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September 21, 1937 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-09-21

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY,

Re]
To
A
Plan

ligious Tfalks rHillel Foundation, Jewish Student Center
Be Given In
nnual Series
s Not Yet Completed

Private Investors Put $20,000
-*-~1 5A 117a 'k1Il ~ ~ ~ 1 I
Ab4 ~ uLiIJ', N A Cttb4 il

capacity of nealy 700. In addition Oakes Is Named Night
to 60 bus-boys, the orga nization will
employ several kitchen helpers and Malanager Of The Union
mintenance men. New kitchen ( -Fn a fr l m a

I HLO PY UL CI'tttf

Backers Renovate
Premises Of
Restaurant

Former
Chubbs'

By Faculty Committee{
In ChargeOfProgram
The annual lecture series on reli-
gion is now being arranged by theI
faculty committee on religious edu-
cation, Dr. E. W. Blakeman, Univer-
sity counselor on religious education,I
said yesterday.
Plans for this year's lectures are
only partially complete, Dr. Blake-
man said.
Among those who have contracted!
to speak in the series are Dr. Kirby
Page, author and former editor of
the "World Tomorrow." He will speak
Oct. 28 on the "World Situation in its
Religious Implications."
Prof. Edward S. Ames, former headr
of the philosophy department of the
University of Chicago, and author of.
"Religion" and "Psychology of Re-
ligion," will appear on the program
early in December.
In February Prof. Conrad Moehl-
man of the Colgate-Rochester sem-
inary will lecture in the series. His
topic is unknown.
Speeches on religious topics by
University faculty members will sup-
plement the regular lecture series, Dr.,
Blakeman said. The complete lec-
ture schedule will be released shortly,c
he said.-
The Interfaith Symposium, at
which the tenets of four religions will{
be compared, will be arranged dur-,
ing the semester. Representatives of
each religion will be announced later.
The series is planned to stimulate
interest in religion and to supple-
ment the degree program in religiont
and ethics, according to Dr. Blake-c
man.

{ 7 1 .

Financed by $20,000 invested by
unnamed persons, the Michigan Wol-
verine cafeteria has renovated and
refurnished the former premises of
Chubb's restaurant so completely
that, according to officials of the
cafeteria, it is likely to be the largest
eating place near the campus.
Both Bob Pressprich, '39, mainten-
ance director, and Thomas Galamor,
'39, purchasing agent of the organi-
zation admitted that private parties,
in a strict business deal and not ac-
tuated by any -humanitarian interest
in what had hitherto been solely a
student cooperative enterprise, had
supplied the major portion of the
capital, but neither would disclose
the names nor the amounts. Gala-
more confessed that he had invested
about $1,500 of his own money in the
undertaking.
In previous years members of the
organization were awarded a rebate
if any surpluses accrued, and Gala-
mor stated that this same policy
would be continued this year. In re-
sponse to a direct question, Galamor
said that he did not wish to discuss
the terms of the agreement by which

11 J1 11aii4C1'aluC 11G1. 1CW illllt'1 tFrank Oakes, former local manage r
equipment, upholstered tables, chairs of Burr, Patterson and Auld Co., fra-
and dining room fixtures have been
the private investors shared in the installed. Several innovations in pol- ternity jewelers, has been appointed
disbursement of the co-operatives icy seem to indicate that the organi- new night manager of the Union, ac-
profits, if any profits accrue. oration is expanding its buiness inter- codng to Stanley Waltz, manager of
The Michigan Wolverine, formerly-ests this year. Six apartments on the Mr. Oa.es will be on duty at the
located in the basement of Lane Hall top floor of the building have been Union from 5 p.m. on, and will work
grew out of the depression of 1932, purchased and rented, according to with student activities in the Union
in which year it was founded. Prev- Pressprich.-k as a coordinator.
I ious to this year it had been financed ----- - -
entirely by the five-dollar member-'REPORT 5 NEW PARALYSIS CASES
ship fee required of all members. This READ THE WANT ADS
fee is still being charged, despite the' DETROIT, Sept. 21.-VP)-Twenty-
advent of private capital. eight cases of infantile paralysis were
Occupying floor space estimated by under quarantine here Monday. Five
Pressprich to exceed 50 by 75 feet, the new cases developed over the week-
new Wolverine will have a seating end.
" LAUNDRY
Dial 6282 LANR
and Cleaners
oStudent special service
including mending,
DINNERS, 5:30 TO 7:30 darning and reversing
collars, free of charge.
LUNCHEONS, 12:00 TO 2:00
Special Parties Arranged Phone 4303
Se a1212 South University
-T. -_ 703 East University Avenue
- .We Call for and Deliver
I -- o - o --- =o--o -----y=o<---yo = <--yo--o=O --o -yo

