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February 28, 1935 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-02-28

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY V

THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, ~ThRVAUY 2~

Fire Ruins School As Snows Sweep Midwest

t
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Students Asked

Herpetologist Tells
How He ensnares

Government Approves
25,000-Acre Project

To State Views
On Missionaries

Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin
Conducting Survey
American Colleges
(Continued from Page 1)

Are
Of

--Associated Press Photo.
As swirling snows and falling temperatures swer t thc Girat Lakes region in another wintry blast, fire
destroyed Western high school in Def. cit, causing a to i estimated at $1,000,000. Firemen are shown fighting
the blaze, which c curred before classes had assembled. No one was injured.

John D'Arcy, '84L
Dies In Illinois
Funeral services for John D'Arcy.
'84>_, prominent Joliet, Ill., attorney,
who died Sunday morning, were held
at 9:30 a.m. yesterday from St. Pat-
rick's church in Joliet. He had been
in ill health for a year, and had nev-
er fully recovered from a major oper-
ation performed five months ago.
He was born in Joliet, in 1870, and
worked his way through the Univer-
sity, graduating from the law school
in 1884. He began 'his practice in
Joliet, specializing in personal injury
and criminal suits.
D'Arcy served as president of the
Wills County bar association for sev-
eral terms, and was a member of the
Joliet library board for 31 years. At
his death he was the largest individ-
ual property owner in Joliet.
He was one of the many noted law-
yers and alumni who attended the
dedication of the Law Quadrangle,
held last spring.
He is survived by his second wife,
Mrs. Kathryn W. D'Arcy, four daugh-
ters, Mrs. Vincent A. Corcoran, Chi-
cago; Mrs. Robert E. Bourke, Bever-

Students Prefer Their
Magazines IntellectualI

Scientists Initiate
Seven Members

he was connected with the Methodist
Board of Foreign Missions, the ap-
proach to his work was through
social, educational and economic me-
diums as well as the religious. All
education in Burma, including mis-
sion schools, is under government su-
pervision and is under the conscience
clause making religious education!
in the schools voluntary rather than
compulsory.
"Most missionaries are not preach-
ers as so many believe," Mr. Baldwin
emphasized. "Rather, they attempt
to teach students in their schools a
concrete way of living which they can
follow all their lives." As an example,
Mr. Baldwin spoke of the Ushagram
School at Asansol, India, which is
organized as a cooperative commu-
nity. The students have their own
libraries, banks, currency, church, and
,ommittees for health and sanitation
and for political supervision. The stu-
dents live in families of six on little
plots 60 feet square in huts which
they build themselves. These huts are
of the same material used in their
native villages. but they have modern
sanitary improvements which these
students are able to afford after leav-
ing school.
The pressure of village needs has
forced the missionaries to undertake
all types of community service to a far
Lgreater degree than religious groups
have applied Christianity in America
of late," Mr. Baldwin' continued.
Summing up the results of lastj
' year's data, Mr. Baldwin found that
the general trend of student attitude
toward missions is unconcern and
indifference. This is caused by their
ignorance of the wide scope of mis-
sions he believes. It is the narrow
minded missionary that students ob-
ject to and not the social service
work that others are carrying on.
CO-EDS BEGIN 'LEAP WEEK.'
OKLAHOMA CITY, Feb. 25. - (AP)
- Oklahoma City University co-eds
will do all the inviting and foot all
the bills for their "dates" during "leap
week" which started today.
A desire to teach the boys' "how
it feels to be a girl, is the motive be-
hind the move.
CUP OF COFFEE...
Ac'Dv TC,

