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March 27, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-27

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Band Leads Strikers From Plant

(Continued from Page 4)

10:45 a.m., morning worship, Rev. Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church,
m'on by Mr. Heaps. His subject will Division at Catherine:
be "The Newness of Life." Special Services of worship are:
music by the choir. 7 a.m., Holy Communion.
6 p.m., Student Fellowship. Fellow- 9 a.m., Holy Communion.
ship hour and supper together. Pro- 11 a.m., Kindergarten.
fessor Albert Hyma will speak at the 11 a.m., Festival Holy Communion
evening service on "Easter in Hol- and sermon by the Rev. Henry Lewis.

* Although the weather has been'
At Fistic Sho W very changeable during the past sev-
eral days, there have been fewer'
pneumonia cases, Dr. Margaret Bell
Siegel And Thalner Are of the Health Service said yesterday.
Feature In Main Bout; "There have been a large number
of sinusitis, bronchitis and upper re-
Varsity Band To Play spiratory cases," she stated. She
warned students who have colds to
"Ty" Tyson, sports announcer for see their physician before complica-,
Radio Station WWJ of Detroit, will tions set in.
introduce the contestants in the r
Michigan Boxing Show Thursday, Dr. Bell reported two cases of scar-
April 1, in Yost Field House, it was let fever, three of mumps, two of
announced late yesterday by Walter chicken pox and several cases of
Luszki, '37, director of the event to German measles. She declared that
raise money for the Fresh Air Camp. there is no epidemic, and that the
Tyson, assistant-manager of WWJ, number of cases of contagious dis-
has announced Michigan football eases is small for this time of the
ranpc. hara -Pt,.f s, nparc ,, i , year.

p.m. All others who are interested land." 4 p.m., Easter Pageant.
are cordially invited to attend.
First Baptist Church, 10:45 a.m. Harris Hall: Student meeting-
Students Interested in Ballroom Rev. R. Edward Sayles, minister, willH
Dancing come to the Michigan speak on "The Easter Radiance." Open House.
League ballroom Tuesday from 7 to Special music. Church school at 9:30
8 p.m. for beginner's class; from 8 to a.m. and High School group at 5:30 Lutheran Student Club: The Ladies'
9 for the intermediate class; Wednes- p.m. Chorus of the A Capella Choir will
day from 7:30 to 8:30 for the ad- practice at 4:15 p.m. on Sunday, reg-
vanced class. Roger Williams Guild, student or- ular chorus at 4:30 p.m. and the
~ ganization, 12 noon, class at Guild small choir at 5:30 p.m.
Men Actors, Women Impersonators, House led by Mr. Chapman. At 6
Male Freaks: and other acts wanted p.m. the Guild will meet for special Church of Christ (Disciples):
to tryout for Mimes, Men's Honorary Easter program. Miss Jeannette 10:45 a.m., morning worship, Rev.
Dramatic Society for their side-show Edick and Robert L. Johnson will Fred Cowin, Minister.
at the Michigras. Tryouts please speak, giving their interpretations of 12 noon, Students' Bible Class, H.
come to the Union, Room 304, 5 p.m. Easter. The annual Guild banquet L. Pickerill, leader.
Tuesday, March 30. will take place at the Michigan 5:30 p.m., social hour and tea.
Stalker Hall: Breakfast will be League on April 2, with Mr. E. J. 6:30 p.m., discussion program on
served Easter morning at 7 a.m. and Millington of Cadillac as speaker. the subject of "Immortality." A state-
9:30 a.m. Also, students attending ment will be made on the subject by
the Sunrise Service on the Mall may First Presbyterian Church, Easter the leader, H. L. Pickerill, which will
come following that meeting. For Sunday Services: cover the changes that have come in
reservations please call Stalker Hall A sermon on "Irresistible Immor- our belief in immortality and also
or the Methodist Church office be- tality" will be preached by Dr. W. P. a consideration of a reasonable base
fore Saturday noon. Temple, 327 South Fourth Ave.). Both for faith in personal immortality.
ice at 10:45 a.m. at the temporary
Michigan Dames: There will be a location of the Church. (The Masonic Unitarian Church:
combined meeting of the Art, Drama, Temple, 327 South Fourth Ave.) Both 11 a.m., Mr. Marley will speak on
Music and Study Groups of the Mich- instrumental and choral numbers "The Spirit Triumphant." Solo by
igan Dames, Monday evening, March will be a feature of the service. The Mrs. Burnette Staebler, readings by
29, at 8 o'clock at the Michigan choir and double quartette will be Mrs. Leonard Dornbush.
League. Professor McGeoch of the under the direction of Mr. Martin 7:30 p.m., Liberal Students' Union,
Music School will speak on Richard Thompson. An Easter hymn will be "Spring Dance Festivals" by Miss
Wagner. All Dames are urged to sung by the Children's Choir of the Ruth Bloomer.
attend. church. Miss Ruth Holmes, cellist, 1 9 p.m., social hour, Sky Club Or-
and Miss Thelma Newell, violinist, chestra.
will play. Miss Nell Stockwell will

