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February 06, 1958 - Image 20

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1958-02-06

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'Jktk AliCAtIt+UAN Ott Y



Clothing and Fur

are a great asset


campus world of

Men who are aingin towards
life should give particular t
clothes, because first impres
swing an important decision

Fraternity rust
L versity will beg
meeting for all
p.m. Tuesday in
Spring rush wi
with the Open H
continue through
To be eligible
rr ishings - dents must regis
fraternity Counc
first floor of theF
Building. Regist
n this busy the end of rushi
The mass meet
familiarize the
M today fraternity syste
C Iemant
SFor Rwy
s higher goals in Students inte
Russian 11 next:
the Russian depa
hought to their can "make provi
increased deman
Prof. D. B. Browr
sions can of ten CSlavic languages
Russian 11, as
in your direc- reading course, is
this semester alt:
dment intends t
othing, furnish- possible to make
available, Prof.1
He recommen
Sat do you proud interested in to
should take Rus
C ter or a new int
tomorrow --- let course being of
summer. Russiai
tion of Russian 1
d Bush will give semester.
YJ !
*'~ ~ -c~--~j- --

thing at the Uni-
in with a mass
rushees at 7:30
the Union Ball-
ill begin formally
ouses Feb. 16 and
h March 1.
an Required
to rush, all stu-
ter at the Inter-
cil office on the
Student Activities
ration lasts until
ting is designed to
rushees with the
n at the Univer-
di Cited
rested in taking
fall should inform
artment so that it
sion to satisfy the
d for the course,"
n, chairman of the
department an-
special elementary
s not being offered
though the depart-
to do everything
e the course more
Brown said.
ded that students
aking Russian 11
sian 1 this semes-
ensive elementary
ffered during the
rn 12, a continua-
1, is available this

sity, according to Lou Kolb, '59,
IFC rushing director. Kolb will be
master of ceremonieĀ§ at the meet-
ing and speak on the rules and
procedures of rushing.
The meeting will be very short,
about half an hour, he said.
Counseling Available
Also at the meeting, Rob Trost,
'58, IFC president, will speak on
fraternity life; Jon Trost, '61,
JuniorTnterfraternity Council
president, on the JIFC; Bill Cross,
Assistant Dean of Men for frater-
nities, on fraternities at the Uni-
versity; and Chalmers "Bumps"
Elliott on what the fraternity
offers to an alumnus. Delta Tau
Delta will sing- at the meeting.
Personal counseling will be
available to all rushees during the
rushing period. All rushees will re-
ceive a call from a counselor, Kolb
explained, and if they want to re-
ceive counseling they can make an
appointment to meet him.
Open Houses Scheduled
Those who wish immediate coun-
seling can go to Rm. 3B 'of the
Union anytime during the day,
Kolb said. The rushee will be able
to discuss all aspects of fraternity
life with these counselors including
scholarship and financial problems.
Any rushee can go to any fra-
ternity during the open houses
from 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. on Feb.
16, 17 and 18.
Bus Driver Class!
School bus drivers in the Ann
Arbor area will meet today for the
first of four advanced classes in
safe driving, legal liability and ac-
cident reporting.

