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June 04, 1938 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-06-04

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THE MICHIG AN DATLY

SATURDAY. JUNE 4. 1938

L rl 1 L 1 '

I

Boundary One Of World's
Wonders, Says Osborn
"One of the wonders of the world,"
Chase S. Osborn, former governor of
Michigan, characterized the boundary
line between the tnited States andl
Canada in an address last night be-
fore the Michigan-Ontario Historical
Convention in Detroit.,
The boundary line is by far the
longest demarcation between any two
natiors in the world, he, stated. It
separates, and at the same time joins,
two peoples of similar ethnic sources
and interwoven ideas.
There is not a fortified post or any
threat or menace in all its thousands
of miles, Osborn continued. Nothing
like it exists anywhere. Great Brit-
ain and the United States, overcom-
ing momentary high feelings and ser-
ious frictions, have established on the
North American continent a bound-
ary line which is the hope of all the
earth, 'he said.

Hull Asks Nation 's
Support For Peace
(Continued from Page I)
lously adhering to the policy of non-
intervention, reiterates this nation's
emphatic reprobation of such meth-
ods and of such acts-which are in
violation of the most elementaryI
principles of those standards of hu-
mane conduct which have been de-
veloped as an essential part of mod-
ern civilization."
But it was not only aerial bomb-
ings which this government de-
nounced. The statement said:
"Both in the Far East and in Eu-
rope there have been going on hostili-
ties every aspect of which the Ameri-
can people and this Government have
deplored."
That the United States is not simp-
ly a disinterested spectator of con-
flict in other parts of the world was
also indicated in the statement, which
said:
"The government of the United I
States has on numerous occasions ex-
pressed its belief that the outbreak of
serious hostilities anywhere in the
world might in one way or another
affect the interests of this country."

Senior Honor Guard Named
For Commencement Exercises

Broadcasters' Nominee

More than 130 seniors will act as
Honor Guards in the Commence-I
ment procession, June 18, to escort
the honor section, composed of the
faculties of the various schools and
colleges, Regents, University officials
and recipients of honorary degrees, in
the march from the campus to Ferry
Mield.
The Guards, who have been select-1
ed by the presidents of their respec-
tive schools and colleges, are as fol-
lows:
ls Literary College
Literary college, Bud Lundahl andl
C. Stark Ritchie, color bearers; honor
guards, Wilbur Alderman, James Bar-
co, Joseph Bartley, Robert Bradley,
Donald Brewer, Howard Campbell,
Robert Campbell, William Centner,
Samuel Charin, John Clark, Hiram
Collins, James Colombo, Frank Cool-
idge, Robert Cooper, Fred Cushing,]
Herman Fishman, Roy Frazier, Ar-
nold Friedman, Herbert Gibbs, Dean
Glidden, Edward Greenwald, Andros
Gulde, William Guthrie, Robert Har-
rison.

'ley, Arthur Valpey, and Arthur Wie-
ner. Engineering college honor guards
will be Donnan Basler, Carl Clement,
James Eckhouse, David Eisendrath,
Clifton Elliot, Jere Farrah, Kenneth
Graf, Alfred Karpinski, Jack Kasley,
Neil Levenson, Charles Roach, Robert
Rowland, Frederick Smith, Sydney
Steinborn, Henry Wallace, Richard
Wangelin.
Alex Kohner, George Sprau, J.
Stewart Van Keuren and Sydney
Wake have been selected from the
College of Architecture, while Martin
Biery, James Cameron, Robert Cum-
mings, Howard High, Daniel Gluck,
Roderic Howell, Roger Howell, Jack
Jacoby, Edward Marshall and John
Richardson will present the Medical
School.
Law school guards will be Keith
Bondurant, Robert Curran, Robert
Feldman, James Fitzharris, Robert
Hennoch, Bertram Lebeis, Edward
Ransom and Gerald Stoetzer. La-
Verne Gutscher and Francis Taft will
{represent the College of Pharmacy
and Edward Marceau and Samuel

Wolverine To Stay
Open In Sulmimer
The Michigan Wolverine, student
eating place, will be open during
the summer session for the first time
since its conception. This action
which will be continued in the future,
has been impossible before because
of lack of space.
The Wolverine will furnish sum-
mer positions for approximately
forty students. The same schedule
of prices will be maintained during
the summer as during the regular
term.

Cooperative Book
Exchange Planned
(Continued from Page 1)
Tracy stated. "We should do as well,"
he said.
Tracy pointed out that the ex-
change did not intend to take busi-
ness away from the bookstores. "The
idea," he explained, "is simply to get
more used books in circulation. There
are altogether too many second-hand
books that could easily be sold .col-
lecting dust on bookshelves," he add-
ed.

r

(iy

1938 DRAMATIC SEASON PRESENTS
PAULINE LORD
in her original role
"THE LATE CHRISTOPHER BEAN"
LAST TWO TIMES TODAY
Matinee at 3:15 Evening Performance at 8:30
Prices: Evenings: $1.50 - $1.10 - 75c - Matinees: 75c and 50c
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Box Office Open Now - Phone 6300

