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May 18, 1952 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-18

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952

S.

I

New Chapel
Set To Open
Here Today
The Douglas Memorial Chapel
Church will be dedicated at 3 p.m.
today in memory of Lloyd C.
Douglas, novelist and former pas-
tor of the church, and his wife.
The new parish hall will also
be dedicated at 10:45 a.m. today.
* * *
ALTHOUG the service in the
chapel will be limited to church
officers and the Douglas family
and friends, others may hear it
over the public address system in
Pilgrim Hall.
Rev. Leonard A. Parr, pastor,
will preach on the topic, "The
Church's Affirmations" for the
parish hall dedication. "These
Fragrant Stones" will be his
topic for the chapel dedication.
Tea and open house will follow
the service.
* * *
THE CHAPEL was originally
erected as a memorial to Mrs.
Douglas with a $40,000 gift from
Douglas, but after his death on
February 12, 1951, it was decided
to name it in memory of both
persons.
The remainder of the funds
for furnishing the chapel were
donated by the Douglas' two
daughters.
Connected to the church by an
open portico the two buildings are
constructed of cut fieldstone in
English Gothic style. Inside the
parish hall the windows carry out
a pilgrim theme. A window sym-
bolic of Douglas' two best known
novels, "The Robe" and "The Big
Fisherman" is in the chapel.
Beginnings of Congregational-
ism in Scrooby, England and its
advent in America are depicted in
seven English made windows in
Pilgrim Hall. The scenes include
Scrooby, The Mayflower ship,
landing of the Pilgrims, signing of
the Mayflower Compact, Paul
Revere, the Liberty Bell and a
pioneer woman.
Peeks To Give
PoIti*cal 'Party
Views via TV
The important political situa-
tion will be aired on the Univer-
sity Television Hour at 1 p.m. to-
day when George Peek of the poli-
tical science department speeks on
political parties.
Featured on the Teletour sec-
tion of the TV hour will be a look
into the Michigan House Plan,
with a film of Alice Lloyd Hall
and South Quad's living condi-
tions and activities showing how
the plan operates.
Also included in the Teletour
will be an interview with As-
sistant Dean of Men's Residence
Halls Peter Ostafin and Ann
Koncar, president of the Alice
Lloyd Hall Judiciary Council,
and a recorded message by the
author of the Michigan House
Plan, Prof. Karl Litzenberg of
the English department.
Rounding out the TV Hour will
be a description of Mars and other
planets by Prof. Leo Goldberg of
the astronomy department.

New College Demonstrations Sweep Country

By JAN WINN
It's been another riotous week.
At Yale, students staged the big-
gest demonstration seen on the
New Haven campus since 1919.
IT BEGAN when a New Haven
policeman ejected two rival ice
cream men from a strategic cam-
pus site. Students who had already
aligned themselves with either one
or the other of the peddlers began
to hang out of nearby dormitory
windows, directing jeers and wa-
ter-bombs at the police and yen-
dors.
Soon the area was swamped
with hundreds of rioters adding

fire-crackers to the barrage. By
the time 1500 students had des-
cended on the disorderly scene,
police reinforcements managed
to quell the riot.
In New York it was a Columbia
lingerie-raid on nearby Barnard
College. Three hundred women in
an unexpected window move wav-
ed undies and tossed water filled
bags at Columbia males fighting
police and special guards below.
IOWA'S 700-MAN romp was but
a reiteration of the recent 'spring
madness' riot here, sparked with
the traditional raid on women's
residences.

Repercussions from past stu-
dent demonstrations, w h i c h
have been sweeping the coun-
try at an unprecedented rate,
have not yet died down.
At. Illinois the student senate
has been presented with a bill for
$194 by the city of 4hampaign to
cover damages during the disturb-
ance of May 6. Sixteen MIT stu-
dents were fined $10 each Tuesday
for their part in the May 5 march
on Radcliffe.
COLLEGE newspapers have been
having a rather rough time these
days, rising costs and decreased

circulation being relatively minor
problems.
The Daily Northwestern was
charged this week with "cynicism,
unobjective reporting, implication,
sarcasm and irony," by the Uni-
versity's Student Governing Board.
The paper rebutted with, "this
line of reasoning is as dangerous
as it is ridiculous."
And at Buffalo State Teachers
College a student has admitted
damaging 1,500 copies of the news-
paper because he didn't like the
manner in which editors cut down
an article he wrote. College offi-
cials are preparing to take action
against the "sensitive" student.

;#

SUPER LINER-The new super-liner, the United States, steams down the James River near New-
port News, Va. on her trial run. The $75,000,000 ship carries a full crew of 1,200 plus several hun-
dred technicians and passengers. The liner is comparable to the British sea Queens, the Mary and
Elizabeth. She will make her maiden voyage to England on July 3.

