100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 09, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-04-09

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

PAGE sib

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THUR-St.)AY, Aft'ftii, !t, MO

PA(~E SIX 'I'IIURSbAY, APE~IL ~, i9S~

k

Student Group
Plans Cicago
Sociology Trip
Itinerary To Include Visits
To Hull House, 'Ghetto'
And Juvenile Courts
Announcing the third in the series
of Student Christian Association so-
ciologica field trips, William Wil-
snack, '37, president of the organiza-
t...... ion, said yesterday that the group
going to Chicago on May 1-3 would
be definitely limited to 40 persons.
Arranged with the cooperation of
the University of Chicago, the trip
includes in a tentative itinerary visits
to Hull House, to juvenile courts, to
the Chinese Chamber of Commerce
and the "Ghetto," notorious tene-
ment section of the "windy city."
To Visit 'Hobo College''
The student group, leaving Ann Ar-
bor by train Friday afternoon and re-
turning late Sunday, will also visit
the Plebian Forum, which is a "hobo
college" where professors and stu-
dents from the Chicago universities
and colleges give talks to groups of
tramps and hoboes. Following the
speeches the ragged listeners ask
questions, turning the session into a
sort of unique forum.
Wilsnack said that he expected to
get very low round-trip rates for the
railway trip, keeping the costs of the
tour to a minimum. The group will
stay Friday and Saturday nights in
dormitories of George Williams Col-
lege, according to Evelyn Maloy, '36,
in charge of the trip.
Chicago Professors Aid
Professors Earl S. Johnson and
Samuel Kincheloe, of the University
of Chicago sociological department,
helped in planning the itinerary.
This is the third sociological trip
sponsored by the Student Christian
Association this semester, groups
having made visits to Toledo and De-
troit during the past few weeks. In
Toledo 'the students numbering 30,
met with labor leaders and Y..C.A.
leaders, visited slum clearance pro-
jects, toured through the Negro dis-
tricts and shanty districts of the. city'
and. went through the art museum.
In Detroit last week, 20 students com-
prised the group that visited the
Museum of Art, police headquarters,
soup lines, rehousingCproject areas
and the Negro Y.M.C.A. on Eliza-
beth St.
Harvard Plans
New Course In
Tbeaching Work
A new joint program leading to
a degree of master of arts in teach-
ing has been established at Harvard
University and Radcliffe College, it
was announced yesterday by Dean
Edward Krauss, and is open to stu-
dents who wish to prepare for teach-
ing in secondary schools.
The new program includes nine
specialized fields of teaching, the
classics, English, fine arts, French,
German, mathematics, music, the na-
tural sciences and the social sciences.
The new degree has been made pos-
sible, Dean Krauss said, by combina-
tion of certain courses offered by the
faculties of Arts and Sciences and
Education, and will be awarded on
achievement evidenced by examina-
tions in the subject to be taught, in
education and on an apprenticeship
in teaching. The degree will be
awarded to women through Radcliffe

College.
Students wishing information con-
cerning the new program should call
at Dean Krauss' office or write to
Dean Henry W. Holmes of the Grad-
uate School of Education, Harvard
University.

Even Shakespeare U1111 Seeking
Boiled tThouIht
} 1:r r

hibyrtauth ,Storoes Dormitories Fooc

Of Radio's Squawk
William Shakespeare, fouihun-
dred years ahead of his time, re-
veals his opinion of the modern ra-
dio, in "As You Like It," saying "It
matters not if it be in tune so itJ
makes noise enough."
He might well have written for the
radio, as an analysis of his plays
reveals he used radio jargon, ac-
cording to the University Broadcast-
ing Service.
In "All's Well That Ends Well," the
world's greatest dramatist states,
"Then my dial goes true." In "Corio-
lanus," "Take up some other station,"
and in the "Taming of the Shrew,"
"The lecture will be done ere you
are tuned" are to be found.
Glendower, in "Henry IV," Part I,
says, "And those musicians that shall
play to you stand in the air a thou-
sand leagues from hence." "I think
the dial points to five," a quotation
from the "Comedy of Errors," and
"Ah, stand by," from "Anthony and
Cleopatra," reveal Shakespeare's use
of modern terminology, although not
in their modern meanings.
Cercle To Present
French Comic Play
"Chotard and Cie," by M. Roger-
Ferdinand, is to be given April 28 at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
as the annual play of the Cercle
Francais, it was announced yesterday.
"Chotard et Cie" is a comedy in
three acts, and was first presented at
the Odeon Theatre in Paris on Oct.
19, 1928. The plot relates to the
eternal struggle between art and
money. The plays of the Cercle
Francais have been given continuous-
ly since 1907.
Spring Vacation
I BUS
Reservations, Information
and Tickets.
ROUND TRIP
New York ?2.25 St. Louis 12.60
Chicago .20 Pittsburgh 10.95
and Other Points
The Union
SPhone 4151
All Special Greyhound Busses
Leave The Union.
Convenient Schedules every-
where.
Stopover Privileges.

