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November 28, 1934 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-28

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I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1934

Unidentified Couple Fc

Designed to keep the alumni and;
the general public in closer contact
with the University a tentative series
of lectures has been prepared by of-
ficers of the Bureau of Alumni Rela-
tions and Alumni Association in co-
operation with President Ruthven and
has been sent to alumni clubs?
throughout the state.
Select Own Speakers
Alumni organizations will beprivi-
leged to select speakers from the list
prprdfrte.Tenme fspeakers to be sent to each group will :: ::' ::: ::
depend upon the size of the alumni
club in that particular community.
The subjects of the lecture are var-.
ied. They include detailed descrip-.
tions of the University's organiza-
tion, history, educational policies,
student relations, hygiene program , .n. .....
and athletic policy., In addition, lec-
tures have been prepared dealing with
the alumni program, the problem of The bodies of an unidentifiedv
the women students, the William Cle- death near Duncansville, Pa., abo
ments Library, the Simpson Memo- three little girls were found in a th
rial Institute and the various colleges identified the woman as the erstwhi
in the University. IPart of the crowd which tried to4
List Is Announced woman is shown in a Duncansville n
Included among the faculty mem-
bers and officials of the University g:y
who will present the lectures are:
President Alexander G. Ruthven, Prof. of the Law School, Dean H. C. Sadler
Henry C. Anderson,. director of Stu- of the Engineering College, Dean
dent-Alumni Relations, Dean Alice Clare E. Griffin of the School of Busi-
C. Lloyd, Mrs. Lucile B. Conger, ex- ness Administration, Dean J. B. Ed-
ecutive secretary of the Alumnae monson of the School of Education,
Council, Emory J,Hyde, president of Dr. Randolph G. Adams, director of
the Alumni Association and Wilfred the William Clemens Library, Dr.
B. Shaw, director of Alumni Rela- Cyrus C. Sturgis, director of the Simp-
tions. son Memorial Institute, Prof. Ralph
Other speakers 'on "the tentative W. Aigler of the Law School, Dr.

und Shot To Death 5 Members Of
..Faculty Leave
For Meetings
Will Attend Sessions Of1
Convocation Of English1
Teachers In Washington
Five members of the University
faculty will leave today to attend the
Twenty-fourth Annual Meeting of the,
National Council of English Teachers
to be held at the Mayflower Hotel,'
Washington. D. C., Nov. 29, 30. and
Dec. 1.
Prof. O. J. Campbell of the Eng-
lish department,-president of the or-
ganization, will open the meeting
Thursday. Professor Campbell will
speak on: English: Its Domestic and
Foreign Policies."
'< < :r: . .:::::; .::::::::::::. ::" I At the Friday session Prof. Albert
ti,;i.::::;;;.,:;;;:.:::.;:";:::;;:H. Marckwardt, who isame bro
::.:" r:::::: :::::::: the steering committee of Current
Language Problems in the United
States, will speak on the "High School
Teachern Standard of Usage
In addition Harold B. Allen of theI
English department will speak on
The Standard of Usage in Text-
books for Freshmen."
Prof. J. M. O'Neill of the Speech1
departnmentwill attend theemeetings
of the Steering Committee of the
English Curriculum Survey Commis-
-nssocied Press Photo sion as the representative of the
'oman and man were found shot to teachers of speech in the country.
it the same time as the bodies of Professor O'Neill will preside over the
cket near Carlisle, Pa. A bus driver ( section on "Speech and Oral Eng-
le companion of the three children. lish" and will address the entire con-
dentify the bodies of the man and vention on "The Relation of Speech
Borgue. to English: Suggestions for Extend-
____________________ed Cooperation."
According to Professor Campbell,
Theophil Raphael, Prof. Arthur L. who is president of the council, its
Cross of the history department, and haims aresidenfo ftedcooneas
ProfOscr J Cai~bll f te Eg- imsare make for a unified coopera-
Prof. Oscar J. Cambell of the Eng- tion and articulation in the entire
lish department. English curriculum to extend through
the entire twenty year period from en-
OHIO CAPTAIN CHOSEN trance to kindergarten to the attain-
COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 27.-(/P)_ ment of a Ph.D.
Gomer Jones, chunky 207-pound jun- In order to accomplish this task a
ior from Cleveland who played center, large curriculum commission has been
tonight was elected 1935 captain of formed. As a part of this commis-
the Ohio State football team. sion Professor Campbell has writtenk

