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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 18, 1958 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-03-18

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


LILY

.

nnounees All-Campus1
Grade-Point Average
ALL-CAMPUJS
Grade-point
roup Average
ororities....... ........... .. . 2.80
operative Housing.................. ....... 2.68
Supplementary Housing................... 2.68
................ ........... ...... 2.67
it Women................................2.64
,o-operative Housing ........................ 2.63
Residence Halls.... ....................... 2.59
id Women.............................. 2.55
nt Men ............................... 2.48
. .... . ... ........ .............. 2.47
raternities ................................ 2.44
Women ............... ................... 2.42
idence Halls ............................... 2.41
nen .................................... 2.37
Men ....:..........................'.......2.34
Q>

Fraternity Hound Wins Prize

Navy Moon
Successful,
Now in Orbit

JOURNALISM LECTURE:
Digest Editor To Speak
About Writers' Mistakes

Resdence Halls
ha Cook Building (W) .. 3.05
y Barbour House (W) .. 3.04
n Newberry Residence
0 ......................... 2.64
istueck House ( -W)...2.64
Hinsdale House (W) .. 2.60
JEN'S RESIDENCE
9lLS ................ 2.59
Dwell Hall (W).........2.59
-Rumsey House (M) ... 2.58
er'House (W) ... .. ...2.57
her Hall (W1..........2.57
r Vaughan House (W) . . 2.57
ens Hall (W)...........2.56
ottHouse (W)........2.54
ier Hall(W)........... 2,54
ey House (M) .... .... 2.53
es House (M) ......... 2.52
r House (W) .......... 2.52
anHall (W . ()........2.51
ago House (M) .........2.49
1 House (W) ..........2.47
hell House (M) .... . 2.474
r House (M)........... 2.47
berg House (M) ........;2.44
d House (M)).........2.44
La Cheever House .(W).. 2.43
dale House (M)........2.42
"S RESIDENCE HALLS. 2.41
Tyne House (M)........ 2.40.
ley House (M). .......2.40
igan House (M) .......2.38
t House (M)...........2.38
or House (M)..... . 2.34
len House (M) .......... 2.37
ne House (M) .......... 2.36_
n House (M) .........2.36
us's House (M)..........2.34
les House (W) ......... 2.33
ey House (M) ..,..... 2.32,
rson House (M) ........2.30
ams House (M)........ 2.28
erick House (W)......2.15

General Fraternities
Phi Epsilon Pi .... . ...... .2.72
Pi Lambda Phi..............2.65
Sigma Alpha Mu............2.62
Trigon............... 2.62
Phi Sigma Delta ....... .:x6
Alpha Epsilon Pi'.
Phi Gamma Delta .........2.59
Zeta Beta Tau ... 258
Tau Delta Phi.........2.57
Alpha Tau Omega .......... 2.56
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ........ 2.56
Delta Tau Delta ........... 2.49
Tau Kappa Epsilon ...... ..2.48
ALL MEN ......... ,..... 2.47
Acacia .... ...........2.46
Sigma Nu. . .. . .. .... . 2.45
GENERAL FRATERNITIES . 2.44
Delta Upsilon.............2.44
Phi Delta Theta ............ 2.44
Theta Xi...........1.:.,24
Alpha Sigma Phi ....,...... 2.41
Theta Chi................ 2.41
Psi Upsilon............... 2.39
Beta Theta Pi ..............2.39
Theta Delta Chi ............ 2.39
Lambda Chi Alpha...........2.38
Kappa Sigma . ..............2.38
Triangle............... 2.37
Phi Kappa Tau ............. 2.37
Delta Sigma Phi ............ 2.36
Phi Kappa Psi .............. 2.34
Sigma Chi................. 2.34
Phi Sigma Kappa ........... 2.34
Sigma Phi Epsilon ..........2.33
Chi Phi........2.31
Delta Chi.................. 2.31
Ze'ta Psi.......... .... 2.23
Delta Kappa Epsilon ........ 2.29
Alpha Delta Phi............2.28
Chii Psi.... ......... . 2.26
Sigma Phi ............. 2.16
Phi Kappa Sigma .......... 2.16
Kappa Alpha Psi ........... 2.14
Alpha Phi Alpha ........... 2.07
Supplementary Housing
Gorton.....:.............3.02
iilcox . ....... ...2.91
Freeman .................2.88
Elliott ........ ..... . 2.7
Conlin ... . ... 2.77
Shaefer2..............2.74
W OMEN'S ,SUPPLEMENTARY
HOUSING ....... .......2.68
Ziegenfelder.,..,. .. ....262
Shipman ................... 2.58
WVilliams................. 2.50
Yost Host 328.....
Yost Annex 336 ............2.45
Thomas..... .......... . ... 2.44
Simmons ...........%2.15
ISATO, Hold
Discussions
The International Student As-
sociation and the American Friends
Service Committee are sponsoring
a discussion on human rights to
be held this weekend at a country
home near Ann Arbor.
The program will :kegin Satur-
dAy afternoon when the groupof
students from various national
backgrounds meet, and Robert
Olson of the philosophy depart-
ment will outline some of the

