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May 17, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-17

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MAY 17, 1936

Jted Henry Ford Turns
Daily To Riding Bicycles
Year For His Recreation
DETROIT, May 16. - (P) - Henry
ge 1) Ford, the man who has built more
- --than 24,000,000 automobiles, rides a
rd. retiring bicycle.
The motor manufacturer, who said
is a mem- he would ignore his 73rd birthday this
ority. Shul- summer, explained today that his cy-
ed the past cling is for exercise rather than a
Shulman is means of transportation as it was be-
Chi profes- fore he built his first experimental
horseless carriage - largely of bicycle
ernity, and parts - 43 years ago.
hinx, Sigma "I have a mile and a half road a
Alphahon
miry, Alpha on my place where I ride every day,"
. he said. "The ride down to the river
ter3nty, and and back makes a pretty good trip
n honorary and helps me keep in shape."
Sphinx and "Nothing to say on politics," the
nity. Tilles gray-haired founder of the world's
to Sphinx; largest family-owned industrial enter-
Phi Sigma prise said in response to a question.
nes of Theta The idea of quitting work is un-
niller is a thinkable to the man who built his
f Delta Tau first gasoline engine half a century
trickland is ago.
fraternity. "Retire? There's only one way to re-
nan's editor, tire," he said. "That's to retire every
ega sorority, night in time to get up early to go
,n's business to work again."
f Alpha Pii
sports edi- PHI GAMMA DELTA
iPhi fra- Phi Gamma Delta will hold an
alumni banquet tonight at the local
chapter house in honor of its initiates.
Ira M. Smith, registrar, is to be
toastmaster for the affair, at which
pictures of the campus will be shown.
KAPPA DELTA
wed ry Kappa Delta will initiate Mary
berty Loughborough, '39, and June Harber,
__r y_ '37, today.

Associate Editors Of The Daily

"Records of Employee Suggestion
Schemes." The Council will meet
in the same room at 7:30 p.m.
The Michigan Dames will hold
their last general meeting at 8 p.m.
Tuesday, May 19 at the home of
Mrs. Clifford Kiehn, 712 East Ann
St.
Phi Eta Sigma: All initiates are
requested to be at the Union at 5:30
p.m., Tuesday, May 19. Please bring
a white handkerchief for the initia-
tion. The banquet will follow at
6:30 p.m. Professor J. E. Thorn-

ton of the Engineering English Dept.
will speak. Be prompt.
The U. of M. Public Heaith Club
is having another dinner, Monday at
6:30 p.m. at the Women's League.
After dinner Dr. Kahn will honor us
with a short talk.
All of us, Federal Students, Fac-
ulty and anyone interested are urged
to attend.
Zeta Phi Eta meeting at the
League, Tuesday, May 19, 7:30 p.m.
Room will be posted. All financial
obligations should be met immed-1
iately.

RESIRVATIONS
Aoy Stenromr mAdvpor*...
1 RIP.4TOUR.ERUIJE
COMPLEGTW DFREE * RG
*ERMLJDA, CALIFORNI, CHINA, ETC. BOOK NOW
Wapwo Adv.ow . t"c.A 4.0rn1917t. R~tercs ..Any toc 8"19
KUEBLER TRAVEL BUREAU A asoa
SUNDAY REVIEW I

I

-The

GfI-BOUT

2 0 6

Above, reading left to right, are Fred Warner Neal, '37, city editor,
and Marshall D. Shulman, '37, editorial director of The Daily. They were
appointed to their positions by the Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications yesterday.
Manistee .Forest Will Rec eive
Greatest Send-Off'In History

So New ... So Refreshing ... So Lovely ...
Spectator Sports
ENSEMBLE
Gorgeous, Original, Color Combinations
in Sharkskins, Congo, Smooth-tone, Linen
and Lace, give these adorable Ensembles
on irresistible appeal
at$95
SUMMER COATcS
of Light Wools, White and Pastels.
$1 9?l and$1691
Ghe 6lizabeth 'Dillon
SHOP
EAST WILLIAM OFF STATE

