FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1953
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
______________.......~ I if
U' To Utilize
Building Will Provide
New Conference Site
By JOY STANLEA
Distinguished guests of the Uni-
versity will in the future be ac-
4 commodated in an eight and one-
half acre estate near North Cam-
pus which has recently been re-
decorated for this purpose, Uni-
versity officials announced.
Especially invited on a tour, 16
members of the League Coun-
cil were conducted Wednesday
through the Inglis estate at 2301
« 4 «
ALTHOUGH the estate was giv-
en to the University three years
ago, its redecoration and use have
just been decided.
gThe house will be used as a
guest house for official Univer-
sity guests and as a conference
Serving as a place for Univer-
sity guests to have a moment's
rest during their busy schedule,
the house will be used in as many
other capacities as possible.
« « «
UNDER THE guidance of the
Dean of Women Deborah Bacon,
the assistant and associate deans
and Francis Shiel, Manager of
Service Enterprises, League Coun-
cil members arrived at the estate
and were acquainted with its his-
tory and its interior.
Mrs. Inglis is the widow of
James Inglis, a Detroit indus-
' trialist, who was an honorary
alumnus of the University. Un-
der the terms of her husband's
will the house was to be given
to the University at the time of
her death. Since she planned to
move to Kalamazoo, she made
the gift atthat time, three years
Located on eight and one-half
acres of rolling ground, the house
was built in 1927.
* * *
THE JOB OF complete redec-
oration and refurnishing fell to
Mrs. Gene Luther, interior dec-
orator for the University.
There are four levels in the
house with the first floor con-
taining a library, laundry, boil-
er room and a three-car gar-
age. Included on the second level
is a large living-dining room,
the kitchen and a "coffee shop"
The master bedroom, two guest
rooms and hostess quarters are on
the third floor, while there is a
large bedroom-study on the fourth
floor. Planned for the Inglis' son,
the fourth floor has shelves for
trophies and various collections.
MRS. LAURA Kimball, hostess,
says that the house can accommo-
date about ten guests.
In addition there is a care-
taker's cottage, formal gardens,
a greenhouse-workshop and a
pump house with a well 170 feet
.; deep, that once supplied the
water used in the house and on
Sue Riggs, president of the Lea-
gue, voiced an opinion that "The
estate is done in the simple dig-
nity that is so typical of the Uni-
In thanking the University of-
ficials for the tour, she said that
even in the extensiveness of the
F business enterprizes of the Uni-
versity, the administrators still
find the time and interest to in-
dude the students, proving that
it is not necessary to have only a
formal contact with the adninis-
tration of the University.
DIXIELAND VS. BOP-Pete Horst, leader of Bop Combo, tries to
protect his bebop ear drums from ragtime tumes from dixie-
land, as played by Alleycat pianist, Mike Montgomery. The "Battle
of Bands" between the Ann Arbor Alleycats and the Bop Combo
will be held at 8 p.m. tonight in the Union Ballroom.
Religious Groups T
Show, Memorial Se
By RITA GEDROVICS
Even though the first snow flurries may have cooled the weather,
party spirits are as warm as ever this weekend.
Based on a French theme, the Sigma Chi's are planning an
"Apache Party" tonight. Couples will come dressed in clothese typical
of the gay night life in France.
"Gay Paree," creating the atmosphere of a Parisian cafe, will
be the theme of the costume party of Phi Gamma Delta. Danc-
ing music will be provided by Joe Mazzola's Combo. Pizza pie and
punch will be on hand for refreshments.
An IM party followed by toasting marshmallows and dancing
to records in a very informal atmosphere is on the agenda for the
women of Helen Newberry and the men of Anderson house. A record
dance is also scheduled for the Phi Delta Phi's and Alpha Phi Alpha's
who will also present a skit.
"Pumpkin Prom," and annual event, will again take place at Hins-
dale, East Quad, where women from Alice Lloyd will be guests.
Dressy dresses and suits are in order for the annual dance
presented from 9 p.m. to midnight by the Wesleyan Guild of the
Methodist Church in the Wesleyan lounge. All members and
friends are welcome to this event.
Pretending they are in heaven, tomorrow night Kelsey men and
their dates will dance among decorations of blue skies and silvery
clouds at their annual semi-formal, "Elysian Fountains."
Diwali, the traditional Festival of Lights, will be celebrated by
all students from India. Students in new and colorful native costumes
will appear at this merrymaking to be held at Lane Hall.
Purple and white will be the reigning colors at the "Purple
Passion" party of the Tau Kappa Epsilon. It is planned that
fancy garters will be given as favors.
Bridge, canasta and all sorts of other games will provide enter-
tainment as a card party to be held in Tyler House. Guests at this I
party will be their brother house Hayden and also the co-ops Cheav-
er, Henderson, and Geddes.
