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May 07, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MAY 7,

New Graduate Studies School
To Be More Than Just Modern

- -- -- - --

I.

A two-day Institute on Industrial
Hygiene and Medicine, conducted by
J. J. Bloomfield, industrial engineer,
United States Public Health Service,
opened yesterday in Room 1528, East
Medical Building.
At the first meeting, Mr. Bloom-
field, spoke on "Historical Develop-
ment of Industrial Hygiene." "The
main function of public health work,"
he said, "is the control of occupa-
tional diseases." "We can safely
say," he continued, "that the 'worker
Today is employed under better work-
ing conditions than his father."
He pointed out that this is mainly
due to recent labor legislation and
the fact that the states are beginning
to realize that it is their duty to pro-
tect the workers.
"Since the passage of the Social
Securities Act," Mr. Bloomfield stat-
ed, "it has been possible for the Unit-
ed States Public Health Service to
map out a program in cooperation
with the states, designed to control
the public health problem." Declar-
ing that an educational campaign was
essential to the success of the pro-
gram, he urged that courses in in-
dustrial hygiene be established here.
The afternoon session was ad-
dressed by C. W. Klassen, chief en-
gineer, Illinois State Department of
Health, on the benefits of a public
health program.
He stressed the need for a definite
state disaster aid program and stated
that this program should be based on
"anticipation and prevention."
The seminar will conclude today
with a meeting at 9 a.m. in the West
Medical Building and another at 1
p.m. also in the West Medical Build-
ing.

The Horace G. Rackham School of
Graduate Studies will be more than
modern in every respect-it will be
ultra-modern.
Dorr H. Martin, superintendent for
the a chitects, stated yesterday that
in addition to facilities for radio re-
.cption the new building is being so
'onstructed that complete television
equipment can be installed without,
any alterations.
The new building will be practically
all carpeted, Mr. Martin declared,
with another feature being a base-
ment garage with a driveway so that
cars can enter, discharge passengers
and leave by another door. The

There will be no classrooms and no
laboratories, according to Mr. Mar-
tin. He explained that there will!
be a large lecture hall and a small
lecture hall, one on the first floor and
one on the second. Each of these au-
ditoriums will be equipped for all
kinds of projection work, including
motion pictures, lantern slides and
microscopic projection.
Because of the great size of the
large auditorium, Mr. Martin stated,
10 microphones will be placed at vari-
ous points in the hall as part of the
loud-speaker system. The first floor
will also contain offices, including
th of thoG ("rrt S ohnn and tho

City Jewelers
First To Offer
Tag Day Help
Ann Arbor jewelers, with every
firm contributing, yesterday became
the first group of the city's business
men to support the 17th annual Fresh
Air Camp Tag drive, the first step in'!
an effort to extend the Tag Day to
all business men and professional men
in the city. The campus drive will be--
gin on May 14.

FLOWERS

FOR MOTHER'S

YOU CAN PURCHASE OR TELEGRAPH

LATE AS SATURDAY NIGHT.
UNIVERSITY FLOWER SHOP
606 East Liberty Phone 9055
REMEMBER HER
on MOTHER'S DAY
"" .This Sunday, May 9th

DAY AS

Pearl Baysham, shown on the
witness stand in Washington at the
Senate Civil Liberties Committee
investigation of Harlan County,
Ky., conditions, said he "might
have" paid a "gang of gun thugs"
to break up union meetings. Bass-
ham, a mine operator, said "I don't
think it would be against the policy
of my firm."
State Model League
Opens Session Here
(Continued from Page 1)
ales Etudes in Geneva and now ex-
change professor at the University of
Chicago will speak to the delegates on
the subject "The present crisis in the
League of Nations" at the banquet
to be held in the Union at 6:30 p.m.
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves of the political
science department will act as toast-
master for the occasion.
Immediately after the banquet the
delegates will go to a special dance
which has been arranged for them to
be held in the Women's Athletic
Building.

