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December 19, 1934 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-12-19

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

wammomw

Drug Makers
Are Defended
Stockingi
History Of Parke-Davis
Company Is Traced ByF
Faculty Pharmacist
'That the products of the pharn'a .
ceutical manufacturers have for the
most part been only of the very high-
est order, rather than "patent" and
"qua(k" remedies, was the statementI
made by Prof. Charles H. Stocking of,
the pharmacy department in his radio
interview of the "Michigan, My Mich-!
igan" series over Station WJR at 2
p.m. yesterday.
"Quack" medicine production has
only been carried on by the smaller
type of concern, he said.'
Tracing the history of pharmaceu-j
tical products, from the origin among
the Chinese more than 4,000 years ago{
to the growth of huge concerns in this
field which make Michigan a leader inj
pharmaceutical products, ProfessorI
Stocking emphasized the pioneering
aspects in drug manufacturing in
Michigan.
"Most of the large pharmaceutical'
concerns started merely as drug
stores," he stated. As an example, he,
used the Parke, Davis Company,
whose early history, as he termed it,
reads almost like a romance.
According to Professor Stocking,'
this firm started merely as a drug
store in Detroit in 1862 with very
ambitious owners. "The growth of this
firm has been steady and consistent
throughout the many years of its his-
tory, till it now has gained its world-
wide reputation."
In answer to the question of whether '
the University has any connection
with the production of pharmaceutical
products by large concerns, he stated
that some of the large firms with
world-wide reputations carry on re-
scarch and offer fellowships in the I
pharmacy department of the Univer-
sity.
ADVERTISING MAN DIES
DETROIT,-Dec. 18. - (R) - Joseph
L. H ardig, prominent in the advertis-
ing business in Detroit, 'died Monday
night after he was stricken while at-
tending a theatrebdie was vice presi-
dent of the Campbell-Ewald Co.

Demonstration Held By Soviet Union Sympathizers

Counselors Of
Religion Plan

i

Lindbergh Witness

L ar g e Crowd
Expee ted At
A.S.M.E. Roast

Survey Meeting
Rev. Klaer Will Preside
At Evanston Conclave
Jan. 2, 3, And 4
The annual Conference of Relig-
ious Workers in Universities of the
North Central region will take place
Jan. 2, 3, and 4 at the First Presby-
terian Church, Northwestern Univer-
sity. Evanstcn, Ill. The Rev. Alfred
L. Klaer, local student partor, is
.c idcnt et he conference.
T: , nurpcs e of the conference is to
"lemniraise the Univers;ty Pastor-
;fe.' The prcgress m,-de by the Uni-
Vic tv i)1cre'es which have been
appointed for about 25 years in the
large state universities will be studied.
D. Walter Dill Scott, president of
Northwestern, will open the confer-;
ence with a lecture at 6 p.m., Jan. 2.
The discussion that evening will be
under the direction of Dr. Roy A.
Burkhart of the International Council
of Religious Education and will deal
with the general subject of "Coim-(
seling."
Three srpeakers will make up the
program for the morning of Jan. 3.1
Mr. Kenneth Leisenring, Grad., will
lead a discussion on the subject,
"What Constitutes Adequate Relig-
ious Living on a University Campus."
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, University
counselor in religious education, will
address the conference on the subject
of "Untapped Religious Resources
Available on a Campus."
Dr. Arthur E. Holdt, professor of
social ethics at Chicago Theological
Seminary, Dr. Curtis W. Reese, dean
of Abraham Lincoln Center, Prof. Ed-
win E. Aubrey of the Divinity School
of the University of Chicago, and the
Rev. William P. Lemon, local min-
ister, will conduct a symposium upon
the topic "What is New in the Relig-
ious Problems of the Twentieth Cen-
tury?"
The Rev. O. D. Foster, former uni-
versity secretary of the Council of
Church Boards of Education, will
close the conference with a paper on
"A Reappraisal of the University Pas-
torate."
fessed his inability to pay any such
amount.
Judge Theodore J. Richter declined
to sign the decree until he had re-
ceived a report from the. Friend of
the Court's office on alimony arrange-,
ments.

