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December 13, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-13

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0

SUNDAY, DEC. 13, 1936

THE MICHIAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

i

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS

Youth Hostelers Plan 30 Inns
For Michigan Hikers, Ccists

siring to take them on Tuesday, Wed-f
nesday or Thursday, Dec. 15, 16 and Exhibitons
17. Anyone who wishes further in- Paintings by Edgar Yaeger and
formnation about the tests as to fees "All-American" prints under the
or schedules of appointments open, auspices of the Ann Arbor Art As-
please call Miss Muxen, extension 371 sociation, open to the public after-
as soon as possible. noons, 2-5 p.m. through Dec. 15 in
the small galleries of Alumni Mem-
_ I orial Hall.

6:00-
WJR Joe Penner: Jimmie
Grier's 'Music.
WWJ Catholic Hour.
WXYZ Orchestra Pit Echoes.
CKLW National Amateur Night.
6:30-
WJR Rubinoff-Jan Peerce, Virginia
Rea.
WWJ Mischa Kottler.
WXYZ Golden Gate Park Band.
CKLW Stars of Milky Way.
~6:45-
WWJ Football Interviews.
7 :00--
WJR Musical Program.
WWJ Jack Benny's Show.
WXYZ Evening Melodies.
CKLW Al Kavelin's Music.
7:15--
CKIW Keyboard Classics.
7:30-
WJR Phil Baker: Hal Kemp's
Music.
WWJ Fireside Recital.
WXYZ Robert Ripley: Ozzie
Nelson's Music.
7:45-
WWJ Sunset Dreams.
CKLW Evening Serenade.
8:00---
WJR Nelson Eddy.
WWJ Good Will Court.
WXYZ Concert Band.
CKLW Music for Dancing.
8:3--
WJR Eddie Cantor: Jacques
Renard's Music.
WXYZ Dreams of Long Ago.
CKLW Jewels of Madonna.
9:00--
WJR Sunday Evening Hour.
WWJ Manhattan Merry-Go-Round.
WXYZ Walter Winchell.
9:15-
WXYZ Paul Whiteman's Varieties.
9:30---
WWJ Album of Familiar Music.
CKLW Horace Heidt's Music.
10:00---
WJR Original Community Sing.
WWJ Soloist: Symphony Orchestra.
WXYZ Edwin C. Hill.
CKLW First Baptist Church.
10:30-
WXYZ Lowry Clark's Music.
OKLW Enoch Light's Music.
10 :45-
WJR Musical Program.
11:00--
WJR In the Hermit's Cave.
WWJ Tonight's Hockey; Recordings.

Ann Arbor Will Be Focal
Point Of State Route;
$6,000 Is Needed
(Continued from Page 1)
when the first inn of the type was
founded by the Smiths who are now
national directors of the A.Y.H. which
boasts a membership of 9,000 Amer-
ican young people.
Membership in the national organ-
ization costs $1 yearly for persons
under 25 yea:s of age and $2 for
those older, and entitles the hiker tol
a pass admitting him to any such
hostel in the world. All hostels are
supervised by "house parents."
At 15-Mile Intervals
According to present plans the
hostels in Michigan will be located
at 15-mile intervals and will follow
old Indian trails along rivers and
less-traveled highways in scenic{
areas.
The $6,000 fund needed to launch
WXYZ Hockey Scores: Kavanagh's
Music.
CKLW News Reporter.
11:15-
WWJ Dance Music.
CKLW Arthur Warren's Music.
11:30-.
WJR rick Stabile's Musi.
WWJ Press-Radio: El Chico.
WXYZ Frankie Master's Music.
CKLW Kay Kyser's Music.
12:00-
WJR Christy Walsh's All-American
Football Selection.
WXYZ Morrie Brennan's ,Music.
CKLW Nat Brandwynne's Music.
{:WJR Vincent Lopez' Music.
WXYZ Eddie Fitzpatrick's Music.
CKLW Little Jack Little.
1:00-
CKLW Jack Denny's Music.

