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December 15, 1935 - Image 14

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-12-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


MONDAY, DEC. 16, 1935

Big Estate Is Gift Of Santa Claus To St. Nick
AKRE D J(p -
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Associated Press Map
Big Estate For St. Nick is
The Gift of Santa Claus, Ind.

Children Want Church Tower Bell Dedicated
(Man, (tifits To Studen World Wcir 1Vict
-or Christmas,-
Richard Neville Hall Felliand tolled, there being five tone
. I cernable when tolled.
ew Toys Are Stremled, 20 Years Ago Christmas According to the Rev. Henry 1
With Few Soldiers Or Day At Alsace minister of St. Andrew's Churci
bell is rung for all church sei
Weapons This Year In this, the Christmas season, a but, very much in keeping witl
season of good will and peace, it is atmosphere of the bell's presen
NEW YORK, Dec. 15 -(U) - If fitting to recall the memory of a stu- tolled only on Armstice Day.1
Santa Claus has read aright the Armistic Day the bell is tolled
Christmas desires of American chil- dent who, on Christmas Day just 20 for each successive year sinc
dren, the closest thing to "fighting" years ago, fell in France. signing of the Armistice. C
equipment they will want out of The great bell in the church tower quently, the bell was tolled 17
his $200,000,000 pack will be G-men of St. Andrew's Church on Division last Nov. 11.
outfits-badges and handcuffs-not dedicated to Richard Ne- Hall was also honored by the
toy soldiers. Veterans of Foreign Wars. orga
The world of toys has been stream- ville Hall, a Michigan student who tion. The V.F.W. Post No. 4
lined, from trains to scooters, but had met his death while in France Ann Arbor bears his name.
soldiers with modern weapons of during the World War. In the south lounge of the I
war are conspicuously absent from Richard Hall was the son of Prof.- are several pictures of Hall a
the Christmas preview of the Toy Emeritus Louis P. Hall, of the School brief description of his servicet
"Thereris too much peace senti- of Dentistry, and Mrs. Hall. He was comrades. Beside the pictures
ment in the country,' a woman at- a student at the University and was bror e tablet dedicated to all
tenan t explained, a member of the Alpha Delta Phi fra- versif~y men who gave their lives
Judging from what the manufac- ternity. When the war broke, he, like ing the World War, 1914-1918,"t
turers have decided to provide Santa, many other college students, went was placed there by the Richard
however, America's children will not overseas. Post, V.F.W.
miss tanks, sub-machine guns and He enlisted in the American Am-
bombing planes. bulance Field Service and crossed the ___


s dis-
h, the
Jh the
ce, is
e thel
22 of
and a
to his
is a
d Hall

i _
From the
Royal Dairy To You
We have a Complete Line
of Dairy Products: EGGS,
Royal Dairy
421 Miller Ave. Dial 3836


Read The Want Ads

Workshop, Wishing Well,
Eskimo Village Built On
32-Acre Plot
SANTA CLAUS, Ind., Dec. 15. - OP)
- A child's dream of what Santa
Claus' home looks like is becoming a
reality here in southern Indiana.
Woirkshops, where toys will be
made, an Eskimo village, a paradise
island, a wishing well and a lake,
on the banks of which reindeer will
be free to roam, are being constructed
on a 32-acre plot.
The Santa Claus Good Fellowship
club, which is behind the project, in-
tends to make the place a shrine to
Saint Nick.
As the work proceeds, Postmaster
Oscar L. Phillips watches his mail
grow daily. Letters pour in from a
parts of the United States, and from
England, Ireland, New Zealand and
More Dolls and Bicycles;
For many years now, children and
grownups have sent cards or letters
to this postoffice for remailing. Phil-
lips expects to handle 1,000,000 pieces
this year.
The little boys and girls who write
him, telling what they want Santa
to bring them, are asking for more
dolls and bicycles than ever before.
"There are a lot of amusing let-
ters, and some which make my heart
ache," he says. "I am happy when I
get letters from children that I know
have parents able to provide for them,
but it makes me sad when I open mail
from poor little tots I know will get
Students Building
Artificial Channels
(Continued from Page 1)
haps, eventually, we will be able
to build a very large channel, out-
doors, and check our results there.
Thus differences aside from magni-
tude between projects on varying
scales can be determined."
Although in this case the model
problems studied will necessarily be
of a hydraulic engineering nature,
provision is being made to allow a
wide range of problems within this
Supporting the channel-way are
two heavy I-beams which not only
give the structure rigidity, but also,
through the use of jacks, allow it to
be inclined at a varying angle. Water
from a department pumping stystem
does not flow directly into the chan-
nel, but first passes through a still-
ling basin containing a series of
screens. Changing the size or shape
of the opening between basin and
channel will afford another field of
study. And in order to know accu-
rately the weight of quantities of
water in the channel, its size is
being held within strict limits.
Nevertheless, the arrangement
certainly looks like some small boy's