* * * *

I

Hillel Foundation Will Sponsor
Numerous Activities This Year

Presbyterian
Student Center
To Open Soon
New Church Building Near
Completion; Extensive'
Program Is Planned
The First Presbyterian Church will
soon launch a program for students,
which will be an enlargement upon
that of former years. Activities will
begin as soon as the new church and
student center at 1432 Washtenaw
Ave. is completed.
The musical program will be under
the direction of the newly-appointed
organist and choir director, Prof. E.
W. Doty of the School of Music. Try-
outs for the choir may report from
4 to 5 p.m. Sept. 21 through Sept. 24,
in Professor Doty's office, Room 115,
Hill Auditorium. The first rehearsal
of the choir will be at 7 p.m. Sept.
25 at the' Masonic Temple.
An auditorium, with a stage for
play production, will make possible
a dramatic program which will in-
clude plays, pageants and chancel
drama. Suppers will be held each
Wednesday night with 10 upper class-
men hosts to 10 new students. A
fireside hour for all Guild members
will follow. Indoor and outdoor
parties will be held on Friday nights
throughout the year.
The student wing of the new build-
ing provides game rooms, a library,
study and social rooms in addition to
the offices of the staff. The church
was constructedat a cost of $315,000
and the student wing cost approxi-
mately $85,000.
At the Orientation Sunday service,.
10:45 a.m. Sept. 26, Dr. W. P. Le-
mon, pastor of the church, will speak
on "Getting Our Directions." The1
service will be held in the temporary
quarters of the church, the Masonic
Temple, 327 Fourth Ave.
In the evening the Westminster
Guild, student organization, will hold
a steak roast at Island Park. All
Presbyterian students and others in-
terested are invited to join the guild
members at 5 p.m. on the steps of
The Association, formerly Lane Hall,
304 So. State St. The group will be
taken from there to the park by auto-:
mobile.
Fur Coats

c
{
C
C
E
r
f
i
a
x

'tudy Of Jewish Culture}
Open Forums, Concerts I
Are BeingPlanned
Courses in Jewish literature and
culture, open forums on current top-
ics, religious services and teas and
dances are among the activities plan-
ned for the coining year at Hillel
Foundation, corner Oakland and East
University, according to the 24-page
brochure issued by the Foundation.
Awards and keys will be issued
this year by the Foundation to stu-
dents who have done 'distinguishedt
work" in advancing religious thinking
and achieving the aims of the Foun-
dlation.c
Sunday afternoon "pop concerts,"
dramatic presentations by the Hillelt
Players and a Current Book Review
Circle have been outlined by studentsr
and faculty members.
Prof. Raphael Isaacs of the medical
school will conduct a series of lec-
tures on "Medicine among the Jewsr
during the Ages." A course in Jewish,
ethics' by Hirsch Hootkins of the Ro-f
mance Language department, "The
Jews and Near East Civilization"
taught by Prof. William H. Worrell ofk
the Oriental Language department
and courses in Talmudic litreaturee
under the direction of Dr. Bernard
Heller, director of the Foundation,
will constitute this year's academic
program.
A loan fund for students "who find l

themselves in unexpected financial
embarrassment" has been established.
The Hillel News," a student edited
paper, will appear monthly during
the school year.
Phi Eta Sigma
To Give Smoker
For Freshmen
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman scholas-
tic honoraryrsociety, will sponsor a
smokei' for fi'eshman men at 8 p.m."
tomorrow in the Union, it was re-
cently announced.
Several faculty members will be
featured on the program. Among
those that will appear are Prof. Karl
Litzenberg of the English depart-
ment; Dean of Men Joseph A. Bur-
sley; Prof. Philip Bursley of the
French department, director of Ori-
'entation Week; and Prof. A. D.
Moore of the College of Engineering.
Dr. Litzenberg, a member of the
fraternity, will be the main speaker
of the evening, and the other men
will speak briefly. Refreshments will
be served.
A record of half A and half B for
either the first semester or year is
necessary for membership in Phi Eta
Sigma.
Read Daily Classified Ads

MARS HALL

WE DELIVER
PHONE 9242

231 SOUTH STATE

Specials from September21 to 28

CUT-RATE

DRUGS
HEAD OF
LIBERTY STREET

Dental Aids!
toot

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TOBACCO DEPT.

