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July 09, 1953 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-07-09

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*1

PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1953

- ----- -- .......

orth

Campus

Excavation, uil ding

Un derway

.' *

* a *

*

By GAYLE GREENE
As workmen dab pastel paint on brick walls and electricians in-
stall a network of wires for flourescent lighting, the Mortimer E.
Cooley Memorial laboratory on the North Campus nears final com-
pletion.
Across the Huron River from University hospital and on into the
trees, excavation and ground leveling for over a score of buildings
are underway, with actual building expected to begin within a few
months, according to Vice-President Walter K. Pierpont.
DEDICATION OF the Cooley Laboratory is slated for Saturday,
Oct. 24 as part of the Engineering College's centennial celebration.
The $1,150,000 structure with two sides entirely of light blue
tinted glass, designed to absorb heat (keeping warmth outside in
summer and inside in winter) is being financed from funds raised
to set up a memorial to Cooley, who was dean of the engineering
college from 1904 to 1928, and from Engineering Research Institute
Funds. Soft green, salmon, taupe, aqua and blue walls will be the
setting of contract research work of the institute.
Meanwhile teams of trucks tractors and steamshovels are levelling
and excavating acres of muddy ground in preparation for the Phoenix
Memorial Project Building, a central service and stack library and a
new autoniotive laboratory. Plans are being studied for the atomic
research reactor to be built with a one million dollar grant from the
Ford Motor Co.
THE HILLY, WOODED. northern part of the area has been desig-
nated by the University Regents as site for married student and staff
housing. Eighty more acres have been added in this area, bringing the
total North Campus to 347 acres.
One of the supervising engineers on the project seemed hesitant,
however, to state definitely the buildings planned for each tract of
land.
"They did plan to put a Fine Arts section over there," he said
pointing to a vast western portion,of the area. But they keep chang-
ing their minds every day," he added.

4

-Daily-Lou Qu
COOLEY MEMORIAL LAB-TO BE COMPLETED IN THE FALL
4'.4':"44:.".h" ' IA ft

-Daily-Lon Qui
EXCAVATING FOR THE PLUMBER

EventsToday
"EVOLUTION of Stars and Gal-
axies" will be discussed by Prof.
George Gamow of the George
Washington University at 2 p.m.
today in 1400 Chemistry Bldg.
Following him will be Prof. Ger-
ard P. Kuiper of the University of
Chicago who will speak on "The
Origin of the Solar System" at
3:30 p.m.
* * *
PROF. ROBERT Rugh of Col-
umbia University will discuss
"Schedule of Radiosensitivities of
the Mammalian Fetus" at 4:15
p.m. today in 1300 Chemistry Bldg.
* * *
THE LINGUISTIC FORUM will
continue its program with a talk
by Prof. E. Bagby Atwood of the
University of Texas on "The Inter-
pretation of Naive Spelling," at
7:30 p.m. today in the Rackham
Amphitheater.
Int'1 Center Plans
Outdoor Tea Party
Iced tea and croquet will be fea-
tured at a garden party given from
4:30 to 5:30 today at the Madelon
Pound House, International Cen-
ter annex, 1024 Hill St.
Esson M. Gale, Director of the
International Center, has extend-
ed an invitation to all foreign stu-
dents and their American friends,
as well as visiting and regular fac-
ulty members to drop in and see
the House and participate in the
activities planned.
According to Gale, the garden
parties will replace the regular
Thursday afternoon teas for the
balance of the summer session.
READ AND USE
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

Red Sherlock
LONDON-P)-Moscow ra-
dio said Tuesday that good So-
viet Communists can be fans
of that famous character of
the capitalist world-Sherlock
Holmes.
The adventures of the daring
Baker Street sleuth have gone
out to avid Russian readers
from the Molodaya Gvardiya
publishing house, the radio
said.
It noted also that 30 other
editions of Sir Arthur Conan
Doyle's works have been pub-
lished in the Soviet Union since
the end of World War II.
The broadcast commemorat-
ed the 23rd anniversary of
Doyle's death.
Grain Storage
BFins Ordered
WASHINGTON-(V)-The Ag-
riculture Department yesterday
awarded contracts -for the pur-
chase of 5,070 bins with a total
capacity of 89,405,000 bushels to
help store government-owned sur-
plus grain in the Midwest.
This storage capacity is 39,405,-
000 bushels more than the depart-
ment said a few weeks ago it would
need to buy.
The agency already owns bins
with a total capacity of about 545-
million bushels.
Estimated cost of the new bins
will be an average of about 241/2
cents per bushel, including cost of
transportation and erection.
The bins will be set up during
the. next two months in Illinois,
Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, Minne-
sota, Nebraska, South Dakota and
Wisconsin.
The department expects farmers
to deliver a large quantity of corn
to it as full payment of price sup-
port loans. The new bins will be
used to help house this grain.