To Hold Fraternity Rush Meeting

Need Libe

From 550 to 600 men are ex-
pected, to rush this spring, Kolb
said. Last fall 1138 rushed. Of
those rushing this spring, he con-
tinued, about 270 wil be pledged.
Agencies Offer
Social Work
Field Training
For the graduate students in
social work, field work is an "ex-
pensive but vital" part of train-
ing, Prof. Eleanor G. Cranefield
of the School of Social Work said
During the ;past 20 years, the
University School of Social Work
has arranged to give its graduate
students practical experience in
working with clients, through
both public and private social
agencies, Prof. Cranefield ex-
All candidates for master's de-
grees in social work must com-
plete three semesters of field work,
and beginning next year, they will
be required to complete four se-
mesters, she said.
The students are assigned part-
time to 51 agencies, such as medi-
cal and psychiatric hospitals and
clinics, courts, institutions, pub-
lic welfare agencies, community
welfare councils, community cen-
ters and family and children's
At present, 128 students are
working in these agencies, one-
third of which are in the Ann Ar-
bor area, one-third in Detroit, and
the remaining third in outstate
cities, such as Saginaw, Flint, To-
ledo, Lansing and Grand Rapids,
Prof. Cranefield continued.
The assignments are selected
for their educational content, and
students work as regular agency
employees, she explained. They
receive close supervision from a
member of the agency who is
chosen by the School of Social
Work as a field instructor.
Most students are not reim-
bursed for their work, Prof.
Cranefield added, although some
agencies provide fellowships.

RECEIVING AWARD-Wilbur K. Pierpont, University vice-presi-
dent in charge of business and finance since 1951 (left) receives
an honorary doctor of laws degree from Central Michigan College
President Charles L. Anspach during midyear commencement
Honorary Degree,- of Law



tion. Our Saffell and Bush cl
ping, and shoes, are the kind th
on every occasion. Come in
us show you how Saffell an
you that priceless "Look of.

Given to Pier
University Vice - President in
Charge of Business and Finance
Wilbur K. Pierpont, received an
honorary doctor of laws degree at
Central Michigan College's mid-
'Class .begins
A class in senior Red Cross life-
saving began yesterday at Tappan'
Junior High School.
The class is under the sponsor-j
ship of the Washtenaw County
chapter of the American Red
Classes will be held each Wed-
nesday until the 17-hour course is
The program was announced by
Dr. Charles C. Fries, chairman of
the Red Cross Water Safety pro-


b J V

pont by CMC
year commencement e x e r c i s e s
A 1934 graduate of Central
Michigan College, located in Mt.
Pleasant, he also received his
early education in that city.,
After two years of teaching at
Belding, near Grand Rapids, he
enrolled at the University, receiv-
ing the Master of Business Ad-
ministration degree in 1938 and
the Doctor of Philosophy degree
in 1942.
Holding the rank of lieutenant
in the Navy, Pierpont returned to
the University in 1946 to become
an assistant professor of account-
ing in the School of Business Ad-
ministration and assistant to the
vice president in charge of busi-
ness and finance. He was named
controller of the University in
Appointed vice-president of the
University in charge of business
and finance in} 1951, Pierpont is
a member of the American Ac-
counting Association, Controllers
Institute of America and the
Economic Club of Detroit.
Honorary degrees were also con-
ferred upon Victor F. Spathelf,
president of Ferris Institute, Sister.
Mary Bernetta Zietz of Aquinas
College and Myrton N. Riggs, edi-
tor and publisher of the Cheboy-
gan Tribune.



