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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 29, 1945 - Image 21

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-10-29

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

FRESHMAN
SUPPLEMENT

L wkA6 6

A6F
t

FRESHMAN
SUPPLEMENT

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1945

Varsity

Night,

Rally

To

Be

Held Nov.23

- .

rojects
New Administration
Building Will Be Built
Work on State Street Edifice Is Scheduled
Tentatively To Begin Sometime in January

To

Cost

X30,000,000

Revised plans for approximately $30,000,000 of post-war University
projects have been drawn up and work on a General Service Building is
tentatively scheduled to start sometime next January.
The Service Building, high on the University building priority list, will
house University administrators. It will be located between the Union and
Newberry Residence House, facing State St.
Also high on the building priority list are additional student residence
projects, including eight married student apartment houses with accom-
4 modations for 176 families, and a

Huge Veterans'
Rally Scheduled
Thursday Night
Jones, Briggs To Talk
In Ballroom of Union
A giant veteran's rally for all vet-
erans, their wives and friends will b
held at 8 p. m. Thursday in the Union
Ballroom.
Jones To Speak
Chief speaker of the meeting will be
Edward A. Jones, head of the Voca-
tional, Rehabilitation and Educa-
tional Division of the Veteran's Ad-
ministration in Dearborn. He will
explain exact procedures under the
GI Bill of Rights and how long it
will take veterans to begin receiving
their checks.
Robert P. Briggs, vice-president of
the University, will also speak. He
will explain what the University has
done and is going to do about hous-
ing returning veterans. John Allison
of the Ann Arbor Board of Education
will officially welcome the veterans
back to campus.
After the principal speeches are
given, William Akers, president of the
campus Veterans' Organization will
conduct a question period during
which veterans may ask questions
on any subject.
To Answer Questions
Dean of Students Joseph A. Bur-
sley, Director of Veterans' Affairs
Clark Tibbitts, Franklin H. Littell,
of Lane Hall, Dean Albert C. Fursten-
berg of the medical school, Assistant
Dean Walter S. Emmons of the Engi-
neering school Dean Russell W. Bunt-
ing of the dentistry school, Dean Rus-
sell A. Stevenson of the Business ad-
ministration school and Dean Erich
A. Walter of the literary school will
all be present to answer any ques-
tions.
After the rally, which is expected to
last from 8 p. m. to 9:15 p. m., the
Union cafeteria will be open for a
social hour.
Sale of Daily
Subscriptions
In Full Swing
Subscription sales of The Daily be-
gin in earnest today as a small army
of staff members will cover every
campus meeting spot to be sure that
everyone has a chance to purchase a
subscription before school starts.
Rates are set at $4.50 for the school
year or $2.50 for the fall semester.
First regular issue of the fall term
will be delivered to subscribers Thurs-
day morning.
Published every day during the
week except Monday, The Daily gives
complete coverage of campus events,
sports and women's activities. It has
a direct Associated Press wire from
Detroit and prints the syndicated col-
umns by Drew Pearson and Samuel
Grafton as well as the popular comic
strip, Barnaby.
The Daily is staffed entirely by stu-
dents and operates under the author-
ity of the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications and the Board of
Regents. It attempts to reflect cam-
pus sentiment on local, national and
international issues through its edi-
torial columns, and any criticisms or
suggestions by students or faculty are
welcome.