More than 100 are expected to at-
a tend the student-faculty "Roast"
which will be held at 6 p.m. today in
the Union under the auspices of the
mechanical and aeronautical branches
of the A.S.M.E., it was announced yes-
terday by Lester V. Colwell, '35E, gen-
eral chairman of the affair.
.Prof. John L. Brumm, head of the
journalism department, will be the
main speaker of the banquet. He will
address the group on the subject, "Be-
ing a Person." Prof. Hugh E. Keeler of
the mechanical engineering depart -
rrnt will be "Roatmaster."
'went -five members of the faculty
have signified their intention of par-
:icip.ing in the ".Roast." Included
Associated IPress IPho)to among those who will speak are Dean
DrAJh sF.Caedw became i Joseph A. Birsley. Dean Herbert C.
Dr. Jhn F. Codn, who eSadler, Prof. Walter A. Anderson.
known as "Jafs e" through his efforts head of the mechanical engineering
as intermediary in the Lindbergh kid- department, Prof. Edward A. Stalker,
raping, may be the star witness when head of the aeronautical engineering
Bruno Hauptmann comes to trial in department, and Prof. felix W. Paw-
New Jersey. owski. of the same department.
_ - -- - - - ---The
C CONTINENTAL
DINING ROOMS
Thanks its clients for their patronage
in the short time it has been open and
wishes one and all
A MERRY CHRISTMAS
AND
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
" s0
WE WILL BE OPEN THROUGH SUNDAY
FOR LUNCH AND DINNER
SPECIAL CHOW MEIN DINNER WED. EVE. -- 30c
Now accepting reservations for New Years Day or evening
Open regularly for business Saturday, Jan. 5
1220 S Univ. - Between Church and Forest

-Associarced Press Photo.
Persons friendly to Soviet Russia are shown as they demonstrated in downtown New York only a short
distance from the scene of a riot between communists and anti-communists that required police action
to settle. Communists attempted to break up a mass meeting of protest against mass executions which
followed the assassination of Serge Kirov, Soviet political leader.

Subscribers Urged To
Call For Contemporary
The circulation stands of Contem-
porary, campus literary magazine, will
remain open in University Hall and
Angell Hall today, it was announced
by the business staff of the publica-
tion. Subscribers are urged to call for
their copies before 4 p.m. today.
It was also announced that the
manuscripts which were submitted for
the first issue of the magazine will be
returned between 2 and 5 p.m. today
at Room 2218 Angell Hall.

Shortage Of Rides
Reported By Bureau,

Cole emphasized that the services
of the ride bureau are not only avail-
able tb men students, but also women.
I Tle only rule governing its operation
is that there will be no promotion of
I rrfnccnn cr~mnc aneithnf t ly

Students desiring rides to nearly dpu woesilobi enmesanammatd. nly
every state are registered at the Union individuals will be accommodated.
ride bureau, but there is a lack of
rides available, according to a state- Divorce Is Granted TO
menit made last night by Robert P.Re ntH an
Cole, '38, student executive council- Wife Of Regent Hemans
man in charge of the ride bureau. I DETROIT, Dec. 18 - Berdell He-
Cole announced that many students mans today was awardeda divorce
desiring passengers to share expenses, from her husband, Charles F. He-
as well as those seeking rides have mans, University of Michigan re-
already been accommodated through gent, on grounds of cruelty. regent
the facilities of the bureau, however. JHemans did not contest the suit.
The bureau will continue to operate Although Mrs. Hemans, in demand-
this afternoon and tomorrow after- ing $125 a month permanent alimony,
noon in the student offices of the claimed that her husband's income
f nion. Student committeemen will be amounted to $10,000, of which at
stationed there from 3 to 5 p.m. to least half came from lobbying activ-
register all applicants. ities at Lansing, Regent Hemans pro-

_. ____.n. _

e

R ATES shown are for Station-to-Station calls.
Day rates apply from 4:30 a. m. to 7:00
p. m.; Evening rates, from 7:00 p. m. to 8:30
p. m.; Night rates from 8:30 p. m. to 4:30 a. m.
For rates to other points, see page two in the tele-
phone directory.

