phy Undergoes Change
A narration of the poetry of
Dylan Thomas will highlight to-
night's meeting of the Contempo-
The talk will be given by Prof.
Sidney Warschausky of the Eng-
lish department, faculty sponsor of
"The club exists for people who
love literature,"' Helen Karlan, '60,
club president, said. Its purpose is
to delve deeper into literature."
The club's first meeting will be
devoted to a discussion of various
authors, and the choosing of the
authors to be studied during the
This semester, the club has de-
cided to limit itself to drama and
At each meeting, an expert will
narrate the works of one of the
chosen authors to the rest of the
club, giving an explanation of the
more difficult parts of. the work
and a general idea of his interpre-
'UP TO HOUSE':
SGC Candidates Discuss
Sigma Kappa Question
(Continued from Page 1)
on down" said following SGC's ac-
tion on Sigma Kappa that if the
Council had not acted, they would
Discusses Pledging Rights
The only requirement the Uni-
versity should expect from na-
tional Sigma Kappa, Collins said,
is the right of the local chapter to
pledge anyone they like.
Bert Getz, '59 BAd., told Pan-
hel that he had been against
SGC's decision regarding Sigma
Kappa., He said that all the de-
tails of the case had not been
fully brought out, that he was
familiar with problems in the so-
rority, and could help.
Maynard Goldman, '59, said
"Sigma Kappa is now in violation
of regulations. Two chapters were
cut off nationally without reason.
SGC has an obligation to make
sure this doesn't happen to the
girls on this campus."
Let National Try
He said that the national should
be allowed to alleviate the prob-
lem, and that SGC should not re-
quire any one specific solution.
Virgil Grumbling, '58, saw the
evidence. on Sigma Kappa, not
direct, but circumstantial. How-
ever, he continued, unless the na-
tional and local chapter prove
themselves otherwise, -they must
be considered guilty of SGC
He added that the local chapter
has not shown discrimination and
has been very active.
Tufts Reinstatement Asked
Jo Hardee, '60, 'said that .re-
instatement of the Tufts college
chapter with the -Negro girl still
in it would be positive proof that
the sorority does not discriminate.
However, she said, it would be
pre-judging the case to consider
this the only action the group;
Don Koster, '59, felt that SGC
had mishandled the investigation.
There was a strong indication of
guilt, but couldn't panhel have
looked into the situation?, he ask-
He said the group should be
given every opportunity to decide
its own fate.
Koster also wanted his position
on the size of the Council clarified.
He is definitely opposed to expand-
ing the size of SGC.
Union Ballroom 9
GET MORE OUT OF LIFE
GO OUT TO A MOVIE.
eeach (or the
Dance at the Union
TM,AID WAS IN - THf
THE ACTRESS HAD
A "PLAY" IN MIND,
A RY SP CI 1 K
FRENCH PROFESSOR SPEAKS-Prof. Edouard Morot-Sir spoke
yesterday in Angell Hall on the role of existentialism in France
today. Prof. Morot-Sir has taught at the universities of Bordeaux
and Lille, and since 1956 has been cultural attach6 to the French
Embassyin Washington. He will speak to the French Club tonight.
A t4r -COLORt
ilosophy teacher in the
schools has become a
rson-in the cultural life
" remarked Prof. Mor-
ring the period between
1940, the philosophers
idest influence were the
} the Parisian secondary.
cited Alain, as
bined act of the understanding
and the will.
Enters in Politics
Alain's philosophy formed a
"basis . . . for the ideas of the
French Radical Party, thereby
giving a philosophical basis for
one of the most characteristic
tendencies of French politics," he
Prof. Morot-Sir then turned to
the examination 'of the French
philosophical attribute It o w a r d
scientific knowledge. Ini the dif-
fering schools of opinion, he said,
there were certain traits in com-
mon: first, a general confidence in
science; second, a certain con-
ception of mathematical theory.
The Cartesian influence can be
felt, he said, in the hope of mak-
ing man master of the future.
used ideas t
judgment as t
Or ,anization Notices I
More tutors are needed for the
Union's tutorial file, according to
Don McNeal, '60E, of the Union
Student Services Committee.
Tutors are needed in mathe-
matics, chemistry, physics and any
language except French or Ger-
Both tutors and students desir-
ing to use the service may register
from 2 to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday in the Union Student 01-
ces. Tutors must fill out a card
containing their name, address,
subject and rates, according to
VICTOR H UGO'S MASTERP I ECE OF
TEMPTATION AND TERROR,!
(Use of this column for announce-
ments of meetings is,. available to of-
ficially recognized and registered stu-
dent organizations only.) ,
Young Democratic Club, Executive
Board meeting, Nov. 12, 4:00' p.m., SAB.
* * *
Contemporary Literature Club, dis-
cussion of Dylan Thomas' poetry, Nov.
