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May 15, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-15

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Seventh Annual
Meet Is May 13
Prof. H. B. Lewis Will Act
As Session Chairman;
Dean Yoakum To Talk
The Seventh Annual University
Pharmaceutical Conference, spon-
sored by the College o.=Pharmacy,
will be held Wednesday, May 18, at
the Union, it was announced yester-
Prof. Howard B. Lewis, director of
the College of Pharmacy, will act as
chairman of the meeting, opening the
afternoon session at 2:30. The ad-
dress of welcome to pharmacists and
alumni from all over the State will
be delivered by Dr. Clarence S. Yoa-
dlkur, dean of the Graduate School.
The program this year is centered
on problems in drug control and phar
mazeutical legislation. -Guest speaker
in the opening meeting will be Dr.
Robert L. Swain, secretary of the
Maryland State Board of Pharmacy
and president of the National Asso-
ciation of Boards of Pharmacy. His
subject will be: "What Should Be
The Objectives of a Modern Phar-
macy Act?"
Following Dr. Swain's talk, there
will be a discussion of the general sub-
ject of legislation and control by Otis
F. Cook, secretary of the Michigan
State Pharmaceutical Association; R..
L. McCabe, Detroit, member of the
state Board of Pharmacy; and Dean
Roland T. Lakey of Wayne Univer-
yrhe Use and Abuse of Sulfanila-
mide" will be the subject of a talk
by Prof. Arthur C. Curtis of the
School of Medicine following the dis-
cussion group. Prof. Clifford C. Glo-
ver of the College of Pharmacy wll
discuss "The ivarihuana Problem," to
close the afternoon section.
A dinner will be served at 6 p.m.
in the Union, after which the regular
meeting of the Michigan Branch of
the American Pharmaceutical Asso-
ciation will be held.
Dr. Allan J. McLaughlin, lecturer
in Hygiene and Public Health, will
give the last talk of the evening ses-
sion, speaking on: "The Outlook for
the Control of Communicable Dis-
Leoning To Speak
At Aviation Banquet
Grover Loening, nationally known
for his many contributions to aviation
will be guest speaker and Prof. A. D.
Moore of the engineering school,
toastmaster at the second annual
banqtuet of the Institute of Aeronau-
tical Science to be held 'Thursday,
May 26, at the Union.
Mr. Loening, inventor of the "Loen-
ing" type amphibian was the winner
of the Wright trophy in 1921 and the
Collier trophy in 1922. He is now
making a study of transatlantic air
transportation following his recent
resignation from the United States
Maritime Commission.
LBeautiful Girls Entice
Soph Stags To Outing
' Over 350 sophomores are expected
to take part in the largest class pic-
nic in recent years this Saturday, Don
Press, '40, chairman, revealed yester-
Meeting at 2 p.m. on the steps of
Hill Auditorium, the members of the
class of '40 will go en masse to the
Island. There, baseball, tugs of war,
novelty games, refreshments and
"beautiful girls, dozens of 'em" will
occupy their time, Press declared. A

special feature to high-light the af-
terroon will be announced later in
the week.
P cnicers, who have been especially
askud to come "stag," will be back in
time for supper, Press said.

Hillel Will Hold
Yearly Dinner
Keys To Be Given; Report
On Jewish Aid Due
The Hillel Foundation will h3old
its first annual banquet at 6 p.m. to-
day at the Union. Keys will be award-
ed and Samuel Grant, '40, will give a
report on the outcome of the $3,000
fund campaign the Foundation has
conducted for the past two weeks.
Nathaniel Holtzman, '39, newly-
elected president of the Hillel Stu-
dent Council will be toastmaster at
the affair. Six keys will be awarded
to graduating students who have done
the most outstanding work at the
The Players, Hillel dramatic so-
ciety, will also make their awards at
the Banquet tonight and the Founda-
tion will present the annual loving
cup to the fraternity or sorority that
has co-operated most strongly during
the year. Two honorable mention
prizes will also be awarded.
The report on the local campaign,
part of the national five million dol-
lar campaign conducted by the Joint
Distribution Committee of New York,
will be the first official report of the
drive since it was impossible to esti-1
mate the constantly growing sum of
collections earlier. The money will
go to aid Jews in central and eastern
European lands.

Knox Declares
Golden Chanee
For GOP Here
OSHKOSH, Wis., May 14.-(AP)-
Col. Krank Knox, Chicago publisher
and Republican, vice-presidential can-
didate in 1936, told the state conven-
tion of Young Republicans of Wiscon-'
sin tonight that "the uncompromising
knife of economic law has whittled
down the New Dealers to their na-
tural size."
Knox, who asserted he was not a
candidate "for anything in the world,"
said a great opportunity "is fairly
begging our party to take it by the
Knox termed the New Dealers "Al
noisy, spending crowd of adventurers"
who have brought bread lines, heavy
taxes, idle farms, empty factories and
12,000,000 idle men and women.
Knox said President Roosevelt or-
iginallysaw that there were two ma-
chines in the nation, one called gov-
ernment, supported by the people, and
the other called business, which sup-
ports the people.

Loyalist Resistance Checks
Rebel Drive To Valencia
HENDAYE, France (At the Spanish
Frontier), May 13.-(P)-A sudden
tiffenting of Spanish Government!
resistance along the front from. Ter-
uel eastward to the Mediterranean
tonight slowed the pace of the In-
surgents' offensive toward Valencia.
Five successive Insurgent attacks
were beaten back by entrenched Gov-
ernment militiamen in the coastal
sector. All along the line from El
Pobo, near Teruel, eastward through
Allepuz, Fortynete and La Iglesuela
Del Cid. insurgent attackers ran into
trouble. .
In the air also, the long-dominant
Insurgents faced a new threat from
the Government's air forces. Report-
ed to have been strengthened by 300
new planes unloaded at Barcelona,
the government launched a surprise
attack over Cantavieja, 40 miles
northeast of Teruel, with 50 new war-
Insurgents said seven of the gov-
ernment planes were downed in a
battle with 18 Insurgent ships and the
rest of 'the Government fleet flew
away in the direction of Barcelona.
They said no Insurgent planes were

Relgion Topic
Of Holmes' Talk
Swarthmore Philosopher
T oDiscuss Its Sources
Prof. Jesse H. Holmes of Swarth-j
more College, who will speak here to-
day and tomorrow, is a well known
leader in the peace movement and{
chairman of the National Association.
of Religious Liberals.
Professor Holmes will speak on,
"The Sources of Our Religion" at 6
p.m. tonight at the League before the
Ann Arbor Friends Society and on
"Liberal Religion at 4 p.m. tomorrow
at Lane Hall.
Following the World War, Professor
Holmes was commissioner in charge
of Friends' relief activities in France,
Germany and other countries in Eu-
rope. He has lectured extensively for
the League for Industrial Democracy.
Upon graduating from the Univer-
sity of Nebraska, Professor Holmes
studied at Johns Hopkins University
where he received his doctor's degree.
He has also studied at Harvard and
Oxford Universities. At present he
is Professor Emeritus of Philosophy
at Swarthmore College.
DETROIT, May 14.-OP-Dr. C. D.
Selby, General Motors Corporation
medical consultant, announced today
more than 60 General Motors physi-
cians from the United States and
Canada will attend the annual Gen-
eral Motors Medical Conference at
Flint Thursday and Friday.

(Continued from Page 4)
interest to them. Lawrence Craw-
ford will speak on the Merchant Ma-.
rine; E. William Muhle will review
Emil Ludwig's book, "The Son of
Man"; and Walter Roblin will speak
on "Life in the Army." The meet-
ing will begin at seven o'clock, fol-
lowed by refreshments. All Epis-
copal students and their friends are
cordially invited.
Next Saturday, May 21, there will
be ,a picnic for Episcopal Students.
Cars will leave Harris Hall at four
o'clock. Call 8613 for reservation.
Trinity Lutheran Church corner of
Fifth Ave. and Wililams St. Services
at 10:30 a.m. Sermon by the pastor,
Rev. H. O. Yoder on "Faith Shown in
Lutheran Student Club will have an'
outing this Sunday. The club will
fmeet at Trinity Lutheran Church,

corner of Fifth Ave. and Williams St.
at 4 p.m,
Lthferan Students Choir will have'
a r ehars.aSinday at 3 pim. The re
hearsal will be in Trinity Church.
fvery enber must be present.
Unitarian Church: 11 a.m. Forum,
"Is Mexico Another Spain?" Senior
C. P. Roji, Mexican consul in Detroit.
Dean S. T. Dana of the school of
forestry. Question period to follow.
7:30 p.m. Liberal Students' Union:
"Religious Prejudice" Dr. Edward
It was not the intention of tne
lead editorial in yesterday's Daily to
slight members of the Chinese army.
Because of a typographical error, the
phrase "wily Chinamen" appeared as
"dirty Chinamen."
a J


Zvery form of dancing.
Open 10 to ''10. Terrace
Clarden Studio. WuerthL
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6:00-Stevenson Sports.?
,6:30-Phil Baker.
7:00-The World Dances.
7:30-Summer Session.
8:00-Ford Sunday. Eening Hour.
9:00-Grand Central Station.
9:3-vocal Varieties.
10~:00-Duke Ellngton's Orch,-
10 :30- hermit's Cave.
11:0G-News-Jack King.
11i'15--W~ill Osborne's Orch. .
11B:30- Nat lradwynne's Ore.
6:00-Jack Benny.
6:30-Interesting Neighbors.,
7::00-Charley McCarthy.
8:00--Manhattan Merry-Go-Round.
8:30-American Album of Familiar
9:00-Hour of Charm.
9:30-Dorothy- Thompson.
9:4-Marion Talley. c
10:1S--NBC Dance.Music.
d 10:30-Press Radio News.
10:35-Dance Music.
6:00-Hawaii Calls.
6:30-Commentary by Dr. H. L.
7:00-The- WOR Forum.
7 :30-Charloteers.,
7 :45-Newstesters,
8:00-Music Hour.
9:00--The Goodwill Hour.
9:30-Pontiac Baptist Church.
10:00-Your Sunday Date.
10:15-Louis Prima's Orch.
10:30-Old Fashioned Revival.
]1;30-anadian Club Reporter.
11:45-Bob Crosby's Orch.
12:00-Dick Liebert's Orch.
12:30-Ray, Keating's Orch.
1:00-TheDawn Patrol.
6:15-Mellow Music.
S 6:30-Ozzie Nelson Orch.
7:00--Spy at Large.
7:30-Songs We Remember.
8:00-Hollywood Playhouse.
8 :30-Waiter' Winchell.
. 8:45-Irene Rich.
9:00-Donald Novis Sings.
9:15-Norman Cloutier's Orch.
10 :00-Academy Theatre.
10:30-Lou Breese Orchl.
11:00-Harry Owen's Orch.
11 :30-Dance Orchestra.
12 :00-Oraystone Orch.
"Tolstoy versus the Dictators" will
bp the subject of. a lecture to be
given by Dr. Francis Onderdonk at
4 p.m. today at the Unitarian Church
under the auspices of the Prism Club.

anyway, musical royalty, has been
scads of fun hasn't it! Surely the
autograph hounds have been dash-
ing around like veritable "spinning
mice." Were you there when Mar-
tinelli and all the others were
congreated in front of Barbara
Hutton's department store (dime
store to you) ?--and did you see
Elissa Landi and Martini on. the
steps of the Union? Gals, what do
you bet the exclusive Unionites did
not even let her use the front door?
Down in our glorified "P" Bell
Rubenstein was heard saying
"Your Ann Arbor is wonderful! If
only I were young enough to study
here." Dollars to doughnuts, girls,
he wouldn't be doing any more
studying than we are now what
with parties 'n picnics 'n formals.
But here's your chance, gals, for
one last fling 'fore you blow the
thick dust off your textbooks.
and humming a tune-that's just
what you'll do when you see these
swing music formals at KESSELS.
Restrain yourself from executing
a dashing Susie Q and notice these
gorgeous colors! Watermelon pinks
and heavenly blue that makes a
young man's fancy turn to-you
know what we mean! And if it's
a crisp, fresh cotton formal you
have on your mind you've discov-
ered a gold mine. Bold printed lin-
ens, "fresh as paint" piques and be-
fore you've see three you'll wish it
was papa who owned a gold mine-
'cause you won't be able to choose!
They're all so very, very lovely.
** *
the say of European royalty-and
. I'll warrant with a hat like this
to crown your saucy curls even the
most hardened conscience will start
to prickle at the thought of all
the compliments you draw out of
the fair young swains. This beauty
of a blue and white turban is at,
it won't stay long we know. If it's
"Hollywood on Parade" you aspire

to look like here's your picture hat
of smart white felt. If it's turbans
you've set your heart on they're
here-Closed and open crowns-
waffle cloth, cotton crepe, silk
jersey. The colors fairly make your
mouth water: dusty blue, aquatone,
navy, and dusky rose. Best of all,
you and only a small bit of your
allowance are parted for these
finds of the season.
MMN-mmm! What kind of per-
fume are you wearing? Doesn't it
thrill you when he asks- you that?
Here's your chance to hear it
many times 'cause CALKINS-
FLETCHER is the fairy godmother
this week who makes it possible
for you to buy drams of the most
exclusive odors for tiny sums-
Chanel's No. 5 (the best loved per-
fume in the U.S.) Tweed, Intimate
Hour, and newest of all-Russian
Leather for those who dit this
dramatic scent. If you want a lit-
tle June glamour there's Vogue's
choice of perfumes for brides,
l'orchidee bleue. It might be fun
to smell like a bride even if you
don't come in that class. The clev-
erest flacons which are replicas of
big expensive bottles. There now-
don't say we never gave you a
* * *
in the smartest of hand-detailed,
imported linen frocks. Each one is
designed by Everglades and Doris
Dodson to make you feel all dressed
up and dying to go some place. By
the by, you might blossom forth in
one of these stunners at the "Hay-
seed Hop" this week. Bright gay
cottons, cool navy and white prints
with dainty hand-rolled curlicues
styled to let you curl him around
your finger. Here's your dress if
you're the busy coed who can't
spend hours at the iron and yet
wants to look lovely: Salyna cloth
is what you are looking for.
Smooth, cool fabric, which tailors
to a "T" and anti-crease if you
can believe it! All these lovely
things at DILLON'S, my girls.





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