the hostel program in this state will
be raised by personal solicitations by
the committee among persons inter-
ested in the project.
Mary E. Woolley, president of Mt.
Holyoke College, leads a long list of
prominent American backers of the
idea. Hostels in New England num-
ber 75.
A group of Michigan students stud-
ied German hostels on a visit there
this summer. Among others the party
included Werner F. Striedieck of the
German department, Miss Hall, Pa-
tricia Woodward, Pauline Woodward,
and Eleanor Heath, all '35.
Makes For Peace
Facilities for overnight rest and bi-
cycle- and hiking-trail maps are all
the plan amounts to. It makes for
peace because the organization is in-
ternational in scope and encourages
good will, the sponsors think.
Each hosteler is required to carry
his own sleeping bag. His fee of 25
cents assures him of a bed of clean,
dry straw inside a warm shelter and
the use of blankets and other facil-
ities. The results of such trips: rec-
reation, enjoyment, education, com-
panionship.
This summer, if present plans suc-
ceed. a string of inns will be opened
along a planned route in southeastern
Michigan and students and other
young people interested in the out-of-
doors will start the trek along the
first such trail in the Mid-West, the
first of what will come to be a na-
tional institution, according to lead-
ers of the movement.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BL LETI1N

Social and Professional
Notice To All Fraternity and So-
rority Presidents and Treasurers:
Fraternities and sororities which
have not as yet sent in their page
contract cards for the 1937 Michi-
ganensian should do so at once to
guarantee space for their organiza-
tion in this year's annual. Copy
blanks, (names of officers and mem-
bers), should also be sent in with the
contract. Your immediate coopera-
tion in this matter is requested as the
'Ensian needs this information to
meet deadlines.
The 1937 Michiganensian
Notice to Seniors in all colleges of
the University: Your senior picture
deadline for the 1937 Michiganensian'
has been set for Dec. 18. If you have
not arranged to have your picture
taken, do so today at Rentschler's,
Spedding's, and Dey's to avoid the
last minute rush.
The 1937 Michiganensian.
Notice to Presidents and Treasurers
of Student Organizations: Page con-
tract cards for space in the 1937
Michiganensian should be signed im-
mediately and mailed into the 'En-
sian office. Copy blanks, (names of
officers and members and pictures
desired for the page) should also be
sent in with the contract. We are
asking your immediate cooperation in
this matter as we need this informa-
tion to meet our deadlines.
The 1937 Michiganensian.
Academic Notices
Economics 53: The same section
arrangements have been made for
the exaniination at 8 o'clock Wednes-
day, Dec. 16. Occupants of odd-
numbered seats, Wednesday lecture,
go to 348 W. Eng., of even-numbered
seats, Wednesday lecture, go to 25
A.H. All Tuesday lecture attendants
go to 1025 A.H. No lecture next
Tuesday.

Photographs of Persian-Islamic
Architecture exhibited by the Re-
search Seminary in Islamic. Art, In-
stitute of Fine Ar. Open to the
public daily from 9 to 5 p.m.; Sun-
days 2 to 5 until Dec. 15. Alumni
Memorial Hall West Gallery.
Exhibition, Architectural Building:
(Continued on Page 4)
DISTINCTIVE
GIFTS
Gorgeous Russian Linen Hand-
icrafts: Luncheon and Bridge
Sets, Table Cloths; Runners,
Scarfs, Plaques, Cigarette Box-
es, Etc.

CHRISTMAS
GIFT SUGGESTIONS:
Yardley, Coty, and Evening in Paris
Gift Sets and Perfumes
Gi lbert's and Schrafft's Candy
Fountain Pens and Pencils
Cigars - Cigarettes - Pipes
CHRISTMAS CARDS
and WRAPPINGS
SWIFT'S DRUG STORE
340 South State
Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads.

Large selection of PersianE
Caucasian Scatter Rugs,
reasonably priced. Come
and see them.

and
all

207 Fritz Bldg.

Tel. 7270

N. L. Mangouni

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a

t'BE WISER " . BUY KAYSER'5

SUNDAY, DEC. 13, 1936
VOL. XLVII No. 66
Notices
To Students Having Library Books:
1. Students having in their pos-
session books drawn from the Uni-
versity Library are notified that such
books are due Monday, Dec. 14, before
the impending Christmas vacation, in
pursuance of the University regula-
tion:
"Students who leave Ann Arbor for
more than a week must first return
all borrowed books." Books needed
between Dec. 14 and the beginning
of vacation may be retained upon ap-
plication at the charging desk.
2. Failure to return books before
the vacation will render the student
liable to an extra fine.
3 Students remaining in town may
charge and renew books for seven-
day periods beginning Dec. 14.
4. Students leaving town who have
urgent need for books during the
vacation period will be given permis-
sion to take such books with them,
provided they are not in general de-
mand, on application at the office of
the superintendent of circulation.
Notice: The Regents, at their meet-
ing on Dec. 4, declared Saturday, Dec.
26, 1936, and Saturday, Jan. 2, 1937,
holidays for all office employes of the
University.
Shirley W. Smith.
To All Men Students: Students in-
tending to change their rooms at the
end of the present semester are here-
by reminded that according to the
University Agreements they are to
inform their householders of such
intention prior to Jan. 15. Thesel
notices should be in writing. Students
who do not give such notice of in-
tention to move will be expected to
retain their present rooms until the
end of the second semester.
C. T. Olmstead, Assist. Dean of
Students.
Vocational Aptitude Tests will be'
given by Doctor Johnson O'Connor
of Stevens Institute to students de-