12, 7:30 pj.. 3529 SAB. Mimeographed
* * *
Congregational and Disciples Guild,
informal coffee hour, Nov. 12, 4:30-6:00
p.m., Guild House.
* '* *.
Phi Lambda Upsilon, honorary Chem-
ical society, monthly meeting, Nov. 12,
7:15 p.m., Room 3-B, Union. Speaker:
Dr. Arthur J. Lohwater, "Sviet Techni-
* * * '
Student National Education Assn.,
meeting, Nov. 13, 7:30 p.m., Ed& School
Cafeteria. Topic: "Education of the
Gifted .'Child - Integration or Segre-
Kappa Phi, Morning Matin, Nov. 13,
7:30 a.m., Chapel, First Methodist
Church. Forstudents interested in,
Episcopal Student Foundation, break-
fast at Canterbury House following
the 7:00 ajm., celebration of Holy Com-
munion at the church, Nov. 13, 218 N.
Episcopal Student Foundation, In-.
forma tea at Canterbury House for
students and faculty, Nov. 12, 4:00-6:00
p m., 218 N. Division.
Varsity Debate Team, meeting, Nov.
12, 7:30 p.m., 2040 Frieze. Reports and.
Michigan Dames, general meeting,
Nov. 12, 8:00 p.m., Rackhem Amphi-
theater. Special guest: Mr. G. M. Wil-
* * *
Physics Club, meeting, Nov. 13, 7:30
p.m, 2038 Randall Lab. Speaker: Tom
Stark, "Phenomenological Theory of
* * *
Hllel, elementary Yiddjsh, Nov. 12,
8:00 p.m., Hillel.
Mechanical Engineers Club, meeting,
Nov. 13, 7:30 p.m., 3-RS Union. Speak-
er: Mr. D. N. Buel, "Problems Faced by
the Missile Industry."
* * *
ASCE, meeting, Nov. 13, 7:30 p.m., 3rd
floor Conference Room, Union. Speak-
er: Mr. Robert Guise, "Beneficiating
of Aggregate for Better Concrete."
. * * '*
Ballet Club, meeting, Nov. 12, Bar-
bour Gym Dance Studio. Advanced,
7:00 p.m., beginners, 8:15,p.m.
Lutheran Student 'Assn., meeting,
Nov. 12, 7:15 p.m., Lutheran Student
Center. Dr. Meinecke's class on "Effect
of Classic Cultures on Christendom."
* « '*
French Club, meeting, Nov 12, Mich-
igan Room of League, 8 p.m. Lecture
by Monsieur Morot-Sir, .a cultural At-
tache at the French Embassy.
DIAL NO 8-6416
at 7 and 9
assignments. All interested
... Premieres WEDNESDAY
Sorrento .. .
"A SHEER DELIGHT!" - NewYorker
colI LOLLOBRIGIDAANTMONY QUINN
Stimulating technical and administrative engineering careers,
available in Michigan, Indian , ChiQ, Kentucky, Tennessee,
Virgil; West Virginia and-New York City.
Our Representative will discuss these opportunities
with you on your campus:
NOVEMBER 15, 1957
Contact your placement office for literature and appointment.
erican Gas and Electric System
ian Electric Power Company * Kingsport Utilities, Incorporated
na & Michigan Electric Company * Ohio Power Company
ntucky Power Company * Wheeling Electric Company
American Gas and Electric Service Corporation
Travel "CROSSROADS OF THE WORLD"
Cartoon "FISHING TACKLER"
Richard Widmark in "TIME LIMIT"
University Lecture in Journalism
Friday, November 15, at 8:30
First American Correspondent to
Report uncensored from China,
Defying State Department Restrictions.
Special Correspondent for CBS
Russia, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Africa,
He will talk on
Rackham Amphitheater Wed., 3 P.M., Nov. 13
8 1 1
Chromatic Fantasy and Fugue . . ........ ...Bach
-Sonata in D Major, K. 311 ..,.............. ..Mozart
Sonata in F Minor, Op.'57................Beethoven
Variations and Fugue orna
Th n of H l d n O 24 Brhms
Public Cordially Invited
RUDOLF SERKiN i nImeIor riaIoej, '../- . .. .
"The greatest living pianist, Tickets-3.50, 3.00, 2.50, 2.0(
equalled by no other, pianist c
and no otherinterpretive mu- UNIVERSITY MUSICAL
(New York'Herald Tribune) Burton Memorial Tower
.. . . . . . . p~r l1
)RGE SHEARING and 'his SEXTET
IRY MULLIGAN and his QUINTET
(0 HAMILTON and his QUINTET
ES DAVIS and his QUINTET
DATE: November 12, 1957
PLACE: 3A, Michigan Union
November 18, 1957
TIME : 8:00 PM.
TICKE T PRICES $2.00 - $1.50.- $1.25
Send Mail orders to: Social Directors Office
Michigan League Bldg.
Discussion about the European program
Refreshments wil be served
Bring Interested Friends