THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28,1954
PAGE mx THE MIC~GAN DAILY THURSDAY. OCTOBER 28. 1954
_ ..... _......_.. ... ..y ....
An expansion of the Michigan
Union football ticket resale serv-
ice to include all campus activi-
ties was announced yesterday by
Mark Gallon, '56, student services
Gallon said that effective imme-
diately students may turn in tick-
ets to concerts, plays and other
events to be resold at regular
prices through the ticket resale
Tickets may be brought to the
student offices from 3 to 5 p.m.
and tickets may be purchased dur-
ing the game time. There is no
charge for ths service.
Football ticket resale will con-
tinue as before, Gallon said. Tick-
ets may be turned in daily from
3 to 5 p.m. to be resold starting
at 9:45 a.m. the day of the game.
No tickets are available for the
Ohio State .game, Gallon com-
An open meeting of the Liter-
ary College Conference Steering
Committee will be held at 7:30
p.m. today in Rm. 3-S of the
Joan Bryan, '56, chairman, said
yesterday all students and faculty
members are invited to attend the
discussion of "The Value of Spec-
ial Sections in the Literary Col-
Proposed DetenionHome Plans Given
Architect's plans for the pro-
posed Washtenaw County juvenile
detention home werem adepublic
today by Probate and Juvenile
Court Judge Jay H. Payne.
Featuring masonry construction
of cinder block and brick facing,
the home will become a reality if
proposal number one is passed by
voters during Tuesday's election.
Fourteen children can be tem-
porarily cared for in the cottage-
styled home, while sleeping ac-
commodations can be provided for
up to 22 children. A supervisory
couple will also be 'accommodated
in the proposed structure.
In action already taken by the
County Board of Supervisors, if
the proposal is passed the home
will be constructed on county-
owned property on Platt Road, lo-
cated south of Washtenaw Road.
Judge Payne, in explaining the
proposal, said "it is a question of
transferring $110,000. from the
county general fund to a special
juvenile home building fund. No
additional taxation will be re-
quired, as the proposal is simply
a request for authorization to
transfer available funds for this
Continuing, the judge said that
the juvenile home is badly needed,
as "without a satisfactory deten-j
Nuclear Research Reactor
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"It's our own baby to use as we
see fit," commented Prof. Henry
J. Gomberg, Assistant Director of
the Phoenix Project on the nuclear
research reactor which will be
built on the University's north cam-
pus early in 1955.
Begun this year, the separate
building which will house the re-
actor is now half completed. Funds
for this building and "for the reac-
tor itself have been obtained
through a "no strings attached"
grant from the Ford Motor Com-
pany Fund amounting to $1,000,000.
AEC to Furnish Uranium
All necessary supplies will be
purchased by the Phoenix Project
office with the exception of urani-
um which will be furnished by the
Atomic Energy Commission. "We
have received a letter from the
AEC assuring us of the uranium,"
Prof. Gomberg stated.
"At the present time," he con-
tinued, "we are negotiating with
the AEC concerning safety precau-
tions. All possible steps will be
taken to insure maximum safety."
Outside of those operated by the
AEC, the University's reactor will
Newbern Smith, Engineering Re-
search Institute engineer, and
Clair M. 'Beighley, formerly of
the Bell Aircraft Corporation,
have been appointed to head im-
portant research programs in ERI.
Smith has been named super-
visor of Project Michigan, the in-
stitute's University-wide research
program sponsored by the mili-
tary, and Beighley has been ap-
pointed associate research engi-
neer in charge of ERI's Rocket
be the largest in the United States.
It is vitally important to atomic re-
search as reactors are the basic
devices used in obtaining nuclear
energy, Prof. Gomberg said.
Research Integrated Here
"Completion of the reactor will
enable the Phoenix Project re-
search program to integrate re-
search here on campus rather than
send reactor work to outside cen-
ters such as Oak Ridge.
When finished, the reactor will
demonstrate design and theory and
expand the University's research
programs in such fields as medi-
cine, biology, chemistry, engineer-
ing and physics.