very little. It's a responsibility, be-
ing Santa Claus to the world."
Received Name in 1853
This town - the population is 60 -t
got its name in 1853, when a post-
office was allowed the little settle-
"There was a German Methodist
church organized here in 1848," ex-
plains Jess Fahr, one of the oldest
residents, "and it had a Sunday
school class which was very active.
It was on suggestion of the class
that the town, in need of a name,
was called Santa Claus.
"It was just about Christmas time
and the residents had tired of the
slow stage-coach delivery of the mail
once a month.
Professors To
Attend Meeting
Of Sociologists,
McKenzie Will Preside At
Convention; Angell To
Give Paper'
Three professors of the University;
sociology department will attend the,
30th annual meeting of the American
Sociological Society to be held Dec.
27-30 in New York City, it was an-
nounced yesterday.+
Prof. R. D. McKenzie, head of the+
<department, will be the presiding of-+
ficer of the section dealing with
Ecology, which will meet in the first
morning session of the gathering.
Prof. Robert C. Angell, attending
this same session, will give a paper
commenting on another paper to be
given by Prof. Everett C. Hughes of
McGill University on "The Ecological
Aspects of Social Institutions."'
Prof. Arthur E. Wood will also at-
tend the sessions. The headquarters
for the gathering will be the Hotel
Commodore. The central theme of
the meeting will be "Social Theory
and Social Action."
A similar meeting, of the National
Student Sociological Conference, Dec.
27-29, also in the Hotel Commodore,
will be attended by seven graduate
students from the University.
One of them, Carl Robinson, is the
national president of the organiza-
tion, which was formed four years ago
as a junior counterpart of the older
Stuart Lottier will be chairman of
the division on crime and juvenile de-
linquency. This division will hear an
address by Arthur Wood on "Parole,
Others who will attend this meet-
ing from the University are Ralph
Danhoff, John H. Moore, George
Frank, and Mr. and Mrs. O. W.


Autos With 'Radios'
There are sleek racing cars resem-
bling Sir Malcolm Campbell's world'
record-breakers; streamlined autos;
mystery cars that go by a press of
a finger (no winding); automobiles
with "radios" in them; skyscraper
blocks; areo-dynamic express wag-
ons; bicycles that are streamlined
to the point of flight - looking ready
to take off, in fact; streamlined
sleds with hand brakes; and toy fiilm
projectors that operate on electric
For the young miss there is mod-
ern kitchen equipment galore-iron-
ing board with electric iron, washing
machine, clothes basket, drying rack,
stove - and talking dolls that can go
"swimming" without losing their
An interesting display featured old-
time locomotives with odd-looking
funnels and cars. These, in keeping
with their date, were made of wood.
Streamlined Roller Skates
The delighted children who attend-
ed this preview made for the tot-
sized chairs and sat down in them
with dolls almost as big as them-
selves in their arms. Then they
dashed all over the place in stream-
lined cars blazing with lights.
They also saw a typewriter with
upper and lower case letters; a toy
electric stove that can roast a chick-
en; toy grocery stores; a radio that
can be silenced with a flashlight, and
learned how to light an electric bulb
by striking a match.
To complete the modern touch,
Iroller skates were streamlined.
According to the manufacturers
this year's electric trains, model
building sets and the more difficult
construction sets have an increased
adult following..
In fact, so well made are some of
the toy counterparts of adult devices
that grownups are reported buying
toy telephones for intra-house com-
Kappa Kappa Gamma is having a
Christmas party and dinner tonight.
Presents will be exchanged and later
given too the poor.
i-- --- __---i