men's and a women's dormitory.
Cost Is Revealed
Estimated cost of the dormitories is
$3,200,000 with the married students
apartment projects estimated at
$900,000.
With the General Service Building
housing University administrators,
U' Hall, cqndemned as a fire hazard
in 1923 will be razed. Present plans
also call for an addition to Angell
Hall.
Recently announced by Vice-Presi-
dent Robert P. Briggs are plans for a
e Food Service Building which will
operate a. central bakery and will
have storage facilities for perishable
food. Food purchased in carload lots
will be used to supply University dr-
mitories, residence houses and Uni-
versity Hospital. It is presumed that
the savings of large-scale purchasing
will be passed on to students. Plans
call for the Food Service Building to
be located on the northern fringe of
t campus.
Chemistry Building Addition
A planned addition to the present
Chemistry Building would increase
laboratory space by at least 70 per
cent at an estimated cost of $1,000,-
000. In line with technical improve-
ments, two additions to the East
Engineering Building are contem-
plated.
Improvement in the general library
facilities including additional study
rooms is planned at a cost of more
than $800,000.
Additions to the physics laboratory
and the Union are also considered
"musts" on the construction program.
A new School of Business Admini-
stration Building is planned at a
cost of $1,800,000. (See Picture, Sec-
ond General News Section.)
Expected to be projected over a
ten-year period under the building
and expansion scheme would be the
enlarging of present, hospital, medi-
cal building and Health Service facil-
ities. University officials have stated
that approximately 16,000 students
per term are expected to enroll at
the University within the next de-
cade.
Physical Face To Change
When this project is completed, the
entire physical face of the campus
will be altered and the University
will "have a physical plant on a par
1,with its high rating in the nation."
A special session of the state legis-
lature will be held in January to con-
sider University requests for a state
appropriation for projects which have
been designated "emergency." The
special meeting of legislature has
been summoned by Gov. Kelly to con-
sider such requests from all state in-
stitutions.
A meeting for students interest-
ed in trying out for positions on
The Daily editorial staff will be
held at 4 p. m. Monday, November
5, in the Student Publications
Building conference room. The
business staff try-out meeting will
be held at 4 p. m. Tuesday in the
same room.
Lane Hall Is
Religious Center
Center of campus religious activi-,
ties, home of the Veterans' Organ-
ization and the Student Religious
Association, Lane Hall's function is
to encourage various study, workshop
and work groups.
Membership in the SRA is made
up of the student body and all pro-
grams sponsored under the inter-1
faith student council bring together
Protestant, Catholic and Jewish stu-
deants-

Driving Ban
To Take Effect
.0n Thursday
Privileges Extended
F10-Special Reasons
Not except under extraordinary
circumstances will University stu-
dents under 26, taking full-time work
be permitted to drive or ride in a
private automobile after 8 a. in.,
Thursday when the driving ban be-
comes effective, W. B. Rea, Assistant
Dean of Students, said today.
Driving privileges are extended to
:.tudents under special circumstances
and applications may be made in the
Office of the Dean of Students, Rm.
2 University Hall.
Students who wish to receive
special permission to drive a car
must apply before Nov. 1.
Those applying must state "ex-
ceptional and extraordinary circum-
stances which make the use of a
motor vehicle necessary and follow
these regulations:
(1) Written consent of parent or
guardian must be filed.
(2) Evidence of public liability and
property damage insurance must be
presented.
(3) A driver's or chauffeur's license
must be presented from the state in
which the car was jicensed.
Autos may be stored in Ann Ar-
bor for vacation use provided the
student lives more than 150 miles
from this city, Dean Rea explained.
'Ensians To Be Out
This Week-Maybe
Michiganensians for 1945 will be
distributed sometime this week-
maybe.
The 'Ensian staff has learned
not to make any definite state-
ments about the matter. Since
last June when the campus year-
book was scheduled to make an
appearance, the printers, engrav-
ers, binders and everyone else con-
nected with the rather complicat-
ed task of constructing 2,500 year-
books have besieged the harried
'Ensianonians with promises and
excuses, but not with 'Ensians,
Now it looks as though E-Day
is finally about to arrive. Notice
of distribution dates will be given
in The Daily. Meanwhile, the
'Ensian staff still is keeping its
fingers crossed.

Harmon and Westfall are expectei
to discuss their experiences whil
playing for Fritz Crisler's Wolverin
football eleven with Harmon adding
his impressions of Michigan footbal
games this season. The former Maiz(
and Blue All-American is nowi
sports broadcaster on one of the De
troit radio stations.
But that's only the beginning.
Joe Gentile and Ralph Binge, em-
sees on "Happy Joe's Early Morning
frolic," will be
masters of cere
mony for Varsity
Night.
In addition, the
Gardenaires, the
state champion
barber shop quar-
.., tet, from Garden
'rCity; are on the
program; two fa-
mous female
trumpet players
and a galaxy of
WESTFALL other stars.
The University
negotiating with the managers of
Frank "Sugar Boy" Robinson, sensa-
tional 6-year old Negro boogie-woogie
pianist, and it is likely that he will
be in the show. "
The youth made his first' public
appearance quite by accident in De-
troit and has been
signed by Holly-
wood.
The two-and-v
half hour program
will include band
numbers, group
singing a n c!
cheers, led by the
University cheer-
leaders.
On the morning
of the Ohio State
game, Nov. 24,
Gentile and Binge,
will do their pro- HARMON
gram from 6 to 9 H
a.m.- in the Union Ballroom.
The admission price to the Varsity
Night program has not been set, but
Varsity night tickets will have a stub
which will admit the bearer to "Early
Morning Frolic," Dean Rea said.
A special student committee headed
by Paul John, Union social chairman,
, 4

