THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1952
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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1952
Just about now when the leaves
are beginning to turn and a bit
of frost is perceptible in the
air students take to wandering
around, exploring the scenic won-
ders of Ann Arbor.
There is so much to see.
Contrary to popular belief not
only botanists, zoologists and geo-
logists congregate amongst the
flora, fauna and terra of Nichols
Arboretum. Plain, unknowing na-
ture lovers find 'the arb' an en-,
chanting spot to either tread the
cheery little paths or sit upon a!
bank of the gently lapping Huron
River to ponder imponderables.
OTHER students with a feeling
for the past often frequent Ann
Arbor's sprawling cemetery. In-
volved histories of famous fam-
ilies can be derived from inscrip-
tions on the gravestone's gleam-
ing marble or sandstone surfaces.
Persons even come at night, their
mission abetted by the infrequent
moon and helpful fireflies.
The Clements Memorial Li-
brary is another spot infused
with historical interest. The
somewhat foreboding interior is
often visited during the day-
after closing hours te cool lan-
guid pillars of the exterior serve
as signposts for intellectual
Other such campus landmarks
are The Rackham School of Grad-
uate Studies, Burton Tower, the
General Library, Romance Lan-
guages Bldg. and many other
places noted for their isolated dig-
*' * *
THE MICHIGAN Stadium is in-
terestinj to visit after the pande-
monium of the game has died
down and only a stray cleaning
attendant is around. Even a
smaller site such as Ferry Field
manages to convey the atmosphere
of suspended isolation.
Then for the culture-conscious
there is not only the Alumni
Memorial Hall Museum which
closes at 5 p.m. but the many
colorful painting and sculpture
rooms of the School of Archi-
tecture and Design which are
open at all times.
Students fortunate enough to
own automobiles often leave the
bounds of the fair campus and
explore the beautiful Michigan
countryside and homes. Many of
these spend much time stopping
beside unnoticed landmarks, and
for many hours absorbing the
otherwise inaccessible culture
There is so much to see.
LIGHTING UP-One of the many flaming torches used to light up last night's pep rally parade
passes by a throng of students. Led by the Michigan Marching Band, the rollicking procession wound
its way down State St. to Ferry Field where it urged the Wolverine's to "Beat State" today.
Gift for New
(Continued from Page 1)
A $2,500 sum for the John
Harper Seeley Fund for Medical
and surgical research was also
Gastro-intestinal research will
be carried on with $2,500 from the
Rich-Wing Corporation of Detroit
and $1,000 from the William S.
Merrell Company of Ohio will be
used for antihistamine studies.
EDUCATIONAL GRANTS under
$10,000 approved by the Regents
include: $5,675 from the American
Foundation for Pharmaceutical
Education for a scholarship fund;
$2,500 for the John Harper Seeley
Fellowship in Surgery; and $4,-
155.47 from the late Louise L.
Roberts of Ann Arbor to aid
"needy, worthy, young Christian
women of American ancestors
who are juniors or seniors."
The list of scholarship gifts
also includes: $2,500 for the
Foundry Education Foundation
fund; $2,000 for the Forney
Clement Memorial fund from the
Kiwanis Club of Ann Arbor;
and $1,730 from three newspa-
pers for the University Prea
Club Foreign Journalism Fel-
The Sterling-Winthrop Re-
search Institute of New York con-
tributed $1,200 for its fellowship
in pharmaceutical chemistry and
$1,000 from the University of
Michigan Club of New York will
be added to its scholarship fund.
Grants for social science re-
search and miscellaneous projects
include: $5,000 from the A. G.
Bishop Trust for the Institute for
Human Adjustment; $4,322.50 for
the Social Science Faculty Re-
search Fellowship; $1,055 to the
W. E. Bachman Memorial fund;
$1,000 for use in purchasing books
for the Stephen Spaulding collec-
tion in the library.
The Regents also approved 21
grants in the $1,000 to $100 brack-
et for scholarship and research
Open House.. .
Alpha Rho Chi, professional fra-
ternity for architecture students,
will hold an open house and ex-
hibition from 5 to 8 p.m. Sunday.
Architectural models, paintings,
and sculptures done by students
in the architecture schonl will be
Sevnteen ew Faculty
A ppointments Approved
(Continued from Page 1)
Prof. Joshua McClennen of the
engineering college and Prof. Wil-
bert J. McKeachie of the psy-
chology department to the Board
in Control of Student Publications;
and Dow Chemical Co. vice pres-
ident Calvin A. Campbell to the
Board of Governors of the Insti-
tute of Industrial Health.