Atlantic in the company of many
other young men who like himself
were headed for the front.
Just 20 years ago, on Christmas
Day, 1915, young Hall fell at Moosch,
Alsace. He was at that time regis-
tered in the Section Sanitaire Ameri-
caine, No. 3. -
In memory of their son, Professor
and Mrs. Hall presented the St. An-
drew's Church with the bell that is
heard ringing every Sunday. The
presentation of the bell was made in
1927 but the actual commemoration
did not take place until 1929, when
the Rt. Rev. Winnington Ingram,
Bishop of London, on his visit to
Ann Arbor, officially dedicated the
bell to the memory of Richard Ne-
ville Hall.
The bell itself is five feet, one-half
inch in diameter, four feet in height,
and weighs 4,564 pounds. It was cast
by John Taylor & Co., of Loughboro,
England, the same firm of bell found-
ers who are to cast the bells for the
University's new carillon. Prof. Earl
V. Moore of the School of Music
stated that the bell can be both rung
do you need now
Jus ten us, and we'll promptly advance
you $300, $200, $100 or less. Terms
will be arranged to suit your regular
income; easy monthly payments. Tell
you' friends we can help them, tool


! !



Come in - write - or phone


2nd Floor Wolverine.Bldg.
Room 208 Ph. 4000-4001
Corner Washington and Fourth


will shine again for some un-
fortunate by your contribu-
tion to the Goodfellow Issue.
ALEX and R.&S. heartily
R.&S. Restaurant
605 Church St.


For Christmas!
All Models of

For the Youngsters,
Little or Big
A Daisy Air Rifle at... . $1.00 up
A Jack Knife ......25c and up
Skis at........... $1.00 and up
Flashlights at...... 20c and up
...Tools - Tools - Tools! ! 1...
Get a $5.00 Stanley Kit
Skooters at............. $1.39
Sleds $1.00 and up. Free Rope.
Winchester Skates . .. . $1.75 pr.
Velocipedes, 16" wheel... .$7.95
Shoe Skates ......$4.45 and up
Snow Skates at.. 75c and up
Kiddie Kar...... $2.29 and up
For the Home
Electric Servants.....49c and up
Enamelware - - Aluminumware
Grunow Electric Refrigerator. .
Coleman Automatic Iron.. $7.95
Casseroles - - - Carving Sets
Scissors ...................
Speedo Can Openers ..... $1.69
Christmas Tree Lights
Roasters at ....... 69c and up
Health-O-Meter Bath Scale...
.. .............$2.95 and up
Hamilton Beach Food Mixers..
Lightning Ice Breaker.... $1.00
Automatic Electric Double
Boiler ................ $5.95
WissmKitchen Shears .... $1.00
wutomatic Electric Baby Bottle
Warmer ........$1.00

We sell all makes and models of NEW Corona, Under-
wood, Royal, Remington, Silent and Noiseless Portables,
priced $32.50 and up.
Also All Makes of Reconditioned
Portable and Office Typewriters.
Convenient monthly payments may be arranged, if
Fountain Pens and Pencils
We carry a large and complete stock of nationally-
advertised makes in a complete range of prices. Parker,
Sheaffer, Waterman, Wahl, Eversharp, Chilton, Swan,
etc., priced $1.00 and up.
PEN and PENCIL SETS with Base
from $1.95 and up.

cme u se me.
rni Y C







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