More than 750 children attended
the Galen Woodwork Shop in the
University Hospital during the year

giving the child something which he
may anticipate: opportunity for free
expression and a chance to work out

ending Nov. 1, 1934, Miss Dorothy the individual's idea or hobbies; de-,
Ketcham. director of the social serv- velopment of new interests; satisfac-
ice department of the Hospital, stated tion of accomplishment; normal con-
yesterday. tacts which a boy or girl needs with
The Galen Shop was organized in children of his own age; familiarity
1928 through the efforts of the Galen of school activities which links his
Medical Society. Its purpose is to school life with hospitalization and,
give opportunity for wood and manual makes him feel less homesick; ac-

work to children housed in the units
of the Hospital. The shop is open
four hours a day, six days a week, and
is under the supervision of a licensed
and experienced teacher of manual
arts.
Objective StatedI
"Our objective," Miss Ketcham said,+
"is to give each boy or girl coming1
to the shop the opportunity to learn;
some new activity so far as his time7
and energy permit and the satisfac-
tion of creating some piece of work
which will be his own for such use1
as he may see fit."
During the first year of its exist- +
ence, the shop had about 300 chil-
dren working, the number increasing+
from year to year, reaching 1033 in
1933. Of the children working there+
this year, 55 are girls and 708 boys.
Tools Are Provided
Sufficient hand tools are on hand
in the shop to take care of those par-
ticularly interested, Miss Ketcham ex-
plained. Machine tools consist of two
electric jig saws, a lathe, a buzz saw,
and a newly added jointer. Paint,
nails, screws, brushes, etc., are in-
cluded in the shop equipment. Mate-
rial consists for the most part of
packing boxes, though some new ma-I
terial is used by advanced workers.
Miss Ketcham outlined the pur-
poses of the shop as follows: change
of interest from those of the ward,!
a book, "The Teaching of College
English," just published by the Apple-
ton-Century Co., which is the first
product of the Curriculum Commis-
sion.
The members of the faculty expectI
to return by the first of next week.

quaintance with new ideas which may
be carried on at home; knowledge of.
new skills, care of tools and shop, and
the making of new projects.
Changes To Be Made
Miss Ketcham said that it was
hoped that some changes in the plan
of the shop might be made during
the coming year. Metal work will be
added in a much more comprehensive
plan than before. For this addition
some new equipment will be needed.
Electrical work will be added for
those who have no interest in wood-
working. Batteries, wire, and such
equipment as is necessary for build-
ing and operating simple electrical
devices will be needed.
A record is kept of the, attendance
of each child in the shop and what
he does. Where the child's attend-
ance justifies it, a report of the work
completed is sent to the child's school
where credit may be given.
Prof. White To Lecture
On Evolution Of Races
In the first lecture of the series
to be given by the Hindustani Club,
Prof. Leslie White of the anthropol-
ogy department will give an illus-
trated talk portraying the evolution
of various types of man, at 8:30 p.m.
Friday, in Lane Hall.
Professor White will trace evolu-
tion of man through the Java man,
the ape man, the Neanderthal man,
and give classification, characteris-
tics and distribution of the present
races.
Next week Professor White will pre-
sent the second lecture in the series
on the "Problems of Race."

