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February 08, 1955 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-02-08

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

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY E,1955

THE MCHIGAN DAILY"

PAGE ELEVEN

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 8,1955 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE ELEVE?

PROGRESS NOTED:
'U' Development Council
Reports Fiscal Success

By JANE HOWARD
Considerable growth, both fi-
nancial and intangible, has mark-
ed the first operating year of the
University Development Council.
In the Council's first annual re-
port, released recently, figures and
summaries show the organization's
progress between July 1, 1953,
when official operations began,
and June 30, 1954.
Alumni contributions, accord-
ing to Assistant Council Director
Thomas L. Dickinson, comprise
the Council's most significant
first - year progress. Through
the newly - instituted Michigan
Alumni Fund, 6,600 graduates of
the University contributed more
'U' Schedules

Law Exams
The University lhas been desig-
nated a center for the nationwide
administration of the Law School
Admission Test.
Scores on the examination are
used as one of the bases for ad-
mission of applicants by many law
schools throughout the country.
The test was prepared and ad-
ministred by the Educational Test-
ing Service, Princeton, N.J. and
is given four times a year. The
next test at the University will'be
Feb. 19. Future tests are sched-
uled Apr. 23 and Aug. 26.
Applicants are requested to con-
tact the law school they plan to
attend to find out the date on
which they should take the test,
and to get in touch with the test-
ing service not later than ten days
prior to the chosen date.
Additional information and ap-
plication blanks are available in
Rm. 110 Rackham Building.

than $109,984 in the Council's ini-
tial year.
Alumni gifts have already been
utilized in many fields, with em-
phasis on the new Alumni Fund
program for scholarships to out-
of-state students. The scholar-
ships will parallel aid given to
Michigan residents through Re-
gent-Alumni Scholarships, paying
tuition costs for as long as stu-
dents' records here warrant re-
newal.
"Seldom," according to Council
Director Alan W. MacCarthy, "has
any institution received such en-
thusiastic response to its initial
request for annual alumni sup-
port."
Established in May, 1953, as one
phase of the Development Coun-
cil, the Fund aims toward annual
alumni contributions to the Uni-
versity, with emphasis c-1 the need
for extensive alumni participation
rather than on size of individual
gifts.
Ultimately, MacCarthy predict-
ed, contributions "between $500,-
000 and $1 million should be real-
ized annually from the Fund."
Although the chief first-year
aim of the Council has been to
launch an extensive alumni con-
tribution program, through the
Alumni F'md and other channels,
emphasis has also fallen on an ex-
tensive survey of University needs.
"We've accomplished several in-
tangible things," Dickinson said,
"which will be of considerable
long-run importance, paving the
way to more gifts and grants." He
added that many thousands of
dollars have been given by corpo-
rations and foundations, and cit-
ed programs, now going into effect,
to improve the University's rela-
tions with students, alumni and
outside organizations.

Scientific
Six seconds is the length of
an average drink from a bub-
ble-type water cooler according
to a recent study reported to
the American Society of Re-
frigerating Engineers meeting
in Philadelphia.
Eastern scientists, P. R. Ach-
enbach and C. W. Phillips, stud-
ied 16 water fountains in the
Washington area by using con-
cealed movie cameras attached
to the fountain foot pedals.
Coolers in a bus terminal, an
office building, an army dormi-
tory, and other places were
studied,
Music School
Concerts Set
Three faculty concerts have been
scheduled by the School of Music
for the first week of the semester.
The first is a recital by Harold
Haugh, tenor, at 8:30 p.m. today
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. He
will sing the cycle of 19 song; by
Schubert entitled "Die Schone
Mullerin." Haugh will be accom-
panied by Charles Fisher, instruc-
tor in piano in the music school.
Michigan's Woodwind Quintet
will give a concert at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
The group is composed of Nel-
son Hauenstein, flute; Albert Lu-
coni, clarinet; Florian Mueller,
oboe; Clyde Carpenter, French
horn; and Lewis Cooper, bassoon.
Mueller and Carpenter recently
joined the quintet, after coming
to Michigan last September.
Frances Greer, soprano, will give
her first local concert at 8:30 p.m.
Friday in Lydia Mendelssohn