--Dauy-Norman Jacobs
PRIZE WINNING DOG-Governor of Meadow Park (left) a $100 basset hound belonging to Chi
Phi fraternity, took first prize in its class at the Genesee County Kennel Club dog show. "We did it
more or less as a joke," Hube Smith, '60, Chi Phi fraternity member remarked. The dog, affee-
tionatel known as "Governor" was shown by Richard Jasinski, '60. The Genesee County Kennel
Club d show is the second largest show in Michigan, according to Kennel Club authorities. Gover-
nor's sister, Gypsy of Meadow Park (right), is also owned by the fraternity.
Committee Reduces'U'Budget $1 Million

(Continued from Page 1)
and helped heal the heartaches
of its builders.
Twice before, Vanguard launch-
ing attempts ended in fiery failure.
The first blew up last Dec. 6 after
rising only four feet off its launch-
ing pad. The second broke apart
Feb. 5 after climbing 20,000 feet.
Vanguard Rushed
The Vanguard, its makers said,
had-been rushed into action before
it was ready.
But now the slender gray-green
rocket has made up for all past
disappointments.
Its smooth, trouble-free journey
into the skies after the blastoff
at 7:16 a.m. brought wild cheers
from personnel of the Navy and
the Martin Co., the rocket's build-
er.
New Projects Named
Immediately after President
Dwight D. Eisenhower told the
world the rocket had carried out
the mission for which it was cre-
ated, Vanguard spokesmen were
talking of more ambitious ventures
into space.
One more of the three and one-
fourth pound moons probably will
be launched. The vehicle is at the
missile test center and ready to
go.
Then a 20-inch, 2012-pound
sphere, with more elaborate in-
struments to tabulate the secrets
of -space, is to be fired.
Hagen said the rocket fired yes-
terday proved so well that the next
logical step would be to try to orbit
a satellite as far out as the moon,
240,000 miles from the earth.
Weather Perfect
The weather was perfect, skies
were clear and there was little
wind when the Vanguard count-
down started with the goal of a
firing at 7 a.m.
At 7:04 a.m., a "hold" was
called. There was nothing wrong
wtih the Vanguard itself. An in-
strument in the block house was
not working correctly. It was re-
paired quickly.
At 7:16, fire belched from the
Vanguard's tail and it began its
slow, sure climb.

Charles Ferguson, senior editor
of The Reader's Digest, will speak
on "The Ten Worst Mistakes the
Average Writer Makes," at 3 p.m.
today in Rackliam Amphitheatre.:
The lecture, under the Univer-
sity Lectures in Journalism, is open
to the public.
Ferguson has ben member of
The Digest staff for 21 years, and
a senior editor since 1942.
As an author and speaker he
has traveled widely through the
United States, Canada, and Great
hristianityks
Value Subject,
Of ISA Talks

Four International Students As-
sociation speakers will debate
"Resolved: Christianity is inimical
to social progress" today at 7:45
p.m.
The affirmative team Is com-
posed of ISA Debates and Discus-
sion chairman Beverley Pooley,
Spec., of England and Robert 01-
son, Grad.
They will be opposed, according
to Pooley, by Patricia Pickett of
the board of religious counselors
and Virendra Pathik, Spec., of
India. "It should be quite provoca-
tive," Pooley commented.
The program will be held In
the Hussey Room of the League
with a half-hour of tea and con-
versation preceding the . debate
itself.

Britain. In 1946 he served as cu
tural relations officer with t
United States Embassy in Londo
and delivered more than 100 tal
throughout the British Isles.
He is the author of several boob
the'latest of which is a biograp
of Cardinal Wolsey titled, "Nak
to Mine Enemies."
A native of Texas, he was grad
ated from Southern Method
University. An article he wrote
Texas politics attracted H.
Mencken, who asked Ferguson
contribute to the newly-found
American Mercury.

Gibbs Girls Get
the -Top Jobs
Ir.~
Special Course for College Womn..
Residences. Write College Dean
foe Glilu GIR LSAT WoRK.
KatharineG B
SECRETARIAL
NOSTON i, 21 " 1# t . L PROVIDENCE 615 6A10I
NEW YORK 17.230 Park AY& MONTCMR. .LL 33 Pbmu

(Continued from Page 1)

"Somewhere, we have to find
money for merit' and promotion
increases." To do this, the budget
will be studied and every possible
measure will be considered, in-
cluding tuition increases, Niehuss
said.
Including tuition fees, the total
University budget would be $40,-
116,394.
Director of University Relations
Lyle Nelson said "serious consider-
ation" will have to be given, to
curtailment of enrollment. The
University might also have to "cut
back" on its operations at Flint
and "hold back" on its develop-
ment of the Dearborn campus,
he said.
No Specific Allocatfon
Sen. Porter said the University
could divide the money "any way
it wanted to"' between the Ann
Arbor, Flint and Dearborn cam-
puses. No .specific proviion was
made in the budget recommen4a-
tion for the'branch colleges or the
Institute of Science and Technol-
ogy proposed by the Univerity and
"It's hard to believe that in view
of the increasing §tudent load and

the present world situation, that
the final action of the Michigan
Legislature would be to cut high-
er education," Niehuss said.
'Sen. Porter said that the rec-
ommended cuts were based on
enrollments which failed to meas-
ure up to expectations.
Enrollment Less
"We appropriated money last
year on the basis.of figures sup-
plied to us by college officials and
they indicated total enrollment,
IFC Tryout
Meeting Set
The Interfraternity Council will
hold its Mass Tryout Meeting at
4:30 p.m. tomorrow in Rm. 3G of
the Union, according to Paul
Becker, '60E, IFC fraternity rela-
tions chairman.
Becker explained that this meet-
ing is where the IFC gets its
personnel. All pledges and new
initiates can come to the meeting
as well as men now in fraternities,
he added.