Shalimar Christmas Night
Querlair. Lentheric
Evening in Paris Yardley
Beautiful Perfumizers-
Exquisite colors and shapes that she is bound to
fall for. 50c to $5.00.
Boxes of Candy -
Gifts that she will"
really enjoy. Whit-
man's, Gilbert's. (In-
cluding the famous
"Sampler") s8 gCO~0A C
1 lb. to 5 lbs. 60c lb. up
Cornpacts-
New, unique patterns-colors and shapes that will
make a hit with her. Really different and attractive.
Dorothy Gray - Primrose House - Bourgois - Hudnut.

At prices that put
them in your
shopping list.

Pipes- 1 I-
A personal gift-one
with genuine enjoy-
ment for him.
Dunhill--Ben Wade
in Selected Grains,
Larnix, S traight
Grains, etc.
Exceptionally large assortment-latest shapes, excel-
lent grains, beautifully finished-wide range of prices
$1.00 to $15.00.
Pipe Tobacco-
Prince Albert, Briggs, Raleigh, Gallaher's Mixture,
Dunhill's, etc. Pounds, halves, tins. Cheery Christ-
mas packages. 50c to $3.00

DAY
(4:30 a.m.-
7:00 p.m.)

EVENING
(7:00 p.m.-
8:30 p.m.

NIGHT
(8:30 p.m.-
4:30 a.m.)

I

Kodaks-
Smart Brownies at $1.00
Also, those new Jiffy Ko-
daks at low prices.
Electric Clocks-
Dependable makes; finish-
es that blend with any room.
$1.00 up
Cigarettes-
Raleigh, Camels. Chester-
fields, Lucky Strikes, Old
Golds. $1.20 a carton of 200
35c for flat fifties.
Brightly wrapped in holly
paper and Christmas rib-
bon.

BATTLE CREEK ...
CHICAGO ....... .
CLEVELAND
FLINT ..........
GRAND RAPIDS .
HASTINGS ...... .
HILLSDALE ......
IONIA.
IRON MOUNTAIN
INDIANAPOLIS
JACKSON
KALAMAZOO ... .
LANSING
MARQUETTE ....
MT. CLEMENS ....
PORT HURON ....
SAULT STE. MARIE
SAGINAW .....
TOLEDO C
TRAVERSE CITY-

TOUCH
A BUT
hT OPENS

Pipe Racks-
Solid walnut. Hold 1 to 12 pipes. 75c to $10.00
Tobacco Pouches
A smoking accessory which he really wants.
kinds and prices.

All

.60........
1.05 ........
.70 ........
.45 ........
.80 ........
.65.
.45.
.65-
1.70.
1.05.
.30 ........
.70 ........
.45 ........
1.80 ........
.45 ........
.60 ... .....
1.55 .......
.60 .......
.40.
1.15. . . .

.45 . .
.90.
.60.
.35 .
.60.
.50.
.35.
.50.
1.30.
.90 .
.30.
.55.
.35 .
1.35 .
.35.
.45 ........
1.15 .......
.45 ........
.35-
.85-

.35
.60
.40
.35
.40
.35
.35
.35
.85
.60
.30
.35
.35
.90
.35
.35
.80
.35
.35
.60

~Thg PICTUREA

Humidors-
To keep his tobacco fresh-beautifully hammered
copper. $1.95 up.
Shaving Sets-
Attractive prices-best products.
Bill Folds-
Fine leathers-new designs. 50c up.
Key-Tain ers-
In designs that will please. 25c up.

_ _. _
as ,
.;
Iq ..... .L...t ° -
.
i ti
... _ -

Manicure Sets-
Leading kinds-complete
outfits-dainty-the type
she would choose. Cutex
sets are very acceptable.

Lighters-L
Ladies' and Men's. New styles
the smart, new watch-shape.)
50c to $10.00.
Cigarette Cases-
Ladies' and Men's. Distinctive.

and designs (including
All of the best makes.
$1.00 and up.

Sandwich
Grills-

--__.
=--- _
:

Beverage Sets-
Exclusive-but attractively priced. See1
are different.
Christmas Service for You-
We will wrap and mail any purchase.

them; they

Combination Lighters and Cases-
Designed attractively, Ronsons, Evans. $3.50 up.
Humidaires-
New cigarette container for table or desk. Holds three
packages, and keeps them fresh. Smart colors and de-
sign. $1.50.

Exceptionally rp
fine gifts that
anyone would
enjoy. Priced
very low $1.29

{
,!

I - .1--.. .........

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