The apparatus will be available
for lease on a contract basis for
governmental and industrial re-
search through the Engineering Re-
Originally, the reactor will not
be used for classified research.
"We may be called upon to do
some classified work," Prof. Gom-
berg stated, "but in peacetime un-
classified research will take prece-
Information concerning reactor
projects will be available to the
general public and visitors who
wish to observe the reactor may do
so at specified times under certain
Handling accounts, finances and
legalistics are the foundations of
the job of a corporation's secre-
tary and treasurer, Joseph Det-
weiler, secretary-treasurer of Ar-
gus Cameras Inc., said yesterday.
In an Alpha Kappa Psi spon-
sored lecture, he advised his au-
dience to enter the area of public
accounting as a first start.
The great flexibility of the sec-
retary-treasurer's job, Detweiler
said, makes for great advantages
as the position is so similar in
tion facility, adequate protection
for these children or the commu-
nity cannot be provided.
"It is not possible to provide
proper care for Washtenaw Coun-
tty's children by transporting them
as far away as 125 miles, as we are
presently doing," Judge Payne
(Continued from Page 1)
Financing of the project will be
done through a self-liquidating
Couzens Halt Addition
IOnly other housing project among
the 10University buildings present-
ly under construction is the addi-
tion to Couzens Hall.
Begun this August and scheduled
for completion by December, 1955,
the Couzens Hall addition will pro-
vide rooms for 280 more women
students, approximately twice as
many as there are now in the
nurses' residence. The addition,
however, will be a general wom-
en's residence, and not restricted
to nursing students.
Along with the addition, which is
part of a general housing expan-
sion to meet increased enrollment,
.will be some remodeling of the
present Couzens Hall.
The $2,200,000 needed to complete
the addition is being provided by
a sale of revenue bonds.
Across the street and slightly
east from Couzens Hall, the reha-
bilitation of the University Hospi-
tal is proceeding on schedule. Not
included on the list of projects un-
der construction,, the work is be-
ing done on State appropriations of
$300,000 in 1953 and again in 1954.
Improvements underway include
moderniziation of patients' rooms,
renovation of areas vacated when
the Out-Patient Building was oc-
cupied and installation of electri-
cal substations and lines to the
Just north of the hospital is an-
other project on the construction.
schedule, the Children's Hospital,
Psychiatric Unit. Being built on a
$2,000,000 appropriation from the
State Legislature, work on the hos-
pital began last February and is
expected to be finished next June.
With a capacity of 75 patients,
the hospital will provide training
for medical students in psychiatry.
T' Doctor Elected
Dr. James V. Neal of the Medi-
cal School was elected to the Board
of Governors of Playtex Park Re-
search Institute of Dover, Del., a
pediatric research foundation, re-
Neel is widely known for work
in the human genetics field.
Dedication ceremonies, a ban-
quet and a ball will highlight the
Michigan Union's Golden Anniver-
sary celebration this week-end.
Approximately 255 alumni who
served as Union officers in their
years at the University are expect-
ed to register tomorrow afternoon.
Included will be Edward Parker,
the Union's first president.
Parker, along with University
President Harlan H. Hatcher and
Union President Tom Leopold, '55,
will speak at dedication ceremo-
nies for the new $2,900,000 addi-
tion to the Union.
The ceremonies, open to the pub-
lic, will be held at 10 a.m. on the
Activities for the alumni will in-
clude a tour of the Union student
offices and the campus, the Indi-
ana football game and a banquet
in the Union ballroom at 6 p.m.
Chester Lang, a former Union
officer and presently the vice-presi-
dent of General Electric Corp.,
will act as toastmaster for the
banquet. Remarks will be made by
President Hatcher, Parker, Leo-
pold and Homer Heath, first gen-
eral manager of the Union.
A special show will be presented
at the banquet by the Union Opera
and Mimes while the University
Men's Glee Club will also enter-
An all-campus dance is planned
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. in the Union
Ballroom. Late permission will be
given for women that evening.
