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September 28, 1955 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-09-28

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TIM MICMGAN DATGL

inP7t'%YUT1 V alt ~,. a w~

I -_ - -

,IuAX9 @WZMBE.DZ39, *1955

OWE TO.

SPEAK:

Press Club of Michigan.
To Hold Annual Meeting

Two hundred newspaper editors,
publishers, and writers are ex-
pected to take part in the 38th
annual meeting of the University
Press Club of , Michigan, Friday
and Saturday.
Prof. Leland Stowe, of the
journalism department and Char-
les R. Sligh, Jr., of a Grand Rap-
ids furniture firm, will be featured
speakers.
Registration will begin at 9:30
a.m. Friday in the main lobby of
the Union, followed by a discus-
sion of problems in teaching jour-
nalism. The faculty of the jour-
nalism department will take part
in the question and answer period
at the UPCM conference room in
Mason Hall.
Stowe to Address Luncheon
George Mather, second vice-
president of the club, will preside
Flint Branch
Of U' Sets
Opening Date
Tentative date for the opening
of the University's Flint branch
is the fall of next year, Vice-
President Marvin L. Niehuss said
yesterday.
Niehuss continued that. the
branch now under construction
would open classes with an ex-
pected enrollment of 300 and a
teaching staff of approximately
15.
Though the building of a $1,-
350,000 classroom structure will
not be completed until January
of the following year, the first
students will probably attend
classes in various buildings already
located in the College and Cultur-
al Center at Flint.
The classroom structure will
ultimately hold 1,000 students and
nlecessitate a staff of around 70.
Approximately 75 per cent of
the, money for the new building
is coming from the Mott Founda-
tion, started by Flint philanthro-
pist Charles S. Mott.
The College and Cultural De-
velopment body has agreed to
furnish the remaining $350,000,
and during its last session the.
State Legislature initialed $37,000
for organization of the new branch
by the University.
The Flint campus is being start-
ed by. the University to supple-
ment the existing junior college
program there, making possible a
baccalaureate degree at the end of
four years.

over the luncheon meeting at
12:15 in the Union Ballroom, when
Stowe will speak on "The Role of
the Press in Preserving Democ-
racy."
The afternoon program Includes
a panel discussion of the recom-
nendations of the Presidential
Advisory Committee on Transport
Policy and Organization.
Speakers will be Albert R.
Beatty, of the Association of
American Railroads and Edwin H.
Spencer, manager of publicity for
the American Trucking Associa-
tion. Prof. John C. Kohl of the
College of Engineering will moder-
ate the panel.
Unemployment Compensation Talk
The dinner meeting is sched-
uled for 7 p.m. In the Union.
Sligh, also chairman of the execu-
tive committee of the National
Association of Manufacturers, will
speak on "Why Not Supplemental
Unemployment Compensation?"
Fred S. Smith, acting president
of UPCM, will preside over the
meeting.
At an informal Saturday morn-
ing. coffee hour in theTUPCM
conference room in MasonHall,
H. 0. (Fritz) Crisler, director of
physical education and athletics
will be on hand to answer ques-
tions. A business meeting will
follow.
A pre-game luncheon will be
held at 11:15 a.m. in the Union
Ballroom with University Regents.
and officers as hosts. Speaker
vill be Harlan H. Hatcher, presi-
dent of the University. Prof. Ar-
thur L. Brandon, director of-
University Relations, will preside.
Clubs Seek
New Members.
Anyone interested in participat-
ing in current political debates
may join either of the University's
two political student organiza-
tions.
Young Republican Club and the
Young Democrat Club will be
holding executive meetings this
week and starting organizational
procedures.
YR officers are Tim Richards,
'57, president, Lew Engman, '57,
vice-president; Bill Hanks, '56
BAd, treasurer, Florence Danby,
'58 secretary, and Members-at-
Large Tony Bronzo, '57, Larry
Keller, '56, and. Florence Lodge,
'58.
New members are welcomed.

UNION ADDITION takes on final shape as winter approaches.
The outsides will soon be completed, while interiors will not be
finished until early in 1956.
Hatcher Joins Sponsor List
Of Local Discussion Program

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds
SOCIAL
CHAIRMEN,
are you
SEARCHING
for the .
ANN ARBOR
ALLEYCATS
EARLE PEARSON
JOHNNY HARBERD
PAU L ROOT
RAY LOUIS
formerly Jim Gilmartin
"SOFT WINDS"
and other favorites!
TEDD RAE
They are THE MOST
WANTED MUSICAL
GROUPS ON CAM-
PUS.
For a CLUE to their
whereabouts, contact
the BUD-MOR
Agency
1323 S. University
Phone NO 2-6362
(after 4 p.m.)

HEY
AT THESE OPPORTUNITIES
Work for the best doily college newspaper
in the country with'the best plant.
* Gain experience in advertising, promotions,
accounting and layout.
Have loads of fun and meet interesting
people.
Join a campus activity which requires no
previous experience.
JOIN
BUSINESS STAFF
Attend one of these meetings:
Wednesday, September 28 at 7:15 P.M.
Thursday, September 29 at 4:15 P.M.
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BUILDING
420 MAYNARD STREET
behind Barbour and Newberry Halls

f

1 4

University president Harlan H.
Hatcher yesterday ,joined the list
of sponsors of the Ann Arbor
Freedom Forum, a discussion pro-
gram of the relationship between
national security and individual
liberties.
Set for mid-October, the pro-
gram calls for two neighborhood
group discussions and allows for
a third in each of the neighbor-
hoods throughout the city.
Additional groups have been
organized in Ypsilanti and Barton
Hills.
Subjects for the discussions are
"Freedom of Speech," "Press and
Assembly," "Congressional Inves-
tigations" and "The Loyalty Pro-
gram."
Discussion leaders and hosts
for the, groups are now being
scheduled by an executive com-
mittee.
The discussions will be non-
Welch Honored
Prof. Paul S. Welch, Professor
Emeritus in the zoology depart-
ment, received an honorary degree
from James Millikin University,
Decatur; Ill.
The degree was conferred at the
dedication, of a new science hall.
Prof. Welch, one of the dedication
speakers, received his A.B. from
Millikin.

partisan and espouse no particu-
lar point of view other than that
the entire subject is vital to the
American way of life and deserv-
ing of particular interest.
Other Ann Arbor business and
professional leaders who are spon-
sors of the program are Prof. A. D.
Moore of the College of Engineer-
ing, A. N. Gustine, Douglas E. H.
Williams, Russell Bradley, Stephen
J. Fllipiak, Jack Elzay, Cecil 0.
Creal, Dr. Alexander G. Ruthven,
Franklin C. Forsythe, Raymond
Hutzel, Rev. Henry Kuizenga,
Milton G. Kendrick, Robert E.
Lewis, Edward F. -Baughn and W.
L. MacDonald.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds
Chiropracter
has moved his office to
335 Packard (near Division).

.;

Complete Fluoroscope
X-Ray Lab.

and

___________________1

Call NO 3-3003
for appointment.

Subscribe to The Michigan Daily

*

THE INTERFRATERNITY

COUNCIL

wishes to announce

MASS RUSHING MEETING

r
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."
rx
'
.

SEPTEMBER 28-MICHIGAN UNION BALLROOM-7:30 P..M.
* Complete explanation of Rushing procedure at Michigan.

* All Michigan Men are invited.

'4

OCTOBER 2- OCTOBER 16

* Whether you
rush.

are a freshman or

a senior,

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