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


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.

December 06, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-12-06

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

WEDNESDAY, DEC. 6, 1539;




Cas Hisore
Expose Need
Goodfellow Drive Starts
In Charitable Cause
(Continued from Page 1)
was, for her, a courageous, successful
But suddenly she collapsed at work.
A doctor's analysis revealed that she.
was suffering from a chronci condi-
tion of which she was completely un-
aware and which science is unable to
predict. She Was advised to follow
a program of complete rest and strict
diet, and forced to rely upon state's
"mothers' aid."
Now, however, the doctor claims
that she can once again go to work-
if that work is not to strenuous-that
she can once more be self-reliant. But
she needs some assistance, some aid
to bolster her courage and her de-
termination. She needs a few ar-
ticles of clothing, some pocked money,
some small necessities. Above all,
she needs expensive serum, for treat-
mets for her crippled child. It is
to the funds derived from the sales
of the Goodfellow Daily that she
looks for this assistance.
-- Goodfellows-Monday -
Play Production's
Tenement Drama
Opens Here Today
(Continued from Page 1)
applicable to almost any community.
In fact, Ann Arbor angles have been
specially devised for this presenta-
Playwright Arent makes no attempt
to tell a story, Professor Halstead ob-
served, and whatever dramatic plot
enters the play is merely to help put
the problem aeross. The director also
pointed out modern ironic humor as a
salient feature of the play, explaining
that humor is obtained from a serious
problem without losing sight of that
. . . one-third of a nation . . .
will be Play Production's second pre-
sentation of the present college year.
The organization produces plays once
a month throughout the year.
- Goodfellos -Monday -
Educator To Talk
On Sociology Today
"What Sociology for Education?"
will be the topic of the discussion led
by Dr. Claude Eggertson of the School
of Education and Prof. Richard C.
Fuller of the department of sociology
at the meeting of the Graduate Edu-
cation Club at 4 p.m. in the graduate
reading room in the Elementary
School today.
Dr. 'Eggertson, long a teacher of
sociology, is a new member of the
education faculty this year. Profes-
sor Fuller will present different as-
pects of the problem at the meeting.
All gi'aduate students in education in-
terested in this informal discussion
are urged to attend, Mrs. Van Billard,
chairman of the executive committee,

Victor C. Vaughan House

(Continued from Page 2)
Dec. 15. Auspices of Ann Arbor Art
Exhibitions, College of Architecture
and Design: Student work of member
colleges of the Association of Colle-
giate Schools of Architecture. Dec. 1
to 9.
Photographs of tools, processes,
and products representative of the
Department of Industrial Design at
Pratt Institute. Dec. 1 through 14.
Open daily, except Sunday, 9 to 5,
in Third Floor Exhibition Room,
Architectural Building. Open to the
The Ann Arbor Camera Club'sl
Third Annual Exhibit of photog-
raphy is being held in the Exhibit
Galleries on the Mezzanine floor of
the Rackham Building. Open daily,
except Sunday, from 2 to 10 p.m. un-
til Dec. 9.
University Lecture: Frank A.
Waugh, Professor Emerius of Hor-
ticulture and Landscape Gardening
of Massachusetts State College, will
lecture on "Humanity Out of Doors,"
under the auspices of the School of
Forestry, at 4:15 p.m. on Thursday,
i aII

Dec. 7, in the Rackham Amphithe-
atre. The public is cordially invited.
WildLand Utilization. Dr. Frank A.
Waugh, Professor Emeritus of Land-
cape Architecture, Massachusetts
State College, will give the following
talks -in the amphitheatre of the Rack-
ham Building at the times indicated:
Dec. 6, 11 a.m., "Lines of approach
to an understanding of natural ele-
ments in wild lands."
Dec. 8, 9 a.m., "Administrative
problems to be considered in the
management of wild lands for hu-
man use."
These talks are intended primarily
for students in the School of Forestry
and Conservation, who are expected
to attend, but all others interested are
also cordially invited.
University Lecture: Dr. Martin P.
Nilsson, Professor of Classical Ar-
chaeology and Ancient History, and
formerly rector, University of Lund,

Sweden, will lecture on "Rural Cus-
toms and Festivals in Greek Reli-
gion" (illustrated with slides) under
the auspices of the Department of
Greek at 4:15 p.m. on Tuesday, Dec.
12, in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
The public is cordially invited.
The Rev. W. P. Lemon, of the First
Presbyterian Church, will give the
ninth lecture in the serif on "I Be-
lieve," which is sponsored by the Stu-
dent Religious Association, in the
Rackham Amphitheatre, tonight at
8 o'clock.
Today's Events
Chem. and Met. Eng. Seminar today
at 4 o'clock in Room 3201 E. Eng.
Bldg. Speaker: Mr. J. H. Wiegand
on "Fluid Friction and the Reynold's
Seminar in Phyical Chem4stry will
(Continued on Page 4)


