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March 24, 1938 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-24

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PAGE ~1X

THE MICHIGAN flAITY

Health Course

To Present A nnital Spring Pop Concert At 8:15 P.M. Today

Offered Here

Sumiiier Se~ioii I'Iaipi For
M~irquetLe Work
Courses in public health nursing
will be offered this summer by the
Division of Hygiene and Public
Health of the university of Michigan,:
it was learned yesterday. The ;~>
week program, including both basic
and advanced courses, is planned pri-
niarily for those unable to pursue
this type of work during the year.
It w~,s also announced that resi- I
donce courses in graduate work will
be offered at Northern State Teach-
ers College, Marquette, Michigan, this
summer as a regular part of the
University's Summer Session Iwo-
gram.
The faculty for these courses in-

Jobs A ~vIr~I ]X'I~gdzine Story Features Miss Freeman, a member of Zeta
I~\-Siudem ~ ~ 'ra~u Alpha sorority, is now working
F ~T * ~JL~t1 in i Fifth Ave. shop in New York
I ii1~e~v I(~(~11I I(~ M~ xis Precni~m, '40, Olympic 'wim- earning money to continue her cob.
ning star who was a student here lege education, according to a picture
i'uu i n~ last year, is featured on the cover of~ story 01' her daily life in the maga-
i~i~tI(~Il J8~llC Aid the latest issue of "Pic" magazine. ziw'.
Uiider Presead SI~if1 - --- ------- -
Under the editorship of its present - -
staff for the last time, The Michigan
Te ,hnic for March presents as its 0 U N T V I K
headline article the last in a series of
~ of job prospects.
"One Hundred Michigan Eu I-
neers," by Walton A. Rodger, '39E, is
an analysis of answers to a question- CQIIJ(' COmplete with pen
naire sent to a random sample of 100 and ink, ready to write.
Michigan graduates of the last ten ' Pen and well fill auto-
classes. matically.
Sydney Steinborn, '38E, retiring ed-
itor-in-chief offers "Shall I Go to QLi~Ititity ink supply - 9 Clean pen - clean ink
Camp,' 'a survey of the advantages I visible. * Jnstant starting.
of attending thc survc~"ing summer * No pen filling. 0 Continuous writing.
session at Camp Davis in Wyoming, p No well filling. 0 Cost-saver.
as his parting contribution to the * No dipping. 0 Time-saver.
Technic. 0 No evaporation. 0 Unfailing service.
0 No dirt or oxidation. 0 Writing thrill.
TO hOLD OPEN I[OU~F
That the student body and public The perfect performance of FOUNT-O-INK makes
mi&ht become better acquainted with writing a pleasure for office or home, Try it,
their work in speech correction, the
Institute for Human Adjustment will
at their headquarters at 1007 E. The Mayer-Schairer Co.
hold an open house at 8 p.m. today Stationers - Printers - Binders Office Out fitters
ron St. The Institute is under the 1~hone 4515 112 South Main Street
direction of Prof. John H. Muyskens I
of the speech department. H- ~--~ ~ - - ----- -

To climax a concert season which has takei them into half-a-dozen states, the Men's Glee Club (above)
will rr(scnt their annual Spring Pop Concert at 8:15 p.m. today in lull Auditorium under the direction
of Prof. David Mattern of the School of Music.

