SATURDfAY, FEB FWA1.Y 22, 1958
THE MICIGAN DAILY
PAI i7 w1 1YU
TR ADITION AL PADDLES; PUSHUPS:
By PHILIP MUNCK
Traditionally at the end of a
fraternity man's pledgeship comes
a ceremony known by the pledges
as "Hell Week."F
Officially there is a Help Week
when the men fix up the frater-
nity house and work on civic and
campus p r o j e c t s. Unofficially
there is a time when a pledge's
loyalty is physically tested.
The Interfraternity Council
does not condemn these practices.
"We try to discourage Hell
Weeks," IFC's president Rob
Trpst, commented recently.
Hell Week procedures vary from
fraternity to fraternity but in.
many cases they are called "se-
cret initiation ceremonies" and
are conducted behind locked
In one fraternity, the spledges
are reqXuired to climb back and
forth across a wall seven or eight
feet high. One of the actives
stands beside the 'wall and forces HELL1
the pledges back and forth until design,
they drop from exhaustion, an acth
In another fraternity house the
pledge has to sit in a tub of ice
water holding a cake of ice on
his lap and sing fraternity songs.
In. most fraternities, liberal use
is made of the' "paddle.' The
technique involved is to have the
pledge bend over and hold his
knees. The paddle is then applied M
to the man's behind by an active.
More traditional forms of
Physical exercise are also used
such as the "push-up."°
Reaction to Hell Week varies
among fraternity men. One form-
er pledge commented after his
Hell Week,' "I was proud to have
participated in my fraternity's
Hell Week. It drew the pledges
and actives closer together and
will help keep the spirit in our
However another man from the
same fraternity said, "If you think
it (the Hell Week) has strength- H
ened any feelings of brotherly HELP
love in me, you're very much mis- things,
A QUIET deluxe Royal portable type-
writer, used, $65. Call Norman Luker,
NO 5-6145 Days, NO 3-3097 Evenings.
BEDROOM SUTS, sofa, dining room
table and chairs, air conditioner,
enamel tea wagon, ironing board and
bathroom scale. 302 West Davis, Apt.
No. 5 after 2 p.m. )B117
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords - $7.25;
socks 39c; shorts, 69c; military sup-
plies. Sam's Store, 122E. Washington.
HOUSEPARENT bor a small home for
girls. Near Ann Arbor. Salary plus fuli
maintenance. Maintenance could co-
incide with beginning of next se-
mester. A variety of training and ex-
perience could be considered. Hus-
band may be employed full time
elsewhere. Both should be 25 or older.
Call NO 2-5834. )M14
ROOM AND BOARD
Board at Michigan Co-op
House, 315 N. State or Naka-
mura Co-op House, 807 S.
State. 20 meals a week for
approximately $9.25 and 41,2
hours per week. For a trial
meal call NO 8-6872. 1-5 P.M. )E18
GOOD FOOD. Reasonable rates. Hill
and Forest St. Mr. Wentz. 1319 Hill
St. NO 2-6422. )E16
LINES I DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .80 2.00 2.96
3 .96 2.40 3.55
4 1.12 2.80 4.14
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
Phone NO 2-3241,
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Falcon pipe with metal stem.
Reward. Call NO 3-9743. )A105
Over 30 miles to a gallon
Michigan European Car Corporation
303 S. Ashley NO 5-5800
CAMPUS AREA - Best unfurnished
three rooms and bath. Private en-
trance. Stove and refrigerator. Phone
NO 2-0998 or NO 2-6581. Pierce and
Fuller, Realtors. )C173
TWO ROOMMATES needed to share
four man apartment. Call NO 2-5810
or stop in at 443 S. Division. )C168
EXTRA LARGE room, linens furnished.
reasonable. Phone between 1-4, NO 5-
WEEK-During Hell Week, an unofficial part of pledging, the pledge participates in activities
ed by the actives to strengthen his loyalty to the fraternity and to his brothers. This is such
HOUSE WORK, experienced -. Mon.-
Thurs. also Sat. NO 2-9782. )H80
CAMP COUNSELORS WANTED. Young
men to assume leadership responsi-
bilities on the staff of a Northern
Michigan 10-week summer camp for
boys. Must have a genuine interest in
boys. Call evenings NO 2-9454. )H79
PETS AND SUPPLIES
TROPICAL FISH, Aquariums and sup-
plies, Hamsters, Parakeets, Kitty lit-
328 East Liberty NO 3-0224
(Open daily and Sun. afternoons)
Closed Thursday )T16
CURIOUS? Look on page 5. Read the
stupendous advertisement concern-
ing the white elephant sale. )F199
DAY CARE -In my licensed home.