Student Activities Building
Site Approved by Regents
IT S

Construction of a Student Ac-
tivities Building on a site south
of the Student Publications Build-
ing was approved by the Board
of Regents at the January 21
meeting.
The building, epected to cost
$1,700,000, will house offices,
workshop areas and meeting rooms
for student organizations, as well
as offices for the Dean of Men
and Dean of Women, now housed
in the Administration Building.
Financing of the structure will
be covered by an increase in stu-
dent fees, with the exact amount
to be determined later.
Eckert Dissents
The motion was approved by a
IFC Rushing
Interfraternity Council rushing
chairman Bob Knutson, '56, yes-
terday said students may sign for
rushing from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
daily until Feb. 16 in Rm. 1020 Ad-
ministration Bldg.
Total sign-ups so far this semes-
ter is 215, he said. Knutson stress-
ed the fact that no fee is charged.

-Daily--Joln Hirtzel
THE CHARLOTTE BLAGDON CHAPEL IN THE LEAGUE
CONVERTED TO AN OFFICE PROVIDES ADDITIONAL
SPACE FOR UNDERGRADUATE WOMEN'S ACTIVITIES
League Chapel Becomes
Undergraduate.a nnex

four to one vote, with Regent Otto
E. Eckert of Lansing, dissenting.
He said he was opposed to con-
structing a building housing work-
shop areas on the site proposed,
and also opposed raising fees for
this purpose.
The Regents also approved a
$100,000 increase in funds for the
Michigan Union addition to allow
construction of an additional two
floors beyond the two originally
planned.
The addition to the Union will
now be four floors high, but the
top two floors will not be fin-
ished on the Interior.
North Campus Housing
Authorization to proceed with
plans for 300 additional apart-
ments on the North Campus was
also given by the Regents.
The firm which planned the 100
units now under construction on
the North Campus was awarded
the contract for the additional
units. It is expected that construc-
tion of the 300 aparements will
be completed by the fall of 1956.

FOR TOPS
in
Cleaning
Services
the
UNIVERSITY
LAUNDROMAT
offers you:
by
Greene's
or
Trojan's

-1

-, _ __
.,

Due to the need for more office
space the League Chapel has been
converted into an annex to the
undergraduate offices.
The change was completed be-
tween semesters with the addition
of eight new desks, flourescent
lighting and a doorway.
New Space
New space available will be used
to house such groups as the Bu-
reaucats, which is the League's
secretariat, the Frosh Weekend
and Junior Girls Play committees.
The decision to convert the
Charlotte Blagdon Chapel to an
office was made because the
League Board of Governors dis-
covered that the chapel, adjacent
to the under-grad offices, was be-
ROTC Lists
Cadet Officers
Cadet staff officers for this se-,

ing used only four or five times a
year.
Ethel A. McCormick, social di-
rector, pointed out that the room
can be reconverted to a Chapel at
any time 'by replacing the desks
by chairs and an organ, which
are now in storage.
Blagdon Office
Besides the new room called the
Blagdon office, the under graduate
offices consist of five rooms:- an
office shared by Assembly and
Panhellenic Association, the Presi-
dent's office, the professional staff
worker's office, a meeting room
and a reception room.
None of these are as large as the
18 by 30 foot Blagdon office.
A part of the building since the
League opened in 1929, the chap-
el has been used occasionally for
meetings, initiations, and wed-
dings. Miss McCormick emphasized
that it will still be possible to use
it for these purposes.

-- - --

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I1

Buy the Best.. .
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We are back in business and
ready to serve you better. We
think you wii like our renova-,
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soon.
Fraternity-Sorority Jewelry, Ceramics, Paddles,
Rings, Noveltie, Favors, Stationery, "Official"
Q Michigan Rings in stock.
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
1321 SOUTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE

Dry Cleaning
by
Greene's
(Ineluding Free
Mothproofing)
UNIVERSITY
LAUNDROMAT
1327 S. University
(Between Washtenaw
& Forest),
DROP OFF "SERVICE
All Your Towe
Washed To That
Soft, Clean Feel!

6

Hi Chuck!

Hi Hank!

