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May 03, 1940 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-03

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

PAGE TWT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Residence
Dorm Housing
Solves Problem
Of QuarterinDouble Rocms Wit,
O Quartering Double coms wit:

Ha

uls Open

During Summer
250 Underprivileged Students
Benefited By Fresh Air Camp
For the past 10 years 250 under- I are enrolled in the Gr aduate School

IF YOU WRITE,

WE HAVE IT

MEN'S RESIDENCE HALLS
10 Weeks B8Weeks

bout lavatory ..$28.00
h lavatory * ............ 30.00
An An~f

Buildings Give Convenient
Accessibility To Campus;
Litzenberg Is Director
Michigan men and women attend-
ing the 1940 summer session will find
available for their use half a dozen
modern University residence halls.
These dormitories, located on the
campus within easy access of all
University buildings, will be open
throughout the summer sessioon, and
will offer meals as well as room ac-
comodations. Applications for resi-
dence may be obtained in the offices
of the Dean of Students and the
Dean of Women.
Most Are New
Most of the residence halls have
been built during the past year, and
will provide accomodations for sum-
mer students for the first time in
University history. All of the halls
are located on the campus, within
easy access of University class build-
ings.
Dormitories which will be avail-
able for women will be:
(1) The Betsy Barbour House (al-
ready filled for summer, 1940).
(2) The University House.
(3) The Madelon Louisa Stock-
well Hall.
(4) Mosher Hall, (part of Mosher
Jordan).
All of the dwellings, except Mosher
Hall, will be reserved for graduate
students. Th University House has
accomnodations for 14 women, and
residents of this hall are free to take
meals where they please. Stockwell
Hall, accomodatiing 385 women, is
one of the most modern and beauti-
ful women's dormitories in the state.
Undergraduate women will live in
Mosher Hall, part of the Mosher-
Jordan group, and adjacent to Stock-
well Hall.
West Quadrangle Open
The West Quadrangle of Men's
Residence Halls, adjacent to the
Union, will be open to all men stu-
dents. Certain houses will be desig-
nated as graduate houses and others
will be reserved for undergraduates.
The Victor C. Vaughan House, ad-
jacent to the University Hospital,
will be open during the coming sum-
mer session for students in medicine,
public health, and the biological
sciences. Fletcher Hall, at the lower
end of the campus and adjacent to
the Intramural Building, is open to
all men students, but preference will
be given to students who enroll for
the eight-week session.
Direction of the residence halls
wili oe neaded by: Miss Kathleen
Hamm, dietician; Mr. Francis C.
Shiel, business manager; and Prof.
Karl Litzenberg, director of residence
halls.
Meals will be provided in all halls
and houses except University House
and Fletcher Hall, and is compulsory
for all persons who take residence
for the four, six, or eight week ses-
sions. Board rates will be $1.00 a day.
Journal isn1Department
To Sponsor Conference
A three-day institute for teachers
of high school journalism and for
directors of high school publications
will be sponsored by the Department
of Journalism during the first week
of the Summrer Session, beginning
Thursday morning, June 27, and con-
tinuing until Saturday noon, June 29.
Teachers may register in advance
by mail, or in person at Haven Hall,
on Wednesday afternoon, June 26,
We present quality clothing
produced under the labels of
the nation's finest makers.
SUITS
$35.

$40.t1('
Makes
Fromn

"-Angia Rooms without lavatory .. .. . ... .. 4 J.00
Single Rooms with lavatory*.............42.00
Suites without lavatory .................. 40.00
Suites with lavatory*....................42.00
Fletcher Hall (adjacent to Intramural Building)

$24.00
26.00
32.00
34.00
32.00
34.00

Weekly
6 Weeks Rate
$20.00 $3.50
21.50 3.75
26.00 5.00
27.50 5.25
26.00 5.00
27.50 5.25

privileged children from metropoli-
tan areas of Detroit have enjoyed'
the facilities of theUniversity Fresh
Air Camp at Patterson Lake each
summer.
The camp is also utilized as a lab-
oratory for the observation and par-
tial diagnosis of the boy's problems
by graduate men students in sociolo-
gy, psychology and education. Clin-

and whose applications are accept-
ed. As compensation for counselling
services board and room are awarded
each student although Summer Ses-
sion tuition must be paid.
Courses offered in the field of edu-
cation at the camp during the sum-
mer will be Principles of GuidanceE
and Adjustment, honors reading in
current problems, and Individual

A Large and Complete Stock of Writing
Materials of Nationally-Advertised Makes
at Considerate Prices.

Singie Rooms* ......................

i

20.00 15.00

WOMEN'S RESIDENCE HALLS
Weekly
8 Weeks 6 Weeks Rate

TYPEWRITERS
New and Used, Office and Por-
table models. Boughtf, Sold,
Rented, Exchanged, Cleaned,
Repaired. Also Supplies. Ini-
tial payment of rent may
apply in the event of purchase.
Correspondence Stationery
Student & Office Supplies
Greeting Cards. Novelties

FOUNTAIN PENS
SHE AFFER, PARKER,
WAHL. EVERSHARP,
WATERMAN and Others.
Priced $1.00 and up
Service Work a Specialty.
TYPEWRITING and
MIMEOGRAPHING
Promptly and neatly done by
experienced operators at mod-
erate rates. Student work a
speCialty for 30 years.

Double Rooms without lavatory...............$24.00
Single Rooms without lavatory .................. 32.00
Single Rooms with bath ........................ 48.00
Double Suites with bath.......................40.00
*Wash bowl with hot and cold running water.