Plenty of room. Near US - 23 and
PackardRd.References. NO 3-3889.
WHY PAY MORE?
When CAMPUS RADIO & T.V. offers
lowest service rates and parts dis-
counts to students and University
personnel. Fast, dependable service
on radios, phono, T.V., Hi-FI.
CAMPUS RADIO & T.V.
11111z South Univ. (second "floor)
"Owned & Operated by University
on Radios, Phonographs,
COMPLETE STOCK OF PHONOGRAPH
NEEDLES, RADIO TUBES, ETC.
Ann Arbor Radio-TV Service
1217 South University
Across from the Campus Theater
LET US convert your double breasted
suit or tuxedo to a single breasted
model for only $15.00. Double breasted
tuxedo to shawl collar with new silk
facing for only $22.00. Wide lapel
single breasted to new style narrow
lapel for only $11.00. Expert work-
manship. Mail to Michaels Tailoring
Co., or write for free details. 1425
Broadway, Detroit 26, or phone WOod-
ward 3-5776. )P4
We pay top dollars for good used ears.
GENE'S AUTO SALES
544 Detroit St. NO 3-8141
We specialize in good used ears
from $100 up. PENE'S AUTO SALES
at 544 Detroit Street. NO 3-8141.
1957 ENGLISH FORD, 4-door, excellent
condition. Call NO 3-8056.
Save now on these Kodak cameras
RETINA II C
reg. $175.00 now $124.50
RETINA I C
reg. $135.00 now $99.0
WEEK-The official function of help week is, among other
to fix up the house and to get it ready for the coming
University Grants Total over $600,000
"He was a brusque man, but
like so many brusque men, he was
exceptionally kind hearted," Dean
Walter B. Rea said about former
Dean of Students Joseph A. Burs-
Dean Rea's estimate of Bursley
is typical of those who knew him.
Bursley was known as "the friend
at court" of the students, and he
himself, felt that this was the
primary reason why he was cho-
sen for that office - he was the
first dean of men.
The people who knew Bursley
were particularly glad that the
Regents have decided to memor-
ialize him by naming the North
Campus residence hall after him
and his wife, the former Marguer-
ite Knowleton. These people of-
fered a long list of reasons why
he should be so memorialized.
Most of these people first point-
ed out the great loyalty of Burs-
ley and his entire family to the
University. Mrs. Bursley's father
was a professor in the law school.
Bursley was an alumnus of the
University, class of '99, and since
1904 he has been connected with
the University. His younger broth-
er, Professor Emeritus Phjlip E.
Bursley, is still active in the field
of alumni relations.
They next mention his contri-
butions to the welfare and repu-
tation of the University. In 1901
he authored, with Prof. John R.
Allen, a text book called "Heat
Engines." This book has been re-
vised frequently. And "Bursley
always stoutly defended the Uni-
versity's name," according to
The people who were asked
about Bursley finally started to
warm up to their main point by
citing the efforts of Bursley and
Mrs. Bursley to make the transi-
tion to college life more easy for
freshmen. Among other things,
the Bursleys originated a
luncheon club for all freshmen
men in order to allow these people
to become better acquainted with
each. other, and with their dean.
320 S. State
HOUSE WORK, experienced - Mon.- FOR RENT: Suita of rooms fo; 2 men.
Thurs., also Sat. NO 2-9782. )J114 220 S. Ingalls. )C162
WE NOW HAVE hot barbecued chick-
ens, spare ribs, pork roasts, and beef
roasts. Hot and ready to go. Come in
or call up and we'll reserve them.
RALPH'S FOOD MARKET
709 Packard NO 2-3175
"Just two doors from the Blue Front"
LICENSED HOME, child care in Pitts-
field area. Call. NO 2-9104. )J113
CLEAN COOKED AND DE-VEINED
SHRIMP FOR COCKTAILS
WASHINGTON FISH MARKET
208 E. WASHINGTON
The University Board of Re-
gents yesterday accepted gifts,
grants and bequests totalling
A grant of $324,760 for a study
of hospital and medical economics
in Michigan from the W.K. Kel-
logg Foundation, Battle Creek,
was the largest sum.
The Regents accepted $61,317.36
from the Matthaei Foundation,
Detroit, for the construction, dec-
oration and furnishing of the
University Hospital Chapel.
