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January 19, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DATIY

Alder Named
As Fresh Air
Camp lrector
Local School Principal Is
Appointed For Second
Successivc Year
GcOn' G. Alder, principal of Jones
juj ox ,J h school and last year's di-
e.tor of the University Fresh Air
Camp, was reappointed as director
of the 1933 Summer Camp at a
recent meeting of the Executive Com-
mittee, according to an announce-
ment by Prof. F. N. Menefee of the
engineering department and chair-
man of the committee.
The camp at Patterson Lake is or-
ganized to provide a summer camp
program for under-privileged boys.
Funds for the operation of the camp
are raised by an all-campus drive
during the spring.
"The physical equipment for the
camp is more complete this year
than ever before," Professor Mene-
fee said. "However some equipment
is showing wear and the cook-stoves
and well may need replacement or
repair," he added.
Agencies sending boys will be re-
quested to fill outsblanks covering
the boys' ages and social and educa-
tional background, it was said. The
camp is limited to boys from 11 to
15 years who are capable of respond-
ing to the program of the camp.
Sociological behavior of the
camper is studied throughout the
year. A' committee headed by Prof.
L. J. Carr of the sociology depart-
ment is contacting the boy camper
throughout the year in an attempt
to acquaint his local social agency as
to the boy's sociological needs and to
prevent the camp stimulus and in-
spiration from being forgotten, Pro-
fessor Menefee said.
Camp leaders are for the most part
men prominent in athletics on the
campus, it was said.
City Clerk Sets Date
For Voters To Register
The final registration date for citi-
zens who must register in order to
vote in the primary elections has
been set for Tuesday, Feb. 14th, City
Clerk Fred C. Perry announced yes-
terday. Candidates for offices must
file their petitions before 5 p. m.,

His Song A.Prophecy.

DAILY OFFICIAL

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BULLETIN'

Tuesday, Jan. 24 at 12:00. Both last'
and this year's members are urged to
be present.
Members of the Education School
Faculty and the Coaching Staff are
cordially invited to attend the Men's
Ph vica Eduathiena Clu win tr

refreshments for the evening's enter-
tair ment. Coach and Mrs. Fielding!
H. fost will act as chaperones. Fri-
day :night, January 20, 9:00 to 1:00.-
Wom yen's Athletic Building. Club
memers and by invitation.
Ru sian Student Club: Business

11

1:00 p. m., Friday, Jan. 20, in the
third floor exhibition room, Archi-
tectural Building. The exhibit con-
sists of models, drawings, and photo-
graphs. The public is invited.
Women's Rifle Club: The Club pic-
ture for the 'Ensian will be taken on
Friday at 4 p. m.
Cosmopolitan Club: Lane Hall at

-Associated Press ihuwt
Homeless and without funds,
James W. Blake, 70 year old author
of "The Sidewalks of New York,"
trudged the cold sidewalks he wrote
about until his needs and those of a
blind mother and 74-year-old sister
were called to the attention of a
charity organization.
Sixty College
Publications
In Alumni File
Former students of leading uni-
versities of the United States and
these colleges find ample material
from which to discover what is hap-
pening on the campus or to the
alumni of the colleges in the ex-
change file of alumni publications in
Alumni Memorial Hall.
The file contains more than 60
current publications of the alumni
organizations of colleges from Cali-
fornia to Maine and from Ontario
to Florida. They range from small
leaflets to a few which are the size
of regular magazines.
All the colleges in the Big Ten
are represented in the files. Cali-
fornia, Stanford, and Washington on
,the west. coast, Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology and New York
University in the east exchange their
magazines.
Southern colleges include Georgia,
Alabama Polytechnic, North and
South Carolina, and Duke. The Uni-
versity of Toronto, Notre Dame, Penn
State, Smith, Bryn Mawr, Radcliffe,
Mount Holyoke, and Lehigh complete
the list.
The Michigan Alumnus, official
publication of the Alumni Associa-
tion of the University of Michigan, is
exchanged with all these colleges, it
was pointed out.

(Continued from Page 2)
the close of this program. Persons
wishing to become guest members of
this society may do so just before
this recital.
Phi Epsilon Kappa meets in the
Union, 7:30 p. m., Room 302.
Royal G. hall, Professor of His-
tory at Albion College, will speak at
4:15 in Lane Hall, on "Christian
Ethics in the 20th Century."
Faculty Rifle Shoot: At 7:30 p. m.,
R. O. T. C. Headquarters. All faculty
members cordially invited.
Wyvern: Picture at 5 o'clock at
Dey's.
Tryouts for Hillel Payers report to
Hillel Foundation at 7:30 p. m.;
bring prepared reading, excerpt from
a play, or a short discussion on some
phase of the drama or theatre. Hillel
Players meet at 7:15 sharp in Foun-
dation to receive report on "Anna
Christie," to hear tryouts, to select
charms, to vote on new members,
and to discuss other important busi-
ness.
COMING EVENTS
Reading Examinations in French:
The examination to be given by the
Department of Romance Languages
on Saturday. January 21, will be held
in Room 108, Romance Language
Building, at 9:00 a. m.
Phi Eta Sigma members will have
their pictures taken at Dey's Studio,
Action Of Congress
Attacked By Hayden
(Continued from Page 1)
become a new cause of contentionin'
the Orient. "Further than this," he
said, "there is a grave possibility that
it will cause a complete economic
collapse in the islands, followed by
chaos.
Possible Chaos
"Thus," he declared, "the United
States turns its back on the respon-
sibility to assist in the maintenance
of peace in the Orient by creating a
new state of potential chaos, and
fails to fulfill its duty to itself, the
Philippines, and the world."
Professor Hayden said that he was
in no sense opposed to independence
for the Philippines, but intensely dis-
approved the method of granting it
proposed in the new law.
He declared that the bill had been
amended so many times that vir-
tually none of the Congressmen were
satisfied with it, passing it only be-
cause they had reached the point at
which they desired to get rid of the
problem at any price.