Band, Harmon,
Westfall To Star
Hal Newhouser, Barber Shop Quartet,
'Sugar Boy' Robinson Will Entertain
A combined Varsity Night and Pep Meeting featuring the University
Band under the baton of William D. Revelli, together with what now
appears to be the best rounded host of entertainers ever to appear on campus,
will be held Nov. 23 at Hill Auditorium, W. B. Rea, assistant dean of students,
announced today.
Included on the first Varsity Night program since 1942 will be Tom
Harmon, and Bob Westfall, all-time Michigan gridiron greats, and Hal
Newhouser, outstanding Detroit Tiger -
pitcher. r .

DR. ALEXANDER G. RUTTIVEN
... addresses freshmen
OPENING ADDRESS:
Rutbven Says Education
Is Ways- To End Wr

" The most important means of les-
sening the chances of war lie in edu-
cation," President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven pointed out in an address to ap-
proximately 1,200 freshman men and
women and transfer students' at a
rally last Thursday night in Hill Au-
dorium.
Introduced by Prof. Philip E. Burs-
ley, counseior to new students, Presi-
dent Ruthven said that we all must
make it our objective to prevent fu-
ture wars of aggression. "The world
is growing smaller and smaller each
day; friction continues to increase
between people; unless we can reduce
this friction, future wars are inevit-
able and we can't take another war,"
Dr. Ruthven said.
It is our responsibility to learn
to know the people here who rep-
resent almost every corner of the
globe," he said. "Only by knowing
personally the different nationali -
ties, races and religions can we pre-
pare ourselves as good citizens of
tomorrow," President Ruthven con-
cluded.
Preceding President Ruthven, Dean
Joseph A. Bursley outlined the Uni-
versity's program for relieving the
present housing shortage. He pointed
out that the number of women's
league houses and converted fraterni-
A 10% INCREASE:

ties has been increased, while fra-
ternities have been asked to take in
non-members if they can, and quar-
ters for men and women have been
arranged for in the Union and the
WAB.
As he announced the enrollment of
950 freshman women and 453 civilian
freshmen, Prof. Philip Bursley added,
"The former situation of two men
for every woman has been reversed
slightly."

Homecoming
Dance Planned
t For Nov. 24
a
Nationally-known
Band To Be Engaged
g .The annual Homecoming Dance
will be held on the evening of the
y Wolverine-Ohio State game, Nov. 24,
it was announced today by W. B.
e Rea, assistant dean of students.
Definite Plans Not Set
As The Daily went to press, definite
details of the dance had not been de-
e cided upon. It will be held in either
the IM Building or Waterman Gym-
e nasium, Dean Rea said.
, The Bobbie Sherwood, Bennie Car-
f ter and Jerry Wald bands are being
considered for the dance, Dean Rea
y revealed. "The University is making
f a thorough effort to obtain the ser-
vices of a nationally-known band,"
he said.
I In addition, the King Cole Trio or
the Milt Herth Trio may be obtained
for the affair.
Sherwood Campus Favorite
Wald has appeared here in the past
while Sherwood played at the Ship's
Ball last year when he made a big
hit with University students. Carter
has never appeared here.
Proceeds of the Homecoming
Dance will be put together with Var-
sity Night proceeds and will be placed
in the University Band funds.
Peris Urges
Men To Obtain
Union Cards
Sandy Perlis, who was rece'ntly ap-
pointed president of the Union, urges
all men students to obtain their
Union membership cards.
Every man on campus is entitled
to join the Union after he has paid
his tuition. Membership cards entitle
the student to use the Union's exteri-
sive facilities and to attend the Fri-
day and Saturday night dances in
the Rainbow Room. Cards may be
obtained in the Student Offices on
the first floor.
Center of men's activities on cam-
pus, the Union opens its doors to all
kinds of student functions. Meeting
and conference rooms are available
on the third floor. - The Pendleton
Library, Billiard Room and Ballroom
are located on the second floor, while
lounges, the main desk, student of-
fices and check room are on the first,
The taproom and swimming pool
are located in the basement of the
Union and are in use constantly.
The rest of the building is devoted to
hotel accommodations.
Capt. Halstead in Europe
Captain William P. Halstead, on
leave from the University Depart-
ment of Speech, has arrived inFrance
on a special mission for the Army
School for Personnel Services, it was
learned today. He will be on the con-
tinent through next month.
Cheerleaders Plan
'Brown Jug .Dance"~
Featuring an all-Navy fifteen-
piece swing band comprised of
campus V-12 and NROTC Train-
ees, the "Brown Jug Dance" will be
held from 9 to 12 p. m. Friday in
the League Ballroom on the eve
of fh TiarnAinct Om

