PAGE SIEENTHE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1997
Two Units Of
Better flousing Facilities
For Men Aim Of Alumni
And Student Body
Michigani Teams Have Good
Record During '36-'37 Season
The concerted drive for men's dor-
mitories by the University, students
and alumni during the past year has
brought definite results that will soon
be physically evident.
Last December the University ap-
propriated $175,000 for the construc-
tion of two units of the dot mitory
quadrangle proposed by the Commit-
tee on Men's Dormitories, a student
body organized last fall for the pur-
pose of furthering the cause of ade-
quate housing conditions for men
To house 121 Men
These two units, now under con-
struction, will house 121 students. It
is hoped that they can be finished
before the fall term opens in order
that incoming freshmen will be able
to occupy them.
The University of Michigan Club
of Chicago is raising funds by sub-
scription to finance the third unit.
The campaign of the Chicago alumni
will start in the fall in an attempt to
raise $160,000 for the dormitory,
which will be built on E. Madison St.,
next to the Union. This third unit
will house 61 students.
The University of Michigan Club
of Rochester has undertaken a 10-
year drive to raise funds for the pur-
pose of constructing dormitories. The
Rochester program received impetus
last month by an anonymous con-
tribution of $2,500;
The studentsthemselves have been
active in an attempt to raise funds
for the proposed structures. In Oc-
tober, 1936, the Committeedon Men's
Dormitories was organized by the
Union board of directors in response
to studentragitation. Five senior
members were chosen and they in
turn chose two juniors to serve on
the committee to give the work con-
Gilbert Tilles, '37,. managing editor
of the Gargoyle, was elected chair-
man of the committee and Allen
Saunders, '37, captain of the golf
team, was elected secretary. Other
members of the committee are Elsie
Pierce, '3f7, Hubert Bristol, '37, Her-
bert Wolf, '37, Bruce Telfer, '38, and
Tuure Tenander '38.
Will Be Camp
Camnp Davis, 20 years older than
the University Summer. Session of
which it is now a part, will again
serve as a field station/for courses in
surveying this summer, it has been
announced by Prof. Clarence T. John-
son of the College of Engineering,
director of the camp.
The camp, in the middle of the
Grand Teton mountains of western
Wyoming, is on the Hoback River, 19
miles north of Jackson, the nearest
town. It is on the main trail from
Rock Springs, Wyo., to Yellowstone
Park. This area, according to Pro-
fessor Johnson, is ideal for surveying,
for it is in open country, the ground
is solid, and there are many eleva-
tions for triangulation work.
Courses which are to be offered
there will be in general surveying
work, computing and plotting.
wimmning, Track Squads lay title. The Wolverines walked away
Have Both Won Bigr Tin with 10 out of 11 possible first places
Hrgto win by a 10-point margin over the
Conderence Titles star-studded Ohio State team, and
win the title for the fourth straight
(Continued from Page 15) year.
Since the winter sports season
with a total of eight wins as against closed, Michigan's spring teams have
five losses. been performing in a manner which
The Varsity swimmers, probably may net at least two or three more
the most outstanding sports aggre- Conference titles. The track team
gation on the Michigan campus this after whipping the Golden Bears of
year, not only retained their National Dalifornia, returned to Ann Arbor to
championship from last year but severely drub the Hoosiers' 81-50.
added the Big Ten title as well. The golfers, with Capt. Al Saun-
- .. _ ... . - . __ - fare nn-As th u ni ri oon k like a
Ledrby Co-Captains Jack Kasley
and Frank Barnard, the Wolverines
swept everything before them in the
dual meet season, winning impressive'
victories over Michigan State, Ohio
State, Indiana, Minnesota, Colgate
New York Athletic Club and Iowa.
The New York Athletic club, with
the veterans Peter Frick and Walter
Spence listed on the squad, went
down to their first defeat in 33 years
to the tune of 43-28.
Michigan easily outclassed all other
entries in both the Conference and
National Collegiate championship
meets to become once more a double
title holder. The Varsity natators
had a third title in their grasp, the
National A.A.U. crown, when a
judge's decision caused the Princeton
relay team to be disqualified, giving
the victory to Lakeshore A.C. of
Wrestling, previously very much
neglected by sport fans, gained new
impetus this year under an increasing
campus interest in the sport. With
a squad filled withhwinners in every
weight division, the Varsity went
through the season dropping deci-
sions only to Lehigh and Illinois in
the Big Ten finals.
Lost Big Ten
In the Conference championshipi
meet held at Ann Arbor, the injury-
riddled Varsity trailed Illinois to the
finish missing first place honors by a
matter of five points.
With ee of the greatest indoor
teams in Michigan history, the Var-
sity trackmen completely outclassed
the entire Conference and intersec-
tional field to gallop away with every
meet they entered. After whipping
tle powerful Pitt team 66-36 and the
Buckeyes 62-33, the Wolverines led
the entries in the Conference meet to
win with a 7-point margin over
A week later, the Varsity left for
Indianapolis to defend its Butler Re-
sure bet to be near the top.
To Be Offered
(Continued from Page 9)
consist mainly of regular class and
laboratory work. This will be sup-
plemented by a series of lectures by
the staff and guests brought to Ann
Arbor for the purpose. On Tuesdays
and Thursdays during the summer, a
series of luncheon conferences will be
held, at which linguistics topics will
be discussed. Though primarily for
members of the Institute, these con-
ferences will be open to the public.
Composed Of Language Scholars
The Institute is being sponsored b,
the Linguistics Society of Americ<
and eight departments of the Univer-
sity which will offer courses. ThE
Linguistics Society is an organizatior
of language scholars over the coun-
try to promote the study of linguistic.
in all of its aspects.
Hours-To Be Extended
During Summer School
Hours for women attending Sum-
mer Session will be the same as the
fall schedule with the exceptiont o
week nights when the time will be
extended to 11 p.m.
This extension is greatly appreci-
ated by the women. Loch Alpine,
Barton Pond, Whitmore Lake, Port-
age and North Lakes will be the
scene of many swimming parties, a
sport in which students in the fall
term may not induge.
II ________________________________ ________________________________________________
Make Your Summer
More Enjoyable -
The new and popular dance steps can be
learned quickly and economically under
our efficient instructors .
3 NICKELS ARCADE
pii____________________ ____________ __________ ________________
I A Riot of Color and Smartness in
Price per Pound
. .® .
(Minimum Bundle - 50c)
FulDress Shirts not included in this
to Send Your Clo,.thes
to the Laudry.
There is no longer any need to send your
laundry home nor is it more economical
for our new ROUGH DRY (semi-finish )
bundle for students is a real money..saver
for broken-down allowances. This gives
you finished laundry on shirts, hand-
kerchiefs, and socks. Underwear and pa-
jamnas are washed, dried, ready for wear.
By sending your clothes to the local laundries, remember there arq
no express or parcel post costs to pay. Arrangements can be made
to call for and deliver your laundry to your home each week reg-
ularly in Ann Arbor.
Sox, Extra, pair.
PAIRS OF SOX
WASHED - DRIED
TOTAL COST -99c
New ROUGH DRY SERVICE,
Call any of the following
Saucy sandals..."air-cooled"... light as a
feather... stunning in BLUE... BROWN...