editor.
Reynolds Water Conditioning Co.,
Thurs., May 9 Detroit, Mich., has an opening for a
St. Joseph, Michigan - All Elemen- salesman with a BusAd background.
tary; 7th Grade; Librarian; Commer- Mich. Limestone Div. of U.S. Steel
cial; English (man to help with sports). Corp., Detroit, Mich., offers a student
Midland. Michigan - All Elemen- who has completed an Industrial Re-
tary; English/Speech; English; Li- lations course on-the-job training in
brarian; Physical Sciences; Math; Girls Industrial Relations.
Physical Education. For further information contact the
For additional information and ap- Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin-
pointments contact the Bureau of Apy Bldg., ext. 3371.

a
l

t.

U.S. KOYLON

U.S. KOYLOW

FOAM RUBBER (or (oepq Ieed

HISTORICAL MARKER - This plaque in front of the library
is one of 55 such markers put up this year by the state Historical
Commission. The plaque commemorates the founding of the Uni-
versity. An additional 200 to 300 plaques will be put up later when
more funds are available.

Clean - Cool - Resilient - Allergy Free
Durable Cushions - Pillows - Flat Stock

t

State Gives
'U' P laque
A registered historical site
plaque has been presented to the
University by the Michigan His-
torical Commission and will be
dedicated on Friday, June 14.
This plaque, located in front of
the main library, is one of 55 such
markers to be erected at various
schools, universities, and commu-
nities throughout the state as a
result of a $25,000 appropriation
from the State legislature last
June.
"With another appropriation
this year, we plan to erect two to
three hundred markers in the next
four years. Our objective is to ac-
quaint both residents and tourists
of the state with some of the his-
torical sites of Michigan," George
S. May, Historical Sites Specialist
explained.
University Regents, who will be
present at the presentation on
June 14, will then go from the li-
brary to the Haven Hall foyer for
a short dedicatory ceremony of
a bronze plaque in honor of the
late Sen. Arthur S. Vandenberg.

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN_
(Continued from Page 4)

Mattresses-- Bolsters - Etc.
Pick-up & Delivery .,. 1-Day Service ... Phone NO 4-4706
RENDEL'S UPHOLSTERY
FOAM-RUBBER SUPPLY DEPOT. :. 731 Lakeview, Ann Arbor

1

I mma

in concert form. Philadelphia Orches-E
tra; University Choral Union; Leontyne
Price, soprano; Martha Lipton, con-I
tralto; Kurt Baum, tenor; Robert Mc-
Ferrin, baritone; Nicola Moscona, bass;
Thor Johnson, conductor.
Sat., May 4, 2:30 p.m. Soloist: Jo-
seph Szigeti, violinist; Philadelphia Or-
chestra; William R. Smith, conductor.
Festival Youth Chorus, Geneva Nel-
son, conductor,
Sat., May 4, 8:30 p.m. Philadelphia
Orchestra; Robert Merrill, baritone,
soloist; Eugene Ormandy, conductor.
Sun., May 5, 2:30 p.m. Philadelphia
Orchestra; John Krell, piccolo; Gina
Bachauer, pianist; University Choral
Union in "Five Tudor Portraits"
(Vaughan Williams), with Martha Lip-
ton,contralto, and Donald Gramm,
bass-baritone; Thor Johnson, conduc-
tor.
Sun., May 5, 8:30 p.m. Philadelphia
Orchestra; Rise Stevens, soloist; Eugene
Ormandy, conductor.
The ticket office will be open in Bur-
ton Tower through Wed., May 2; and
the Hill Auditorium box office will be
open beginning Thurs., May 2, through
the Festival,
Carillon Recital by Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, 7:15 p.m.
Thurs., May 2; Music for automatic
carillon by A. H. Wagenaar I, Utrecht,
arrangements for automatic carillon
by Jef Donyn, Mechlin, and by T.
Nauwelaerts, Bruges; compositions for
keyboard carillon. This is the second
in a series of eight Thursday evening
carillon programs by Professor Price.
Printed copies of the complete series
are available in the school of Music
office on Maynard Street.
Academic Notices
Law School Admission Test: Candi-
dates taking the Law School Admission
Test on May 4 are requested to repcl?
to Room 130, Business Administration
at 8:45 a.m. Saturday.
Application for English Honors Cur-
riculum: Meeting for students inter-
ested in entering the English Honors
lI .11

402 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science. Room 3011, Angell Hall. Coffee
in the Mathematics Common Room
at 3:00 p.m., May 2, A. S. Householder,
"On the Solution of Linear Algebraic
Equations."
Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology: Engineering. Thurs.,

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[-Organization
Notices
Michigan Forensic Forum, election,
business meeting, May 2, 4:30 Union
3-N.
* * ."
Kappa Phi, meeting, May 2, 7:15,
Church Lounge. Speaker: Dr. Abbey.
The Episcopal Student Foundataion,
luncheon at Canterbury House follow-
ing the 12:10 celebration of Holy Coin-
munion at the Church, May 3.
The Episcopal Student Foundation,
Canterbury picnic in the country,
weather permitting. Cars will leave
Canterbury House at 4:30 and 5:30,
May 3, 218 N. Division.
* * *
Pre-Med Society, general meeting,
May 2, 7:30-9:00, Angell Hall, Auditor-
ium C.
* * *
Lutheran Student Association, Vesper
Service, May 2, 9:30, Lutheran Student
Chapel.
* " s
Modern Dance Club, meeting, May 2,
Barbour Gym.
* * *
Christian Science Organization, regu-
lar testimony meeting, May 2, 7:30, Up-
per Room, Lane Hall.

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1108%/Z So. University
Phone NO 2-7538
HAIR STYLING
FOR THOSE WHO CARE
Also PERMANENTS
and TINTS
Licensed Barber
and Beauticians

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for
ALL OCCASIONS
Ball Office Supply
213 E. Washington Ph. 3-1161

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5 5
WEEKS 1957 DRAMA SEASON PLAYS.
SUPERB ENTERTAINMENT
Gala Opening -May 13
A Lavish Musical Comedy Treat . * .
CAROL BRUCE
in
"LADY IN THE DARK"
also starring SCOTT McKAY with a professional company of 40
and in the weeks to come
GEOFFREY LUMB, JOAN ALEXANDER and GENE LYONS will repeat their New York roles
in the mystery hit "WITNESS FOR THE PROSECUTION"
FRANCIS LEDERER, JOAN McCRACKEN and TAMARA GEVA will be seen in the delightful
new romantic comedy "THE SLEEPING PRINCE"
A . - --- . . . .:11-,-.. . & .- -

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loop ec4\< 'v%16 s 9.~$
'oi~SeA<o -d ~$t
a zQe$ ,7 to ;

Proud of the poodle who's
proud of her in her
matching print bermudas
and tailored shirt.
This is just one of the many
stunning and "different"
Mix 'em or match 'em outfits
Pat has, chosen for playtime
or worktime at "her" store.

4

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Shorts in aqua or natural ... . ...3.95

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