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March 05, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-05

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

______________________- THE MICHIGAN PAIL:Y f4-

f aITtiPDiT A"RCH 5, 193!

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN_
WContinued rit Page 4)
Grroup will hold its regular meeting
it 5:00 p.m. Sunday, March 6, in
Jhe Henderson Room of the Michigan
League. Christian students are urged
to attend.

Motion Pictures of scenic and recre-
ational attractions of Wyoming,
Monday afternoon at 4:15, Natural
Science Auditorium. The public is
invited.
A new series of golf instruction gets
under way Monday, March 7th.
This is for both students and fac-
ulty. The series extends for three
successive weeks and those taking
part should plan to be on hand two
days each week at 4:30.-
Intramural Department.
Ann ArborFriends will hold their
regular meeting for worship Sunday
at 5 p.m. at the Michigan League. It
will be followed by a discussion on
the subject, "Methods of AchievingI
International Justice," led by Eldon
Hamm. All who are interested are
welcome.
Churches
Disciples' Guild (Church of Christ)
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship. Rev.j
Fred Cowin, minister.
5:30 p.m., Social hour and tea.
6:30 p.m., Mrs. Rosa Page, a prom-
inent Negro musician of Chicago, will
speak on Spirituals. Mrs. Welch will
sing a number of solos and will also
lead the group in singing many of
the best known Spirituals. All stu-
dents are welcome.
First Baptist Church, Sunday, 10:45
a.m. Mr. Sayles, Minister of Church,
will speak on "The Mastery of Self."
This is the second in a series of
Lenten sermons. Church School at
9:30, Dr. Logan, superintendent.
Junior High at 4:30 p.m. Senior High
at 6:00 p.m.

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Where Death And Destruction Hit Southern California
TA A r
'VE4EN 4 ERAR;N
NGELES BURBANK p,' iA '.*.
GLENDALE M NROVIA SAN A
HILLS HOLL VOOD UPLAND
BE1/RL HLLS P0P.ONA
MALIBUP-- AAI F
SANTASONANBELLN
COASTGUARD VENICE e . e RIVERS/DE
RESCUES
MOVE FOLK ESt NjAp A
PAAAL FCATALINAgO EC
OLONY HOMES ' As AN
THREATENED NANNA
ED o
TEN REPORTED
- C1 1c Ce WZ2DROWNED As
BRIDGE COLLAPSES APISTRANO
05 /O/0 520 25 ~^
MILES ~CATAL/NA I I

Sanitation Drive
Hits Local Bars
Pire-ikes Mlust BeClea*n
Sanitary and health regulations to
control the sale of beer and wine for
consumption on the premises have:
been established by the Ann Arbor!
Health Department, and failure to
comply with them will result in the
withholding of beer or liquor licenses.,
All tables, bars and other equip-1
ment must be kept clean and sani-
tary at all times and all parts of the
establishmentmfrequented by the
public must be properly lighted and
ventilated, the rules state.
All beer coils must be thoroughlyt
cleaned at least twice a week by an
approved method and the bar must
be equipped with a two compartment_
metal sink or equivalent. All drink-
ing glasses, mugs and steins must be
thoroughly washed in a warm water
solution and sterilized by an ap-
proved method before use.
MUST GET NEW TAGS
Ann Arbor motorists still using
1937 license plates will be fined on
apprehension, Chief of Police Lewis
W. Fohey declared yesterday. Because
of the rush at the license bureau at
the beginning of the week, Chief
Fohey had postponed the date of
closing.

Women Debaters
To Meet Oho State
The second semester debating sea-
son for women will open Thursday,
March 10. when the Varsity Women's
&l li 3 m1', in mneett Oro Srate
I University at the League to debate
on the topic "Resolved: That the
Several States Should Adopt a Uni-
form Marriage Law."
A week later the team will travel
to Chicago to debate Northwestern on
the subject "Resolved: that the Na-
tional Labor Relations Board Should
Be Empowered To Enforce Arbitra-
tion in All Industrial Disputes."
A radio debate will be next on the
program with the women opposing
Wayne University on station WJBK
on March 18. The topic will again be
arbitration by the National Labor
Relations Board.
STENOTYPY
MACHINE SHORTHAND
New Classes Now Forming
Day and Evening
Hamilton
Business College
William at State. . . Ph. 7831

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The worst flood ever to hit Southern California sp .cad death and destruction among a hundred coln-
munities and isolated Los Angeles from the rest of the c euntry, with radio its only means of communication.
This Associated Press map shows the territory hard est hit. The shaded area is Los Angeles proper, a
sprawling city of three million persons, ringed by mo untains. Four days of torrential rains caused the
flood.