Natioqal Festival To Be
Held For 'New Michigan'
Now BeingBuiltt
MANISTEE, May 16. - OP) - Thet
Manistee National Forest, more thanT
1,000,000 acres dedicated to the task
of recapturing Michigan's placet
among the leading timber states, isi
going to get the biggest send off of itsj
history this summer.
Aware of the importance of the
work which State and Federal conser-
vationists are carrying pn in their
area, as well as the value of the ter-
ritory as a tourist attraction, the cit-
izens of Manistee and surrounding1
communities have joined in plans for,
a National Forest Festival. July 2-5.1
This festival will serve the dual pur-
pose of reviewing 100 years of Mich-
igan history and pointing ahead toi
the "New Michigan" which, is being
built.
Indians, businessmen, conservation-
ists, resort groups and several Fed-
eral agencies are participating in,
plans for the Festival which will havet
a fourfold significance. The program,
which is nearing completion here, will
attempt to illustrate:
1. The period before the original1
forests of West Michigan fell beforea
the woodsman's ax and the Indian
life which existed then.
2. The decade between 1865 and
1875 when lumbering was at itsa
height, and the inevitable Paul Bun-
yan legends of those days.
3. The desolation which existed
after the forests had been levelled
and before the conservationists ar-
rived on the scene.
4. The rebuilding of the forest
lands.
No pains are being spared to make
this Festival authentic. For several
weeks workers of the National Youth
Administration have been erecting
real Indian wigwams near the Man-
istee river where 10 Indian families,
descendants of the once powerful
Ottawas, will live during the Festival.
Other groups have been designing and
making period costumes which will be
worn by residents of Manistee in pa-
geants depicting various phases of
western Michigan history.
The Indians will take a prominent
part in the Festival programs. Prin-
cess Wabisheshikwe, a full-blooded

Ottawa squaw, and chief Ke-Wag-
Ewan will have charge of their people
in the programs. There will be au-
thentic Indian dances and ceremonies
incident to the signing of treaties with
the first white men who came to this
region.
mensis Maii (7:30 p.m.) in Hospit-
ium Mulierum Michiganensium con-
veniet. Praeses Houck depinget
"Periplus Maris Aegaei." Omnes
Adeste!
Deutscher Zirkel: The last meeting
for the semester will be held Tues-
day, May 19, at 4:15 p.m. in the
University High School auditorium.
At this meeting members of the Zir-
kel will present a one-act play in
German. The general public and
students interested in German are
invited to attend.
The Research Club will meet on
Wednesday, May 20, at 8 p.m. in.
Room 2528 East Medical Building.
The following papers will bepresent-
ed: Professor Eugene E. Rovillain:
A Question in 18th Century France-
"Has the Discovery of America beens
Useful or Harmful to Mankind," and
the Answer, from Unpublished Docu-
ments; and Prof. Z. Clark Dickinson:
The Michigan Conservation Com-
mission has arranged to hold its
summer meeting here July 2 and 3.
breaking a long-standing custom of
holding the summer meeting in the
Upper Peninsula.
Engraved _$
Cards & Plated
THE ATHENS PRESS

THEY HAVE NOTICED the
hand-holding tendencies and have
done something constructive about
the situation down at the Dillon
Shop. To wit - the best looking
date dresses I've seen in years.
Lovely printed sheers, dark or in
pastel shades. These can be, in
fact should be, worn when you go
to the city, as well. For informal
occasions when you want some-
thing a little more dressy than a
sport dress there are lovely soft
cotton prints. But the dress that
wins my vote for the most stuning,
most practical, of the whole col-
lection is a suit with skirt and
pleated cape of heavy white crepe
with a deep, gorgeous purple blouse.
* * *
IF THERE IS anything more
annoying than a pair of shoes that
can't take it I'd like to know what
it is. It really doesn't pay to buy
cheap, poorly made shoes, as I've
found out to my owr grief. So
I recommend to your serious con-
sideration Van Boven's shoes. They
are built to take all kinds of
punishment, are extremely com-
fortable, and don't look like sen-
sible gun boats. White saddle
shoes, heavier ones for golf, white
ones with three detachable flaps
in as many colors. Step in and,
make your choice.