clucles: Prof. John Sundwall, Director
of the Division of Hygiene and Pub- ~ 1 * N.E I C HANG TO TAIJK
lie Health; Prof. Warren Forsythe, ivt~i r tii1a i~ratLafli, ftp Peart1LL~' iiere "Clina's Needs Today" will be clis-
Dir ector of the University Health cussed by Prof. Y. Chang of the or-
D~etieian of the University Hospital;
Service; Prof. Francis MacKinnonj Term ed ~~Qod Teacher iental languages department at 8
Prof. Aurelia Potts, Director of Pub- p.m. today at the weekly Fireside
lic Health Nursing, George Peabody Session in the Lane Hall Library. Dr.
College for Teachers, Nashville, L4XP(I~ ~ Dance Aileni pI~ ~' ~ Miss Gm ~liamn calling some people Chang taught at the National Univer-
Tenn.; Prof. Harold M. Dom1r, political f() Eiiiotioiially Move ruthless because of the way they sity at Nanking before coming to
moved their feet when they ran.
science department; and Prof. Edgar Al A~ Mth Graham does not strive as Michigan last year.
G. Johnston, principal of University Audience, i~ot i~l11l4~V ama ________--_______ ____________
high School much to entertain her audience as
________ By MARY Al ICE MacKENZIE to move them emotionally, Miss I
Martha Graham, who will appear Bloomer said. The type of numbers I
dance group which she dances show this. For
heath Of i1~'1 vs here Monaay with her
* is described as a hard taskmaster. but she focuse: her work on luimari ac- I
dli excellent teacher, by a former pu- tivities. "Deep Son p," her most re-
1w/I I pil, Miss Ruth Bloomer, instructor of .e.nt solo, bssed on the Spanish trag-
d"iuee in time women's physical cclu- I Vd~ is an emotional appreciation of
suffering the SpanP~h woman
F ________ cat ion department, who studied wi in her insecure situ~~tion.ill ~
Faculty I1eezdk~ Tf~'o Yiu'~ 'Miss Graham four summers at Ben- The three dances from 1-mi'
She Spent Iii ~ AI'I~W nin~~ton. Vt.
Mm~:,s Bloomer explained (lint this i~, "dironiele." which she v
due to the fact that Miss Graham l)Ci'~, show the re-or ~anization of so-
The death Tuesday of Mrs. Robert "onceives of the dance as a profes- J ciety after the ~var. "Steps in the
Frost, ~vife of the poet, brought cx- sional artistic activity in which one Street" demonstrate the futility of
pressions of deep regret from several should spend years of~onc's life learn- the unemployed and "Tragic 1-loli- I
members of the faculty who recalled; ing the art. Therefore training for I day" is a satir2 on war memorials.
the two years the Frosts spent in Ann her t~'pe of dance is as strenuous and However her basic belief in humanity,
Arbor in 1924-25 and 1926-27. well-planned as ballet technique. a positive note of hope, is sounded
I Miss Graham herself spends many ~ "Prelude to Action."
Prof. Roy W. Cowden of the Eng- 110111.9 a day rehcai'siim~ arid t(M~ch- 'VVhcn asked how she would coin-
lish department and the Hopwood inn. pare Ted Shawn, who aI)pcared here
Cornmitt~e told of the meetings at1 'flw famous dancer has a good 'last fall, and Miss Graham, Miss
his home of the staf~ of the Inlander, *~ ~ ~ but is quiet and unas- I Bloomer said she thought Shawn
student literary publication since out I suming. reported Miss Bloomer, who smacked too much of the romantic4
of existence, at which Mr. Frost often Tent some time with her during a His dancing seems to be based on
was present. In his first year on the Christmas vacation in New York.
a theatricaliness which does not ring
campus, the poet taught no classes, S he said that Miss Graham was more sincerely and he has little feeling of,
but in 1926-27 taught a course in excited over a kaleidoscope and unity of movement, all of which Miss I
creative writing. Professor Cowden stocking toys which she received I Graham possesses.
expressed deep sorrow over the UCWS1fl.om her family than some of the Martha Graham has swung away
of the death of Mrs. Frost, w more expensive gifts. from Oriental dancing and has car- I
s4d gave her husband helpful siip~ Miss Graham's contribution to the ned the stream of dance beyond an
port during his career. dance lies in her extension of the attempt to base it merely on foreign I
Prof. Clarence DeWitt Thorpe of range of expressional movement and culture. She has, Miss Bloomer
the English department told of re- ~'flss Bloomer pointed out that she I pointed out, gone to the roots 'of the
ceiving a Christmas message from the can see things in movement. This may f dance and her work appeals the most I
Frosts last winter from Florida, where 'go back to the fact that when shoto people who are mt e~1'ester1 in
he understood them to be staying for 1was young her father told her he pioneer movements.
Mrs. Frost's health. could tell when she was lying by her _______
One of the members of the group, movements. Miss Bloomer remnem-
Mrs. Wililam H. Sellew, wife of form- -~---- --- - ------ ------F ('IIRTIS EXPI AINS PROJECT
Cr Prof essor Sellew, recalled the Dr. lICi)ry S. ClIL'ti5 of Ann Arbor,
meelin s of the *~ociety at the 1)011W Arelti Ie( lii PC i~eaii I ~(sTehiry of the Iluron-Cliriton Park-
of the Frosts on Pontiac Road. "I; ~--~ A'. way Project, talked Wedne~~day af-
don't think any great man ever had: ~1%W(~CCS /X(i1VI Ly lernoon over WJR, explaining the
a more undo 'standing wife than Mrs. l)istOry and details of the develop-
Frost," Mrs. Sellew said, I Sp~'aking 'It the Union Coffee lloiii' I merit.
yesterday, Dean Wells I. Bennett of ~
1' TT' * I thC School of Architecture predicted '' "~'' " " '~ -
Speakers I~ronI uluversity a period of intense activity in the I I
Attend Religious Coiielavc field ~f architecture. I Ii
The problem facing architecture, BE A REAL
A' s'~iiij i-~ p1;vJJi~ wiu p~u ~wi- U ccui'uumg 10 mean ~enne it, is one ol