First Congregational Church, cor- be candid camera night. If you have ion and Sermon by the Rev Henry
ner of State and William. a camera or kodak bring it with you. Lewis.
10:45 a.m., Service of worship. Mr. Ivory of the Calkins-Fletcher .
Beginning his Lenten sermons on CI . Ha rris Hall: There will be a cele-
Begnnin his.Lnten s s o;Co. will speak on some phase of bration of the Holy Communion in
the theme What Is This Christian- photography. All Methodist stu- the Chapel at 9 a.m. Sunday morn-
ity?" Dr. Leonard A. Parr will preach dents and their friends are cordially ing, followed by breakfast. The
on "An Event." The music will in- invited. speaker Sunday evening will be Rab-
elude selections from Gounod's MotetI---- bi Bernard Heller. His topic is "The
"Gallia" by the choir under the di- First Presbyterian Church, 1432 Enduring Influence of the Hebrew
rection of Mr. Henry Bruinsma; a so- Washtenaw Ave. Prophets," and his address will begin
prano solo by Miss Lois Greig; and 10:45 a.m., "Creative Living" is the at seven o'clock. We are fortunate
Karg-Elert's "Clair de Lune" and subject of Dr. W. P. Lemon's first to have Rabbi Heller with us as he is
"Choral Improvisation" by Miss Mary Lenten sermon of a series on "Mod- not only a student of the Old Testa-
Porter, organist. erns and Miracles" at the Morning ment, but is noted for a liberal out-
Worship Service. The student choir look on present day problems. All
6 p.m. Professor Bennett Weaver! directed by Prof. E. W. Doty and Episcopal students and their friends4
whose talks to students have beened the children's choir under the lead- are cordially invited.
popular and inspiring, has consented tecide ership of Mrs. Fred Morns will taker
to address the Student Fellowship for prthin th sere, The il
+hc 1htaa% '1nratrn~a~ncc crthpart mn the service. The musical Tnity Lutheran Church, corner of

YOUR BEST

BET!

This Is a Grand Place To Eat!

Roger Willianfs Guild,
12:00 noon, student group

Students.
meets Mr.

Chapman at Guild House for forty
minute discussion o n "Efficient
Churches,"
6:15 p.m. Dr. Waterman will give
the second talk on "The Religious In-
heritance of Jesus, and What He did
with it."
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject, "Man."
Golden Text: Romans 8:14.
Sunday School at 11:45 after the1
morning service.

the next three bunday evenings withn
talks that will contain the challenge
of the Lenten season. The first of
these addresses will be on "Reality
Itself" and will follow the supper at
6.
First Methodist Church: Morning'
Worship Service at 10:45 o'clock. Dr.
Brashares will preach on "War and
Peace." Service will be held in the
Michigan Theatre.
Stalker Hall. Student Class at 9:45
a.m. Prof. Carrothers will lead the
discussion on "Serving With What
We Have." Wesleyan Guild meeting
at 6 p.m. Kappa Phi will present a
play, "Horizons of the Church." Fel-
lowship Hour at 7 p.m. This is to

numbers will include: Organ Pre- Williams St. and Fifth Ave. Pastor:
lude, "0 Sacred Head Once Wound- Rev. H. O. Yoder. The sermon by
ed" by Karg-Elert; Anthem, "Surely the pastor will be on "Sin-With A
He Hath Borne Our Griefs" by Lot- Sinless Christ."
ti; Solo, "0 Jesus, Lord of Mercyf
Great" by Sowerby, Burnette Brad- Lutheran Student Club: 5:30 Zion
ley Staebler. Parish Hall. Marshall Levy from
Ann Arbor Youth Guidance Project
5:30 p.m., The Westminster Guild will be the speaker. His talk will in-
supper and meeting. The discussion elude case histories in connection
groups on The Principles of Chris- with the Youth guidance project. The
tian Living-In Interpreting Events choir will meet as usual at 4 p.m.
of Today; In Getting Along With i
People; In Men and Women Rela- Unitarian Church, State and Huron
tions, and In Business and Profes- Streets. This Sunday marks the re-
sions will be continued. The fifth turn to the morning services at 11:00
group on Basic Principles of Chris- a.n. 11:00 a.m. Morning Service.
[tianity will also meet. Rev. H. P. Marley will speak on
"Shangri-La," man's search for his
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church: Lost Horizons. 7:30 p.m. Liberal
Services of worship Sunday are: Student's Union. Student discussion
8:00 a.m., Holy Communion; 9:30 of war and peace with emphasis up-
a.m. Church School; 11:00 a.m. Kin- on the question of Collective Security
dergarten; 11:00 a.m. Holy Commun- and Isolationist points of view.