N --s"-y- - - --r; Li l D d - Associated Press Photo
Noels" by Tournier; "Little David, Preceded by a color guard, a union band played martial airs to lead
Play on' Your Harp"; "Deep River";,
"Lake Louise" by Kostelanetz; "La- sit-down strikers from the Dodge plant of the Chrysler Corporation in
Cathedrale Engloutie" by Debussy. Detroit. The strikers, who held eight Chrysler plants more than two
These selections will be given by the weeks, evacuated the factories in accordance with a truce reached by
ensemble. union and company officials.

a ae ou ws lvery w u psnoy rul II ILbe at the organ.
the bestrepresented houses. Luszki T T ITi Te J Stor Charge Two Cousins First Congregational Church, Al- The Westminster Guild will hold
aiy estLed a tha houe residnt eW ithA bduct G irl lison Ray Heaps, minister. no evening meeting since the mem-
may call Lane Hall any hour of the gA Sunrise Service will be held in: bers will be joining in the Inter-de-
day to report progress or to request (If The Good Old Da s W hei... Harry and Herbert Wehrle, 25- the Congregational Church auditor- nominational Sunrise Service on the
more tickets. f holye " year-old cousins of Mulberry Grove, um Easter Sunday at 7 a.m. campus.
IIli., were being held yesterday in the The service will be conducted byc
Twelve C mp s Carving hsiiil nteoktop IWstnwcut alo hre
aNg his initials in the oak their business fell off so that they no Washftng cn ail oia emembersof the Student Fellowship. First Methodist Church: Morning
of one of the tables at Joe Parker s longer come.also of abducting lberryGr Lois Roach, All students are invited to come and worship at 8 and 10:30 am. These
L d A e d was a memorable incident in the sen- alss To Mulbery Groe. worship.- are identical services. Dr. C. W. Bra-
The decline of this custom has put The men were arrested Thursday _____a
Leaders Attend. ir year of many an undergraduate a higher value to the table tops that night at Milan at the request of Illi- shares will preach on "The Easter
35 years ago. are a remnant of this outmoded nois authorities, who telegraphed that CELEIRATE ANNIVERSARY Experience.
Alum ni D i ner In that far removed day of the tradition, Kuensel said, and during warrants charging abduction had Several hundred members of Ann
handle bar mustache and the point-~the middle of the depression more been issued for them, and that they Arbor's Greek community met Thurs- Stalker Hall: Wesleyan Guild
a-minute Michigan football team, to than 15 remaining tables from Park- were believed to be in Milan. day night in St. Nicholas church hall meeting at 6 p.m. This will be a
Twelve leaders in student activities, dig into the oak at Joe Parker's was er's tavern were put on sale at a Miss Roach was taken into custody on N. Main Street to celebrate Greek music program. Prof. Wilmot Pratt
accompanied by Prof. Henry C. An- a carefully guarded senior preroga price above $1,000, Kuensel said. at the same time and placed in the Independence day, the 116th anni- will speak on the carillon and caril-.
derson of the mechanical engineer- Live and often the occasion of muchc The Union plans to hld and cher- unty detention home here. versary of the occasion when Greece Ion music. Fellowship hour follow-
ing department, and two alumni of- conviviality. The initials were ex- s s-hbegan its revolt against Turkey. ing the meeting.
ficials, attended a dinner of the Uni- ecuted around a square area in the ish these objects of the past and with I LAUDS NEW PLANE
versity alumni club of Detroit last center of the round top. In this them the Black Friday posters that DAYTON, 0., March 26.-()-
night at the University club, square, 'some pen-knife craftsman adorn the hall outside the Tap Room. Lieut. Danieli C. Doubleday of Wright
.Members of the group included had wrought a block M and under- Perhaps they sense their value as Field, air corps radio expert, brought
George Cosper, '37, president of the neath it the scores of the football reminders of a day when seniors in- a new-type army attarck ship safely
Interfraternity Council; Herbert games were carved out. dulged in sentimentality more than to earth on one wheel late today after
Intrfrterity Coucil Heber gaes erecared ut.sophistication and freshmen were, trying for nearly two hours to free a
Wolf, '37, president of the Union; As a reminder of this past epoch of more devilish than debonaire. stuck landing-gear.
Miller Sherwood, '37, president of -college life, five of these round oak
the Men's Council; James Walker, table tops were put on the walls of
'37E, president of the Engineering the Tap Room of the Union. Their
Council; Gustav Collatz, '37E, pres- dates are 1903, '04, '05, '06, and 1923
ident of Tau Beta Pi; Gilbert Tilles, and '24, and they tell of powerful
'37, editor of the Gargoyle; Frank- Michigan teams. In 1903, Michigan
lin T. Dannemiller, '37, editor of made 565 points and its opponents, 6.
the Michiganensian; Robert H. In 1905, the team apparently wasn't
Baldwin, '37E, editor of the Technic; so strong because they tallied only
Richard Clark, '37, president of the 495 points to their opponents' 0. TheO P
Student Christian Association; Shu- next two decades made a difference
Chi Shen, Grad.; Fred Warner Neal, apparently, for the 1924 table tells
'37, former associate .editor of The of a Wolverine squad that made 146,
Daily and Marshall Shulman, '37,1 i-tpn s1
associate editor of The Daily. tThese Downtown Ann Arbor Merchants
assocate dito of he Dily.Into the dusty past has disap- tdy
Emory J. Hyde, president of the peared the handle bar mustache, the offer Real Values. Patronize them today.
Alumni Association and T. Hawley!
Tapping, general secretary of the point-a-minute football team and they
Alumni Association, also accompanied traditional habit of seniors carving
the group. their mitials on oaken, beer stained
tables. The Union, always keeping
its eye out for moribund traditions, ET E R SA E
Engineering Open tried to revive this one when Joe TnPe Sight Meter measures
H ,Parker's place closed up after the light. According to the Sci-
IouSe To Be Soon War, according to Frank Kuensel, A Marvelous Purchase arrives just in time for Easter! 3eooanesng for studyeidg
assistant manager of the Union.