garage will accommodate 20 cars. A i1UeoViLtra uaLe eIcoo an n L1e
terrace will form the roof of the main Trustees of the Horace H. Rackham
floor offices, and a larger terrace, on and Mary A. Rackham Fund, in ad-
three sides of the building, will be dition to about two dozen work-
used for outdoor activities on the rooms.
third floor, he said. The superintendent explained that
on the second floor will be a large
study hall, with book and periodical
alcoves at both ends. Also on the
Isecond floor will be men's and wom-
-en's suites of three rooms each. The
O1 ns even 1th lecture room on this floor will be
used for technical talks, and is
STequipped with electricity, gas, air and
Session o a hot and cold water.
The third floor, Mr. Martin stated,
(Continued from Page 1) will contain an assembly room, to be
- - - .---- used for small dances and banquets.
Saturday's discussion with the re- !There is a small kitchen attached.
sult that each section will contain
from four to six panel members. Frosh To Revive
Danhof indicated that this large I, Old *)
panel is being provided so that if any Good d pirlt
one of the sections shows too great Picnic
a diversity of interests, it can redi- r''ith C ping
vide into round table groups contain-
ing from ten to 20 students and one A picnic-weiners, marshmallows,
faculty member to discuss specific bonfires, games, and above all, a good
issues.
At the general sessions today, ques- old Michigan Sing!
tions from the floor on any subject That's what the Freshmen are go-
under the main theme will be enter- ing to stage. A revival of the days
tained, Danhof said. when school spirit was more than a
As in past years students will un- name. The idea swept like wildfire
doubtedly be treated to arguments through a meeting of the Washtenaw
among the panel members themselves caucus last Tuesday night. Don
when one of them disagrees with a Barnes as chairman of the committee
colleague. There will be no speeches. consisting of Glade Allen, Ann Vic-
Parley officials have guaranteed that ary, and Stanley Conrad, has out-
all speakers, student and faculty will lined the following tentative pro-
be limited to three minutes at a time. gram.
The faculty members who will sit The freshmen will meet at some
at the general sessions today are: appointed place on campus and march
Prof. William Haber and Dr. Ralph to the Island (part of the Arboretum,
Dewey, of the economics department, but hidden behind the hospital) with
Prof. Arthur S. Aiton, Prof. Preston the band playing and banners flying.
Slosson and Prof. Lewis VanderVelde, On the Island weiners and marsh-
of the history department, Prof. Har- mlOn smaydbeipursdandmrsh-
low J. Heneman and Prof. Harold {mallows may be purchased and roast-
Dorr, of the political science depart- ed on sticks over the fire. Games will
ment. be played during the afternoon, and
In addition there will be Prof. Ed- in the evening the group will gather
son R. Sunderland and Prof. Ralph around a big bonfire for a real old
Aigler of the Law School, Prof. Wal- Michigan Sing.
ter C. Sadler of the engineering The purpose of the picnic is to de-
school, who is mayor of Ann Arbor, velop a feeling of unity in the class
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, counselor of '40, Barnes announced. Feuds
in religion and Prof. John F. Shep- friction and faction buried in a rous-
ard of the psychology department. ing afternoon's camaraderie.

Among firms which contributed to
the drive are Arnold and Co., Carl F.
Bay, Burr, Patterson, and Auld, J. B.
Eibler, Hailer's, Schlanderer and
Sons, Seyfried's, and the Time Shop,
according to Walter Luszki, '37, in
charge of the work. Other firms are
to be contacted throughout the next
week.
This is the first year that the Tag
Day has been extended to the down-
town and campus business areas of
Ann Arbor, Luszki stated, the work
having been previously carried on
near the campus. Fraternities, sor
orities, church guilds and other cam-
pus organizations have already in-
dicated support of the drive, he said.
The Fresh Air Camp, at Patterson
Lake for underprivileged boys of Ann
Arbor and Detroit, has been sponsored
on the campus by the Student Chris-
tian Association and by a directory
committee upon which -serve several
faculty members. Its staff will in-
clude 35 men from the University, and
for these reasons, Luszki said, strong
campus support of the Tag Day is#
usually experienced. -(
Because the camp is operated for
100 less-privileged boys from Ann
Arbor for four weeks, and its work ex-
tends to the community, the appeal to
the town citizens and business men
is also being made, he said. -
Friday, May 14, has been set aside
for the Tag Day drive.

DELICIOUS
HOME-MADE CANDY
from PREKETES
Also the place for Excellent Meals at Reasonable Prices.
DUCK DINNER 60c - CHICKEN DINNER 65c
TURKEY DINNER 75c - SIZZLING STEAKS $1.00
at
PREKTES SUGAR BOWL
109 South Main Street Phone 2T1414

I

We're

Never

EXPERTS .. .

WitAou rbor
Springs Water
Pure water should be the essen-
tial part of your diet . . . and
the purest, most refreshing wa-
ter you can get is ARBOR
SPRINGS WATER.
Arbor Spring Waiter Co
416 West Huron St. Phone 8270

.

S

-ri u
0 d U

We're frank to say that: Not all Summer Suits that
look good are good.
We're rather proud of our experience and judg-
ment in such matters . . . That's why thiss store is
noted for its outstanding display of the new
PALM BEACH SUITS
In our seasoned opinion they represent your safest
and best investment in, Summer style and comfort .,..
iEEn $16.75

EXTRA

SLACKS . . . $5.00

A sterf iel

We are showing a particularly wide assortment of
darker toned business suits - striped or plain.

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