. 7j"A

)

1952-53 Engineering
Scholarships Announced

Eugene W. Coleman, '53E, has
been awarded the $400 first prize'
scholarship in the Cooley Engi-
neering Essay Contest, School of
Engineering officials have an-
nounced.
The prize is provided from the
Fund of the late Mortimer E.
Cooley who was Dean of Engineer-
ing for many years.
* * *
LAVERN M. KRIEGER, was
awarded the second place Cooley
scholarship of $200 and Charles
H. Good, '52E, received the $100
third place prize.
John Rowe, '52E, and Ray-
mond Decker, '52E, each receiv-
ed a $100 Foundry Educational
Foundation Scholarship for the
1952 Summer Session.
Other Scholarships awarded for
1952-53 were also announced. The
Gemmel Memorial Scholarship of
$150, presented each year to fresh-
men or sophomore engineering
students of general worthiness
and deserving character, was
awarded this year to Leland L.
Moy, '55E.
* * *
THE LOWRY Scholarship, in
memory of Lt. Francis Brown
Lowry, presented to deserving en-
gineering students was awarded to
Henry V. Knight, '53E, and Fred
Former'U
Teacher Dies
A former University faculty
member, Prof. Frederick S. Breed,
died ofl a heart attack in Chicago,
Thursday night.
Prof. Breed served as professor
of psychology of education from
1910 to 1918. He then joined the
University of Chicago faculty
from which he retired in 1942.
Prof. Breed was seventy-five
years old.

C. Shure, who received $100 and
$200 respectively.
William E. Konrad, '52E, Frank
W. Stephenson, Jr., '52E, Don E.
Tackett, '53E, and Hyman J. Lev-
instein, each received $100, and
Michael E. Mitchell, '52E, William
G. Elliot, '53E, Morton R. Fleish-
man, '54E, Glenn E. Coury, '54E,
Walter B. Devine, '53E, George E.
Gryka, '54E, Robert C. Howard,
'53E, and James A. Leacock, '54E,
each received $200 from the Joseph
Boyer Scholarship Fund for jun-
ior and senior engineering stu-
dents.
The Harriet E. Hunt Scholar-
ship was awarded to Robert N.
Tracy, '53E, Joseph G. Yope, '54
E, James D. Butt, '53E, William
L. Danek, Jr., '53E, and Paul E.
Van Cleave, '53E, each of whom
received $200.
The Simon Mandlebaum Schol-
arship was awarded to Tawfiq N.
Khoury, '54E, Thomas E. Slyk-
house, '54E, and Hugh L. Smith,
'54E.
Duane T. Van Liere, '53E, Ro-
bert B. MacGregor, '53E, and Nor-
man G. Schroeder, '53E, each were
awarded $250 from the Solar Steel
Corporation Scholarship.
Donovan Scholarships of $100
and $200 were presented to Leon-
ard G. Holder, '53E, James M. Ry-
an, '54E, Bernhardt L. Pederson,
'53E, Thomas E. Kriewall, '54E,
Norman C. Krupp, '53E, Barry
Henning, '53E, James E. Cline,
'53E, Harold E. Surface, '53E,
George R. Dalton, '53E, Jack C.
Gillette, '52E, Robert M. Kashmer-
ick, '53E, James F. Watson, '53E,
Yvan E. Brabant, '54E, Shelby A.
Harrington, '54E, John R. Piazza,
'53E, Francis N. Dawson, Jr., '54E,
Allyn W. Barrows, '53E, Duane R.
Luse, '54E, Donald E. Orne, '54E,
Arthur K. Stade, '53E, Harry E.
Kemp, John T. Knudson, '53E,
Charles P. Spoelhof, '53E, Harry
E. Criel, '53E, Arthur G. Schwartz,
'54E, and Stanley E. Sattelberg,
'53E.

Chul'cAGroup
To SingToday
"Missa Brevis" the work of Hun-
garian composer Zoltan Kodaly
will be sung by the Schola Can-
torum of St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church at 8:00 p.m. today.
This will be the first Ann Arbor
presentation of the music. The
service, one of two presented an-
nually is provided by the Alice
Crocker Lloyd Memorial Fund.
George R. Hunsche, organist and
choirmaster, will direct.
At 11 p.m. Rev. John H. Burt,
Rector of St. John's Church of
Youngstown, O. and former Chap-
lain to the Episcopal University
students will give the sermon.
Edmonson To Go
To SportParleys
Retiring dean James B. Edmon-
son of the School of Education will
spend the next few days in Bos-
ton and New York at conferences
on the control of intercollegiate
athletics.
He is chairman of the North
Central Association of Colleges
and Secondary Schools.
Read Daily Classifieds
A HOSIERY WARDJROBE

VW,

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shades or white with stoles
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Net, printed organdy or taffeta.
Junior and Misses sizes...
Y : }.?22.90 to 39.95 ea.
}
FORMALS - SECOND FLOOR
Also At The Downtown Store

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Smartly styled in lush-and-luxurious all
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MONDAY
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SATURDAY
AT
SAVINGS
thru evening

4

you'll find "Townwear" a truly
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clear. So dull; you'll love them.
See them in precious 60's, in
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15 Denier "Exquisite Sheers"
reg. $1.95 SALE $1.56
15 Denier "Ultimate Sheers"
reg. $1.65 SALE $1.32
15 Denier "Ultra Sheers"
reg. $1.50 SALE $1.20
15 Denier "Gossamer Sheers"
reg. $1.25 SALE $1.00
30 Denier "Sheers"

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SMART TOPPER with notched mandarin
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