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September 22, 1953 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-09-22

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

/ TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,' 1952

THE MICHIGAN DAItIY

PAGE THWE

..........

RESERVED PARKING SPACE
AVAILABLE
at Municipal Parking Lot, 616 South Forest Ave.
Just off South University
RATES: $5.00 per month in advance.
Call at CITY ENGINEER'S OFFICE
2nd Floor, City Hall or Phone 2-6583 Ext. 10.

STUDENT SUPPLIES

* ZIPPER RING BINDERS
* RING BINDERS
* CLIP BOARDS

* FILLERS
* NOTE BOOKS
" TYPEWRITERS

Smith Corona - Royal- Underwood - Remington

'U' Political
Clubs Plan
Programs
Ann Arbor 'city council presi-
dent George Sallade will raise the
curtain on the campus political
scene when he speaks on youth
in politics to the Young Republi-
cans at 8 p.m. Thursday in the
Union.
The meeting will be held to or-
ganize the political groups pro-
gram for the year and to recruit
new members.
SUBJECTS on the Young Dem-
ocrats' agenda for consideration
at their Oct. 24 State convention
include* lowering the age for YD
membership from 18 to 16 and
the proposing of three new offices
-a second vice-chairman and two
executive members-at-large.
Governor G. Mennen Williams
and State Democratic chairman
Neil Stabler will address the De-
troit meeting.
Students for Democratic Action
this fall will sponsor a series to
follow Adlai Stevenson's welcome-
home speech on "Europe Looks at
the U.S.A." University professors'
who have recently returned from
Europe will discuss the various
reactions which they encounteredj
to America.
Francine Leffler, '55, advocated
a large turnout for the first meet-
ing, tentatively set for Thursday
Oct. 1, saying the SDA is "the last
liberal voice left on campus."
Two other political groups on
campus, the Civil Liberties Com-
mittee 'and the Society for Peace-
ful Alternatives will probably not
be represented this year, accord-
ing to representatives of the clubs.
Mrs. Davis Dies
Mrs. Calvin O. Davis, wife of
Prof. Emeritus Davis of the edu-
cation school, died Sept. 13 after a
two-month illness.
A member of the literary college
class of 1909, Mrs. Davis and her
husband had lived in Ann Arbor
since 1905.

By FRAN SHELDON
Retirement of Assitstant to the
President Frank E. Robbins and
the appointments of Fred H. Wag-
man as director of the University
Library and Prof. Herman Jacobs
as head of B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation are the major campus
personnel changes taking effect
this term.
Robbins ended a career of 41
years with' the University Sept. 9
when he officially began his re-
tirement furlough.
BESIDES being an authority on
the history and contemporary af-
fairs of the University and head
of the administration's high-level
correspondence, Robbins has serv-
ed as director of the University
Press and editor of the Michigan
Alumnus, a quarterly review.
A graduate of Wesleyan Uni-
versity, he did work at the Uni-
versity of Chicago and accepted
a position with this University
in 1912 as an instructor and lat-
er an assistant professor.
Named to his present post in
1921, Prof. Robbins will continue
his duties until a successor can be
appointed.
NEW LIBRARY director Wag-

'U' PERSONNEL CHANGES:
Robbins Begins Retirement Furlough

man, formerly head of adminis-
tration at the Library of Congress,
succeeded Prof. Warner G. Rice
in the campus post Aug. 1.
With the Library of Congress
since 1945, Wagman has also
been associated with Amherst
College and the University of
Minnesota. He has studied at
Amherst College and Columbia
University and for a year held
a fellowship for the University
of Gottingen in Germany.
Library director since 1941, Prof.
Rice submitted his resignation so
that he might devote his entire
time to his position as chairman
of the English department, a job
held simultaneously with his li-
brary post since 1947.
Succeeding Rabbi Herschel
Lymon as Director of B'nai
B'rith" Hillel Foundation is Prof.
Jacobs. Formerly Executive Di-
rector of the Detroit Jewish
Community Center. He has also
served as marriage counselor