THIS IS TO REMIND YOU of
the good meals to be eaten at the
New Granada Cafe. It is still at
the old stand on State Street but
you would hardly know it for the
same place. It has been remodeled
inside and out. Somehow good
food always tastes better in clean
surroundings, and these are so
clean it is a wonder you can't smell
the fresh paint. And I can assure
you that the kitchen is a joy to
behold, it is so clean and well-
appointed. All in all, this is one of
the best restaurants I've ever
known and the food is some of the
best this old gourmet has eaten
in A. A.
* * *
ONE REQUISITE for hot weath-
er is a fresh floral perfume. The
heavy winter scents are overpow-
ering as well as incongruous on
a summer day. I'd suggest one
of the Rallet fragrances to be
found at Calkins-Fletcher -lilac,
lily-of-the-valley, a light gardenia,
among others. But you don't have
to waste your favorite heavy odor.
letting it evaporate over the sum-
mer. Calkins-Fletcher have pro-
vided for that with a series of
atomizers of various sizes in which
to store your fractions of bottles.
You know it doesn't evaporate
nearly so fast that way as in a
bottle..

on
MONDAY
SPECIALS
- MAIN STORE -
GLOVES
Mesh, string picnic, cham-
oisette, white and pastels -
navy, brown, and red.
$1.00
B BAGS
White and pastel, wood bead-
ed, washable leather and
linens.
$1.00 - $1.95
PAJAMAS
Japanese pongee and coolic
coat to match.
$1.00 - $1.95
COLLAR & CUFF
SETS
Dainty georgette organdie and
pique, scarf and belt sets.
$1.95
i/

7, 1

lw"

READ THE WANT ADS

m

Your Furs. Deserve The Best.
f !and Here It Is!
GOLDMAN'S FUR
STORAGE SERVICE
PLAY SAFE . .. entrust your furs to Goldman for the finest fur
coat protection that money can buy ... at a price that will appeal
to your pocketbook. Goldman gives you your choice of either
COLD STORAGE or GASSED CONDITIONED AIR STOR-
AGE... and your choice of either the approved DRY CLEANER'S
METHOD or the FURRIER'S METHOD of cleaning and glazing.
So why take less than the best, when the cost is so low. Call Goldman
without delay!

'Printers
City's Lowest Prices on
308 North Main Street -

Printing.
Dial 2-1013

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I NTRODUCI NG
SOMETHING NEW
AND DIFFERENT
... The Individual
Medallion
D'or
Permanent
Wave
e~e
REG.
$10
VALUE

I

Ann Arbor
Antique Dealers
SALE & EXHIBIT
MAY 21, 22 23
Open 9:30 a.m. to 10 p.m.
HARRIS HALL
Corner State and Huron
Admission 25c

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DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

MR. H. W. SKAGERBERG, well-known Hollywood Hairdress-
er, will be in our shop on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of
this week ONLY to introduce this new Super Wave. Avail
yourself of the opportunity to get your permanent by this
beauty expert.
WE ALSO FEATURE:
"MAYFAIR" "CAMELIA"
ir Budget $1 .95 Croquignole$ .50
RMANENT .... Wave .......$2
And Others from $3.50 to $7.50

(Continued from Page 4)
be presented by Al Hartsig. All those
interested are cordially invited to
attend.
Activities Managers of sororities,
dormitories and zones will meet Mon-
day at 4:15 p.m. in the League, room
to be posted. If unable to be -there
please call Rita Wellman at 6765
before that time.
Mimes: All members please meet
at Dey's studio Tuesday, May 19, at
5 p.m. for photo. All former Mimes
members still on campus are invited
to be present.
Phi Alpha Tau societas honorifica
Latina Graecaque die undevicesimos-
AN IMPORTANT
ANNOUNCEMENT
Each Sunday in this space,
Jacobson's will present fo' your
approval, three articles which
will prove to be of the utmost
intpre t to von . .. fr fhPVr'11 hp~

,
1
Seales To-ay irlt

FUR C
CLEANED.
STORED . .

I

:OATS
...GLAZED
. .INSURED
.50
V and up

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$

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SPECIAL MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY
rk,,mmf"r' in pi and, Ai/m

I I M "

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