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April 15, 1954 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-04-15

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. PAGE SM

'T'HE MICHIGAN DAILY

TII MSDAY, APRIL 15, 1954

PAGE flX TWF~ MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, APRIL l~, 1954

""nor

ESTABLISHES NEW GROUP:
Engineering Constitution
To Be Voted On Today

April Airs

A constitution setting up a new
Engineering Council will be dis-
cussed and voted on at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Union.
The meeting is open to any stu-
dent who wishes to attend and will
be attended by representatives of
engineering college organizations.
'U' Architectsa
May Compete
In AA Contest
An architectural competition for
young designers, including Uni-
versity students of architecture is
being sponsored by the Ann Arbor
Junior Chamber of Commerce
competition committee chairman
Eino 0. Kainlauri has announced.
Seveir hundred dollars in prizes
will be awarded to the eight win-
" ners of the .contest which closes
May 17.
Purpose of the contest, accord-
ing to JCC members, is to "pro-
mote interest in good house de-
sign, in the use of modern air-
conditioning and kitchen equip-
ment in residential buildings and
to publish the results in connec-
tion with the annual local Mer-
chants and Builders Show."-
Further information about the'
contest may be obtained from
Lynn W. Fry, 1161/2 E. Huron St.
Churches Set
Easter Dates
Student sunrise services will be
held for all Protestant students
Easter morning, local church of-
ficials said yesterday.
Baptist, Methodist, Presbyter-
ian, Congregational and Disciples
of Christ students will sponsor a
combined sunrise service at 6:30
a.m. on the lawn of the Presbyter-
ian Church. A breakfast will fol-
low.1
The Lutheran Student Associa-
tion will hold a 6:30 a.m. service
an their center at Hill and Forest,
followed by breakfast.
Episcopal Students' early service
will be held at 7 a.m. at St. An-
drews Episcopal Church on N.
Division.
Parade Meeting
There will be a meeting for all
Michigras parade representatives
at 7:15 p.m. today in the Michi-
gras office in the Union.

THE NEW constitution, draft-
ed by the engineering steering
committee, has as its objective the
establishment of a new body to
correlate and improve student ac-
tivities in the engineering school.
According to Tawfig Khoury,
!55E, chairman of the steering
committee, a need was seen by
the committee to establish a rep-
resentative and effective organ-
ization.
Past councils, he said, have been
ineffective and ceased to exist. The
steering committee hopes that this
council will remedy the situation.
If not a remedy, Khoury feels that
the proposed council will be a
great improvement over the exist-
ing situation.
Members of the new council are
to be the presidents of the eight
major professional societies, the
presidents of Tau Beta Pi, the
ftreshman class, the senior class,
the engineering honor council, ediT
tor-in-chief of the Technic and
three members at large wlao will
petition for petitions.
Jail Addition
Plans Passed
Preliminary plans for a $252,000
addition to the Washtenaw Coun-
ty jail have been approved by the
Board of Supervisors.
Two stories will be added to the
present two-floor structure ac-
cording to members of the study
committee on the project. The ad-
ditional space is slated to bring
the total jail capacity up to 139
prisoners. At present, space for 59
inmates is available although there
have frequently been more pris-
oners than 'this figure crowding
cells.
Donald M. Silkworth, supervis-
or and chairman of the sheriff's
committee studying the need for
an addition, told the Board that
he favored putting the proposed
jail addition and a juvenile deten-
tion home proposal into one prop-
osition if the issue is put before
taxpayers for approval this year.
Brummet To Talk
On Direct Costing
Richard L. Brummet of the
School of Business Administration
will discuss "Direct Costing-Pro
and Con" at 8 p.m. today in the
Elks Club.
His speech will be given before
the local chapter of the National
Association of Cost Accountants.

Library
*1i
The Pendleton Library at the
Union will be open until mid-
night for one month on a trial
basis which begun March 30.
Continuance of the policy
will depend on attendance dur-
ing this period.
Three Recitals
To -Be Given
Three recitals on varied musical
instruments will be given here to-
day.
Highlighting the concerts will be
a carillon recital by Prof. Percival
Price of the music school at 7:15
p.m. The University carillonneur
will include a South German pil-
grim's song, "0 Du Allerheiligste,"
seven Passion Week hymns ard
Bach's "In Tear of Grief" from the
St. Matthew Passion.

