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April 06, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-04-06

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Rise In Ann Arbor Land Value University Men
I -i'i W TO _


Student Senate

38 Sand Joseph Mattes, '; purposes of these committees may combine or
38 Spring Parley education-Leonard Rosenman. 39, split up after investigation of the
a' Ta- iT : r>c , , s, subject matter.

been W' t lie
Would Use Natural Beauty
Along Huron River For
Ne Local Dcvelop it
EJDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third
in a series of articles analyzing the
features of city planning in Ann Arbor.
'These articles will present the views
of authorities on the University faculty.
Land values in cities with well de-.
veloped park systems are incerased
about $200 per lot, Prof. Harlow O.
Whittemore of the landscape design
department said yesterday, and :n
rural districts they are raised at least
the same amount per acre.
A system of municipal sparks could
be developed in Ann Ar'jor at little
cost and effort, he added, if the
natural surroundings adjacent to the
Huron River and present park citiesS
were assimilated into the present park
.layout. This, he said, would entail
a planned program of expansion and
development in which river frontage,
scenic drives and recreational facili-
ties like indoor and outdoor swim-

W hen Should I
Borrow Money .
It is sensible to borrow money
when it is either necessary or
advantageous. Here are a few
istances when borrowing is
i'ound judgment:
lan from us-buy for cash-
fet better bargains-and still
'ave the convenience of de-
F-rred payments.
1ay up all scattered bills with
a loan from us-then have only
one place to pay.
Sickness, accidents, emergen-
cdes require money quickly.
needed vacation, special cours-
es of study, professional equip-
ment or instruments can be
:inanced through us.
loan here: your ability to repay
small, regular amounts on the
loan plan that's easiest for you
to handle.
No endorsers required. Privacy
assured. Loans available to all
wu.versity people except stu-
Up to $300
Personal Finance Co.
376 Offices
10th Year in Ann Arbor
Ground Floor Wolverine Bldg.
201-203 S. FOURTH AVE.
Phone 4000 R.W. Horn, Mgr.

tter Park yste
ming pools would receive particular
Longshore Park, north of the city
and extending along the Huron River
could be connected with Riverside.
further south, by obtaining the in-
termediate strip either by purchase,
lease, or outright gift. Then Swift
Street would connect Longshore Park
to Glen Drive and a scenic parkway
would be completed reaching from1
Whitmore Lake Road through to
Island Park in the middle of Cedar'
' Bend.
Also, he said, the tract of flat land
lying across the river from Long-
shore Park should be sought and de-
veloped as part of that park.
The land south of the Botanical
Garden and Stadium Boulevard
could advantageuosly be turned into
a park, he claimed, as it is too low to
be suitable for building purposes. In
he center of this tract a combina-
tion indoor and outdoor swimming
pool could be erected, he said, modern
housing innovations which would per-
mit a shelter house structure for out-
door bathing and removable glass
siding which could be raised each
? winter for indoor swimming are fea-
The last site needed to complete the
circle of parks around Ann Arbor is
the expanse of land lying south of the
Forestry School's experiment forest,
White Woods.
There is no reason why, with cer-
tain simple adjustments and en-
gineering projects, the Huron River
could not be made to form a lake at.
least six miles long above Ann Arbor-
which would permit a boating course.
Michigan, he said, surpassed in wa-
ter frontage by only Florida, does
not own facilities for pleasure boat-
the expenses to be entailed, though
appearing large, Professor Whitte-
more assured, would be defrayed by
the increase in land values and the
taxes therefrom. This is proved, he
said, by experiment of this nature
successfully completed -in Kansas.
Ann Arbor Alumni
To Hold Banquet
The annual banquet of the Univer-
sity of Michigan Club of Ann Arbor
will be held at 6:30 p.m. tomorrow
in the Union ballroom it was an-
nounced yesterday. George Meader,
president of the club will be toast-
Entertainment will be offered by
the 32 piece. University concert band
and the University male quartet.
Guests. for the banquet will include
fourteen coaches of the Varsity teams
and six boys holding Alumni Under-
graduate Scholarships o recommen-
dation of the club.

