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September 22, 1936 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-09-22

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

I

PAGE TWO l

HE MICHIGAN bDALtY

TESDAY, SEPT. 22, 1

_ _ ,.. . _a .s
,: ,: ,

U. Of M Radio
Station Plans
Broad Program
Season Over WJR To Start
Oct. 11 And To Continue
Until March 28,
A progrkm of expanded activity for
the University radio broadcasting sta-
tion has been announced by Prof.
Waldo Abbott, director, for the Mor-
ris Hall station's thirteenth year on
the air.
Educational radio programs are
broadcast over the facilities of WJR
in Detroit. The 1936-37 season will
start on Sunday, Oct. 11, with the
Parent Education program, and the
year's activities will end on March
28. The programs are carried by
special wire to WJR, which operates
on a frequency of 750 kilocycles.
' The Parent Education series will
be broadcast on Sundays starting Oct.
11. The hour will be 12:45-1:15 p.m.,
and subjects taken up will be "Char-
acter Education Through Life Activ-
ities," by Dr. W. D. Henderson, di-
rector of the Extension Division,
under whose jurisdiction the station
is operated.
Regular Series
"Mental Hygiene for Parents" will
be.the theme of the programs at the
same hour Nov. 8-29. Mrs. J. K. Pet-
tengill, of the National Congress of
Parents and Teachers, will be in
charge.
"Hobbies.for Parents and Children"
is the series scheduled for that hour
Dec. 6-Jan. 17. Among those on
these programs will be Prof. Philip E.
Burnley, counselor to new students,
who will speak on stamp collecting on
Dec. 13. Prof. Joseph E. Maddy will
talk on music the Sunday of Jan.
10, along with Prof. Donal H. Haines
of the journalism department who
will talk on "A Hobby I Have Found
Interesting."
"Food and Clothing for Children"
will be the subject of the programs
from Jan. 24-Feb. 28. "What a Par-
ent Should Know About Childhood
Ailments" will be the theme under
discussion from March 7-28.
Other scheduled programs include
radio music instruction classes Mon-
day at 9 a.m., when classes will be
held on the air for stringed instru-
ments and wind instruments. Tues-
days at 9 a.m. a class in elementary
singing undser direction of Prof.
Maddy, will be held.
Traveling Microphone
An interesting feature of this
year's broadcasts from Ann Arbor
will be "Actuality in Broadcasts," a
series of broadcasts in which the
director will take the microphone in-
to the various museums, laboratories,
shops, and other points of interest on
the campus, and interview those in
charge concerning the work being
done. These informal programs will
begin with a broadcast on Oct. 13
from the William L. Clements Li-
brary of American History. Randolph
Adams, Director, will describe to 4he
listeners the book written by Colum-
bus concerning hisavoyage, tell about
early maps and papers in the pos-
sesson of the Library, comment upon
the purpose of the Library.
This traveling microphone will
bring talks from the University Ob-
servatory, the Automotive Labora-
tory, the University Museum, Mu-
seum of Paleontology, Museum of
Classical. Archaeology, the University
Art Gallery, the University Short-
Wave Station, the Baird Carillon and
the 'Burton Tower, and many other
points of campus interest.
I PERSONAL

1 1 STATIONERY I

Ruthven Announces 23 Major
FaeultyAppointmentsForYear

CLASSIFIED ADV TISIN G

HELP WANTED
WANTED: Waitress. Full and part-
time. Apply Allenel Hotel. 126 E.
Huron. 4
LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned. Care-
ful work at a low price. 6x

Twenty-three major appointments
to the faculty, to take effect in the
1936-37 school year, were released
yesterday by President Ruthven's
1office.
Among the additions to the faculty
is William D. Haber, formerly state
director of the Federal Emergency
Relief Administration, who will as-
sume a professorship in the economics
department. His appointment was
announced during this last summer.
Maj. Peter J. Kelly of the United
States infantry corps, has been ap-
pointed to an assistant professorship
in the military science and tactics
department. Major Kelly attended
Baltimore Polytechnical Institute and
Cornell University, leaving the latter
for a commission in the army in
1916.
Second Lieut. B. R. Wimer, a grad-
uate of the United States Military
Academy at West Point. and a mem-
ber of the army engineering corps,
has also accepted an assistant profes-
sorship in the military science and
tactics department.
Other appointments include the fol-
lowing: Edgar M. Hoover, to assis-
tant professorship in the economics
department; Lee R. Schoenmann, to
the forestry school; George C. S. Ben-
son, to assistant professorship in the
Institute of Public and Social Ad-
ministration; Robert L. Williams, to
assistant registrar; F. K. Sparrow, to
assistant professorship in the botany
department; R. L. Dewey, to lecturer
in the economics department.
Ralph Hull, to instructor in the
mathematics department; J. H. R.
Rushton, D. L. Katz and C. A. Sie-
bert, to assistant professorship in the
chemical engineering department; C.
W. Spooner, to instructor in the me-
chanical engineering department; J.
W. Meredith, to instructor in the ro-
entgenology department; Paul G.
Kauper, to assistant professorship in
the Law School; C. F. Behrens, to re-
search assistant in the Institute of
Public and Social Administration.
Dr. John Berghorst and Dr. Max L.
Durfee to the staff of the Health Serv-
ice; Hans Buetter, to'lecturer in the
physics department; B. D. Harring-
ton, to instructor in the roentgen-
ology departmen; Kasimir Fajans, to
professorship in the chemistry de-
partment; and Prof. Louis I. Bred-
vold, to chairman of the English de-
partment.
CLOSED STORES TO OPEN
Witham's Drug Store, located at 601
S. Forrest Ave., which has been closed
the past few weeks, is undergoing re-
organization and will probably be
open next week, according to Gerald
Witham, proprietor. Chubbs Restau-
rant, closed since last spring, has also
advertised its reopening.