A Federal project for the building
Poisonous Snakes of a 25,000 acre recreation area at
Waterloo was approved in Washing-
Catching snakes, either as a hnbhv ton yesterday, subject only to "a co-
or a profession, may not appeal to operative and reasonable attitude"
everyone, but H. K. Gloyd ot h on the part of the land owners.
ology department has made it both. The original enterprise was limn-
ited to 10,000 acres. With the news
Mr. Gloyd is at piresent engaged of the expansion came the possibility
in taxonomic work of a revisionary that the U.S. Biological Survey might
"ort. For almost 100 years now, re- construct a wild fowl sanctuary acrd
search has been carried on to deter- a public hunting grounds, according
mine the classification of the various to C. DeForest Platt, project man-
species of snakes. In the past, there ager
was not enough material or informa- agInspite of the fact that Federal au-
tion to distinguish different species, thorities have given consent to th(
three or four types of snakes would project, Mr. Platt declared that "final
be given the same name. approval hinges on the attitude of the
Catching poisonous snakes is an public'"
interesting process. When in the field _
the herpetologist uses a stick about ELECT NEW OFFICERS
four feet long, to the end of which
is attached a leather thong. Thebl Thomas S. Hession, Jr., '35L, ha.
thong is slipped over the head of the been elected president of the New-
snake and pulled taut. The snake's tail man Club, Catholic students' organi-
is then grasped firmly to prevent its zation. The other new officers chosen
neck from being broken by wriggling.' are: vice president, Beatrice DeVine,
neckfro beng roke bywriglig.'35; secretary, Theresa Jaycox, '37;
"The best way to kill a snake is to
drawn him," said Mr. Gloyd, "for then and treasurer, James Christensen, '35.
he is limp and can readily be studied. Plans are being made by the club
Ether may also be used, but I have for a pre-Lenten party which will be
found a weak alcohol solution better. on the eve of Ash Wednesday.
Shipping snakes used to be a tire-
some job, but thanks to the "snake
pullman," it is now relatively simple,
according to Mr. Gloyd. The "snakeD .
pullman" is a small size wQoden box, d I -
wired inside, its floor covered with
sawdust. All one has to do is to snap ;r
a lock on it and the parcel meets allt O h linger
requirements an the postal department
for shipping snakes, he said.
Once the snake has arrived at its,
destination, it is properly classified 1111 PRM P
and put in alcohol for preservation. F

University students and professors At a special meeting of the Mich-
are ultra-intellectual - even in their igan chapter of the Gamma Alpha
magazine reading, graduate scientific fraternity held
That, at least, is the opinion ad- Sunday, Feb. 24th, at the chapter
vanced by a local news company house the following new men were
which supplies campus news stands. initiated into the fraternity: D. B.
Such harrowing tales as "My Thwart- Andrews, Kenneth Bristol, A. J. Boyle,
ed Love Life," and "The Secret Love R. A. Gortner, Jr., B. W. Rottschae-
Life of Bessie Glutz," are strictly fer, J. I. Routh, and Carroll Van
shunned by students and professors. Gundy.
"True" confessions are also given Professor H. B. Lewis of the depart-
the cold shoulder, and very few west- mnent of physiological chemistry de-
ern and detective story magazines are livered the tenth in a series of talks
sold. Almost no "sob" story periodi- presented this year by membersof
cals are handled by campus news the University faculty before the
stands, although a great number are Gamma Alpha fraternity when he
sold down town. recently spoke on the topic, "History
Instead, believe it or not, the higher of the Postage Stamp." Dr. Robert
priced magazines, political, geograph- W. Smith of the department of engi
ical, and technical, are bought in neering research will be the next
vast quantities on the campus, jspeaker in this series when he lec-
___t____n______ne__ ampus tures on "vacuum tubes" on the eve-
ping of March 4.
ly Hills; Mrs. William E. Rock, Oak inoMr 4
Park; Mrs. Frank J. Turk of Joliet;
and one son, John D'Arcy, Jr., of
Joliet. FOR A BETTER
ECID npT T D n

FOUR MINERS KILLED
UNIONTOWN, Pa., Feb. 26 --)-
Four miners were killed and three in-
jured by a cave-in today at the Pleas-
ant Valley Mining Co.'s mine at
Oliver. The cave-in occurred while
the men were clearing the rail tracks
in the pit after a 20-car mine train
had been derailed.

PRI NTERS
109-111 E. Washington
Dial 8132

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When Friends must part, a. photograph
is the most thoughtful parting token.

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RADIO

$1.00

SERVICE
$1.00STOFFLET' S
1523 East Liberty
Phone 8116

WM

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On your Ups

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