From the estate of Regent
James O. Murfin, $44,794.75 was
accepted for the James 0. Murfin
Student Loan Fund, whose estab-
lishment was approved at the Re-
gents' January meeting. A grant
of $21,684 for the Elmer Gedeon
Memorial Scholarships Fund was
accepted from the Board in Con-
trol of Intercollegiate Athletics.
The Rockefeller .Foundation,
New York, gave $10,000 for the
travel expenses of U.S. delegates
to the Tenth General Assembly of
the International Astronomical
Union which will be held in Aug-
ust, 1958 in Moscow.
The Regents accepted $10,000
as a grant-in-aid for fundamental
research to be done by the chem-
istry department from E.I. du
Pont de Nemours and Company,
Approve Two Grants
Two grants from the Elsa U.
Pardee Foundation, M i d 1 a n d,
Mich., one of $5,500 for the Elsa
U. Pardee Foundation Cancer Re-
search fund, and one of $2,400
for the foundation's cancer re-
search fellowship were accepted.
Six anonymous donors "gave
grants.as follows: $6,000 for pem-
phigus research, $2,500 for the
University of Michigan Cancer
Research institute, $2,000 for the
Scholarship Fund, $1,000 for the
foreign student fellowship in
natural resources, $1,000 for the
Harry Helfman Pharmacy Stu-
dent Aid Fund, $1,000 for the
Carl E. Badgley Research Fund.
The Regents also accepted $6,-
000 from the Ford Foundation,
New York, to be used by the Uni-
versity Press and $5,943.26 from
Barbara Backus Jewett and Ed-
ward H. Jewett II for, the Barbara
Backus and Edward H. Jewett II
scholarship and fellowship fund.1
Upjohn' Company, Kalamazoo,
and International Nickel Com-
pany, Inc., New York, each gavej
$5,000 for a year's subscription to
the Industry Program of the Col-
lege of Engineering, and the Up-4
John Company also gave $750 as
the first of four quarterly pay-
ments on a $3,000 grant. '
Grants of $5,000 from the estateI
of John Jacobson, to establish thel
John Jacobson Fund in Chemis-I
try, and $4,500 from the American0
Council of Learned Societies for
the 1958 Summer Sessions Lin-
guistic Institute were accepted.
Basic Research Donation
From the Dow Chemical Com-
pany the Regents accepted $2,-
887.50 for basic research in insects;
from Sinclair Refining Company,
$2,500 for the company's chemical
engineering fellowship; and from
Irving W. Blumberg, $2,000 for the
Simpson Memorial Institute -
The Regents also accepted offers
and proposal's from 10 companies
These include up to $25,000 from;
the Detroit Edison Company for
the School of Public Health, dyan-
mometer equipment for the auto-
motive laboratory from Ford Mo-
Unitarian Student Group, meeting,
Feb. 23, 7 p.m., First Unitarian Church.
Speaker: Dr. George Peek, Political
Science Dept., "The Liberal Tradition
in the United States." Transportation
from Union, Lane Hall, Stockwell,
Martha Cook at 6:45 p.m.
a * * *
Michigras Poster Committee meeting
scheduled for today is cancelled.
* * * -
Graduate Outing Club, hiking and
tobogganing, Feb. 23, 2 p.m., meet in
back of Rackham.
* * *
Hillel, supper club, Feb. 23, 6 p.m.,
Hillel, interfaith discussion, Feb. 23,
7 p.m., Brasley Lounge. Panel: Prof.
Wm. Leslie, Rabbi Arm, and Sharey
Zedek. Topic: "Where Judaism Dif-
.* * *
Michigan Christian Fellowship, lec-
ture, Feb. 23, 4 p.m., Lane Hall. Speak-
er: Dr. Robert Smith, "Who is This
tor Company, the continuation of
the Radio Corporation of America
scholarship in 1958 to 1959, a four-
year scholarship for an incoming
freshman next fall and the re-
newal of its chemistry fellowship
for next year from the Texas
The renewal of a fellowship in
chemistry for next year by Allied
Chemical and Dye Corporation,
National Aniline Division, and of
a graduate study fellowship for
another two years from the United
States Steel Foundation were ac-
The Westinghouse Educational
Foundation will renew its fellow-
ship program for 1959 to 1960 and
increase the 1958 to 1959 fellow-
ship to $3,000.
The Budapest String Quartet
will appear tonight and tomorrow
afternoon in Rackham Audi-
torium in the closing programs of
the eighteenth annual Chamber
Music Festival, which opened last
Appearing as guest violist will
be Robert Courte, of the music
Tonight's program will include
"Quartet in A Minor," by Beetho-
ven; "Quartet No. 7" by Milhaud;
and "Quintet in F Major," by
Tomorrow's program, will in-
clude "Quartet in B Flat Major,"
by Beethoven; "Quintet in E Flat"
by Mozart; and "Quartet, No 3,
Op. 22," by Hindemith.
