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September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 0) • Page Image 89

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY rimming Team Repeats as N CAA Champi By DICK MINTZ igan, traditionally one of ation's outstanding swim surpassed all previous rec- rformances last year with a power-laden varsity that swept to its second consecutive NCAA swim championship. The NCAA victory climaxed an undefeated season that included a 4 ... :. d. . . . ... ... - Iets.eitthe /xe4 By CARL RISEMAN Mann's Suecessors [ATT MANN STEPPED down in 1954. He ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 0) • Page Image 90

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY Two 'our Campus Shoe Center To For that "College" look and lots of comfortable Wearing, geta pairof Keds for the Fall . . "' , / ,Ir / Jf' I " , k* 1 44 By BOB ROMANOFF Hindered by the graduation of five lettermen, Michigan's tennis team was stopped in its bid for a fourth consecutive Big Ten title last spring. Entering the season with a phe- nomenal record of 45 straight dual meet victories, the Wolver- ines were ab...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 0) • Page Image 91

…Yearlings Ever Bolster A 1/ 'f ra Ik" , . to nt array of sophomores ed to get Michigan's field team back to nor- year after the disap- ip- to eighth place in indoor and outdoor eets. " for Coach Don Can- igan mentor, is cham- caliber. He won four ties (two indoor, two n 1955 and 1956. or last year's poor fin- s out of the first divi- >nce in his 10-year ca- higan. That fall was in season. Big jumps for the team crown -the kind Michigan ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 0) • Page Image 92

…tr GroupsAvailable to Students Matmen Lose 2 Stars-, Gain New Sophomores (Continued from Page 2) done by Club members: pleas- sailing, races between mem- s and races by the club team inst teams from other schools. he club picks tie top sailors n within its own membership make up the team. The Michi- . crew is one of the best in the twest and is ranked high na- ally. Competing in six regat- in the past year, the club crew .i three and finishe...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 0) • Page Image 93

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY V11' 1J11 L"A W 11V .1: ks Squad Lacks Experience Grid Coaches !ace 4, BERT KATZENMEYER .. . low years all three victories coming over non-Big Ten squads. Through a quirk in the schedule, Michigan ~engaged Purdue and Ohio State extensively in dual-meet compseti- tiont Each time the Wolverines were beaten, usually decisively, by these teams. Any doubt that the 'sched- ule of predominately strong teams did not accurately ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 0) • Page Image 94

…THE MICHIGAN l diana, NU, Minnesota, Purdue, Illinois Rebuild C i ontinued from Page 1) in State, Iowa, Wisconsin ossibly Michigan, accord- I pro scout who saw all the n the spring. Spartans were the fore- andidates until their best Blanche Martin was in- a the spring alumni game clared "out for the year" ,ch Duffy Daugherty. in was the only regular ld returnee from the once- 1957 eleven. However, the n's second-string quartet e Panitch, D...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 0) • Page Image 95

…" Lw zijtr JR PAGES ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1958 FC s S NEWS CENTER-The Daily night desk is the hub of activity from early afterno general news copy, whether locally written or transmitted over the wires, passes t of the night editor who decide which stories wll run in the morning's paper and reporters and rewrites for headlines. Editorial staff members generally work onex Business Staff Finances, Daily Works Lat To P...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 0) • Page Image 96

…v J" AL %-.A L Z -i s v J. Ensian ': ily Presents Complete News Coverage .A In Permanent500-PageBc :.y _ (Continued from Page 1) ti Daily staff members contribute to the Magazine; but anyone not, on the staff is also encouraged to write for it. With, the extensive and varied news coverage offered by The Daily, a large and well co-ordinat- ed staff is needed to publish it. Directing The Daily's work of bringing the, news to the campus ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 0) • Page Image 97

…THE MICHIGAN DAILY LISES STDEiN CMANUSPTe: 5eneration Contents Liiterary' Daily Plan 0i e Among College Newspaper ringing a literary touch to pus is Generation, the Uni- ity's inter - arts magasine,' ch gives student writers an op- unity to display their creative nts. h~e publication does not limit scope to short stories, essays, na, and poetry, however, but includes art, along with pho-f and articles on music and pture. oing into its 10...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 69, iss. 0) • Page Image 98

…THE MCUIGAN DAILY .5w GP ae eP 00 OS G Rc h" e44, U 1S' Ri F S s f r a1 For Every Course on the Michigan Campus 4 NOTICE! Engineers and Archiltcis ULRICH'S carry the largest stock in Michigan of Engineers' and Ar- HEADQUARTERS for SHEAFFER - PARKER and ESTERBROOK FOUNTAIN PENS ULRICH'S I WHOLESALE BUYING Enables us to give you great chitects' Books and Supplies Special Student Prices. at DESK BOOK RACK OnH/v 98c values ...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 5, iss. 0) • Page Image 99

…if f 'F R K . A (Continued from Page 4) FUNDS were intended for 10-year program, With the nix Project money now run- out, the Regents have auth- Cthe University's Develop- Council to seek to raise an- two million dollars to sup- another five years of un- nated research projects. ey also specified that funds esignated research would be ted in addition to the two n dollars needed for undes- ed research projects, .versity President Harlan ier...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 5, iss. 0) • Page Image 100

…I ,.! If I ' IUWi Ten-Year Research Project in Psychology Based On Atkinson's New Conception of Motives as Urges By Robert Junker PROF. JOHN W. Atkinson of-the psychology department is con- tinuing work on humnan motivation which started about 10 years ago as one segment of the University's psychology research program. Prof. Atkinson's work, grouped under studies in general psycholo- gy, is, being undertaken with a grant from the Ford Fou...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 5, iss. 0) • Page Image 101

…vr~ 4) 0 o w a) 3.4 (.c 4) ;4 El4 4b 4' ~ ~ U b 'U' U V ', 'LA 'r . - " " _; a1. " "." ' rat t p +R , m 'U O O~' .4 ,3 "y 0to 0 ~ ' . ~ V O 4 at U l -F4"VU ..S:4).- ;-4)4 Q $4h 4 c 4 I vi . - ~ ~n r! I I to I b.. ~) I ~ U) E 0 V r 0 a (1) 0" S. V) C/) 0 'U~ 4.2 4-- 0 0 4-4 CD 3 ' 4-1 be 0 ;-4 ~~C~4~b) 4-1 0 N)0 o "' O Q0 bfvi G . 0 ~4,1~1 ) '4 o'U )o o) . Cdcd vao . d ( bna J tot ti 4)4 . 'U 4-14- ca,$o oa4 -44 A))'U 4 oj> + 'Zt...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 5, iss. 0) • Page Image 102

… - - -~ -~~- -~-- - -w - - -, zoenix Project Harnesses the Atom U.S. Cultural Display Fails in Two Respects (Continued from page 3) sive in the area, has helped these ations develop combined educa- tional and research programs. Prof. William Kerr of the engi- neering school and supervisor of the ICA project described the Uni- versity as being in a particular- ly good position to help these na- tions because the Phoenix. Project started "fr...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 5, iss. 0) • Page Image 103

…THE MUSEUM was to be con- structed in French Renaissance style, four stories high, of red bricks trimmed with stone. Its most remarkable feature was to be the distinguished tower. Its ediface was decorated with the grotesque images of battling mon- sters, symbolic of the bones with- m. When the building was finished at last, all the professors happily scurried around its insides, look- ing at all the empty space where they could stack their st...…

September 15, 1958 (vol. 5, iss. 0) • Page Image 104

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