A welcome to all freshmen was ex-
tended by Dean Alice C. Lloyd. "Have Ensian Staff Meeting
faith in your own ability, believe in
yourselves, and prove that you are Will Be Announced
capable of anything you undertake,"
she said, stressing that you get only All eligible students are requested
what you put into education. 'As to watch the DOB for announcement
freshmen during peacetime, you oc- of a Michiganensian tryout meeting.
cupy an unique position," she said, There are openings on both the edi-
"one for which others your age have thnaranadetisinbstfsthe i
sacrificed their lives, which youngtonaland advertising staffs of the
people elsewhere are unable to enjoy Experienced photographers are al-
now." Quoting former President An- so needed on the staff, Marge Elmer,
gell, Miss Lloyd said, "Education is" dsge ,
the only commodity people are ready photography editor, announced. In-
counter. terested students are requested to
to pay for and leave on the c de call or apply at the 'Ensian office.
This is a challenge to us, she added. Michigan's outstanding yearbook,
"Serve the future, uphold high the 'Ensian, now has openings for
principles of living, and find that freshman and sophomore tryouts in
irdestructible strength of spirit one of the most interesting and valu-
which alone can make the strength able extra-curricular activities on
of the world," she concluded. campus.

Tuition Will Go Up This Semester

A new schedule of raised tuition'
fees, expected to increase receipts
from this source by approximately 10
percent, becomes effective this se-
mester.
The action was taken last spring
to help meet the increased operation
costs due to generally increasing price
levels, the University said. Smooth-
ing out certain inequalities in the
differential between resident and
non-resident fees was given as the
second major reason for th. action.
Lit. Tuition Raised
Under the new schedule, full pro-
gram students in the Literary Col-
1le who are residents of Michian

Summer Fees Unchanged
Summer session fees remain un-
changed for resident students except
for a 10 percent increase in law and
music. All fees were raised by that
amount for non-resident students.
Fees for reduced programs in all
schools were increased approximate-
ly 10 percent for resident students
and more for non-resident students.
Irregular fees in the Medical and
Dental Schools remain virtually un-
changed except for post-graduate
dentistry, which is up $75 to $140 per
semester for residents and up $130
to $210 for non-residents These new

any student enrolled in a combined
curriculum shall pay the 'fee of the
school having the larger tuition.
Changes in other schools for full-
time students are as follows:
Education, Graduate, Business Ad-
ministration, Forestry and Conser-
vation and Public Health Undergrad-
uate Schools: resident, up $5 to $65;
non-resident, up $10 to $110 per se-
mester.
Medical: resident up $15 to $140;
non-resident, up $25 to $225.
Law: resiwent, up $10 to $90; non-
resident un 15 to $140.

HAL NEWHOUSER
. . .Tiger pitcher
will aid in the planning the program.
Representatives from PanHel, the
League, IFC, and The Daily will serve
on the committee. (Watch The Daily
for further information on Varsity
Night.)
arsit y Glee Club
To Hold Smoker

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