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December 11, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-12-11

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

""_THE MICHI-IAN lDAILY

MONDAY,

Last Services Road Chief Ousted Again

Campus Drive
To AidFinns

E L. 4( , i1 iii

ti d

University Has lDaily' Campaign Raised Food
Reords Iade S1t-ida-rds Here Fisk Declares
t ii a mp n o y I Init141. toK erv? the piddu Er:y
Sw irf.>idil in c ity t diy the best eqijpn'irnt, afil MFr. tai::k.
Records of the "Messiah"* will now nanci luirin; a1l lsh cannot earn a high health rating toir
na i equiri'Ht all et lstmnsan etbiheti h 1ly
be available for the first time in the vhich serve food ti the general pub- not cotrbument the emPloyes dO
campus Concert Series history. The lie to display a city health rating gnea gotr oder i hanling and
University Broadcasting Service yet i there has been a definite improve- gernal ood . Smle n handl ng and
up elaborate equipment Sunday and f=dent in methods of preparing and ed, an efficient staff cannot work well
recorded the annual offering. ; handling food, Franklin Fisk of the with obsolete equipment.
Ann Arbor Health Department de-
Jerome Wiesner, Chief Radio Te clared in an interview yesterday Cooperation Necessary
nca.and Charles Mm-. Acic t clrditn neve ysedy

Maids
itil

onitifles Until Friday
Working in coorcination with or-
ganizations throughout the country,
the campus drive for Finnish relief
moves into high gear today with the
S cpening of headquarters in Lane
Hall.
The newly-organized committee
which will handle the collection of
money and clothing for the aid of
beleagured Finland is headed by Wil-
l1am E. Bilto, Grad., who is enlisting
the support of students and towns-
people who are in sympathy with the
Finns.
Clothing and money wlil be re-
ceived at the Lane Hall headquar-
ters until Friday, according to Bilto.
There will be student attendants
there throughout the day. Cooperat-
ing in the relief venture will be Dr.
Kenneth Morgan, director of the Stu-
dent Religious Association who has
volunteered his help, according to
Bilto.
The Ann Arbor drive is being op-
erated in conjunction with the De-
troit drive now being carried on by
the Finnish Emergency Relief and
t h e Detroit Finnish Consulate.
Through the Detroit groups, the Ann
Arbor drive has been with the na-
tional move for relief of the Finns,
headed by former President Herbert
C. Hoover. The Detroit headquar-
ters are at 12844 Woodrow Wilson.
Andrew E. Braski is the chairman.
Greeks To Help
(Local Children
Welcome San-ta
(Continued from Page 1)

1 1

Installed special microphone lines
backstage in Hill Auditorium. And
station WJR loaned the service three
High-Fidelity recorders expressly for
the occasion.
Many were unable to hear the
"Messiah." Now they, those in Chor-
al Union and the Orchestra and
everyone interested, may purchase
the set of three standard 12-inch
recordings for three dollars. Orders
must be placed at Morris Hall be-
fore Christmas vacation, so they will
be ready immediately afterward.

Almost without exception, Mr.
Fisk said, the eating establishments
which serve students of the Univer-
sity have raised themselves to the
top brackets of the health ratings
given by the health department.
Mentions WolverineI
Mr. Fisk made special mention of
the Wolverine, student cooperative.
This organization, he pointed out,
which began with only the poorest
equipment has earned one of the
highest ratings around the Univer-
sity campus.
There are two considerations t'o be
observed when evaluating the service
rendered by an eating establish-
ment, Mr. Fisk commented. First,
the equipment with which the estab-
lishment is maintained and second,
h - - - - - - -_ __--

The ordinance cannot be fully ef-
fective without the cooperation of
both the manager and the customer,
Mr. Fisk pointed out. It is as much
the duty of the customer to report
to the manager whatever may dis-
please him, said Mr. Fisk, as it is of
the manager to attempt to correct
what faults he may find himself.
Mr. Fisk called attention to the
fact that officers of the Ann Arbor
Health Department plan to visit each
food establishment in town at least
once each month. During these
visits, Mr. Fisk explained, the health
,officer makes suggestions to the
manager for improvement of methods
or equipment and tries to find a
practicable solution for the manager's
problems.

4
13) JUNE MCKEE

4

problems.