excluding Wayne State University,
would amount to 68,500 students.
Actual enrollment last year came
to 64,370." Sen Porter said.
"Next year, we expect that en-
rollment will be about the same,
and we're drafting our budgets
accordingly," he said.
The Univerity had predicted as
1957 Fall enrollment of 24,100,
but final figure were about 1,000
students short of the estimate.
University officials said that the
tuition increase forced by the
Legislature last year, along with
the economic conditions prevent-
ed some students from enrolling.
However, even by the per-
capita formula used byr the legis-
lators the recommendation repre-
sents a cut in appropriations. Last
year, the University was allocat-
ed $1,326 per student. The Sen-
ate Committee's proposal would
grant $1,250 per student.
Legislators, blaming the cut-
backs on the state's lack of in-
come also cut Michigan State
University appropriations. Last
year MSU received $26,326,500
and now faces a reduction to $23,-
315,000.

attention:
PHOTO FANS, SHUTTER BUGS!
don't miss
THE PHOTO BARGAIN TABLE
(with new items added da ily )
at
FOLLETT'S

State St. at North U.

You can't afford to miss it

menral Sororities
Delta Tau........

MICHIGAN-

SENIORS

hi Epsilon .
psilon Phi ..........
Phi ...........
Alpha Theta ........
amma Delta......,
)elta Pi ..........
aga( .... ..........

E
i
6
k
i
b
s
e
s
i
0
s

3.00
2.98
2.94
2.91
2.90
2.88
2.87
2.84
2.83'

'.

ERAL SORORITIES 9.92.80
a Delta......... . , . 2.80
a Kappa .............. 2.79
E Phi........9..... 2.77
a Phi Betaa..........2.76
Chi Omega ...........2.76
a Kappa Gamma. ..... 2.75
Tau Alpha.............2.71
Mu . ........... 2.70
a. Omicron Pi.... ..... 2.68
WOMYNEN ....... «999* 2.67
SXi Delta ............ 2.66
Delta Delta(......2.65
J-operative Houses
rt Owen (M) .......3.09
r (W) ............2.89
'S CO-OP HOUSES .... 2.68
LEN'S CO-OI~ HOUTSES . 2.63
wveil (W) ..........2.55
,nura (M) ....... 2.41
ins (W).*..............2.38
gan (M)..... .«:.23

ON SALE, MARCH 20th and 21st!
generation
the University inter-arts magazine

A PROCTER & GAMBLE REPRESENTATIVE WILL BE
INTERVIEWING HERE ON MARCH 25 &26, 1958

Unusual opportunities in
Marketing - Advertising
Management

FICTION by:
Al Young
Joe Dassin
Louis Megyesi

POETRY BY:
Nelson Howe
Sylvia Camu
Bernard Keith
Michael Rotko

ART by:
Dorothea Suino
George Beauchamp
Jim Whicker
Eulalia Kingma
Mary Ann Holland

f
MWMWA

..........

"A

The
Final
Toud
to
our
Kilts
Bermudas
Skirts
etc.
etc.
etc.
Helan
S

s.
R
.44.
Cis
h"'

SPECIAL CHILDREN'S STORY INSERT by Nancy Willard
lr 'ti

ELECTION
CANDIDATES

Procter & Gamble has interesting
openings in its Advertising Depart-
ment for college-trained men. New
men will be assigned to small mar-
keting groups responsible for the ef-
fectiveness of all consumer advertis-
ing and promotion effort on an
important national product. Each"
man receives careful on-the-job
training under experienced market-
ing men, and will be advanced in-
dividually-as rapidly as his ability
permits. The nature of the work is
business management rather than
creative advertising, and involves

working closely with many Como
pany Departments and with our
Advertising Agencies.
The men we need must have a.
genuine interest-in business, and the
desire and ability to assume respon-
sibility quickly. They should have
the ability to work closely with
many types of people, and more
than their share of imagination, ag-
gressiveness and sound judgment.

x1

'x

However, because of our unique
training program, experience or col-
lege courses in Advertising are not

.

R
E
T
"
Cr

Now is the time to get the students' support

necessary.

Use the Michigan Daily to:

395

Additional information is on file in the Placement Office.

io Outline your ideas and platforms

I

H
STOC K1h

'I ~ Get your name in front of the Voters I I

MAKE AN

i

"'

M i Yrifl

. a

Ma- T Q Whi#® Ir

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