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September 22, 1953 - Image 7

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

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

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1953
IFC Anticipates Increase
In Fall Fraternity Rushing

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

FLIGHT CANDIDATES:
New Air Force ROTC

Latest reports on registration
for formal fraternity rushing in-
dicate that this fall's rushing pro-
gram will be one of the biggest in
years.
Heavy early registration points
to a total of 1,000 rushees this fall,
according to Jay Martin, '55, In-
terfraternity Council rushing co-
chairman. Last fall's rushees tot-
aled 815.
Martin adsded that since the pro-
portion of rushees pledged would
probably be about the same as last
year, this year's pledge class would
be likely to top 1952's.
* * *
I)FC REPORTED that only one
fraternity, Kappa Nu, has ceased
functioning on campus. According
to William S. Zermar9, University
counselor to fraternities, Kappa
Nu folded because of "a lack of
internal organization and alumni
support over a year and a half
period and a national not equipped
to handle the local situation."
All other fraternities are con-
tinuing operations on campus

and will participate in the for-
mal rushing program this fall..
First major rushing event will
be the mass rushing meeting at
7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Union
Ballroom. The meeting will feature
the movie, "Toast to Our Brother,"
starring Joe E. Brown and describ-
ing life in a fraternity.
All students planning to par-
ticipate in the rushing program
must register by Sept. 30 at Rm.
1020, Administration Bldg.
* * *
FORMAL rushing will begin
Sept. 27 and continue until Oct.
11. Informal or open rushing will
begin Oct. 26.
However, officials emphasized
that the large number of rushees
in formal rushing may decrease
the amount of pledges taken
during open rushing.
Martin felt that many fraterni-
ties which formerly chose some of
their pledges during open rush-
ing, would secure their entire
pledge class this year during for-
mal rushing.

Program A
A newly modified Air Force
ROTC program designed primar-
ily to secure flight training can-
didates has been announced by
Col. William L. Todd, chairman
of the air science and tactics de-
partment.

t nnounced

f
So you want to earn a "Kappa" key?
Okay, but don't be dowdy;
Wear City Clubs, and in good taste
You'll pass "summa cum laude"lt
//
City Club Shoes won't help you
in "math," but the smart, dis-
tinctive styling, perfect com
fort, and built-in value will
add to your self-esteem. You'll
congratulate yourself on the
price, too.
$ 895 to $15 95y
SHOES OF DISTINCTION FOR MEN
True *"Esquire
AS ADVERTISED IN Argosya Sport
IAmerican Legion

The new program, which will
be geared to active duty and com-
bat crew requirements of the U.S.
Air Force, was announced as a
result of the recent reduction in
the projected size of the Air Force
from 143 to 120 wings and the
resulting lowered manpower auth-
orizations.
* * *
UNDER THE modified program!
all students under contract who
have begun the 'work of the ad-,
vanced course prior to this school!
year will be allowed to continue
under contract but will be divided
into two groups upon successful
completion of the course work
after May 1, 1954.
Game Trips
The Wolverine Club has an-
nounced that all reservations
to the Illinois, Minnesota, and
Michigan State football games
should be made by phoning
Deane Dixon, special trips
chairman at 3-0521, Ext. 332,
from 8 to 10:30 p.m. daily.
VIGS Reserve
Unit To Meet
The first of a series of meetings
of the local Military Government
School reserve unit will be heard
at 7:30 p.m. today at the Armory
on the corner of E. Ann and
Fifth St.
Any reserve officer interested in
military government work is elig-
ible to be a member of the unit.
Interested reservists may con-
tact the local commanding officer,
Lt. Col Charles L. Burleigh, at
the meeting for further informa-
tion.
Grad Named Dean
Donald K. Anderson, '37, has
been appointeddean of students
at the University of Washington
in Seattle.