Mr. William Dow Boutwell, editor-l

I

. For the second time since W. L. Miller was dismissed as chairman of
the Georgia Highway Board by Gov. E. D. Rivers, he was ejected forcibly
from his office in Atlanta, this time feet first. Miller (center), his son,
W. L. Miller, Jr., (left), and his brother, T. E. Miller (face barely show-
ing beneath the others at the right) are shown in a wild scramble on
the floor with Rivers' representatives.
Religious Association Furnishes
Year-Round Underprivileged Aid

Most work in the cause of charity
usually reaches its climax at Christ-
mas time, but the Student Religious
,Association and several agencies con-
nected with headquarters at Lane
Hall carry on a year-round program
to aid the unfortunate and under-
privileged.
The annual Tag Day drive, con-I
ducted in support of Fresh Air Camp,
usually takes the spotlight early in
May. At this time, fraternities, sor-
orities and dormitories cooperate in
a drive to send about 300 boys to a
camp at Patterson Lake. The camp
has been in operation for 18 years..
Sponsors'Toy Libraries
Throughout the year, a committee
under the direction of Frances John-
20n, '40, sponsors and maintains toy 1
libraries in Ann Arbor elementaryI
schools. Toys collected from vari-
ous Christmas parties on campus are
labeled and catalogued, and issued
like books to children who would oth-.
erwise have no amusements.
A Social Service committee of
students visits Health Service pa- I
tients and does minor errand work
to help them. Weekly Work Holi-
days are conducted, which combine
the fun of working together with the
Dascola Chosen Barber's
C nnittee Representative
At a meeting of the State Barbers'
Organization recently in Ann Arbor,
Dominic Dascola, '36, Was officially
appointed to the legislative commit-
tee. The committee is working on a
new barber bill for the State of
Michigan which will combine all the
separate barber bills which are now
in the statutes to make it more "pro-
gressive and improve barber stan-
dards throughout the state," Dascola
said.

satisfaction of doing something use-
ful. Perry Center Fresh Air Camp
and Lane Hall have been recent re-
cipients of work done by the stu-
,dents on Work Holidays.
Reconciliation Trips
Reconciliation trips are occasion-
ally conducted to Detroit and Chi-
cago for students who are interested
in seeing the actual problem and con-
ditions of slum districts. Carried on
from a sociological point of view,
the trips afford opportunities for or-
iginal research in social welfare
work. Another service sponsored by
the Student Religious Association is
hthe placement bureau for students
who desire to find positions in wel-
fare work.
Other drives, such as that conduct-
ed for Chinese Relief are sponsored
for special causes which demand
emergency treatment. The Asso-
ciation, in these matters, cooperates
with local church guild workers.

in-chief in charge of Radio and Pub-
lications in the Office of Education
in Washington, stopped by Morris
Hall Saturday. Coming from the Chi-
cago Schools' Conference on Radio
Broadcasting, he was guest of Dr.
Joseph E. Maddy and Jerry Wiesner,
chief radio technician.
After listening to the afternoon
"Awakening Community" broadcast,
Mr. Boutwell admiringly commented
on the studio's recent paint re-doing,
and campus radio set-up in general.
Responsible for the programs "The
World Is Yours" and "Immigrants
All, Americans All," Mr. Boutwell is
also director of the Radio Workshop
at Interlochen.
Prof. Frederic Crandall's class pre-
sents another original play at 2:45
p.m. today, over WMBC. Janet
Burns, '41, will announce, while Doris
Barr, '40, Chase Sanderson, '41,
Charles Bowen, '41, Robert Wagner,
'41, Ted Mattson, '41 and Byron
Gerson, '40, combrise the cast.
Then the Photometric Laboratory
is explored over WJR in the Campus
Research Tour at 3:30 p.m. There
Professor Waldo Abbot will delve in-
to the research carried on in every
phase of lighting. Knobby Knob-
loch, '40, is announcer.

For A
MERRY
CHEIRIISTMAS
In purchasing this paper you have helped to give
someone a MERRY CHRISTMAS .... Here's an
opportunity to give someone near to you a Merry
Christmas too. Zwerdling's offer you the finest of
furs in the smartest of models, priced to suit you.
217 East Liberty

Some tickets for the party, which
are necessary for admission, Gross-
man said, are still available at the
main desk of the Union for any chil-
dren who did not receive any at their
schools. Although the party will not
begin until 4:15 p.m., the doors will
be opened at 3:30 p.m. to take care
of the large crowd expected.
Fraternity and sorority members
are invited, Grossman said, as well as
faculty members. President Ruth-
ven and Dean of Students Joseph A.
Bursley will be among the faculty
members present, while Mayor Sad-
ler and Louis Hollway, the master of
ceremonies and physical director for
Ann Arbor public schools, will be
among city officials present.

I

e 3 oA/er cl6A
S I JTHERE IS NO GIFT that women appteciate more than linens,
and such a gift will fit any pocketbook. We have a large selection
of exquisite table linens for that special gift as well as luncheon c
and bridge sets to fit a smaller budget. Of course you want to
give her something just right-. You can't go wrong with linens.
Always Reasonably Priced
GAGE LINEN SHOP
10 NICKELS ARCADE

The

GOODFELLOWS
deeply appreciate
your eooperation

in their campaign

. ..

I

I

ti

e
e

WA

i
r Y
t
,
' '

Over the

Years to Come
with a
'ENSIA N

Thank

1940

you

for this purchase

1 ..,_. .,. ._

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