Lecture Series
To Offer Many
Travel Talks
Oratorical Season To OpenI
Oct. 29 With Cornelia
Otis Skinner's Sketches
Through words and picturespa-
trons will travel to foreign scenes
more this year than in any previous
Oratorical Association lecture series,
a survey of the schedule of eight
talks reveals.
Four of the 1936-37 speakers are
noted explorers and geographers.
three are prominent writers and pub-
licists, and one a representative of
the theatre and radio.
The season opens Oct. 29, when
Cornelia Otis, -Skinner, daughter of
the famous actor Otis Skinner andI
a popular radio favorite, presents a
p r o g r a m of original dramatic (
sketches.
The Rev. Bernard R. Hubbard, S.J.,
noted "glacier priest," will follow with -
a motion picture on Alaska, Nov. 12.
and Bertrand Russell, English writer,
will speak Nov. 24 on "Education and
Freedom." H. V. Kaltenborn, who
has gained great attention through
his radio interviews with Gov. Alfred
M. Landon during the presidential
campaign, will lecture on "Kalten-
born Edits the News" Dec. 9.
The first post-vacation lecture will
be given by Bruce Bliven, editor of
New Republic, and a leader among
liberal journalists of the United
States. Mr. Bliven has been active
in the recently organized American
Writers' Congress, a left-wing group
with which some of America's best
known authors have aligned them-
selves. He will speak Jan. 14.
Motion pictures in color will sup-
plement the lecture on Haiti to be
given by Edward Tomlinson Jan. 21,
and on Feb. 25 Capt. John Craig will
use movies to illustrate his lecture
on undersea photography.-
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Johnson, ex-
plorers and adventurers, best-known
for their experiences and discoveries
in Africa, will turn to Borneo for the
subject of the concluding lecture of
the series. This talk, too, will be il-
lustrated by motion pictures.
SCHOOL OF
DANCING
" Class and individual
struction in all types
ofdancing. Teachers
Course. Terrace Garden
Dancing Studio Wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Departo ient. Phone 2-1214.
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.
Cash in advance Ile per reading line
(on basis of five average words to line)
for oneior two insertions.ilc per read-
ing line for three or more insertions.
Minimnum three lines per insertion.
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line
for two or more insertions. Minimum
three linres per, insertion.
10% discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
2 lines daily, college year. ......7c
By Contract, per line- 2 lines daily,
one month ....................e
4 lines E.O.D.. 2 months ...,......... 8c
4 lines E.O.D.. 2 months....S
100 lines used as desired..........Cc
300 lines used as desired..........7e
1.,000 lines used as desired........ .7c
2,000 lines used as desired ..... .6.c
The above rates are per reading lne
The above rates are for 71V. point type.
based on eight readig lines per inch
Ionic type, upper and lower case, Add
6c per line to above rates for all capital
letters. Add 6c per line to above for
bold face, upper and lower case. Add
10c per line to above rates for bold face
capital letters.
READ THE WANT ADS

ROOMS FOR RENT
TWO light housekeeping rooms. Rea.-
scflale. Garage. 917 Mary. 1! block
north of Intramural entrance. 5
SINGLE rooms for students. $2 and
up. Mrs. Walker. Jennings House,
1142 E. Catherine. 3
SINGLE rooms and two-room suites
with use of lobby $2 to $5 per week.
Formerly the Jennings House. 1142'
Catherine Street. 2
Bnai BFrith Plans
Student Activities
The Bnai Brith Hiilel Foundation,1
under the direction of Rabbi Bernard
Heller, is planning an extensive sea-
son of Jewish student activities, ac-
cording to Sherril Kasle, '38, presi-
dent of the Foundation. The pro-
gram will begin this week with con-
sultations and counselor service by
Dr. Heller.
"Hillel offers facilities to all Jewish
students which most of them are used
to having in their religious associa-
tions at home," Kasle said.,

THREE room furnished flat. Private
bath and entrance. Electric refrig-
erator and stove. Garage. Clean
and very desirable. 2105 Jackson
Ave. 10
ATTRACTIVE studio front room.
Also suite of rooms. Two blocks
from campus. 537 S. Division. Ap-
proved house for girls. 9
TWO comfortable rooms. Reason-
able rates. Quiet, small family.
Fine residential section.. Graduate
or faculty men. 2-2889.
ROOM and study for rent. Private
.family. Hot and cold water in bed-
room. Garage. 208 Doty Ave. 5895.
1
EMPLOYMENT WANTED
EXPERIENCED white cook wants po-
sition in fraternity or sorority. Miss
Christene Schmelzer. 601 W. Mad-
ison. 8