SEVENTEEN new faculty ap-
pointments were granted to:
Emilio Willems, as visiting profes-
sor of anthropology; Robert Lado,
as associate professor of English;
Dr. Walter D. Block as associate
to Be Shown
A group of drawings by students
of the Japanese artist Hakusai
will go on display tomorrow in the
second floor exhibition room of
Alumni Memorial Hall.
The exhibit of 25 sketches from
a permanent collection in the Se-
attle Art Museum is being circu-
lated by the Western Association
of Art Museum Directors. Con-
tinuing through Oct. 26, it will
supplement the works of the Jap-
anese Festival to arrive early in
On display beginning Monday
will be an exhibit of photographic
essays entitled "Housing and
Townscape." It will be shown in
the first floor corridor of the Ar-
chitecture and Design Building
through Oct. 17.
Robert C. Gaede, '47, an Ohio
architect, originated the display
which is designed to report on the
visual qualities of urban housing
and its surroundings.
Gaede has taught architecture
at Kent State University and done
urban redevelopment work for the
Cleveland City Planning Commis-
Holds Fall Parley
More than 100 delegates and
students attending the fall meet-
ing of the Southern Michigan
chapter of the Society of American
Foresters will examine the Univer-
sity's Wood Technology Labora-
tory and the Saginaw Forest to-
The meeting was addressed by
Dean Stanley G. Fontanna of the
School of Natrual Resources yes-
professor of biological chemistry;
Watson Dickerman as associate
professor of education; Dr. James
R. Hayward as associate profes-
sor of dentistry; Henry D. Aiken
as visiting associate professor of
New assistant professors in-
clude: William D. Schorger of the
anthropology department; James
Eugene Broadwell, Richard B.
Morrison, Robert L. Hess and Wil-
liam J. Flaherty all of the en-
gineering college; and Dr. George
Zavitzianos of the psychiatry de-
Other assistant professors are:
Delmont K. Byrn of the educa-
tion school; Dr. James M. Shaf-
fer of the public health school;
Linda Argiry of the nursing
school; and James Edward Lar-
son of the political science de-
Approved by the Regents to a
post as assistant director of ad-
missions was Donald B. Feather,
former Dean of Men at Kansas
FIVE FACULTY members pro-
moted to assistant professorships
were: Dr. Albert H. Wheeler of
the medical school; Arthur E. Lean
of the education school; James I.
Crump, Jr., of the Far Eastern
languages department; Walter B.
Pierce of the College of Engineer-
ing; and Stewart H. Rewoldt of the
business administration school.
The Regents granted four pro-
fessor emeritus titles to Dr. Louis
Harry Newburgh, of the depart-
ment of internal medicine; John
B. White of the law school; C. H.
Stocking, dean emeritus of the
College of Pharmacy; and Walter
F. Hunt of the mineralogy depart-
Twelve leaves of absence and
the extension of three leaves com-
pleted the Regents action.
The Student Chapter of the Cit-
izens for Stevenson club is spon-
soring a non-partisan drive begin-
ning tomorrow urging residents of
Ann Arbor and vicinity to register
for the national election.
Volunteers will meet at 1:30 p.m.
at the League where transporta-
tion will be provided to take them
to the field of operations. Stu-
dents will be back by 6 p.m.
'Ibe drive will continue all week
and volunteers will be needed. In-
terested students should call '0521,
Ext. 5821 or 34145 Ext. 014, ac-
cording to Al Blumrosen, '53L,
president of the Stevenson Club.
NATURE LOVERS-The profuse foliage, winding river, rolling
hills, make Nichols Arboretum one of the more popular campus
A BIT OF THE PAST-Ann Arbor's sprawling cemetery on Obser-
vatory Avenue holds much interest for historically minded students
CULTURE INDOORS-On rainy days students gather inside any
one of Ann Arbor's many quaint little eating and drinking places
to either study or pursue intellectual conversations.
AFTER THE GAME-People from all over come to sit awhile in one of the world's greatest man-
made marvels: The Michigan Stadium.
call for Coke
Everyone enjoys the break
between classes. The lid's off
for a time and relaxation's
the mandate. What better fits
the moment than ice-cold Coke?
1in~ninI71 1.1A \X-IW