$20.00
26.00
38.00
32.00

$3.50
5.00
7.50
6.00

ical and case-studies are made to Research Problems. Group behavior
provide recommendations and treat-
ment when the camper returns home. will be the basis of the sociologicalj
Inconne cnpwiththisrosram.study. Second-year students may
In connection with this program elect a seminar in this field.
classes are offered to the students Professor F. N. Menefee of the en-
as well as the opportunity of using PoesrF .Mnfeo h n
modern techniques of camping. Di- gineering school will act as director
of the camp assisted by Dr. Wilber
recting and participating in camp Jt lpe1urer in education: Dr. Stu-
W tV lecturert in~ edu ion Dr Stu-

Many Facilities To Be Offered
To Summer Students By Union

activities, the students will share the
general administration of the pro-
gram.
One-half of the day will be spent
in classes while the other is spent
in counselling"and observation.sRe-
ports and recommendations made by
the research of graduate students
will be used as the basis for further
studies and investigation.

Webb , .ulu11 uuall,
art Lottier, of the Recorder's Court
Clinic, Detroit, and Mr. Nicholas
Schreiber.
Linguistic Group To Meet
An eight week session of the Lin-
guistic Institute under the joint au-
spices of the Linguistic Society of

*0*MOR R ILL
314 South State Street
The Typewriter and Stationery Store

The Michigan Union, center of
men's campus activities for the regu-
lar school terms will continue is cus-
tom of serving students and faculty
members during the summer session
this year.
While the regular student-directed
activities cease for the summer peri-
od, practically- all of the Union's
mechanical facilities are continued
in full measure. Specially popular
during the warm summer months
are the building's swimming pool and
tap rooms, according to members of
the business staff.
Finished in the winter of 1925, the
pool is of regulation length, being
used at one time by the University's
varsity team. The filter and purifi-
cation arrangements furnish a sup-
ply of fresh cool water of a purity
boasted about by the Union's work-
ers.
Tap Room Traditional
The tap room, an all-year gather-
ing place for the men of the campus,
furnishes not only one of the few re-
maining places in the University, in-
violably sacred to men alone, but a
refreshment spot famous for its foun-
tain's preparations. Unsubstantiat-
ed rumors have it that the thickness
of the Union's malteds once defied
an engineering school squeeze test
machine.
Among the features of the tap
room, are some of the original table-
tops inscribed by upper classmen in
the fabulous Joe Parker's and the
Orient. Now, seniors just previous

to their graduation may still inscribe
their names and class numbers on1

I I

the Union's taproom table
Te boing llysaprom tlhes. Qualified for admission to the pro- America and the University will be a
The bowling alleys and the main gram are former staff members who part of the Summer Session, it was
ballroom are .the only departments are invited to return to the camp announced yesterday by Prof. C. C.
of the Union to close down during the administration and men students who Fries of the speech department.
Summer Session period. Occasional
dances are held in the ballroom, but
these are under the auspices of inde-
pendent groups.
Billiards A Recreation
The billiards room on the second fl 3
floor of the building also furnishes
a favorite recreation spot for cam-
pus men. Run by the inimitable
"Pick" Fingerle, past mentor of the
famous Huston Brothers' recreation
hall, the billiards room attracts pro-
ponents of pool, billiards and ping
pong. ASKA CA
To the non athletic, the room is
also a center of attraction through
Herr Fingerle's stories of the past
glories of Ann Arbor and its amuse-
ments.
The regular dining rooms and guest
quarters function as usual, the lat-
ter servicing permanent residents and
transients. The dining rooms and
living places are the only part of
the Union which remains open all
year around, the other departments
closing down for rejuvenation in the
period between the end of summer
school and the start of the regular
fall session.
Since 1776 the College of William
& Mary has initiated 799 students
into Phi Beta Kappa.

Since 1908

Phone 6615

I

irif at

W;/j-'j

k-'El

;.1

While at Michigan

It's a student's

business

to support

the school,
And a student's business to support
the students.
STUDENT AG4ENiY
DRY CLEANING
is student-owned and operated
We bring better work - at lower cost
- to Michigan and Ann Arbor.

There's no place like Nome for coolness . . . but we doubt if you've
time to make it this week-end - and why bother ...
Without budging from your desk, you can escape most of
Summer's stuffiness . . . your body can breathe fresh air . . . you
can move a mountain of weight from your shoulders . . . in the
1940 PALM EAHStT
3'6 ounces light, wrinkle-repellent, handsomely tailored in single-
or double-breasted models - in draped effects and conservative
styles * A "contour collar" that fits forever . . . a washable,
weightless shoulder lift . . . a pucker-proof, ever-smooth finish ...
and these are just a few of the exclusive features. In stripes,
sharkweaves and solid shades of blue, gray, brown and lovat green
- in deep tones for town and business. Alaska calling . . . and
Pal t Beach Sacks . $5.00 the toll rate is only

Shirts,
Sportwear
and
Pajamas
$2.00 up

S.,

So, for schools,

it's Michigan,

for

by HOLI EPIROOIF
Fine Hosiery, 35c and 50c

Michigan, it's
STUDENT AcENCY
A-mem11 ,I19

Evening Formals . $18.50

$16.75

GROM 'G EN U/Nf L LSti

not for 3 minutes.. .but for a whole Summer of comfort and style.

I A Fine III I I

II

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