177777 \

Economics 171: Rooms
ination Monday, Dec. 14,
are as follows:
A-D, N.S. Aud.
E-L, 25 A.H.
M-Q, 1035, A.H.
R-Z, 1025 A.H.

for exam-
at 1 p.m.,

t.3

Concerts
Choral Union Concert: Josef Hof-
man, pianist, will give the sixth pro-
gram in the Choral Union Concert
Series, Monday, Dec. 14, at 8:15 p.m.
in Hill Auditorium. Concert-goers
are invited to come sufficiently early
as to be seated on time, as the doors
will be closed during numbers.
Lectures
French Lecture. M. Leon Lemon-
nier, charge de conferences at the
Sorbonne, essayist and novelist, will.
give the second lecture of the series
sponsored by Le Cercle Francais,
Monday, Dec. 14, at 4:15 p.m., in
Room 103 R.L. The subject of his
lecture is: "Le Theatre de H. R. Len-
ormand."
Tickets for the whole series of lec-
tures can be procured at the office of
the secretary of the Romance Lan-
guage Department, 112 R.L., or at the
door at the time of the lecture.
A Public Lecture by Dr. Ali-Kuli
Khan will be given today at 4:15
p.m. at the Michigan League on the
subject, The Baha'i Faith and Re-
ligious Unity. Dr. Khan will also
speak informally and answer ques-
tions at the regular meeting of the
Baha'i Study Group Monday evening
at the League at 8 p.m. Alf interest-
ed in finding a secure basis for world
peace are invited to these meetings,
which are sponsored by the Baha'i
Study Group.

4-7xe -

Mother
Sister
Sweetheart
Wif
NEGLIGEES, HOSTESS ROBES, and
LOUNGING PAJAMAS . $5.95 and up
Satin, velvet, moire, taffeta crepe, and flannel. E -'-
SLIPS, DANCETTES, TEDDIES and
STEP-INS. . . . . . $1.95 and up Kati
GOWNS and SLEEPING PAJAMAS
$3.95 and up
White, tea-rose and black.
®}_.UMBRELLAS. . $1.50and up
All colors in Gloria, silk and oilsilk.
=f PURSES . . $2.95 and up
Shoe-kid, alligator, and suede.
EVENING BAGS. $1.00 and up
Seed pearls, sequins, and brocades.
MUFF BAGS . . . . $2.95
HANDKERCHIEFS 25c to $1.00
White and colored prints. Hand-r/
made and hand-rolled hems.
INITIALED PINS and
FOBS . . . $1.00 and upr "
MOJUD HOSIERY 79c to $1.35
BRUSIED WOOL SWEATERS . $3.95 and up
Other sweaters, $2.95 and up.
DRESS GLOVES . . . . . . $1.95 and up
Kid and pigskin.
IMPORTED SCOTCH PLAID GLOVES . $1.50
BRUSHED WOOL MITTENS, SOX $1.25 to $1.95
SCARFS . . . . . . . . 59c to $2.95
Silk and wool in a variety of colors.

R _...

'1

UTZELr
H Main at Liberty

Is

,I

Mo
Silk4
at $
C
Lounging Pajamas
Lounging Robes
Negligees
Sleeping Pajamas
Gowns
Slips

cdaire
Hosiery
for CHRISTMAS
1.00 - 2 prs. for $1.85
)thers from 79c to $1.65
NON-RUN STOCKINGS
Guaranteed not to run
Two Pairs for $2.50

I

I

-f
SQ
Christmas
Linens
Handblocked Tablecloths 0,;
- Unusual Luncheon Sets
- Attractive Guest Towels
Printed and Plain - W
Martex Bath Towels
- We still have a large variety
of Men's initialed Hand-
kerchiefs. Also Handker-
chiefs for Women and

X".

,I

i

II

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