1

The list continues with: Walter Stulberg, the dental school.
kaskell, John Hinckley, Louis Hoff- Chosen as guards from the forestry
man, Robert Howell, Ernest Jones, school are: R, C. Barienbrock, Har-
Paul Kane, John Kollig, Melvin Kra- 'old A. Mathiak, Charles Miller, Rob-
mer, Samuel Krugliak, Frank Lapick, ert B. M4tchell. Orville Schmidt and
William Loose, Thomas McCann, William A. Powell. Elis Hakola and
John McFate, Fred Martin, Irving Richard Johnson will represent the
Mathews, Joseph Mattes,,/ Lee Moore, music school and John Doelle, James
George Quick, Hugh Rader, Russell McCollum, Robert Thom, Wilbur
Reed, Joseph Rinaldi, Fred Schwarze, Weller, the business administration
Israel Silverman, Robert Simpson, school.
William Spaller, John Speicher, Harry
Steinberg, Norman Steinberg, Bruce
Telfer; Robert Stuart, John Thom, i
Edward Thompson, Jack Walker, Yu'nGivenScholars q'
Robert Weeks; Donald Wilsher and Joseph Martin Gruen, '38, has been
John Winder. awarded a $300 scholarship for 1938-
Education School 39 to the Harvard Graduate School of
Honor guards from the education Business Administration. Gruen was
school will be Ronald Isbell, Edwin chosen from,the Detroit area by the
Knudson, Olin Murdick, Hanley Sta- Harvard Alumni Club of Detroit
SClassified Directory

F"

N

i

k i
Don't Miss This Treat -
A Most Amusing Evening!
SUNDAY, JUNE S t at 8:303
DOROTHY SANDS'
\in
"STYLES IN ACTING"

WANTED
EXPERIENCFD cook wants position
as fraternity or sorority cook. Has
seven years eperience on the cam-
pus. Call 8892 after 7. 587
WANTED: Passengers for Bridgeport,
Conn. Leaving June 14. Share ex-
penses. Call 6539 after 7 p.m. Ask
for Baldwin. 579
QUIET junior medical student wishes
room and, if possible, meals with
private family beginning with Fall
term. Please write Box 14x, the
Daily..
DRIVING TO CALIFORNIA. Wanted
lady companion. Leaving June 10.
Phone 2-3307. Box 13x.

Scenes from Great Plays of the Past.
I mpersonations of Modern Actresses.

PRICES: ORCHESTRA. . . $1.50
BALCONY.... $1.00 and 75c

Lydia MEN4 DELSSOH N Theatre
Telephone 6300
BOX OFFICE OPEN NOW.

FOR SALE
ELECTRbLUX kerosene operated re-
frigerator. Never used, ideal for
cottage or summer home. Drastic
reduction in price. Phone 3514.
Electric Service Co. 330 S. Main.
551
"COLONEL," cocker spaniel, male,
black and white, registered A.K.C.
Blue Ribbon winner. Four years
old, housebroken, friendly, $35.
1336 Geddes. 580

ii

WRIGHT and Ditson tennis raquet.
Light weight, newly re-strung.
$3.00. Call 2-2704 after 6:00. 575
WASHED SAND and Gravel. Drive-
way Gravel. Killins Gravel Co.
Phone 7112. 7x
NOTICES
MEN and women are offered the
highest cash prices for their dis-
carded clothing. See Claude Brown,
512 S. Main. Phone 2-2736. 388
TYPING: Experienced. Reasonable
rates. L. M. Heywood, 803 E. King-
sley St. Phone 8344. lox
TYPING, neatly and accurately done.
Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill St. Phone
5244. 3x
-'LOT~rNG WANTED TO BUY: Any
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
$8, $25. Ladies fur coats, typewrit-
ers, old gold and musical instr'u-
ments. Ready cash waiting for you.
Phone Sam. 6304. ,
LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY. 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Single and double rooms
for girls, large yard, trees. 1511
Washtenaw. Tel. 3851. 586
FOR RENT: Clean, pleasant, attrac-
tive room for business girl or grad-
uate student at 709 S. State. Call
2-3449. 588
FOR RENT: Single rooms, reason-
able. Also double and large beau-
tiful first floor apartment fur-
nished. 716 Arbor. 572
LOST AND FOUND
I LOST: Silver Omega watch, silver
wrist band. Finder please notify D.
Adams. Telephone 5617. Reward.
578
MALE HELP WANTED
V/IALE HELP WANTED: Summer
work. Choice territory available,
demand for product in every home,
better than average commission.
Write Mr. Reese. 1463 National
Bank Bldg., Detroit, Mich. 585
WANTED: Men students to work one
hour a day to apply on board and
room for summer or fall term. 523
Packard. 583

Extra
WORLD EVENTS IN NEWS OF THE DAY
Next Saturday
"THE BIRTH OF A BABY"-Year's Most Discussed Picture
SEE THE " a4"ON OUR SALES FLOR

I

New Beauty - New Efficiency " in the
New Magic Chef Gas Range

I

BARBARA
STANWVYCK
HERBERT
"BREAKFAST
FOR TWO"-
rrr':l t-ir Vr A T' A ACrAnbC'Y

ONLY MAGIC CHEF HAS:
Exclusive Swing-Out Broiler with
non-smoking grid-pan.
2 High-Speed Oven-preheats to 350°
in less than 5 minutes.
Red Wheel Oven Regulator-con-
trols oven heat, saves time.
AMagic Chef 3-in-I Top Burners-any
desired heat instantly.
Magic Chef Construction-built to
last a lifetime.
Magic Chef Reliability-every fea-
ture laboratory tested.

" We present with pride the Magic Chef for 1938-
the last word in kitchen ranges. Its graceful, trim lines
will fit into the most modern kitchen. Its efficiency and
features of convenience will thrill any housewife. Its
lower cost and remarkable fuel economy will please
the person responsible for the home budget; The
delicious meals cooked on it will delight the entire
family. Convenient credit terms will be gladly arranged:

WASHTENAW GAS COMPANY

I!

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