Cooley house will hold a square dance while Michigan is plan-
ning an informal record dance.
An informal party and dinner will be followed by an open-
open house for the Delta Gamma's before they go to Panhel
Ball. Sigma Nu's and their dates will spend the evening dancing
to music by records.
All the parties will not be held indoors however. Hoping for fav-
orable weather, Psi Omega is planning a wienie roast for all dental
hygienists at Island Park.
Students and faculty are invited to the annual open house Sun-
day at Nelson International. At this occasion everyone can get an
idea of the international way of living on campus.
So, while some students will be rooting for the Wolverines in
Illinois this weekend, others will find entertainment at various
listening parties and other social events right here on campus.
Bring us your typed mats,
we'llI do the rest.
THE EDWA RDS LETTER SHOP
711 North University
For Panhel Ball
Tickets for the Panhellenic As-
sociation's Panhel Ball, "South-
ern Shadows," priced at $3, will
remain on sale from 3 to 5 p.m.
today in the Undergraduate Of-
fice of the League. "Southern
Shadows" will be held from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. tomorrow in the
FO LDOVER CLUTCH B
for evenings out, downtown,
205 East Liberty
211 South State
St. Mary's Newman Club will
present a variety show at 8:30
p.m. tonight at the Father Rich-
ard Center located at the corner
of William and Thompson Streets.
Ralph Puchalski will preside ov-
er the show as Master of Cere-
monies and introduce the enter-
tainers, including Robert Mc-
Grath, Stella Peralta and Jeanne
Mastny, featured in some popular
selections. The Vaughan Shadows,
a trio composed of Evie Graden,
Nora Gr anito and Donna Wester-
lund will render a round of novel-
A skit will be presented by
the women of Geddes House,
while a violin duet will be of-
fered by Wanda Perelli and
Carol Yaeger, accompanied by
Carol Kauffman. Ann Moran
will sing "I Believe," with Helen
Hayes singing folk songs.
International numbers including
an exhibition by a group of Phil-
ippine dances and a South Amer-
To Provide Music
For Union Dance
Students attending the weekly
Union Membership Dance, to be
held from 9 p.m. to midnight to-
morrow in the Union Ballroom,
will find themselves dancing to
the music of Paul McDonough
and his orchestra.
McDonough and his group will
feature current favorites, as well
as new tunes from this year's Un-
Appearing at a membership
dance for the first time, McDon-
ough will also be featured at the
Union-sponsored Cranberry Ball,
to be held November 21, and at
Bluebook Ball, scheduled for Jan-
Open to all Union members and
their dates, the dmission is pric-
ed at $1. Tickets are available at
There will be no Union Mem-
bership dances during the month
Couples looking for entertain-
ment on Sunday evening will find
a casual atmosphere and favorite
records at the weekly Sunday
night record dance planned from
8:30 to 10:30 p.m. in the Terrace
Room of the Union.
ican and Hawaiian Act will
be on the agenda.
Admission for members is
cents, and for nonmembers
* * *
Honoring the memory of the
first President of the State of Is-
rael, Chaim Weizman, the Hillel
Foundation and Inter-collegiate
Zionist Federation of America will
present a special program at 8:45
p.m. today in the Hillel Building.
Leon Kay, President of the
Zionist Organization of America,
Michigan Region, and on the na-
tional Executive committee will be
the guest speaker.
"Dr. Chaim Weizmann-Pio-
neer of Israel" will be the topic
of Mr. Kay's address. Passages
from the former president's
autobiography, "Trial and Er-
ror" will also be read.
The memorial evening will be
preceded by Friday evening ser-
vices at 7:45 p.m. at which time
Yiskor, the memorial prayer, will
Dr. Weizmann died a year ago
and the entire world mourned the
loss of the statesman, scientist,
teacher, spokesman for world
His scientific discoveries
made it possible for Great Brit-
ain to produce explosives dur-
ing World War I. While refus-
ing various rewards, Dr. Weiz-
mann stated, "There is only one
thing I want, a national home
for my people.
Following in the footsteps of
Theodor Herzl, another Zionist
leader, Dr. Weizmann worked,
fought and suffered to fulfill his
dream. When the Republic of Is-
rael was finally created, Dr. Weiz-
mann became its first president.
Students, faculty and townspeo-
ple are invited to the program
which will include musical selec-
tions and singing.
Prior to Sunday's Supper Club
the Hillel Chorus under the direc-
tion of Ed Glick will meet at 5
p.m. Officers elected at the last
meeting are Nancy Gold, presi-
dent; Irma Bailet, vice-president;
and Arthur Rose, secretary-treas-
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