THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FOUR 'IDE IIUCUIGAN DAIIA
FIORT DRIVE FOR DIVE:
Area Well Prepared for Summer Fun
By MERLE MAYERSTEIN
Summertime is swimming, sun-
ning and sailing time.
The 88 lakes surrounding Ann
Arbor offer Summer Session stu-
dents and faculty the opportunity
to enjoy their favorite summer
sports. Besides swimming and sail-
ing, there is water-skiing, fishing,
canoeing and just plain picnick-
There are several lakes within a
short driving distance which boast
of at least swimming and picnick-
ing facilities. During the Summer
Session the driving ban is relax-
ed enough to permit students to
drive for recreational purposes.
Michigan is reputedly a "water
wonderland" and a popular va-
cationland. Ann Arbor is certain-
ly a favored daughter, for no mat-
ter what direction one takes, he is
sure to reach one of the lakes and
To the north is Whitmore Lake.
Boats may be rented here for fish-
ing, whichis excellent, or for the
fun of rowing. Water-ski enthu-
siasts can usually be seen skim-
ming the surface of the lake dur-
Ing the summer months. Various
beaches for swimmers dot the
shore. North of Whitmore is Is-
land Lake. It is a little smaller,
but has the same facilities.
The Pinckney Recreation Area
northwest of Ann Arbor holds
within its bounds several fine
lakes, among them, Silver and
Half-Moon. At Silver Lake are
many recently developed picnic
and swimming sites. Fish are
abundant in the quiet inlets of
the lake. Fishermen who delight
in beautiful scenery will find Sil-
ver Lake to their liking.
~Portage Lake on North Terri-
torial Road has a privately oper-
ated beach which has proven
popular with University students
in recent years. The management
maintains lifeguards and the par-
aphanelia, such as water slides,
which add to water antics.
Dexter-Huron Park in the
nearby town of Dexter, although
not on a lake, boasts a fine picnic
area. Through the park runs the
Huron River. Many ambitious
canoeists have tried their skill on
the far from tranquil river.
Other lakes and park areas
abound at little farther distance
from Ann Arbor. Ambitious driv-
er, determined to see more 'of
Michigan, can find these lakes
on maps supplied by the city's
Chamber of Commerce.
Approximately 50 persons from
the United States and-several for-
eign countrieswill gather at the
University Monday for the eighth
annual Conference on Aging.
During the four day conference
they will examine virtually every
aspect and problem of aging, in-
cluding the increasingly impor-
tant task of counselling persons
who are about to retire.
The Rev. Canon Edward B. Fer-
guson, director of the Department
of Christian Social Relations for
the diocese of California, will give
the keynote address at 9 a.m.
Monday in Auditorium A, Angell
y C y
/^/ .A +
PUB(LIC SERVICE-The Daily prints this map of lakes in the
area for those whose energy has already been so sapped by the
torrid sun that they have not the strength to fight a road map.
26Concerts for Next Season
Thirty-eight students will leave
at 9 a.m. today on an all day trip
to the Edsel Ford Museum and
Sponsored by Lane Hall, the day
will include dinner at Belle Isle
in Detroit and an open-air concert
by the Belle Isle Band in the eve-
Program assistant Miss Doris
Harpole explained the outing, one
of a series of scheduled sight see-
ing trips was intended to bring
people of varying backgrounds to-
gether, especially foreign students.
An Inter-cultural outing to Sa-
line Valley Farms is planned for
July 2-4. Trips to Cranbrook In-
stitute of Science and Art and the
Detroit Zoo and Institute of Arts
are scheduled later in the summer.
Prof. Robert R. White of the
engineering college has been
awarded the. 1955 George West-
inghouse Award at the 63rd an-
nual meeting of the American So-
ciety for Engineering at Penn
Prof. White was cited for "in-
spiring efforts in the interests of
better teaching, ability to develop
new ways of presenting engineer-
ing principles, and capacity to sti-
mulate students and associates.
hatcher Announces Faculty
Promotions Effective in Fall
(Continued from Page 1)
Jr.; Prof. Davis Streeten; and Dr.
Nursing were made associate pro- William Taylor.
fessors. Prof. Kathryn A. Robeson Business School
of the public health school and
Prof. Mary Taylor of the School of Prof. Charles W. Pearman of the
Social Work were promoted too. College of Architecture and De-
Literary College sign were promoted as was Prof.
The following people in the Lit- Clayton Pilcher of the business
erary College were promoted to administration school.
the rank of assistant professor: In the dentistry school, Dr. Rob-
Prof. Edward Anthony, Jr., ert Aldrich, Dr. Gerald Charbe-
English Language Institute; Prof. neau, Dr. Frank Comstock, Dr.
Joseph Birch, psychology; Prof. Earl Dinger and Dr. William God-
John W. Carr, mathematics; Prof. win were promoted.