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1Cigarettes POPULAR
BRANDS or2 c
CARTON .............. .....$1.17
50 BOOKMATCHES ...... 8c 2 for15c
5c CANDY-GUMS-MINTS 3 for 11c
15c PIPE TOBACCO ....... 2. for 25c
$1.00 EVANS LIGHTERS 79c
$1.00 PUREX PIPES..............69c
$3.50 KAYWOODIES ........... $2.89
YOUR FAVORITE POUND TOBACCO AT CUT RATE
PRICES

MODESS 12's
3 for 50c

KOTEX 48's .

... 73c

50c MIDOL

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17c

50c CALOX

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5c WIX.
35c TAMPAX

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50c SQ U IBB'S
Sodium Perborate

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50c Dr. WEST
TOOTHBRUSH
3 for 85c

21

BLUE STAR

BRAND

*

For All Types
of
Water
Softeners
-WE DELIVER -
HERTLER BROS.
210 South Ashley Street
Phone 2-1713

39c
9c
Paid
me
3c

Remeber the Prices YouI
Before MARSHALL Ca

100 HALIBUT LIVER CAPSULES.

TEK TOOTH-
BRUSH

2

98c

2 for 45c

SALT

Shaving Needs

KLEENEX 2 for 25c
HARD RUBBER
COMBS'.......8
Remember the Prices You Paid
Before MARSHALL Came
2 Dozen BAYER
ASPIRIN .... 19c
Beauty Needs
$2 Jar Barbara Gould
Cleansing Cream $1
83c LADY ESTHER
CREAM ...... 59c
$1 Colonial Dame's Powder
$1 Colcnial Dame's All-
Purpose Cream
$2.00 VALUE for $1.00

WELCOME FROSH_- I

50c BARBASOL 3
Shave Cream
50c WILLIAMS
Shave Cream
50c AQUA VELVA

32c
32c
33C

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"Just

wonderful food
at Star buck's

Gillette Blades 19C1
. 75c Eveready
Shaving Brush 49cJ
$1.00 KREMIX
HAIR TONIC . 73c

LINEN STATIONERY......
50 SHEETS, 50 ENVELOPES

35c BATH
19c Each
1Oc WASH
CLOTHS

TIOWELS
3 for 55c
. 3 for 23c

45c

An atmosphere of congeniality always prevails at STAR-
BUCK'S. Good food and pleasant company combine to
make your luncheon and dinner hour enjoyable.
All the favorite brands of draught or bottled beer are
served at STARBUCK'S.
Try Our SPECIAL MONDAY BLUE PLATE LUNCHES
35c to 45c

6hc WILDROOT47c
HAIR TONIC
$1 Drene Shampoo79c COMPLETELM
35c CUTEX Nail OF
Polishes'...... 28c WESTCLOX
$1.00 WRISLEY WOODEN
SHAVING BOWL59c
A YEAR'S SUPPLY

ALUMINUM
SOAP DISHES

LUX or LIFEBUOY
SOAP, Bar

6c

75c WRISLEY
WATER SOFTENER
44C

Remodeled

Starbuck s

Repaired
Cleaned

Relined
Glazed

COLLEGE INN

E. L. Greenbaum

II

RADIOS

DESK LAMPS

FOUNTAIN PENS

CAMERAS

Remember The Prices You Paid Before Marshall Came!

TOASTERS

319 SOUTH MAIN STREET

PHONE 2-2214

443 Spring Street

Dial 9625

r
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Scotty

Scotty
will be

In_

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f

II

W WX"pp- AM- - dM-J'F"AWrrO'IM

IHI Av

tZ

I .r {U ±J M m 9' I

4

11

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