Children In University Hospital
Beneftted Through Galen Shop

Hospital Nurse
Succumbs T o
Crash Injuries
Displaced Heart Proves
Fatal To Miss Schuler
Despite Respirator
Death came to Miss Gertrude
Schuler, 23 years old, University hos-
pital nurse injured Friday in an auto-
mobile crash in which three others
were killed, at 3:40 yesterday morn-
ing.
After being placed in a respirator
Monday, hospital authorities hoped
it would ease the strain on her lag-
ging heart which was pushed against
her right side as a result of the acci-
dent. However, hope was abandoned
late Monday night and death followed
swiftly.
Graduated from the University of
Michigan school of nursing in 1932,
Miss Schuler then joined the hospi-
tal staff. She is survived by her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Schuler
of Woodland; three sisters, Mrs. Walt-
er Cooke and Miss Helena Schuler
of Woodland, and Miss Esther Schul-
er of Ann Arbor.
The body was removed to Wood-
land yesterday, and funeral services
will be held there at 1:00 p.m. Fri-
day afternoon at the family residence,
and at the Evangelical Church at
Woodland at 1:30 p.m. Rev. George
Klopfenstein will lead the service,
and burial will be in Lakeside ceme-
tery at Lake Odessa.
Sorority Robbed While
Menbers Are At Dinner
Delta Delta Delta sorority was
robbed of at least $75 while the mem-
bers were at dinner last night. The
money was taken from several pocket
books in the various rooms. Nothing
else was reported missing.
It has not as yet been conclusively
shown how the thief entered, al-
though a window on the second floor
porch was found open. The robbery
was reported to the police who are
investigating it.

W
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1

QA) UALiTY
IS ESSENTIAL

, _
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For

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To Be Sure You Get
What You Pay For
Dial 2-2645-
For Your PURE
MILK -BUTTER
CREAM - CHEESE
ROYAL DAIRY
421 Miller Ave.

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Good Meat
AND
*
Groceries
Call
CAMPUS MARKET
1114 South U.
Phone 2-2331 Free Delivery
A. ROE, Proprietor

BIGGEST THANKSGIVING
SPECIAL IN TOWN
TURKEY, GOOSE
OR CHICKEK
Everything from Soup to Nuts
35c
CAMPUS
DINING ROOMS
611 Church Street

ENJOY YOUR
THANKSGIVING DINNER
With Us at a Popular Price! - Beer Served
IDEAL RESTAURANT

117 E. Washington - Phone 7936

Just a Step from the Campus

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Turkey, trimmings and Ann Arbor Beer.. . Man, what
a perfect combination! By all means, include it in
your Thanksgiving menu . . . it's the big favorite of
those who know and demand real beer. . . Everything
abput it is right . . . its price, its flavor and its purity.

A Better Turkey
Thanksgiving Dinner
6c
Michigamme Restaurant
Next to Michigan Theatre'
MEAL TICKET - $6.16 for $5.00

II

THE
MICHIGAN UNION
Thanksgiving Dinner
$1*00
Fruit Cocktail
Chilled Tomato Juice
Consomme Madrilene
Chicken Broth with Rice
Blue Point Oysters on Half Shell
Cream of Fresh Mushrooms, Croutons Souffle
Branch Celery Mixed Olives Sweet Pickles
Grilled Porterhouse Steak, Jolly
Planked Whitefish, Union Style
Braised Suckling Pig, Baked Apple
Roast Turkey, Chestnut Dressing, Cranberry Sauce

40~

p ,

i. ,1

for

Serve Our
Turkey Center
Brick
Ice Cream
For Thanksgiving

Candied Yams
Brussel Sprouts

Cream Whipped Potatoes
Baked Squash Steamed Onions
Frozen Punch

Grapefruit Salad, Sweet Dressing
Corn Muffins Dinner Rolls Rye & Graham Bread
Sweet Cider Coffee Tea Milk
Hot Mince Pie
Pumpkin Pie, Whipped Cream
English Plum Pudding, Hard Sauce
Meringue Shells with Orange Ice

12-2

Special

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