504 First National Bldg..
NO 5-6107 )J103
WASHINGS AND IRONINGS done in
my home. Reasonable prices. Free de-
livery. Call NO 3-4850. )J100
RE-WEAVING--Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop. 224 Nickels Arcade.
100% WOOL CARPETING, wall to wall
installation. This includes rubber face
padding, deluxe installation and for
only $8.95 a square yard. A saving of
$3.75 a square yard.
SMITH FLOOR COVERING
207 E. Washington NO 3-5536
for shoe repairing and hat cleaning at
also fine tailoring, suits pressed and
119 East Ann Street.
Phone: Business NO 8-6966
30 years in same location
(opposite court house)
ALTERATIONS, DRESSMAKING, Suits,
coats, etc. done reasonably. 618 Pack-
ard, NO 2-8449. )J101
Theses, term papers, etc. Reason-
able rates. 830 S. Main. NO 8-7590.
LINOLEUM, wall tile. shades, venetian
blinds installed properly. Murphy
Brothers, 320 E. Liberty. NO 8-6725.
Read and Use
ROOMS FOR MEN-$7 per week. Cook-
ing privileges. Phone NO 5-5111. )C157
MALE ROOMMATE desired. Modern six
room apt. One half block from cam-
pus. Fully furnished, new beds and
chests, shower and bath. Parking fa-
cilities, available immediately. Call NO
FURNISHED APARTMENT for 3 or 4,
veryreasonable rent, near campus.
To see, call NO 3-4402. )C154
BOARD & ROOM - Upperclassman or
male graduate. Linen furnished. Rea-
sonable rates. At Hill & Forest. Mr.
Wentz, 1319 Hill, NO 2-6422. )C151
ROOMS for rent, board included. Med-
ical fraternity, reasonable rates. Wash-
tenaw Ave. Call NO 2-3215. )C135
FOR RENT: Near Law Club, three rooms
and bath, unfurnished. Married cou-
ple or single person. NO 2-8569. )C116
3 OR 4 STUDENTS: Ideal new two bed-
room furnished and unfurnished
apartments for students or staff per-
sonnel. New building. 727 East Kings-
ley. Phone NO 2-2556. Ward Realty
Realtors, 321 E. Huron. )118
FOR RENT: large double, pleasantly
furnished, 2 graduate men. Good lo-
cation. Close to campus. Call 2-3093.
FOR RENT: A large double room with
private lavatory and bowl. A single
room, good beds. A quiet house in a
quiet neighborhood. 923 Olivia Ave-
nue. Tel. NO 2-1465. )C114
CAMPUS APT. 2, 3, or 4 students for
furnished apt. near Union. Call NO
3-9510 or NO 3-4594. )C171
MALE STUDENT wanted to share
excellent two man apartment. NO
Hear the fabulous NORELCO
USED TAPE RECORDERS
& HI-F1 EQUIPMENT'
OVER 100 BRANDS OF HI-nI
COMPONENTS IN STOCK
HI F[ STUDIO
1317 South University
(one block east of Campus Theater)
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
EXPERT FOREIGN and sports car serv-
i e.Nye Motor Sales Inc., 514E. Wash-
t gton. NO 3-4858. )S5
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business. At-
las tires, batteries and accessories,.
Waranteed & guaranteed. See us
for the best price on new & used
tires. Road service - mechanic on
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it!"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168 )
COMPLETE WINTER TUNE-UP
FOR FAST WINTER STARTING
601 Packard NO 8-9429
PIANOS (Baldwin, Ivers & Pond, Estey)
and Organs (Baldwin, Estey, Thomas).
New and Used. Terms
Rare Violins & Bows Restoration
508 E. William NO 3-3223
KING OF BEERS
AkH4EUS&R-WSC1Rt. C. -St t WIS 'W"WlaK *LWS RIts
211 S. Stat.
205 E. Liberty
white elephant, sale
for the Finest in Recorded M~usic
Now the opportunity is yours to sell the
* . . which has plagued you for years.
You may not have use for it, but to some-
one it may be the answer to a dream. Next
Friday the Daily Classified section will
run a white elephant column for these
sundry items. All contributions mustI
placed by three o'clock Wednesda
Phone NO 5-2422 or NO2-3241.
1, K1 iMFK I IfUKUNm U UCFb3UI