Ann Arbor Friend's Group: The
group will meet Sunday, March 28,
at 5 p.m. Meeting for worship will be
followed by a discussion of the sub-
"Is Our Social Order Christian?"
Miss Caroline McDowell will lead the
Everyone interested is cordially in-
vited to attend.
Promptly and neatly done by 'expert-
encea operators at moderate prices.
314 South State Street

Tw ilred Suits . $8.90
Hats...$1.95 to $3.95
STRAW and FELT HATS of dashing, new styles
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INCOLN, we are told, studied by the flickering light of the
fire place. It was the best he had. But what a waste of energy
in the mere act of seeing! His study was made infinitely harder
by the fatigue resulting from poor seeing conditions.


Decidedly new for the
well-dressed man


Ideal Ltggage
For Easter Travelinz

Today, you can study by light that protects your eyes. It helps,
rather than handicaps you in the struggle for advancement. Today's
lighting is based on the discoveries of the past few years, recog-
nizing the important relationship between light and sight. The
Science of Seeing has shown that inadequate lighting is a contrib-
uting cause of defective vision. It has shown that the constant
effort to see under poor light uses up as much energy as hard
physical labor for the same length of time. It has shown the
need for two kinds of illumination in a room: general lighting,
and local lighting for a specific task.
Under the right light, you can work better -you can study
without danger of eyestrain. There is no substitute for the
services of an eyesight specialist, but good lighting will help
to nrotrct vou. eue M -,.,.+a:.. a - - a . .

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