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October 16, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-16

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

TUE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDA

r i

Dr. Kantonen

Hospital Staff Members Michigan Varsity Football Teama
To Visit Plants, MeetingsI

10 Speak Here Harvey A. K. Whitney, chief phar- IExitess Viei
macist of the University Hospital, who
To Lutherans is on a trip east, plans to visit phar-
maceutical manufacturing plants injSiegel Lakes Natural Girls;
Rochester, Syracuse, Corning, N.Y.,: Renda Refuses To Talk;
The Rev. Dr. T. A. Kantonen, pro- and Cleveland. He is expected to re-
fessor of systematic theology in Ham- turn next week. Says He Is Bashful
ma Divinity School of Wittenberg Another member of the University
College, will deliver a sermon on the Hospital staff, Dr. Richard H. Frey- (continued from Page 5)
subject "Meeting Vital Needs" at berg, is in Dallas, Texas, where he t--
10:30 p.m. tomorrow in Trinity Lu- will take part in the program of the talkative number, but to the writer's
theran Church. He will also speak Central Association of Obstetrics and intense surprise, a ten-minute con-
at 5:30 p.m. on "Some Practical Im- Gynecology meeting versation failed to disclosetone opin-
plications of a Student's Personalh ion about women. Discretion being
Faith" at the Lutheran Student Club "the better part" and so forth. Ap-
meeting in the Parish Hall. Landlady, Students Form parently he things they're swell, but
not for him. Sissy.-
Dr. Kantonen, who is a member of Cooperative Restaurant, Concise Reply From Siegel '

vs About Women

r-ni .eta Kappa, graduated fromnthe
University of Minnesota in 1924 and
received his master's degree from
Harvard University two years later.
Following his study at Harvard, he
attended the Boston University
School of Theology, where he was
given the degree of bachelor of sacred
theology in 1928 and that of doctor
of philosophy in 1931.
At Boston University, Dr. Kantonen
was nominated as a Borden Parker
Bown fellow and served as a graduate
student teacher there. The youngest
member of his school's faculty, he is
noted as a' scholar and Christian
leader.

An eating cooperative has been or-j
ganized this semester by four stu-
dents, their landlady and her daugh-
ter, at 915 East Ann St.
Mrs. Evelyn Fry. the landlady, isE
doing the cooking, which takes care of
her share of the expenses, while the
cost of food is divided among the
other members of the cooperative.
Work shifts which amount to 30I
minutes a day for each paying mem-
ber have been arranged for food pur-
chasing and dish washing.
Read Daily Classified Ads

17

-' s
. . . the traditionally fine food of The
Allenel Hotel - prepared in a kitchen
which would delight the most metic-
ulous critic - prepared in a manner
which would delight the most fastid-
ious epicurean. Foods of unexcelled
quality, the choicest of meats and sea
{foods, cooked in our brand new, spot-
lessly clean kitchen, await the con-
noisseur of fine foods at .. .

The answer of Don Siegel, '39E, he!
of the large and magnificent frame,
was awaited with interest, and when
it came, it proved to be very clear
and concise. He likes natural girls,
blonde, (also natural, we presume),
5 feet 7 inches tall, weight 124. quiet,
and not boisterous. He was excep-
tionally frank about this business
of dating only one woman-it de-
pends upon how old the couple is.
And dating almost every night is veryI
bad, because you get tired of the
girl-friend all too soon.
Stark Ritchie, '38, had a marvelous
idea, but it could be improved by a
few specifications. He wants a "just1
right" girl to take out "once in a
while." Applicants may apply at the
field house any afternoon between
the hours of three and six.
Rinaldi Likes 'Em Little
Of all the interviewed, Capt. Joel
Rinaldi, '38, was the sole admirer
of a little girl-so he says. Suspicion
rears its revolting head. Five feet
one inch of brown-eyed brunette pep.
will do very nicely, thank you. He
would like her to be well-read (do
"Spicy Detective's" count?). And li-
brary dates are on the approved list.
No red-heads." So says Harold
Floersch, '38, who was the only man
to take the bull (double entendre)
by the teeth and draw any line as
to the color of hair. However, he
would be pleased to be presented with I
a "nice-sized" conversationalist of
any other hue.
The much shifted-about Jackson
tackle, Fred Janke; '39, thinks that ,
going steady is a very good idea, and
so are dates during the week. He
could go for a blonde, 5 feet 6 inches,
who is full of life and just a touch
on the "screwy" side.
j Nicholson Has No Ideal
John Nicholson, '39, one of the
long, tall Michigan ends, has no ideal
woman, but likes one of medium
height and not too quiet. Going
steady depends-it's not bad if you
can find the right girl. Mr. Nich-
olson shouldn't have a great deal of
trouble along those lines. Hanging
fraternity pins is all right with him,
but isn't one of his major problems.
LIBRARIAN ATTENDS MEETING
Miss Ione E. Dority, librarian of the
University Bureau of Government, is
attending sessions of the MichiganI
Library Association in Detroit. The'
sessions will conclude today.