pate in the Fourth Annual Conference integrating modem'ri techniques with
of the Michigan branch of the Reli- I grecable form. "We must brine
gious Education Association, to be! about a harmony between industrial
held tomorrow and Saturday at I methods and aesthetics," he said. At
Temple Beth El and hotel Statler in present there is an attempt known
Detroit. as "International Style," to evolve

I CAPITALIST I

Dr. Edwarc.{ W. Blakeinan, counsel-
or in religious education will preside
at a symposium on "The Contribution
Universities Can Make to the Reli-
gious Life of Michigan" meeting Sat-
urday. Prof. Arthur Dunham, of the
Institute of Public Administration.
and Dr. Bernard Heller, director of
hillel will also speak. Dr. H. L. Pick-
crill of Ann Arbor will attend the
meeting,

pi'irici pIes which will apply to all
forms of architecture in every coun- I
try.
MATh Cl UB 'FO MEE't'
l)on 1). Miller, 1)r. Sumner B. Myers
arid Prof. George Y. Rainich will i.e-
port at the meeting of the mnat~henm~
tics journal club at 8 p.m. today hoot
3201 Angell Hall. Prof. E. P. Vance
will preside.

Send Flowers I
PAUL NOLTING
I FLORIST
I Main Phone 2-1~iti,

THE

GOOD

EARTH...

I-lEAR
Ludwig Lewisohn
NOVELIST,. ..CRITIC
*
CHAMPION of INDIVIDUALISM
*
Author of "UPSTREAM"

K cE upon a time, not so
K many years ago, it cost
3,000 to build a mile
of farm line to carry
electricity. In many places the
farmer was required to pay a large
part of this line cost before he could
have it extended. This meant that
electric service was a luxury avail=
able to relatively few farm families,
Now, all that is changed
In the area served by The Detroit
F.dison Company, farm electrifica-
"tion has been a large reality for ten
years. This has been accomplished
by continued efforts to reduce the
cost of bringing service to farmers.
Costs have been reduced in two
ways; (1) Cost of but/ding farm lines
has been lowered by engineering
developments. (2) The Michigan

back from the road, to eliminate the
expense of tree trimming and the
danger of interruption to service by
trees falling against the line during
storms, To allow longer spans, we
made use of aluminum wire with a
steel core, which is stronger for its
weight, and makes a farm line pos-
sible at lower cost, The result: In..
stead of $3,000 per mile, farm lines
are pow built for less than 50 per
cent of the former cost.
The plan known as the 'Michigan
Plan, and the one which this Com-
pany offers, makes it easy for a
group of farmers to finance an elec-
trw line. A base price of $500 per
mile of new line is charged, front
which is deduued a credit of $100
t
~\IA F ~IA

for each customer taking service on
that mile. Where there are five
customers per mile of line, the total
of their credits equals the base price
of $500, and the line is built with-
out cost to the farmers. When there
are less than five customers per
mile of line, the Company assumes
an'yhow the lion's share of the
capital expenditure of building the
farm line, and the customer only
contributes a small part towards
paying for poles and wire, insula-
tors and transformers, labor and
supervisIon.
I~xperience has proved this plan
~o be an equitable one, The results
it has produced speak for themselves,
It continues to stimulate economi-
cally sound electrification of rural
areas, For the bounty of the earth.

"Religion as klistoric Experence

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