SILVER
LAUNDRY
Phone 5594 -Call for and Deliver
MEN'S LIST

Shirts ..........
Shorts
Tops
Handkerchiefs
Socks (pr.).
Pajamas
CO-EDS' LIST

4c
4c
.... 2c
2c
3c
1Oc

Slips..........Oc
Dressesc.......... .25c
Panties...........7c up
Handkerchiefs ..... .2c
Pajamasp..........OC Up
Hose (pr.).. .......3c
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Individually Done - No Marking

. YOUR
( ', Y C

LOOSE CHANGE

.'1

Iron:. 0'' U-1
your la sandry

worries

U
r.
...° 0

SW/FTLl - SAFELY

Let that dependable college pal, Railway Express,
pick up and ship your laundry home and back for
you every week. You will find it glossy going -
easy, fast, inexpensive.
Merely notify the folks you will send the pack-
age by Railway Express, and ask them to return it
the same way. You can send it collect too, you
know, and while on that subject, we can add, only
by Railway Express. The folks will understand. It
saves keeping accounts, paying bills, to say noth-
ing of spare change.
You'll find the idea economical all round. The
minimum rate is low - only 38 cents - sometimes
less. Pick-up and delivery by motor vehicle and
insurance included in the shipping charge. It's the
same with shipping baggage or anything else by
Railway Express. So arrange your shipping dates
by phone call to the Railway Express agent, and
start now.
Railway Express Agency, Inc., Ann Arbor R.R. Depot, 420 S. Ashley
St., Phone 7101. Depot Office: Michigan Central R.R., Phone 5714,
Ann Arbor, Michigan
RAILWAY EXPRESS
AGENCY, INC.
NATION-WIDE RAIL-AIR SEIRVICE

.1

WELCOME'40

I

~Just
CJ .L': wonderful
food at Star-
An atmosphere of congeniality always prevails at STARBUCK'S.
Good food and pleasant company combine to make your lunch-
eon and dinner hour enjoyable.
All the favorite brands of draft or bottled beer are served
at STARBUCK'S.

Matinees 25c)( Today - Wednesday Nights 35c
YOU DON'T"SEE"THIs PICTURE ...YOU LIVE IT!
FREORIC WARNER JUNE
MAR - BAXTER \ LANG
GREGORY
LIONEL R ATOF F
BARRYMORE FF
Also - NEW DISNEY CARTOON in Color
"TOBY THE TORTOISE"
Paul Tompkins at the Barton - Latest News
F A ----ETHURSDAEY
"MY AMERICAN WIFE"
Frothy Farce in the Grand Manner

Last Times Today Matinee 25c - Evening 35c

ALICE FAYE
"SING BABY SING"
Starting Wednesday
DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM
:'sA1wrtr wA Q R'Patterson"
HENRY ARMETTA-Sa f"H
George Houston MOON'S OUR HOME"
" dVivienne Osborne
Extra-
EDWIN C. HILL LATEST NEWS
Co-ing Saturday
JAMES FENNIMORE COOPER'S
"Last of the Mohicans"

STARTING NEXT SUNDAY

100 Sheets
100 Envelopes

$010

Starbuck's

JOAN
BLONDELL

DICK
and POWELL

Printed with
your Name and Address
THE CRAFT PRESS
305 Maynard Street

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in "STAGE STRUCK"

319 S. MAIN ST.

PHONE 2-2214

See yourself in the Movies
Also ANN ARBOR HOME NEWS REEL

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Genuines
TAKAM I N E
Toothbrushes
6for 4v

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P.1

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at Ann Arbor's Busiest Little Drug Store
CAMPUS CUT-RATE DRUG

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Extra Special
Stationery
150 PIECES
49c
100 Sheets
50 Envelopes

218 SOUTH STATE STREET

(Next to Goldman's)

PHONE 9392

Every day deep cut-
rate prices! Lowest
in Ann Arbor!
75c Fitch Shampoo . .49c
$1.00 Drene . . 79c
50c Williams Shaving Cr. '32c
25c Williams Talcum . 17c
50c Jergens Lotion . . 39c
$1.00 Paquin Hand Cream 79c
$2.00
HALIVEROIL
CAPSU LES
Parke Davis or Abbots
$1.59

75c Wrisley's

CLOCKS
RELIABLE ALARMS
98c
Westelox Regular and Electric

WATERSOFTENER
49c
Assorted Odeurs

CIGARETTES $112 Tu
Includes LUCKYS, CAMELS, CHESTERS,
OLD GOLDS and RALEIGHS packs 5)c

50c

Squibbs or loden
TOOTH PASTE

KOTEX or
6 BOXES $.100

1 F;

29c'

nFFPDCUT rPRICES

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