Events Today
"Gentleman's Agreement," star-
ring Gregory Peck, Dorothy Mc-
Guire, and John Garfield. will be
presented by the Student Legis-
lature Cinema Guild at 7 and 9
p.m. today and tomorrow at Ar-
chitecture Auditorium.
Saturday at 7 and 9 p.m. and
Sunday at 8 p.m. the Architec-
ture Auditorium screen will fea-
ture "Green Pastures" with Rex
Ingram.
"The Form of Greek and Eli-
zabethan Drama," a lecture
sponsored by the Department
of Classical Studies, will begiv-
en at 4:15 p.m. in the Rackham
Amphitheater.
Dr. H. D. F. Kitto from the
University of Bristol will speak.
* * ,I
The International Students, tea
will be held from 4:30 to 6 p.m. in
the Rackham Bldg.
A dinner honoring 111 non-
academic staff members of the
University for having worked
here 10 years or more will be
held in the Union.
* * *
Harry S. Blanchard, Grad., and
Moe Wasserman, Grad., will take
part in a University Department
of Chemistry colloquium at 8 p.m.
today in .Rm. 1300, Chemistry
Bldg.

By PAUL LADAS
Col. William H.=Parkhill has
been assigned to succeed Col. Wil-;
liam L. Todd as chairman of the
air science and tactics depart-

rope, NATO's chief air arm, the
colonel is expected to assume the
post in August.
* * *
HAVING completed his four-
year assignment with the local
Air Force unit, Col. Todd will re-
ceive a new post in the Air Force.
Orders for the new appointment
have not yet been announced.
The new chairman, recently
aproved for his new position by
the University, is a graduate of
Dartmouth College where he
received his Bachelor of Arts
and civil engineering degrees.
He is an Affiliate of Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon fraternity.
Following his graduation he be-
came a -pilot in the Army Air,
Corps. Thoughout World War Ir
he served in the European The-
ater of Operations commanding
a troop carrier unit.
Now stationed in Fontainebleau,
France, the colonel is married and
the father of two daughters.

FROM NATO TO 'U':
Parkhill Appointed Head
Of Local AFROTC Unit

-Daily-Betsy Smith
SUMMER PREVIEW-Seventy-five degree temperatures sent
coeds out into the sun for study and a start on suntans. Con-
vertibles with tops down and heavily populated tennis courts
were also the day's pastimes. Weathermen predicted a break in
the heat wave and thundershowers for today.
Clardy Committee Subpoenas
Oftwo U Students Revealed

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3
7

RICHARD BRANCH, '54SM,
will perform on the Hill Auditor-
ium organ at 4:15 p.m. Among his
selections will be compositions by
Buxtehude, Bach, Roger-Ducasse
and Durufle.
Violinist Diana-Sims, '54SM, will
play Vitali's "Chaconne in G mi-
nor," Copland's "Sonata for Vio-
lin and Piano" and Brahms' "So-
nata in D minor for Violin ant
Piano." Anita Carlton will accom-
pany her on the piano during thi
recital, to be held at 8:30 p.m. ir
Auditorium A.

j

{

COL. WILLIAM H. PARKHILL
ment here Air Force Headquarters
in Washington has reported.
Presently filling the position of
chief of the programming division
for Allied Air Forces Central Eu-

CANOE TRIPS
Quetico-Superior Wilderness. Only
$5.00 per mon day for complete
outfit, aluminum canoe and food.
For free folder and map write: Bill
ERom, CANOE COUNTRY OUTFIT-
TERS, Box 717 C Ely, Minnesota.

(Continued from Page 1)
because he has been called to
testify or because of refusal to
testify."
The resolution also stated that
"in the event that cases arising
out of committee hearings are
brought against students, thesej
cases should be referred to the
Joint Judiciary Council prior to
any disciplinary action by the
University."
Recently the SL president, the
Daily Managing Editor, and the
chairman of Joint Judiciary pro-
posed to President Hatcher that
they form a stand-by committee

to advise on the handling of any
student cases arising from the1
hearings. Last night the Presi-
dent said he thought the plan "an
excellent one" and would meet
with the students soon.
Contedy Tryouts
inter-,Arts Union tryouts for a
one-act comedy, to be presented as
part of the Inter-Arts Festival
May 8, will be held at 7 p.m. today
in the Student Publications Bldg.
Parts are for the play, Jack
Rue's "Over and Out," available
for five men and three women.

r1

A Michigan* Favorite For 64 Years!

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v"' reasonable prices
t-' free delivery to all student residences
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PHONE NO 8-6076
EVERY EVENING. 9-1011

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TV Rght Fans! See the Pfeiffer Fights on Channel 7,Thursddys at 9 P.M.
PFEIFFER BREWING COMPANY, DETROIT- AND FLINT, MICHIGAN

1. "

The U. of M. Gilbert and Sullivan Society presents
* THE FIRST AMERICAN PERFORMANCE *
of the COMIC OPERA
and the -FIRST ANN ARBOR PERFORMANCE of
"TH SCERER"
SPECIAL RATES TONIGH T ONLY-75c and 90c

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