John Dorr, geology; Prof. Oleg Prof. Donald Smith, Prof. Eliz-
Graber, Near Eastern Art and abeth Ludwig and Prof. Esther
studies; Prof. Ja M. Jackson, psy- Pease were promoted to assistant
chology; Prof. William Liller, as- professor in the education school.
tronomy; Prof. Lloyd Mann, psy- Prof. Nelson Hauenstein and
chology; Prof. Imanuel Marx; Prof. Glenn Smith were promoted
mathematics; Prof. Robert Ritt, in the School of Music. Prof. Alan
mathematics; Prof. Stanley Sea- Marra was promoted in the nat-
shore, psychology; Prof. James R. ural resources school, as was Prof.
Squires and Prof. Eric Stockton, Walter Zschokke in the Depart-
English. ment of Military Science and
In the engineering college, the Tactics.
following men were promoted to In the nursing school, Prof.
assistant professor: Jeanne Hallburg, Prof. Loretta
Prof. Robert M. Caddell; Prof. Bermosk and Prof. Elizabeth
Eugene A. Glysson;' Prof. Donald Kane were given promotions.
Ringe; Prof. Charles Thathcer. Prof. Robert Bowman in the
In the medical school, promo- School of Public Health and
tions to assistant professor were Prof. Robert Vinter of the social
made for Prof. Theodore Brody; work school were promoted also.
Dr. Joshua H. Carey; Dr. Albert George W. Greey of the physi-
Hennessy; Dr. Basil Hirschowitz; cal education department was
Dr. James W. Linman; Dr. John promoted to an associate super-
Magielski; Dr. Rudolph Reichert, visor.
University Musical Society has
scheduled 26 concerts to be given
next season at the University in
The 77th annual Choral Union
Series of 10 concerts will be open-
ed October 11 by Zinka Milanov of
the Metropolitan Opera, in recital.
The Boston Symphony, Charles
Munch, Conductor, will be heard
October 24; The Cleveland Orches-
tra, George Szell, Conductor, No-
vember 6; Nathan Milstein, Vio-
linist, November 14; The Robert
Shaw Chorale and, Orchestra will
perform November 22.
After the holiday vacation the
series will be resumed by the Vi-
er.na Choir Boys, January 15. An
inteo xtional aspa cwill be given
to th. series when on February 22,
the Tcronto Symjhon. Orchestra
with Sir Ernest 1M acMillan Con-
ductor, will appear.
Artur Rubinstein, pianist, will
follow on March 1; the Virtuosi
di Roma, whose fine concert of
two years ago demanded their re-
turn, on March 13. Walter Gie-
seking, Pianist, will close the Chor-
al Union Series of concerts on
Extra Concert Series
In the eleventh Extra Concert
Series, five concerts are schedul-
ed-beginning with the famous
Obernkirchen Children's Choir,
inder the direction of Edith Moel-
ler, October 17th. This group of
young singers, 30 girls and 6 boys
-often referred to as "angels in
pigtails"--ismaking an extended
November 9, the Philharmonic
Orchestra of London will come to
America for the first time-con-
ducted by Herbert von Karajan,
the distinguished conductor who
appeared last season with the Ber-
lin Philharmonic Symphony,
January 8, Arthur Fiedler and
his Boston Pops Tour Orchestra
will be heard in Ann Arbor for the
third time. Dame Myra Hess, Bri-
tain's distinguished woman pian-
ist. will be heard in recital on Feb-
ruary 15; and the series will be
brought to a close in a recital by
Teresa Stich-Randall, young Am-
erican singer, who five 3ears ago
won a Fulbright -scholarship.
Handel's "Messiah" will again
be given two performances-De-
cember 3 and 4. Lester McCoy will
conduct the University Choral Un-
ion, the Musical Society Orches-
tra, with soloists Ellen Faull, so-
prano; Lillian Chookaskan, con-j
tralto; Howard Jarratt, tenor; and
Donald Gramm; bass.
s SPEED WRITING
* GREGG SHORTHAND
You can avoid Summer heat and
congestion by utilizing our "Bank and
Mail" system. It's completely safe and
so easy to use.
Come in and inquire about the
many advantages at
THlE ANN ARBOR, BANK
Corner Main and Huron Streets
U. of M. Branch, 330 South State
1108 South University
The FINEST in
:"=r";;:}}'r:o3Meals and Snack
1204 SOUTH UNIVERS
10. 30 AM to 11 P.M. Closed Saturdav
" OFFICE MACHINES
Read and Use
. _.. ..
5 Dances Only $24.00
The ARTHUR MURRAY WAY
Savings! Right now, just when you
want to wear these vivacious, color-fresh
cotton dresses, they're priced at a
fraction of their original value!
Hundreds of dresses by well-known
makers in this grand collection
of mid-summer cottons.
Choose from a wide variety of
styles, patterns, and colors.
This is the value opportunity of
the summer season to shop early while
assortments are complete. You'll want
several in varied prints and colors at
this low, low price - for your
vacation and summer plans.
Junior Sizes 7 to 15.
}H .. "I
sI :: ".}
I v . Os
f A s~
Now is the time to prepare for
vacation fun. Arthur Murray is
starting a special brush-up course
that will let you bring your danc-
ing up-to-date quickly, easily and
best of all, inexpensively. He has
also made plans for-some special.
pre-vacation lessons for begin-
ners, too. So whatever your danc-
ing experience, there's a course for
you. Don't put off coming in, visits
the studio now and make sure of:
Misses Sizes 10 to 20.