* AN


The United States should uu-
dertake immediately a program
to encourage "basic' research and
superior education in the soc1aj
sciences and humanities as WeU
as in the sciences," University
President Harlan Katcher tld
members of the University
Michigan Club in Fort Lauder-
dale, Fla
"Admittedly this would be '
bold move which would seem to
run against the tenor of th
times," Hatcher said.
Answer in Education i-
"In the long run, however, I can
think of no single act which would
draw a clearer distinction b-
tween our system of education and
that of Russia, between- our goa's
and theirs, nor one which would
more dramatically call to the at-
tention of the free world the v _
ues which mark the difference be-
tween a democratic society and a
totalitarian one."
Hatcher said that the long
range answer to the problem of
scientific and technological Su-
premacy lies in the classrooms and
laboratories of the schools and.
colleges, and in particular, in the
institutions of higher education
rather than in crash programs to
develop bigger and better missiles,
"In the 'urgencies of the mo-
ment,' however, it is imperative
not to overlook progress towards
the general well-being of man-
kind," Hatcher added.
Advantages of Democracy
"A democratic society, one
aroused to a threat such as that'
posed by the USSR, has within it
inherent forces for action, for
creative imagination, and for de-
votion whichndictatorships for a1l
their drive and efficiency cannot
match," he said.
"The wellspring of these forces
is the education system which I
for one have no doubt will again
justify the confidence we have
placed in it as the fundamental'
bulwark of a democratic govern-
ment," Hatcher concluded.
City To Study
New One=Way
Street lan
The City Council this week au-
thorized a study which could lead
to the establishment of one-way
traffic on five-block sections O!
Ashley and First Streets in the
downtown area,
A proposal for a study involving
one-way traffic was moving noth
on Ashley and south on First was
made by Councilman Russell .J
Burns. City Administrator Ouy .
Larcom, Jr., will direct the study
and present a report to the Coun
The city 'returned to two-way
traffic after a similar program was
set up about ten years ago. Bsi-
ness interests had objected .to the
one-way street plan.
The street sections involved in
the present study would be be-
tween W. William on the south
and Miller on the north.
A one-way system for Ashley
and First sections would coincide
with the one-way sections of
Fourth and Fifth Avenues on the
east side of Main St.
Traffic moves north on Fourth
and south on Fifth.
Burns said the one-way sectionts
on the west side of Main would
take some of the traffic from
Fourth and Fifth Avenues and
would reduce traffic across Main.
Corps Genera
To Visit 'U

Maj. Gen. Theodore S. Riggs,
commanding general of the newly-
formed VI United States Army
Corps, will visit the University
Feb. 12 and 13 to observe ROTC
f acilities.
The VI Army Corps, which in-
cludes military units in the Mich-
igan-Indiana area, replaces the
former state military district.
Gen. Rigg's tour will include t
visit with University President
Harlan Hatcher.
He will talk with officers of the
Cadet Corps and observe the,
ROTC training program.


welcome Weekend guests


for GOOD
Individual and thorough attention giv-
en to each garment, trouser cuffs
brushed and tacked, seam rips re-
paired, buttons replaced, and linings


NO 8-6335
NO 8-7017

U' To Sponsol
For Advocates



All This Is Part Of Our Regular Service
515 East William . , . Mon.-Fri. 7-6 .. ..Sat. 7-5






coverage thru Sept. 1011958
(excluding maternity)

t "Keds"
White, Blue, Black, Grey,
Persian Blue, and Chino

Michigan lawyers will have the
opportunity to see how two legal
advocates prepare and argue theira
cases, at the Ninth Annual Insti-
tute on Advocacy Feb. 14-15.
Melvin M. Belli of San Francisco
and John L, McConnell of Phila-
delphia will discuss such topics as
settlement negotiations, the insur-
ance problem in negligence litiga-
tion, discovery, physical examina-
tion, and inspection in case or-
ganization, argument, exhibits and
Following their discussions, seven
Michigan lawyers will comment on
the presentations. They are Fred
Allaben and Harold Sawyer, both
of Grand Rapids, Peter Bradt, of
Port Huron, Ferdinand Hellman
of Saginaw, Carl Gussin, Cornelia
Groefsema and Leroy Vandeveer,
all of Detroit.
Preceding the Institute on Ad-
Svocacy will be an institute on
"Modern Frontiers in Selected
Fields of Law," Feb. 13-14.
During this institute, Prof. Mar-
cus L. Plant will discuss "Modern
Trends in Tort Law" and Prof.
Burke Shartel will talk on "The
Changing Concept of Stare De-
Prof. Russell A, Smith will also
discuss "Current Developments in
the Field of Labor and Industry"
and Prof. Paul G. Kauper will talk
on "The Supreme Court of the
United States - Its Recent Deci-
sions and Its Impact on the Law-
yer and Society."
All speakers are members of the
University Law School faculty.

"where students meet-
t 'd'd alEE* d42A "gfgE'


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