.!__./ .11, !' L \. 1 t.Ca 1. AL Wb i S

All persons having extra rooms
which will be available for Ann Ar-
bor guests attending the May Fes-
tival, May 13, 14, 15 and 16, are
urged to call the student offices of
the Union and register such accomo-
dations there.
Union officials stated that an efforta
was being made to enable all those.
in Ann Arbor during the Festival
season to find suitable rooms for their
stay in the city. The Union, League
and hotel facilities will be filled very
'arlv, officials pointed out, and by
having a register of available acco-
modations guests will be able to get;
.ettled easier and sooner.
The rooms will not be vacated forc
the entire Festival, officials said, and'
even those having rooms open forI
one or two nights of the week'
were urged to call and have themI
registered.
Later a committee from the Union'
council will inspect the rooms regis-
tered, and they will be graded ac-
cording to quality and price. How- f
ever, it was emphasized that all'
registrations should be made at the
earliest convenience of the personsz
having such rooms, so the classifica-.
tion and compilation could be made!

By JENNY PETERSEN
Three floors below the main floor
of University Hospital is an under-
ground city which is little heard of
but whose activity is of vital import-
ance to at least one-fourth of the
student body.
This city is composed of the of-
fices and labyrinthine storerooms of
the Hospital Stores, which supply
food for Mosher-Jordan, Betsy Bar-
hour, Helen Newberry, Adelia Cheev-
er and alumnae residence dormitories
and the League. They also furnish
food and equipment for the various
departments of the hospital itself.
Staggering amounts of food are
handled in the underground store-
rooms, for everything-meat, vege-
tables, staples, fruits and milk is first
shipped there, and then delivered inI
University trucks to the different
dormitories and the League. In one
day 900 to 1000 gallons of milk and
cream and two tons of meat are
checked through. In one year four
train carloads of sugar are sent out.
Ilospital Important Customer
After the main unit of the hospit-
al, Mosher-Jordan and the League
are the most important customers of
the Hospital Stores. On the food
order blanks sent from the dormitory,
which list the needs for a week's
menus, appear such items as eight
bushels of spinach and two hundred
fifty pounds of pot roast for one

meal. The League's requisition for
one day sometimes calls for 320 half
pints of milk and 340 heads of let-
tuce.
Most of the fruit and vegetables
in the Stores are purchased in De-
troit and sent to Ann Arbor by truck
twice a week. Meat is contracted
for periods of thirty days from va-
rious packing houses and must con-
form to all government specifications.
Only parts of animals, such as shoul-
ders or ribs, are bought, for whole
carcasses contain too much rough
meat to be economical purchases.
'Spuds' Occupy Cellar
Almost every size and sort of room
is found in the subterranean maze
of storage rooms. Meat is suspended
from hooks in sixteen-foot refrigera-
tors, while sugar is kept in dry heated
chambers which are twelve feet high.
Although the stock of 5,000 bushels
of potatoes which was delivered in
the fall has been considerably de-
pleted by now, "spuds" still occupy
most of the long wood-partitioned
root cellar.
Supervised by the director of the
We are well stocked
with Fertilizer and
Seeds for your Spring
planting .

hospital, the stores are one
a group of three organizatici
ing the needs of the Universi#
Chemistry Stores provide sup)
the work of all the science
ments, and the Storehouse s
plumbing and hardware fixt
the maintenance of Universil
ings.
FLIP FOR COUNCIL SE
ALPENA, April 8.-(AP)-'
of a silver dollar permitted
A. Kurrasch to retain his sea

A CORRECT ION
flic" Daily was at fautlt yegterdaty
Whet it annloilcfd that 20 geology
students were to leave eriday on a
u n i o f c o n d u c te d o u r o f t h e n e w te o i n g
ty. Ter camp at State Bridge, 001lo. That trip
plies for' is to take p~lace next summer.
depart- Prof. I. D. Scott will take students
ends out enrolled in an advanced physiography
ures for course to study the physiographic
ty build- provinces in several southeastern
states during spring vacation. The
party will leave Friday.

EAT
The flip
Herbert
t on the

city council today. He and Wesley
Habermehl received the same number
of votes in Monday's election.

Nib=

SUDDEN
tow SERVICE
W MOT
z I .

You Can
Go "Wild" Again
This Spring!
BRAND NEW STORE will open soon on
State Street, Men ... .but the name above
its door will be as familiar as any business institu.
tion you wish to name.
It has taken many weeks of work to restore what a
few hours of fire destroyed that night ...,but the
new store will open its doors with the same deter-
mination to uphold a reputation of showing only
the newest styles in men's clothing and accessories.
On or about May 1st ... you men with well-dressed
ideas will be able to come to your favorite store
and select your SPRING toggery from a stock of
strikingly new merchandise. Wild's will be open
in time for you to replenish your wardrobe .. .
everything new ... all from a store with a grand
aid name.
State Street on the Campus

MEE-Mciadm ZIP-119"Tq

Irdti)

. ..I

0-

Vigoro

Peat Moss

SIuperior
MILK-ICE CREAM

EASTER
Rabbit Center Brick

SPECIAL
Egg Center Brick

Bone Meal
Milorganite
Pulverised
Sheep Manure
Lawn Seed
HERTLER
BROS.
210 SOUTH ASHLEY ST.
Phone 2-1713

Chicken Center Brick
Superior Dairy Com any
Phone 23181

I.

I

I

I

U __________

.,
t

a 0

A

OF RICH, RIPE-BODIED TOBACCO

The most important single attribute of cigarettes, other thwri
the tobacco itself, is moisture content. To its influence we owe

Here's What

You Have Been
Waiting For...
Band Box offers a special,
quick, cleaning service for
the Easter suit or dress. It's
never too late for last-minute
cleaning with the Band Box
special cleaning services al-
ways at hand
e Free Call For and Deliv-
ery on all orders.
* Shoe Repairing carefully
done.
Ph.8722

I

tII">~

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan