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November 04, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-04

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

six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

- *

Special Rates.
To Champaign
Announced'
Bus And Railway Lines
Both Offer Reduction
In Student Prices
Special student rates to Champaign
for the Illinois game this Saturday,
both on bus lines and the railroad,
were announced yesterday by Fred-
erick S. Randall, head of the travel
service in the Arcade.
A chartered bus will make the
round trip at a cost per person of
$10. This bus will leave Ann Arbor
Friday afternoon, and will return
from Champaign Sunday afternoon.
The Michigan Central and Illinois
Central railroads have announced
two rates for the weekend, one of
which will include the use of a special
coach. There will be no special train
from Ann Arbor this year, as has
been the custom in the past.
One of these rates, effective on
the regular train which leaves Ann
Arbor after 11 p.m. Friday and re-
turning from Champaign before 12
p.m. Saturday, will be $11.04. This
round-trip ticket is good on the Pull-
man cars.
The second of these rates is $11.45,
and permits students to stay over
from Friday to Sunday. It is good,
however, only in the coaches. The
Michigan Central has offered to in-
clude a special coach on the. train
leaving Ann Arbor at 1:21 p.m. Fri-
day on this second rate. This coach
will be switched onto the 6:05 p.m.
train from Chicagoa to Champaign,
thus eliminating the necessity of
changing trains, and will arrive in
Champaign at 8:55 p.m.
Leaving Champaign on this special
coach, if it is chartered, it will be
necessary to take the 6:50 a.m. train,
arriving in Chicago at 9:30 a.m. and
changing trains at the 63rd St. Depot.
There is a train leaving for Ann Ar-
bor at 9:39, which arrives in Ann Ar-
bor at 3:40.
Reservations must be made for
both the special bus and special
coach with Mr. Randall. A deposit,
will be required, and a minimum of
30 people for the bus and 20 for the
coach will be necessary.
Youth Scored
For Attitude
Toward Church

Bouind For Ethiopia

County Park, Game
Preserve Assured
The creation of park and health
facilities and a game preserve on 13,-
000 acres of land unsuitable for farm-
ing in Washtenaw and Jackson coun-
ties was assured with the announce-
ment yesterday at Madison, Wis. that
President Roosevelt has approved
purchase of these lands and the al-
location of $312,000 for the work.
The land will be known as the Wa-
terloo Recreation Area.
"Southern Michigan has been par-
ticularly disadvantaged in its lack of
large public tracts of wild forests,"'
declared Reynolds I. Nowell, Reset-
tlement Administration official at
Madison. "The Waterloo region will
attract residents of the cities of De-
troit, Ann Arbor, Jackson, Battle
Creek, Kalamazoo, 'and many others.
Children's health camps may well be
located here."

Michigan Games Replayed By
Local 'Quarterbacks' Society'

Football games may last a mere 60
minutes, but second-hand quarter-
backing goes on quite a long time
afterwards. And among the more
intensely interested groups devoted
to verbal playing of the Michigan
games is the local Alumni Club.
Every Monday during the football
season, the Club meets for luncheon
in the Union. This occasion is made
the excuse for a "football clinic,"
facetiously entitled "The Amalga-
mated Association of Druzstore and
Curbstone Coaches."
The idea of hoiGing a post-mortem
of the game is, according to T. Haw-
ley Tapping, general secretary of the
Alumni Association, a scheme of Si
Huston. Mr. Huston was the pro-
prietor of an Ann Arbor pool room.
Yesterday's session was not un-

like the four others which have pre-
ceded it this fall. Like the others,
this one had a representative of the
coaching staff present. This time itI
was Franklin C. Cappon. assistant!
director of athletics, who explained
Saturday's victory from the coach's
standpoint.
After lunch, a blackboard was
wheeled before the members in at-
tendance and "Cappy" took charge.
Cigars and chalk were perilously
short when the second half ended,
giving the Wolverines their fourth
straight game this season. Back to
brokerage office, sales rooms, and
economics lectures went the 'coaches,'
happy to have again fought another
victorious victory for their beloved
maize and blue.

Senior Pictures For
'Ensian' Are Due Dec. 1
All senior pictures for insertion
in the 'Ensian must be taken before
Dec. 1, it was announced by Robert
0. Thomas, '36, of the 'Ensian staff
last night.
Appointments should be made as
quickly as possible withbeither the
Rentschler, Dey, or Spedding studio.
The cost will be $3.00, $2.00 of which
may be applied on any additional or-
der.
Those interested in selling photo-
graphic services can obtain coupons
at the photographers.

I Radio Thieves Given
Five Years' Probation
Three employes of a local trucking
company received sentences of five
year's probation from Judge George
W.Sample Saturday after pleading
guilty to charges of stealing six radios
from the International Radio Co.
The three, Earl Hodson, Center-
line, and Charles Frazee and W. B.
Page, Detroit, were required, in addi-
tion to paying costs of $50, to make
complete restoration of the stolen
property.

W.-
1 ,, ,al

i1

I

SEE
RIDER
FOR PENS
302 South State Street

i

Iii-

College Cab
7000

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t

Read The Want Ads

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. i

I OIL- { _ - __ _

INon

-Associated Press Photo.
Captain John Meade (above),
field artillery officer, has been as-
signed to the American Legation
at Addis Ababa as military officer.
He is well acquainted with Ethiopia.
Relief Rolls Drop;
WPA Employs 150
With the report of the employment
of 150 men on WPA road work in
Washtenaw County by Paul Kroske,
county WPA administrator, came the
announcement that only 1,903 cases
remained on the county relief rolls,
a decrease of 419 during October,
according to C. H. Elliott, county wel-
fare relief administrator.
The employment on the WPA proj-
ects of men on relief is responsible
for the drop in the welfare load,
Mr. Elliott said. The prospect for
further lightening of the county's
welfare relief burden was strength-
ened by the announcement of Mr.
Kroske that additional men would be
employed on WPA projects, many
this week and others as soon as pos-
sible.
Almost $200,000 is available for the
completion of the road program, Mr.
Kroske stated.

ttl

Point

With

]Pride"

The Stuident Cried,
"To a service my roommate suggested.
It's quick and it's neat and
It just cawn't be beat and the
VALUE just cawn't be bested"

'(iwv

i .. _

Student'

"ROUGH-DRY" Bundle

Marley Decries
Illiterates In
Sunday Night

Religious
Sermon'

MILLER
Drug St ore
727 North University
Phone 9797
Features Today
50c LYONS TOOTH
POWDER 29c

, ;
" <
,~,^ :
'; , %
' .'@M'
i A
~ 1

SHIRTS, Handkerchiefs and socks are completely finished to please
the most critical. .. Underwear and pajamas are washed and folded
ready for wear, all ata very moderate charge. Only ten cents per
pound with charges for extra finished laundry marked"accordingly.

Charges that this generation has
rejected. the church were made by
the Rev. H. P. Marley in his Sunday
night sermon, "Illiteracy in Religion,"
delivered at the Unitarian church.
Rev. Marley mentioned the conten-
tion of Dr. J. M. Artman, editor of
Religious Education," who spoke at
the panel discussion last Friday of
the Parent Education Institute who
stated that everyone is confused
about what should be done for this
modern generation.
As a means of dealing with illiter-
acy in religion today, Rev. Marley
suggested that we school ourselves in
the newer aspects of religious think-
ing. "Just as illiteracy thrives where
there are no schools and where there
is isolation," he said, "so we have
illiteracy in religion among intel-
lectuals and radicals in direct pro-
portioV to their separation from re-
ligious tradition."
"Many grow up in the culture of
today without realizing how much
of our present culture is indebted to
religious tradition -one of the old-
est in humanity. The only difference
between the anti-religion of Russian
youth and the non-religion of Amer-
ican youth is that the former is more
of an intellectual process and is more
frank."
Rev. Marley stated that "literacy
in religion entails a scientific foun-
dation for society and a view of the
individual which recognizes not only
his rational self, but his emotional
being as well. Religion is idealism in
action."

W DIY PAY FOR DELIVERY CHARGES alone to
eXpress your laundry home when it costs only
i few cents more on our NEW ROUGH DRY Students'
Bundle, called for and delivered free in Ann Arbor.

R ENT T HIS
NEW ALL-PURPOSE
REMINGTON
P O R T A B L E

Someone in your family is paying

76c (the minimum

charge for five pounds via Express) for the shipping
of your laundry to and fromn Ann Arbor and then goes
through the trouble of sending it to a laundry at home
or has that extra amount to wash themselves. Why
not spare yourself this added trouble and expense

by making

arrangemen ts

ith

one of the four laun-

dries listed below.

I

SPECIALL RATES
to STUDENTS
T COSTS little under our special
student rental plan for you to
have this fine, desk model type-
writer. It will speed your studies
:nd personal correspondenceand
typed work certainly looks better.
Best of all.... It's NOISELESS!
Remington Rand, Inc.
406 Wolverine Bldg.
Ann Arbor 5888

SAMPLE
BUNDLE
3 Shirts
2 Suits of Underwear
6 Handkerchiefs
3 Pairs of Socks
2 Bath Towels
COST 92c

Price per lb
Shirts Extra

loc

9 . " S "0
Minimum Bundle 50c

0

lOc

. 0 . . 0 .

ROYAL PORTABLE
"with Touch Control"
R I DE R 'S
302 South State Street

Ii

(Full Dress Shirts are not included in this Special Price)
SoxExtraperpair . 2c
Handkerchiefs, Extra lc

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The Easiest
The easiest way to make your future pleasant and
conform to what you wish, is by the regular and
easy saving which an account with us makes pos-
sible.
Deposits in this bank are insured by the
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation.

VARSITY LAUNDRY
Phone 2-3123

KYER LAUNDRY
Phone 4185

I

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