New Medical Residence Hall
Has Ideal Group Living Design

New Dormitories Follow
Architectural - P a t t e r n
Of University Hospital
Patterned after the design of the
University Hospital, the Victor C.1
Vaughan House, new residence hall
for medical students, approaches
more closely the latest conception of
a structure created for group living
than do any other new buildings re-
cently constructed on the campus.
Though there is room to accom-
modate 139 men in 19 single rooms,
10 double rooms and 50 suites, all
of which contain comfortable chairs,
lamps, low, modern beds and soft
carpets-there are only 106 residents
and five staff executives living there
now. These men moved in under
adverse conditions before the build-
.ing was entirely completed, but since
then they've managed to get along
with completing details and are now
making plans for additions to the
facilities they now have. Not to be
hindered by these conditions the
boys have already held an exchange
dinner with Mosher Hall and have
appointed Keats K. Vining, '43M, as
social chairman to make sure they
have good times together.
Located about the same distance
between the University Hospital and
the campus, students find the dorm-
itory within easy walking distance
of their labs and classes. Lobbies and
rooms are furnished with the latestI
modernistic furnishings and fixtures,
including low, colored-leather chairs

and divans, glass-topped coffee ta-
bles, round, polished-wood reading
tables and metal lamps, all designed
to increase the comfort of residents.
A fine library on the first floor
offers ample study facilities although
all the books which are expected for
the library have not yet been placed
in the shelves. Throughout the
buildings are card rooms and lounges
in which the students can spend
their leisure time. Space for asdark
room for camera "fans" has been
provided, but has not yet been com-
pleted. For exercise the men can go
to a small, well-equipped gymnasium
or take sun baths on the fourth-floor
The kitchen and dining hall oc-
cupy the ground floor rear of the
building and meals are served from
the cafeteria except in the evening,
when student waiters serve. Vaughan
House has its own dietician, Miss
Jean M. Carruthers, who supervises
the preparing of the menus and the
purchasing, preparing and serving
of the food.
The Residence hall staff is headed
by the resident advisor, Dr. Henry
Emerson. His three assistants are
graduates of the University Medical
School; Dr. Ralph Cooper, Resident
in Internal Medicine; Dr. Roy Craig,
Resident in the Neuropsychiatric In-
stitute; and Dr. Hiram T. Langston,
Resident ip Surgery.
- Made of a new vari-colored brick
it forms a striking contrast to the
faded brick and ancient lines o1 the

Michigan Alumnus Photo
Penn Game Movie
To Be Shown Here
Motion pictures of the Pennsyl-
vania-Michigan football game will be
at 8 p.m. today in Room 316 of the1
played guard on last year's basket-
Union. Edward Thomas, Grad, who
ball team, Vill act as commentator.
The film showing has been ar-
ranged through the courtesy of the
University of Michigan Athletic As-
sociation. Members of Hiawatha Club
may attend without charge.
Taking the form of a smoker, the
meeting has also been called to make
final plans for a Christmas mixer
Dec. 13. The program committee
consists of William Jackson, '41, Ed-
win Giombolini; '42, and Donald
Counihan, '41.

Mae an

Drink More Milk
- - . fr . . .

. :


A Lasting Christmas gift
your family and friend.



* Large selection of small and
large scatters. Room size or over.
Persian prints, jugo slippers, etc.
All reasonably priced.
N. L. Mangouni
334 S. 4th Ave. - Phone 6878
* Expert Repairing, Cleaning.

Milk Dealers of Ann Arbor

1 ,

- ______________________________I


=1 ;i


old University Hospital which stands


Can you
from a block away?

If you can't, neither can your customers . .
and you may be losing possible sales. That is
why an electric sign is a paying investment.
Bright signs and bright windows attract
crowds. Look down the street after nightfall
in any shopping center: Successful stores,
theaters and progressive places of business
mark their location with a brilliant flood of
light. Names in lights are names noticed. * * *
If your store has a transom built over the
door and window, it can easily be converted
into an attractive silhouette sign. These fascia
signs are thoroughly modern and do a very
effective job at a minimum expense. Detroit
Edison engineers will gladly give you com-
plete information about different kinds of
lighting for your store. Call your Detroit
Edison office. The Detroit Edison Company.

_ .

sidelines now. He was the guy who had broken Billy Cooper's leg. The
guy 85,000 people were waiting to boo. And today was Game Day.
A short story by Paul O'Neil on page 22 of this week's Post.
W. Vandercook, recently talked with French shopkeepers, peasants,
heard their stories; then motored into Germany and spent hours with
Nazi small-town leaders. New insight on how the common people of
two countries are taking it.
PROBLEMS! Reuben Rosen, Hollywood's Boy Wonder, was a
wow at changing scripts into happy endings. But could he kill his


eight months of the year, seven thousand feet up in the High Sierras,
the author of this unusual nature article and her husband actually
taught wild'coyotes "table manners"! Read The Coyotes Come.
nineteen marrying a woman of thirty-one? It won't last, people were
saying. But the wife, desperately in love, had the courage to find out.
Read Please Let Me Come Home, by Helen Deutsch.
IT WAS SMART TO BE RED. Eugene Lyons gives you a
Who's Who of Communism's elite... how they line up unsuspecting
professors, naive clergymen, writers, and "society" folk as a front
for their propaganda.
AND ... Short stories by Maurice Walsh and David Lamson; articles,

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan