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March 26, 1938 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-26

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




_ .- - - - -tr.nap, v r a a.a 8 a.nJ

* , .8.6 4ALRri:.LLQ rt~ fr r 1:I~ .iJ

Mr. McBergen
Is On A Tear
HisTale Unrare
(Continued irom Page 1)
iginally scheduled for this period was
not to be presented."
There follows . . . "A brief inter-
lude of recorded music."
Was the man on the cigarette hour
a singer? "No, a golden-voiced ten-
About cigarettes in general it was
revealed that . . . "'They're made of
rich, ripe-bodied tobacco."
Was the contest on the next pro-
gram restricted? "No, you too can
take, advantage of this amazing of-
How? "Fill in the blanks and send
them to your local dealer."
Or . . . "In care of the station to
which you are listening."
Can you contest the decision? "No,
the decision of the judges is to be ac-
cepted as final."
But in case of a tie . . . "Duplicate
prizes will be awarded."
Was that an actress who concluded
the program? "No, she was none oth-
er than that glamorous star of stage,
screen and radio ... "

Siamese Twins Join Actors' Federation

Sanitation In
Eating Plaees
Terme Beier

ri l

tore 6,000 Educational Martyrs
11 Elementary School Basement
>Jx thousand .battered and worn ondary school texts with a few col-
tbooks. symbols of thousands of lege books. Although they range
urs of study, including copies of from 40 to 120 years old, they are
Guffey's Reader, The New Eng- not worth a great deal of money.
d Primer and Webster's Blue-Back The value of the collection is main-
eller, are now stored in the base- ly for students and faculty in study-
nI, of University Elementary ing teaching methods and content of
ooL the curriculum in former days. They
During the celebration of the cen- are much used in work on theses for
Try of the founding of the Uni- master's and doctoral degrees.

Those Theta Chi Cards
Still Do Funnty Things-
The Theta Ch is' trick deck crept
out of somebody's sleeve again last
night and resulted in a bridge hftand
of the ace, king, queen and jack of,
clubs; the ace, king and queen of
spades; the ace, king and queen of
diamonds; and the ace, king and
jack of hearts.
Laurie Crawford, '41E, of the lucky
hand, bid seven no trump, doubled,
redoubled and, with, his partner, made
ithneeCless to say.

(Continued from Page 4) 1103
nada Restaurant, said, "If the health lan
officials make all restaurants live up Sp
to it (referring to a set of sahitary S)
standards) it will be a wonderful
thing. Then the fellow who has good ten
equipment, who spends money to keep ver
; his establishment clean will right to t
fully have an advantage, because it ear
takes money to keep a resturan Ar
cleane" ti
C. L. Starbuck, proprietor of the of
College Inn, opposes the ordinance in I'lt
that it imposes an undue penalty on T
the man who has always kept a clean the
establishment and wants to keep his wel
door open. Th
I'm 100 per cent for sanitation, -
my restaurant shows it but no mon
penalties for the man who has to
compete with tax-exempt University;
. restaurants who cater to Ann Arbor
trade," he said.
Isabelle Ryerson, speaking for the
four Superior Dairy places, declared,
>v !"I think the proposal is anl excellent
When S iamese twinsqoined the American Actors' Federation at San .e t sho ha bs n xlng
Fjancjsm,, a fellow-actor congratulated them. The twins are Daisy before. But I think that periodic
and Violet Ililton of Texas. bfr.BtItikte eide
an_ ilt___ oea.health examinations at a -minimum
cost should be established, similar to
Stud e ts LC r , Art O f Sculpture thelDstm g'ineteoit"
Le ruiger, of Kruger's Restaur-
SAant, seemed to have a stand similar
n T p Fl or OttoStarbuck's, when he added' to his ]
approval, "We feel the licensing pro-
~ ~-- - vision should extend to all eatingl
Prof. Afard T. Fairyanks framework, called the "armature, places, lar none."
UIreets Work In t ,.reinforcing it with supporting struc- The manager of the three hill Z
SShidiO tures known as "butterflies" and then Billy "Inns" added his voice to the
To Prepre For Exhbibit moulding it out of clay from living others with, "I think it's the best
models. The statues can then be thing ever started. Our places may
On the top foior of old University cast in plaster for exhibition, not have received as high scores as
EHall, hidden from- the prying eyes of According to Professor Fairbanks, they should, but we'll try to improve7
the uninitiated, are three spacious, a "Hall of Fame" is rapidly being and cooperate in every way."
fully equipped studios where, yearly, built up in University Hall with the The proposal's chief virtue accord-
qualified students turn out works of collection of the many excellent ing to John Abraham, manager of
sculpture for public exhibition. works turned out by modelling stu- the Subway restaurant, is that it willb
The work is carried on under the dents. Many of the works which bring all eating establishments up to C
tutelage of Prof. Avard T. Fairbanks have been used in past exhibitions higher standards of sanitation. Max
of the Division of Fine Arts. This are placed in the upper Hall as in- Heald of the College restaurant
year the annual exhibition will be spirations to present and future stu- agreed, saying his kitchen was open
held early in May. dents of sculpture. for public inspection at any time.
For nine years students who have-_
shown themselves especially interest- Henderson To Open Faculty Members
ed or qualified have worked in plas-
ter and clay to turn out the many Play On Broadwayttend coflV( ti o110 I

L c


city, Dr. Frank Robbins, assistant
the President, announced that the
liest seal of the school in its Ann
bor career was taken almost en-
ely from the frontispiece of one
these copies of Noah Webster's
e-Back Speller.
There are a number of books from
1620's and '30's but they cover
1 the period from 1835 to 1900.
ey are mainly elementary and sec-

The books were transferred from
the main library to relieve congestion
in the stacks
WAYS, Ga., March 25.-(AP)-Hen-
ry Ford, leaving tonight for Dear-
born, said he intended to start pro-
duction as soon as possible on a new
low cost farm tractor.

Daily 2:00-4:00-7:00-9:00



I SE CI A L 0 - E

ry -



(Continued from Page 1)
this experience is the Exodus, in the
light of which alone the current his-
tory of the Jews today can be -seen.
Pharaoh, like Hitler today, perse-
cted:the Jews, and Moses, who had
become a thorough-going Egyptian,
saw the suffering of his people and
led them forth over the desert to
Mount Sinai where he brought them
the Law.
The Jews today, victims of the per-
secution of the barbarian Nazis,
though they are, are guilty in a
higher sense, for they betrayed their
Jewishness and thought they had be-
come assimilated with other peoples,
Dr. Lewisohn said.
.Today, he continued, those who
thought they had been assimilated
with the Germans, the Austrians, the
Polish, the Yugoslavs and Rumanians
are ,re-experiencing what their fore-
fathers experienced at Sinai-their
historic experience-and they are at-
tempting to redeem themselves by
obedience to that law which has been
in their Conscious and Unconscious
through 'the ages.
From Sinai, the Jews went to Can-
aan, conquered it, Lewisohn con-
tinued, ard found themselves sur-
rounded on all sides by pagans, those
"who have no traffic with the divine."
They followed their code of laws, the
entire purpose of which was to sep-
arate them from such pagans and
the grossness, the hideousness and
cruelty of these pagans.
The Jews had a new feeling of mor-;
ality different from the pagans inf
the western world then, he said. The
state and Pharaoh had been deified
then, just as there is deification of
man and state in Germany and Rus-
sia today, he said.
But the Jews have always regarded
absolute power as evil and leading
to evil, they have always clung in
their hearts to the libertarian spirit.
and distrust of power. The funda-
mental content of their belief is that
God rules over us-----that there is no
other arbiter in the world except en-
lightened conscience,
Due to a misunderstanding the
Daily reported Wednesday that all
restaurants with "A" sanitation
grades had already received grade




This Coupon and Only 59c
Entitles Bearer to One of These
Bring This Coupon
to Our Store
and Receive Any of These Items
Cross Necklace
acsimile Diamond Ring
Cameo Ring


'Tlis 59e 114- 3, lhelim ja for local ad ver-
idfu -,-v j4'tie, saletspe'ople, ete. Nothing
more to 1wm.

'lPhisotlfcr madle posible by the inanufac-'
turer .Limhiutd supply for tills Special tale.
We~ reserve' the riglit to limit: qulantities.
TIhis coaipon is good only while Advertising

neads, full size figures and panels
which now fill all the available space
in the studios and upper hall of Robert Henderson's production of
(University Hall. According to Pro- Shakespeare's "The Merry Wives of
fessor Fairbanks, about 10 students Windsor" will open on Broadway
each year take up the work of sculp- Thursday, it was, announced yester-
ture. day.
P rofessor Fairbanks started his Mr. Henderson, a Michigan alum-
work of teaching sculpture when in i nus, directed the annual local drama-
1920 he was appointed Assistant Pro- tic season for a number of years,
fessor of Art at Oregon University. resigning only last fall. Estelle Win-
Since that time he has been award- wood, who starred in several Festival
ed a degree of Doctor of Philosophy in productions, is co-producer. The two
Anatomy here and was made Asso- recently concluded a tour with their
ciate Professor of Sculpture in 1929. production of Noel Coward's "Tonight
One of his works, "The Bird Boy"
was exhibited at the main entrancey
of the Detroit Flower Show which lxcursion Rates Granted
closes today. He has .also designed For rEnlDay Vacation
many frontier groups for civic monu- e
ments and college decorations in the Spring vacation excursions, run by
west. One of the most famous of his 'Murray B. Silverman, '40, received the
works, "Winter Quarters" was dedi- !Michigan Central R.R.'s official sane-
cated in Omaha, Neb., as a pioneer tion, according to A. W. Holden, tick-
memorial in 1936. et agent, yesterday. In addition to
Among his present works is a study excursions to Buffalo, Syracuse, Al-
in plaster made over a period of four I bany and New York, there will be ex-
years in the Medical School on va- cursions running to Chicago and Bos-
rious parts of the human body, show- ton at reduced rates for the 10-day
ing muscular and structural detail. period, according to Silverman.
Professor Fairbanks, in teaching 1 All groups leave Friday, April 9,
sculpture, departs from the Greek with the exception of one for New
school, which teaches that what the i York which leaves Thursday, April -8.
Greeks turned out is the most perfect
ever done. Instead, he takes the !
prospective students up to the stu-
dios and shows them what students
have done in the past, and if they be-'
lieve they c'an do as well they are wel N W.



The annual convention of the
Michigan Society of Architects at
Battle Creek today and tomorrow will
be attended by Dean Wells I. Bennett
of the School of Architecture, and by
Professors Jean Hebrard, Walter V.
Marshall, George M. McConkey and
Emil Lorch also of the Architecture
The primary business before the
convention is a discussion of the new
state law requiring registration of
all professional architects,

vaes nca eues uoars an u ou r et people
nd! wear these ad I eel)their genuine diamonds in EXTRA
for size. dety vanultE
Is us utRate Drugs RICE. SPORTLIGHT
ext to Goldman Bros - North State Street




cards for display. The distribution come to try.
of cards, starting with "A" scores, Students carry on the complete
has been begun but is not as yet com- work of modelling in the studios from
pleted. j the initial Job of building the wire


Classified D__
WASHED SAND and Gravel. Drive- WILL the person who found two
way Gravel. Killins Gravel Co. watercolors at the Lydia Mendels-
Phone 7112. 7x sohn Theatre, please return to
Laura Adasko, 2-2591. 471
r arrxmY


lR c0t
. sck fx~A



LAUNDRY. 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices.
TYPING: Experienced. Reasonable
rates. L. M. Heywood, 803 E. King-
sley St. Phone 8344. lox
VIOLA STEIN, 706 Oakland. Phone
6327. Experienced typist. Reason-
able rates. 232
TYPING, neatly and accurately done.
Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill St. Phone
5244, 3x
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
$8, $25. Ladies fur coats, typewrit-
ers, old gold and musical instru-
ments. Ready cash waiting for you. !
Phone Sam. 6304.

LOST: Acacia pin on campus. Call
8942 and ask for John. 474
LOST: Brown pigskin purse. Silver
initials, V. G. Especially anxious for
glasses. Reward. Phone 2-2981.
LOST: A Parker vacuumatic foun-
tain pen. Lost near Allen-Rumisey
and the library. Reward. Call
2-4401 476
WANTED: Three passengers to drive
southeast to vicinity of Georgia
Spring vacation. Call Mrs. Beebe.
7396, 472
ROOMS for permanent, Spring Va-
cation or week-end rental. Phone
8544. 473



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