Cinema Guild
Slates Films
The Student Legislature's Cin-
ema Guild this week will bring to
the University two films, "A Letter
To Three Wives" and "A Run For
Your Money."
"A Letter To Three Wives," star-
ring Jeanne Crain, Kirk Douglass,
Ann Southern, Paul Douglas, Lin-
da Darnell and Thelma Ritter, will
be shown at 7 and 9 p.m. today
and tomorrow.
The film concerns small-town
country club set in which three
young matrons receive a joint let-
ter informing them that the writer
is about to make off with one of
their husbands but which fails to
disclose which one. The plot un-
folds as each of the wives looks
back over her marriage to dis-
cover that there is good reason for
her husband to leave her.
"A Run For Your Money," star-
ring Alec Guinness will be shown
at 6:30, 8 and 9:30 p.m. Saturday
and at 8 p.m. Sunday. The story is
set in England, where some Welsh
coal miners who have won a prize
take a trip to London.
Horses Keep Step
With Living Costs
DETROIT - (lP) - Horses, long
outdated by the automobile, still
remain in step with the times as
far as the cost-of-living goes, in
the opinion of the Detroit De-
partment of Parks and Recrea-
tion.
Over the protests of department
head John J. Considine, the Parks
and Recreation Commission yes-
terday filed for rate increases on
its pony rides at Belle Isle and
Palmer Park.
Under the new rates, submitted
for approval by the Detroit Com-
mon Council, the price for riding
in a pony powered two passenger
rig, the surrey with the fringe on
top, and the one pony sleigh will
all increase.
Only children's pony rides re-
main the same under the proposed
rate increases.
The commission said the in-
creases were necessary to meet
higher food costs.
Considine argued against the
rate increase on the grounds that
the city should not expect to make
money from recreational facilities
patronized primarily by children.

It's an Event!
We're clearing cotton
fashions to make
room for exciting Fall
Styles. Hurry in for a
big selection of won-
derful buys in dresses,
separates and sports-
wear.
Just of f
South University
on Forest.

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aie Prices

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Cotton Dresses
of all kinds. Organ-
dies, chambray, den-
im, voile, seersucker.
Sizes 9 to 15, 10 to
441 121/2to241/2 ...
3 wonderful groups.
7.00 10.00 14.98
Originally priced
10.95 to 25.00

-Daily-Lon Qui
GEOMETRIC VIIEW
Aviation Progress Show
To Oen in ero To
1. Open in Detroit Today

Blouses . . . Jackets
Slacks. . Ranch Pants
Skirts ..
3.98 to 5.95
Were to 10.95
Cotton Blouses
Halters * . . Shorts
Tee Shirts
and many other items
1.98 to 2.95

DETROIT-(A')-Nearly 50 years
of aviation progress-from the
stubby Curtiss pusher of 1910 to
the sleek F-86F Sabre jet fighter
of Korea fame are awaiting 300,-
000 spectators expected to attend
the International Aviation Exposi-
tion opening here today.
The nation's fastest planes and
slickest jet aces will put on the
four-day show at the Wayne Coun-
ty airport.
* * *
MORE THAN 150 planes will
perform at the exposition spon-
sored by the Aero Club of Michi-
gan in cooperation with Army,
Navy, Marine and Air Force air-
men.
Seven of the nation's top jet
aces, including the top "MIG-
killer," Capt. Joseph McConnell
with 16 Red planes to his credit,
will be on hand. The Air Force
fliers have downed a total of
721/2 Communist craft.
At the airport, displays will in-
clude cut-away engines, electronic
exhibits, guided missles, flying
clothing and scores of aircraft
parts.
THE FIRST public viewing of

the Navy's "Regulus," a 30-footj
missle built to carry an atomic
bomb launched from a submarine,
ship or shore base, will be made
at the exposition.
The vital part played by heli-
copters and light planes in the
Korean war will be demonstrated
in mock air battles over the air-
port.

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READ AND USE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

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4 4240to4 a
A VA*ATCOA WHE CAN
pamper your feet with
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M:CC A ROUDN D
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Don't risk spoiling your fun-days with tired walk-weary feet. Here are the
shoes that wire just made for vacation wear! More cushiony-comfort and
. genuine foot-support than you ever dreamed possible! Discover for your.
set. what sheer delight walking can be. Glove-soft, non-scuff custom.
tanned leather fashioned like a soft little sock cradles your whole foot in
heavenly comfort. Springy-cushioned platform, wide curved wedge heels

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SACONY PALM BEACH
.Summer Suits

JULY CLEARANCE

COLLINS
Summer Store Hours
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY

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Originally $25

Ian
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9:30 A.M.

to 5:30 P.M.

Flawlessly tailored, wrinkle-resistant
rayon-acetate-wool blend suits
in the most wanted styles and colors
. .reduced in price just when you
want them for vacationing, travel and
cool everyday wear. Juniors, misses

SATURDAY-9:30 A.M. to 1

P.M.

i ...

Sav

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i

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