'Fo Visit Annual
Association Of Colleges'
And Schools Will Open
Conference in Chicago
Several members of the University
faculty will attend the 43rd annual
meeting of the North Central Asso-
ciation of Colleges and Secondary
Schools which will be held at the
Stevens Hotel in Chicago from today
to Saturday. Also held in connec'
tion with this are meetings of the
Midwest and of the North Central
Conferences of Physical Education,
Dean Edward H. Kraus of the lit-
erary college will discuss a report
of the Association relating to sub-
ject-matter preparation of secondary
school teachers. Dean James B. Ed-
monson of the School of Education
will lead a discussion on conferences
of high school principles with the
Secondary-School Commission of the
Dean Edmonson is in charge of the
publication of the Northwest Quar-
terly, the official bulletin of the As-
sociation, during the absence of Prof.
Calvin O. Davis, also of the School
of Education, who is on leave.
Prof. George E. Carrothers, direc-
tor of the Bureau of Cooperation with
Educational Institutions, will discuss
a national report relating to possible
changes in the standards for future.
accrediting of high schools.
Dr. Harlan C. Koch, assistant di-
rector of the Bureau and State Chair-
man of the Association, Freda Kue-I
biler, assistant to Dr. Koch, Prof. Ed-
gar G. Johnston, principal of Uni-
versity High School, and Registrarj
Ira Smith will also attend the meet.
Early Puerto Rico
Is Topic At Meeting
of Spanish Society
Herman Ortez of Ann Arbor will
give a talk on "Puerto Rico" at the
meeting of the Sociedad Hispanica
to be -held at 7:30 p.m. today at the
Michigan League.
A program will follow Mr. Ortez's
lecture, consisting of poems by Vir-
ginia Barrows, , '40, Evelyn Butler,
Grad., Irene Gillespie, '38, Stanley
Frye, '41, and Carmen McKell, '39.
Mr. Ortez, a retired businessman
from Puerto Rico, will present an
account of Puerto Rico before 1898
in his talk, giving different aspects of
the culture existing there then.
WASHINGTON, April 5.-(VP)-The
Interstate Commerce Commission au-
thorized John J. Jenkins of Baltimore,
today'to be treasurer of the Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad.

C oose s t s . oI l and Eimer Frankel- 38; :methods of_- .
S ee ~----education-- - .Erlew ine and Weeps. ( The Parley oiriginally was intrm-
S ees Co -0 p dit n ek. duced on the campus for a discussion
(Continued rrom Page u Cultural life, social restrictions and of religion. In recent years it has oc-
Room Solution - extra-curricular activities -Alberta cupied itself with a wide variety of
a Wood,38 and Marion Baxter, '38;current problems in University edu-
(Continued from Pagc 1t mond, '40, Robert Weeks, '38, and expression of student opinion-Doris cation, international relations, poli-
Ralph Erlewine, '39; security for the Daitz, '38 and Miriam Newman, '39. tics, economics, art, the family and
subsidization or state aid. He point- student-Bernard Weissman, '39L Miss Bradfield, '38, pointed out that ireligion at the same time.
ed out, that a reservoir of cheaper; ________________________________
rooms are available on the west side
of Ann Arbor and advocated that
students seek accommodations in that
The University would be unable to
build dormitories for men in Ann
Arbor at less than $2,000 per man, ac-
cording to Dean Bursley, the Senate
Committee on Student Housing told
the hearing. These figures were re-
iterated by Mrs. Stanley, director of
women's dormitories on campus who
put the cost of Mosher-Jordan with
equipment at about $2,200 per oc- -so look your best when you step
cupant.tnih lneu
The results of a survey conducted out tomght. Our line-up of Country
among more than 50 colleges Club Sports by Walk-Over includes
throughout the country indicate that
the average cost of dormitories among every top flight fashion from Holly-
those institutions was between $1,200 wood and Eastern style spots. cR017-"'
and $1,500.
Replying to a direct question as DON: White with tan. Or all white.
to whether the Dean of Students of-'0 * -:;
fice is responsible for the student's
or the rooming house proprietor's in- s
terests, Dean Lloyd declared that the
office had a dual job. "We must pro-o
tect the students but we must also Q
see that the landladies are not being
exploited. After all we are dependent"a8 *
upon them to supply rooms," she"*
said. Melvyn Douglas,
"We will not get anywhere to- s of "There's
wards achieving a remedy in . the A -iman
housing problem by selecting anyone, a Pictan
particulary the landlady, as a scape- iit Picture.
goat," declared Dr. John F. Shepard '
of' the psychology department. : BRTON'S
"It is financial suicide for private .B-
capital to attempt to compete with
the University in building dormitor-
ies," George H. Lindley, president of W A L * v R r
the Ann Arbor Reality Board declared
saying that this explains in his opin- -be n s l115 SOUTH MAIN
ion the absence of any considerable
building flurry in the past few years. ________________________________________________

, , o



1r's NOT TOO EARLY to begin thinking about the damage moths and heat
will do to your precious furs. In Marchande's cold storage vaults they'll
be far from summer heat, as nature intended. Moths cannot live or
work in such frigid temperature.
Remember, at Marchande's your furs are safe from fire and theft and are
insured from the time we receive them until they are delivered in the fall.






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