Applying to this year's senior
class, the division will group
1954 graduates into those re-
ceiving Air Force Commissions
and those receiving certificates
of completion in lieu of a com-
mission.
Air Force commissions will go
to those students who were under
the flight training candidates pro-
gram.during the advanced course.
Students under other programs
will get completion certificates,
which were /introduced to permit
senior cadets tentatively selected
under previous criteria an oppor-
tunity to continue advanced course
work with draft deferment.
In view of the reduction in the
Air Force officers quota, admis-
sion to the advanced program as
a contract student this year will
be limited to those students under
the flight training candidates pro-
gram, a small numbering of en-
gineering and other technical stu-
dents and a few outstanding non-
technical students to be chosen on
the basis of leadership and aca-
demic performance.
Planchon Gets
ISA Position
International Student Associa-
tion's first election of officers un-
der its new constitution brought
Edward Planchon, '54, into office
as president and Anastas Farjo,
Grad., as vice-president.
A political science and econom-
ics major from Nice, France, Plan-
chon has been active in ISA af-
fairs since coming to the Univers-
ity two years ago. He has served
as executive secretary of the group
and was a member of its house of
representatives.
Farjo, a graduate student in
electrical engineering, is from Bag-
dad, Iraq. He was vice-president
of the Arab Club for a term and
is currently serving in the house
of representatives.
Women's Bowling
Union bowling alleys will be
open to women from 6 to 11 p.m.
on Fridays and Saturdays and
from 1 to 6 p.m. on Sundays,
Frank C. Kuenzel, general man-
ager of the Union, said yesterday.
READ
AND
USE
DAILY
CLASS IF I EDS

r-
- -
You're "sitting pretty"
behind the wheel
Take this Bel Air model. First
thing you'll notice is the qual-
ity of the interior. Rich-looking
appointments. Roomy seats
with foam rubber cushions.
Turn the key to start the en-
gine and you're ready to go.
You can see all around
You look out and down
through a wide, curved, one-
piece windshield. .The pano-
ramic rear window and big
side windows provide a clear
view in all directions.
And it's the
lowest-priced line
A demonstration will show you
that Chevrolet offers just about
everything you could want. Yet
it's the lowest-priced line in the
low-price field.
. . " ° * -e
-
Biggest brakes for
smoother, easier stops
An easy nudge on the pedal
brings smooth, positive response
-right now! Chevrolet's im-
proved brakes are the largest
in the low-price field.

I figure this
demonstration saved me
many hundreds of dollars!
I expected to pay that much more
for a new car until I discovered
I was better off in every way
with this new Chevrolet!
Let us demonstrate
all the advantages
of buying a Chevrolet now!
MORE PEOPLE BUY CHEVROLETS THAN ANY OTHER CAR!

You get greater getaway
with the new Powerglide'
Atlot finer performance on
lot less gas. That's what you
get with the new Powerglide
automatic transmission. There's
no more advanced automatic
transmission at any ptice.
You get more power
on less gas
That's because Chevrolet's two
great valve-in-head engines are
high-compression engines. In
Powerglide* models, you get
the most powerful engine in
Chevrolet's field - the new
115-h.p. "Blue-Flame." Gear-
shift models offer the advanced
108-h.p "Thrift-King" engine.
It's heavier for
better roadability
You're in for a pleasant sur.
prise at the smooth, steady,
big-car ride of this new Chev-
rolet. One reason is that, model
for model, Chevrolet will weigh
up to 200 pounds more than
'the other low-priced cars.
* Combination of Powerglide auto-
matic transmission and 115-h.p.
"Blue-Flame" engine optionel on
"Two-Ten" and el Air models at
extra cost.

SEE YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER FOR ALL YOUR AUTOMOTIVE NEEDS!
Conveniently listed under "Automobiles" in your local classified telephone directory

Purchase your new or used Chevrolet cars in Ann Arbor.

Save costly freight charges.

3

WELCOME TO
WOLVERINE DEN
1311 South University
HAMBURGERS CHEESEBURGERS
FRENCH FRIES
THICK MALTS and SHAKES
OPEN Daily - 11 A.M. to Midnight

IURON MOTOR SALES INC.

209 W. Huron St.

Phone 2-3163

Our freight is only $10.35 over F. 0. B. prices. California freight rates are $249.00 over
F. 0. B. prices. When your parents visit Ann Arbor, suggest they drive a new car home,
and save. Our used car prices are the lowest in the U. S. A.

..

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You will find our store speci-
ally equipped to supply you

Everyidy
u Editorial

WhO's
Norks
rStaff

with LAW

case

books and

i

Supplies. Our LAW section is
staffed by law students to as-
sist you on your requirements.
VETERANS' ACCOUNTS CAPABLY HANDLED

0 =Adbk
H

The

Elisi

I

.. So YOU be there too, at one
of the Ensian Editorial Tryout Meetings.

I

Don't miss te onoDDrtunitv

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