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We also feature delicious and fresh Home-Made
Candy. We are proud of our candy, and you
will be too, when you have tried it.
When it comes to WINE, there is no place
where you can get such EXCELLENT Domestic
and Imported Wine as here.
PREKETE'S
SUGAR BO WL
111 South Main
YOUR BEST MEALS

We feature
Super-Special Dinners:
CHICKEN and TURKEY
DINNERS... 75c
Our Premium'
STEAK DINNERS
65c to $1.50

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EVENING RADIO PROGRAMS

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WJR
P.M.
6:00-Stevenson News.
6:15-Melody and Rhythm.
6:30--To Be Announced.
6:45-Comedy Stars,
7:00-News Comes to Life.
7:30-Santa Anita Handicap.
8:00--The People's Business.
8:30--Phillip Morris.
9:00--Professor Quiz.
9:30-Saturday Night S,:renade.
10:00-Your Hit Parade.
10:45-Radio Soap Box.
11:15-Dance Music.
11:30-Benny Goodman's Orch.
12:00 Dance Music.
WWJ
P.M.
6:00-Ty Tyson.
6:140-Sophisto-Kats.
6:30-Press Radio News.
6:45-Religion. in the News.
7:00--Santa Anita Handicap.
7.30--Georges Miquelle.
7:45-Sport Review.
8:00-Believe It Or Not
8:30--Jack Haley
9:00-Dance Music.
9:30-American Portraits.
10:00-NBC Symphony Orch.
11:30-Dance Music.
12:00-Dance Music.

CKLW
PM
6:00-Turf Reporter.
6:15-Aces High.
6:30-Orchestra.
7 :00-Sportscast.
7:15-Outdoor Program
7:45-Dance Music.
8:00-Happy Hal.
8:30--Buckingham House Party.
9:00-Hockey Game.
10:30-What do you know?
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Abe Lyman's Orch.
12:00-Isham Jones Orch.
12:30--Kay Kyser Orch.
WXYZ
P.M.
6:00-Day in Review.
6:15-Orchestra.
6:30-Harold Nagel Orch.
7:00-Message of Israel.
7:30-Town Talk.
7:45-Sandlotters.
8:00-Harry Lewis Orch.
8:30-Larry Funk Orch.
8:45-Victor Arden.
9:00 -National Barn Dance.
10:00-NBC Symphony Orch.
13.:3-Dance Music.
12:00--Graystone.
12:30-Dance:Music.

FOLLETT'S
3c per Day 10c Minimum
BEST AUTHORS LATEST BOOKS
RENTAL LIBRARY
322 South State Street

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Everyone Tries to Make a Dollar
Go a Long, Long Way!

FOUNTAIN SPECIALS

He avv Chocolante MnItcd

12r.

--- ------------------ -- --- .s . #w . . . . . . ... ..
Fruit Sodas ..... . .. .. .... 12c
Hot Chocolate and Wafers 1 Oc
Hot Fudge Sundaes ............ 12c
Banana Splits ... . .. .... 15c

We all are faced with the problem of
making our money go as far as possible. The
problem is common to merchants, house-
wives and students. However, the Michigan
Daily has the solution to the problem of the
merchant. It is in his advertising. The busi-
ness man ofAnn Arbor wants to attract cus-
tomers to his store, but his funds do not
allow him to use all the means at his com-
mand.

The most economical way for the busi-
ness man or woman of Ann Arbor to adver-
tise his product is through the Michigan
Daily. Imagine reaching 10,000 potential
buyers in this community by advertising in
the Daily at rates surprising low. No one
can deny that it is making your money go
a long way when a merchant can command
the attention of so many buyers with so
little expense.

Orange Juice
Toast and
Coffee .. 20c

Toasted Sandwich
and
Malted Milk . 22c

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