for a psychological consulting
service.
Prof. Jacobs has studied at New
York University, Columbia Uni-
versity, the. Graduate Schopl for
Jewish Social Work and Wayne
University.
The Naval ROTC has a new
skipper at its helm this year as
professor of Naval Science and
chairman of, the department of
Naval Science.
Replacing Col. William B. Mc-
Kean, USMC, who is now at the
Marine Corp Recruting Depot,
Paris Island, S.C., Capt. C.A. Bond,
USN, comes to the University by
way of Alameda, Calif. wherehe
was commander of the Navy's air-
line of the Pacific.
Although he has seen duty
aboard every type of combat ship
in his 28 years in the Navy and
accompanied Admiral Byrd on his
Anarctic Expedition in 1946-47,
this is his first assignment as com-
mander of a Naval ROTC unit.

UNION

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* SOLD

RED JOHNSON
AT THE
LITTLE CLUB
THIS FRIDAY NIGHT

KA

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* RENTED

BALL OFFICE SUPPLY
213 E. Washington Phone 3-1161

ANNOUNCEMENT
TWO 5-PIECE BANDS AVAILABLE
Ten top musicians chosen from among the.most exper-
ienced and finest group of dance musicians in the area.
Both bands are well organized and rehearsed.
JIM SERVIS-

Board in Co-ops
$8 per week -- three meals a day
at the following addresses:
For .Women
LESTER HOUSE, 900 Oakland
STEVENS HOUSE, 816 South Forest
For Men:
MICHIGAN HOUSE, 315 North State
NAKAMURA HOUSE, 807 South State
For information call Luther BCchele, 1 to 5 P.M., 6872.
INTER-CO-OPERATIVE COUNCIL
1017 Oakland

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

315 Braun Court

Phone 3-4389

-

I-

r

11

(Continued from Page 2)
upon the student. In case of doubt of
status, students should inquire at the
Office of Student Affairs. Participation
in an extracurricular activity in viola-
tion of the requirements may subject
a student to disciplinary action.
In interpretation of the above Eligi-
bility statement, the following are spe-
cifically forbidden to participate in ex-
tracurricular activities indicated below:
a) Students on academic discipline,
I.E., notification, warning, probation,
action pending, as determined by the
faculty of the college in which the stu-
dent is enrolled.
b) Part-time and special students car-
rying less than twelve hours.
The eligibility requirements must be
met by students participating in such
activities as are listed below. The list is
not exhaustive but is intended to in-
dicate the kinds of extracurricular ac-
tivities for participation in which eli-
gibility is necessary.
a) Participation in public perform-
ances which are sponsored by student
organizations and which require group
rehearsals. Examples: Union Opera, Jun-
ior Girls' Play; productions of Gilbert
and Sullivan Society, Student Players,
and Inter-Arts Union; performances of
Arts Chorale and the Glee Clubs.
b) Participation in public perform-
ances which are sponsored by academic
courses and which require group re-I
hearsals, for those participants who are
not enrolled in the sponsoring course
for credit. Examples: Ensemble 45, 46
(Orchestra), 11, 12, 155, .156 (Opera
Workshop).
(Continued on Page 4)

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Regsrserocf levwoers,!A ertu iara Sera
September 22, 1953
Dear Sir:
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The gift that is engraved is a constant reminder of time and thought
expressed by the giver.
Many gifts can be small in size and cost and BIG in sentiment
if they are engraved with a few well chosen words.
For years we have earned a reputation in our selection of fine jewelry
suitable for engraving. Equally important, our facilities permit us to engrave
your gift the same day you make your purchase. It is a store policy to
engrave our sales at no additional cost. Whether you choose to have initials
engraved, or a name, or a greeting, we do not charge for this service.
This service is reserved, of course, for merchandise sold by us.

L
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PORTABLE
TYPEWRITERS
at
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ty

Jewelry,
it will bring a

it is said, is the
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one gift that lasts and lasts. Yes, into the years,
memories of the years you spent at Michigan.

w
ert

Cordially,

Cart

J.

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