THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1956
THE 1~IICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11, 1956
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Dt (9ou I lan.
The question is not "Will'Michi-
gan cities grow?" but "Which ones
and how much?" says Harlow O.
Whittemore, professor of landscape
architecture at the University.
Prof. Whittemore, recognized as
one of the nation's foremost city
planners, says it's to be expected
that cities l6cated on Great Lakes
harbors will progress since they
have the advantages of low cost
bulk freight and an assured water
"In line for development in the
loWer peninsula are such cities as
Detroit, Saginaw, Port Huron, Al-
pena, Traverse City, Muskegon,
and Holland. Due to expand in
upper Michigan are, St. Ignace,
Sault Ste. Marie, Marquette,
Houghton, and Escanaba."
"Inland cities aren't without
advantages either," Prof. Witte-
more adds. "They can reach Great
Lakes water through regional
utility districts such as that at
Midland and the one now proposed
in the Ookland County area.
Prof. Wittemore foresees that
"new high speed, roomy highway
facilities will expand the Detroit
suburban area into a great Indus-
trial regionrin southeastern Mich-
igan, this region will include Ann
Arbor, Jackson, Lansing, Owosso,
Flint, and Port Huron."
Furthermore, Prof. Wittemore
points out that manufacturing is
now being decentralized into many
parts-plants and suppliers. )
"SWEPT OUT SPACE"-This oil by Giuseppe Santomaso is cur-
rently on display in the Alumni Memorial Hall Museum of Art.
Exhibited at Alumni Hall
One of the most interesting
and profitable careers in
which a young American
can invest his future is
By RENE GNAM
Living American artists are fea-
tured in the current exhibition at
Alumni Memorial Hall's Museum
Entitled "Smith College Col-
lects," the exhibition is the second
selection of contemporary painting
from the Smith College Museum to
be offered for circulation by the
American Federation of Arts.
Opening yesterday at Alumni
Memorial Hall, the exhibit in-
cludes 30 examples of the work of
American, Canadian, Italian,
English and Israeli art are repre-
sented in the exhibition.
Works of 18 American artists
are on display, their i ,a ranging
from oil and watercolor to wood-
cut, ink, gouache, paper and en-
Two watercolors and an oil are
exhibited by Canadian artists.
Italian artists' works represented
are in the media of gouache and
oil, with two drawings.
Four English interpretations,
three of them utilizing oil and the
other a drawing, are on display.
Moshe Castel is the lone repre-
sentative of Israeli art. His "Cab-
alistic Page" is done in oil.
Jean-Paul Slusser, curator of
the museu mof Art. mentions Giu-
seppe Santomaso's "Swept out
Space" as a prize winning oil in
the exhibit. "Swept out Space" is
an entry in the Italian field.
Important American contribu-
tions to the collection include
works by Milton Avery, Perle Fine,
and Jack Wilkinson.
Other American artists whose
work is displayed are:
Leonard Baskin, Edward Cowley,
Arthur Elias, William Getman,
Marian H. Grunbaum, Patience E.
Haley, Mervin Jules, Walter
Kamys, Amy Freeman Lee, Dante
Leonelli, John Levee, Paul Maxwell,
William Morehouse, Patricia Ray
and Elof Wedin.
Canadian art work on display is
by Bertram C. Binning, Jack L.
Shadbolt and George Swinton.
English artists whose work is
featured include Patrick Heron,
Peter Lanyon, Ienry Moore and
In addition to Santomaso, the
works of Bruno Caruso, Marino
Marini and Mirko Basaldella are
Italian interpretations on display.
By TED FRIEDMAN
"The officers last year were
worried about the lack of commun-
ication among the IFC, the frater-
nities and the alumni," Walt
Naumer, '57BAd, explains.
Naumer until last month was
co-editor of the Michigan Frater-
nities Report along with IFC's
present president, Tim Leedy,
To remedy the lack of communi-
cation, Naumer continues, "We got
our heads together" and hit upon
the idea of the Report.
The report is made up along the
Lines of a city newspaper, tabloid
size (12 by 16 inches), with news,
a sports page, editorial page and
"We figured out at one time that
we have a reader circulation of
3,200," Naumer said. "We circu-
late to something like 800 alumni,
faculty and administrators. Be-
sides that, we distribute 10 news-
papers to each fraternity and five
to each sorority."
The first issue of the report
was printed almost one year ago.
Althpugh the essential size and
makeup remain the same, the
newspaper now uses a finer grade
of paper and has a more profes-
"We're starting to expand,
we're getting our. feet on the
ground," Naumer said. "Our mail-
ing list is growing.
"As it is now, it has been stepped
up to be published every three
weeks-and by next fall it will be
published every two weeks."
In spite of its tri-weekly publi-
cation, it still manages to have
news which is news. A recent
issue bannerlined the new frater-
nity row suggestion for North
Campus, another featured the
winning of the National Grand
Trophy by the local IFC.
Carries Special Features
The editorial page always carries
special editorials by alumni and
faculty members, and often con-
tributions by students. Such offi-
cials as Vice-President of Student
Affairs James R. Lewis; Assistant
Dean of the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts James H.
Robertson and Assistant to the
Dean of Men Carl D. Strieff have
contributed to the publication.
A cartoon take-off on fraternity
life always tops the edit page.
'Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 PM. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
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Double-breasted tuxedos converted to
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1952 CHEVROLET 2-door, grey, real
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1953 WILLYS hardtop, 2-tone paint, ra-
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1950 PLYMOUTH Stationwagon, radio,
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