Meet Me at GEORGE'S PLACE
Quality Hamburgers
Fresh Cooking Everyday
1104 S. University -I'll Meet You There!"

mester have been selected it was -
officially announced today by the T. S. Eliot Drama
University Army ROTC unit.e
In command of the cadet regi- To Resuime Run
ment will be Robert A. Wiley, '55P.
Wiley holds the rank of Cadet "The Cocktail Party" by T.
Colonel. Eliot will continue its present r

WASHINGTON
FISH MARKET
208 East Washington
NO 2-2589

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S.
un

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FAMILY

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ti
-9 '

VALENTINES

s<,

GENERAL

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G'

BOYCE PHOTO CO. I
723 N. University Ave.
Excellent Selection
of Fire Domestic and e
Imported Gifts
and jewelry
..,.by . . . .
KHAYYAM Q
719 North University NO 2-8828

Assisting Col. Wiley in his duties
will be Cadet Lt. Col. Maurice
Decoster, new executive officer of
the unit, and Staff Majors Timo-
thy Reiman, William Modlin, Har-
ry Carson and Arthur Kangas.
Those chosen to staff the cadet
regiment for the spring semester
were chosen by the commissioned
officers of the unit on the basis of
University and ROTC records. The
assignments are on a permanent
status for one semester.
Commanding the two batallions
in the unit will be Cadet Lt. Cols.
Robert A. Miller and John Fildew.
First Batallion Staff Majors are
Stanley Levy and Paul Salditt.
Staff Captains are Gerald Flaha-
vin, Fred Carman and Phillip
Davis.
The Second Batallion, under the
command of Fildew, will be staffed
by Cadet Majors Paul Domeny and
Don Dodge, with Allan Pratt, Rob-
bin Thorp and Gerald Munitz
serving as Batallion Captains.
Company Commanding Cap-
tains will be Charles Irvin, Gordon
Garlick, William Meikle and Dan-
iel Stobierski.
O'Neill To Speak
Le Cercle Francais will hold a
meeting at 8:00 p.m. today in the
Michigan Rm. of the League.
Colored slides of Cote d'Azur
(Riviera) will be shown. Prof.
James D. O'Neill of the French de-
partment will speak on the French
cabaret and folk music. There will
also be a record demonstration of
the latest hits in France.

Fountain Pens
Greeting Cards
Stationery
Office Supplies
Typewriters
Steel Desks,
Chairs, Files
EtneELCA'srw

O
M
*am*
4
Q

SUITS . . . . . . . 39.50-44.50

8:30 p.m. Thurs. through Sun.
until Feb. 20 at the Dramatic Arts
Center.
Directed by Joseph Gistirak, the
production features Gistirak, Bur-
nette Staebler, Irma Hurley, James
Coco, Paul Carr and Ralph Dris-
chell. Also in the cast are Rica
Martens, Jean White and Tom
Quinlan.

SPORT COATS

. . 0 . . 24.50

Your Richman Bros. Store in Ann Arbor
The some clothes as sold in Cleveland,
Detroit, Chicago, etc.,
at the some prices

TUXEDOS .. 0.. 0 44.50

Iiii

ANN ARBOR CLOTHING
113 South Main

Drying Service
WASH and
FLUFF DRY
in
ONE HOURI

MORRILL'S
314 S. State Ph. NO 8-7177
Open Saturday 'til 5 P.M.

i

L'

,

...eiter
4 - o'o V
-
of-d
Assorted Chocolates -
a tempting variety of the finest milk
chocolates, and dark chocolates with creams,
nuts, crisp and chewy centers.

tha. words...

aIentine's Day

(-NC

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-- ,

I

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

iR
VENEZUELA
with
CREOLE PETROLEUM CORPORATION
An Affiliate of Standard Oil Co. (N.J.)
Representatives of Creole will be on the campus on

UNIVERSITY
LAUNDROMAT
1327 S. University
(Between Washtenow
& Forest)
DROP OFF SERVICE
J
Quality
Workmanship
Guaranteed!

lb. box

$260
22 lb. box

You won't have to tell her - she'll know,,
when you give her Russell Stover candies.,
Because they are the finest you can buy,
they say more than words! :

CANDIES
iak Valentine "Heart"

If

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