J. Robert Oppenheimer, direc-
tor of the School of Graduate Stud-
ies and Research at Princeton Uni-
versity, and Aldous Huxley, author
of "Brave New World," were ten-
tatively selected by the Student
Committee on "Religion Today" to
visit the campus for the spring
Formerly sponsored by the Mott
Foundation of Flint and now spon-
sored by the University, the series
brings personalities of intellectual
quality and religious understanding
to the campus annually.
Although the Committee repre-
senting campus organizations did
not list the selections according
to preference, the group concen-
sus seemed to favor Oppenheimer
as first choice. The committee will
reconvene to complete selection of
alternate speakers at 4 p.m. to-
morrow in the Deans' Conference
Room of the Administration Bldg.
Modern Art Films
Post-impressionist painters will
be surveyed in a filni program at
8 p.m. today in the Rackham Am-
Shown will be four films entitled
"Vincent Van Gogh," "Paul Gau-
guin," "Toulouse - Lautrec" and
"Renoir to Picasso." Prof. Frank
Ludden of the fine arts department
will make the introductory remarks
for the film-lecture program.
Admission is free for the film,
first in a series on modern art
sponsored by the Ann Arbor Art
The College of Pharmacy has
been singled out by Parke, Davis
& Company of Detroit for its con-
tribution to the history of pharma-
Dean Thomas D. Rowe of the
pharmacy college said yesterday
that the University's contribution
to pharmaceutical education was
classic in that it was the first to
require a study of the basic sci-
A false fire alarm w a s
turned in yesterday from the
East Medical Bldg., sending
most of the fires department's
equipment on a useless chase.
Fire Chief Benjamin J.
Zahn warned that, as in all
cases, an investigation would
be made and the culprit
charged if apprehended.
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A New 72-Page Cycling Handbook and Catalogue!!!
Tickets on sale in
Administration Building Lobby
9-12 and 1-5
Friday, October 29, 8:15
Hill Auditorium --All Seats Reserved
(Continued from Page 4)
the Office of the Dean of Women, pri-
or to seeing their individual house di-
A.W.A.A. Swimming Meet will be held
at the Women's Swimming Pool today,
at 8:15 p.m. There will be no recrea-
tional swimming at that time.
Sailing Club-There will be a meet-
ing Thurs., 7:30 p.m., 311 W. Engineer-
Kappa Phi dinner meeting, Thurs.,
Oct. 28, at 5:15 p.m. at the Methodist
Conference on Hospital Management,
Fri., Oct. 29. Rackham Building. Begin-
ning with registration at 9:00 a.m.
Varsity Night. Benefit show spon-
sored by University Bands. 8:15 p.m.,
Oct. 29, Hill Auditorium.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Hal-
loween Party atdCanterbury Club, 7:30
p.m. Fri., Oct. 29, at Canterbury House.
SRA Coffee Hour at Lane Hall, Fri.,
4:15 to 5:30 p.m. Mr. Mojmir Frinta's
art will still be on display; he will be
present to give any explanations de-
sired. The Evangelicalhand Reformed
group will be guild-host. SRA Work-
camp committee will meet at Lane Hall,
Fri., 4:00 p.m. in the Conference Room.
Hillel: Friday Evening Services at
7:15 p.m. Followed by a talk by Irving
I. Katz on "History of Michigan
Hillel: Open House Sat.-after the
Hillel. The graduate mixer original-
ly scheduled for Sat., Oct. 30 has been
postponed until Sun., Nov. 7 at 8:00
p.m. All graduate men and women are
cordially invited. Junior and senior
women are also welcome. Refreshments
will be served. Non-members, 25c; mem-
Shakespeare's "Hamlet" will be pre-
sented by the Department of Speech
at 8:00 p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre Wed, through Sat., Nov. 3-6.
Tickets are available at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre Box Office for
$1.50 - $1.20 - 90c with a special stu-
dent rate available for Nov. 3 and 4 at
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