l

pry, FUl rday, Jnua1U r 20, 9:00 meeting is to be held at 8 p. m. Sun-!
1:0. Wmna thletic Bulding, day, Jinuary 22. Wesley Hall. It is
10 . o n A he c u d g essential that all the members be
Physical Education Club wishes to present.
announce that their winter party wili
be a "hard-times" affair with danc- Mr. Allen A. Twichell will discuss
ing, novelty numbers, bowling and the exhbiit on "Hillside Housing" at

.;I-

TH E ART CINEMA LEAGUE
presents the
DR. CALIGAIRI"
Added Attraction; CHARLIE CHAPLIN in "Doughnuts"
Today and Tomorrow
LYDIA MEN DELSSOH N THEATRE
Tickets 25c 8:15 P. M. All Seats Reserved

TI
M
Sao

.;

8:00 p. m., Saturday, January 21.
The Korean Club will present an en-
tertaining program. As this is the
last meeting of the current semester,
you are urged to attend.
Faculty Womien's Club: Mrs. Alex-
ander G. Ruthven will open her
home for the tea to be given by the
Faculty WoQ.nen's Club on Thursday,
January 26.. at 3:30 p. in.

Entertainment Has
Changed Too!

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rlb p Ir rrrilprMY p rrpppwri iwrrrpp

You'll admit that it's a lot easier
to go to town with the newer
models . . . but how about your
dancing? THE MICHIGAN LEAGUE
offers the newest in equipment ...
A new -and very effective - shell
. . . reflecting the League's new
lighting effects . . . MIKE FALK,
directing his band . . . add it up
yourself . . . and you'll like the
League.

,''

,bt~

4

THE,

-

Gift Box
included

who are required to register
vish to vote include all who
Le of age before the March
those who were not regis-
the last general election, and
Lo have moved from one pre-
another since they last reg-
fice of the city clerk will be
in 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. daily.

Parker Duofold
$3.25 to $5 Pencils, no charge
with Pens at $5 to $10
Merely because Parker is about to change
the Duofold Pencil to hold their new Lead
Cartridge, these $3.25 to $5 Pencils ARE
OFFERED AT NO COST DURING
JANUARY ONLY. In all other respects these
pencils are the same as the model which Parker
plans to introduce when these are gone. The
sme streamlined style, jewel-like beauty, and
firm lead grip.
All you need to do to get one is to ask for it
when you buy a Parker Tuofold Pen at $5,
$7, $7.50, $8.50 or $10.
Nothing could be sweeter than to own the
finest of pens-the world-renowned Parker
Duofold with pressureless touch and non-
breakabic barrels-and receive a wonderf it
pencil to match it, without cost. Get this
great "buy" while it lasts. There has never
been a chance like it-probably never will
be again.

BALILROOM

MICHIGAN LEAGUE

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Switzerland has only
broadcasting stations.

two radio]

SURPRISES ARE HERE EVERY
WEEK - Will the holders of the
following stubs call at the Desk?
18046, 18073, 19117, 19135, 19209.

JUST RECEIVED - A New Supply

of

CALKINS-FLETCH ER,
DRUG CO.
At All Our Stores

Handbook of Chemistry and Py sics
By HODGMAN - 17th Edition
A Ready-Reference Book of Chemical and Physical Data
$30

14

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4

WAHR'S

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

A LIFETIME

III

State Street

Main Street

NI

PEN

AND

PENCIL SET

III

r

44

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THERE'S MORE THAN

A STRING

. 0 .s

_1

And Every Cash Purchase of 50 Cents or Over Has a Chance

Thursday, Friday and to Saturday

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attached to the balloons the Union is featuring.
Free tickets to the Union Week-End Dances will
be attached to the balloons released on Friday
night. And :in addition, Tal Talbot, a real blues
singer, direct from Chicago, will be featured.
Don Loomis' Union Band, of course, and a regu-
lar dance on Saturday.

INQUIRE DETAILS AT EITHER OF OUR TWO STORES
Also on Thursday, Friday and Saturday you will find hundreds
of items marked down to REAL BARGAINS

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w ill 11 1 . . .. . . ...... .

1A/TCTITC A AT I TTTdXNlT

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