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And although he likes to go out,
he doesn't have enough time. A little
speed, there, son.
Wally Hook. '39, puts the okay on a
quiet woman of almost his height,
who can adapt herself to the situa-,
tion. Which probably means, menI
being what they are, that his girl
should be a stooge to his moods.
Tsk, tsk. Too-serious dates are no
fun, and he'll take a sophisticated
girl to a "simple" one any day.
Likes 'Em Conventional
Flash Freddy Trosko,.'40Ed., likes a
conventional, quiet girl, about 5 feet
5 inches tall to take to special affairs.
"Going steady isn't so good."-Tros-
ko.
Elmer Gedeon, '39, another of our
friends, the ends, revealed that he
practically went steady with a fair
5 feet 7 inch girl. He doesn't like
any of this library date, Parrotstuff,'
but likes dates for important events.
He enjoys dancing and prefers a
girl who can do the same. Conver-
sationally she should be able to hold
her own without being silly.
Louie Levine craves the sweet yet
peppy type of gal-5 feet 4 inches
preferred. He likes to go out quite a
bit, and as for going steady-"Fine-
with the right girl." Naturally, Mr.
Levine, naturally.
Thus endeth the saga of The Foot-
ball Team and its Women-or-
Beauty and the Brawn.
Guthe, Griffin To Attend
Archeologists Conference
Dr. Carl E. Guthe, director of the
University museums, and Dr. James B.
Griffin, research associate in an-
thropology, left yesterday for an in-
forma lthree-day conference near
Sturgis. The meeting was called by
Eli Lilly, head of a group of Indiana
archeologists who are cooperating
with local museum heads.

SDAILY OFFICIAL
B ULL ETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
L. Muyskens of the department of
speech will be the speaker Sunday
evening at 6 p.m. at St. Paul's Luth-
eran Student Club which meets at
Liberty and Third streets. His ad-'
dress on "Personality" will follow the
supper. Lutheran students and others
interested are cordially invited to hearj
him.I
Trinity Lutheran Church. Fifth and
Williams. Services at 10:30 a.m. Dr.
T. Kantonen of Hamma Divinity
School will preach on "Meeting The
Vital Needs."
Lutheran Student Club will meet in
Zion Parish Hall corner of Fifth Ave.
and Washington St. Sunday at 5:30
'p.m. Supper will be served at 6 p.m.
The Dr. T. Kentonen Ph.D. of Hamma
Divinity School, Springfield, Ohio,
will be the speaker. His theme will be
"Practical Implications of A Student's
Faith."
Unitarian Church: 11 a.m. service,
Mr. Marley will speak on "Two Bos-
ton Reformers-Theodore Parker and
Edward Filene."
8:15 p.m. Church party, music by
Campus Commanders.
Harris Hall: Prof. Robert Angell of
the Sociology Department will speak
to the Episcopal Student Guild Sun-
day night at Harris Hall. The meet-
ing will begin at 7 p.m. Refreshments
will be served. All Episcopal students
and their friends are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8
a.m. Holy Communion, 9:30 a.m.
Church School, 11 a.m. Kindergarten,
11 a.m. morning prayer and sermon
by The Rev. Frederick W. Leech.
First Baptist Church, Sunday,

10:45 morning worship and sermon,
Rev. Howard R. Chapman.
Roger Williams Guild, 12 noon. fol-
lowing church worship, student class
meets at Guild House. 6 p.m. the
guild meets for address and forum.
The speaker will be Dr. Edward W.
Blakeman, Counselor in Religious Ed-
ucation, whose subject is announced
as "Ostrich Christians at Michigan."
Social hour and refreshments.
ARCHITECTS WILL MEET
The Architectural Society will hold
a meeting Monday in the College of
Architecture building at 4 p.m. to
elect new officers for the coming year.
The society arranges lectures and dis-
cussion groups for the students. of the
college.
KATZ ATTENDS ENGINEER MEET
Prof. D. L. Katz of the engineering
school is in Oklahoma City, Okla.,
attending a meeting of the American
Institute of Mining Engineers.

$17.50 Holdup Nets
Long Year Prison Term
A $17.50 gasoline station holdup
brought Charles Morris, 31 years old,
Wyandotte, a 20 to 40-year prison
sentence Thursday afternoon as Cir-
cuit Court Judge George W. Sample
continued his drive to iake Washte-
naw County unsafe for Detroit gun-
men.
A few hours after his release from
Eloise Hospital, Morris pleaded guilty
before Judge Sample after waiving
examination before Justice Jay H.
' Payne. He had been confined in the
hospital for four months with injuries
received when his car crashed into the
University railroad viaduct abutment
on Glen Drive as he was hurriedly
leaving the scene of the crime June 6.
Read It In The Daily
---I

?oet S

C orner

.

If you like to swing it
And you've got the girl,
There's just one place to go-
The Union social whirl.
UNION FORMAL

;;

li d

F

Moon"

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EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS

NEW, USED BIKES
REPAIRS
Campus Bike Shop
510 E. Williams - Phone 3035

$2.75 per Couple

9 till 1

wwJ
P.M.

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iz

THE
ALLEN EL HOTEL

126 East Huron

Phone 4241

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®rtoklo

CHURCH
DIRECTORY

1

HILLEL FOUNDATION
East University and Oakland. Dial 3779.
Dr. Bernard Heller, Director:
3:00 p.m.-Pop concert.
4:30 p.m.-Palestine Club.
8:00 pm.-Forum and Social.
Speaker - Prof. H. Y. McCulsky.
Topic -"If I Were a New Student."
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron.
Rev.. R. Edward Sayles, Minister.
10:45 a.m.- Worship and sermon by Rev.
Howard R. Chapman.
6:00 - Students forum. Dr. E. W. Blake-
man speaks on "The Ostrich Christian
at Michigan."
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
409 South Division Street.
Sunday morning services at 10:30 a.m.Sun-
day school at 11:45 a.m.
Free public reading rooms at 206 East lib-
erty.
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
Stalker Hall - Student Headquarters.
StateStreet between Washington and
Huron.
9:30 a.m. - Student discussion on current
religious problems at Stalker Hall.
10:40 a.m.-Worship service. Dr. Charles
W. Brashares's subject is "Give Me
Four Years."
6-8 p.m. - Wesleyan Guild meeting and
fellowship supper. Prof. Bennett Wea-
ver talks on "Sources of Power."
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Meeting at Masonic Temple, 327 South
Fourth Avenue.

.

ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH
(Missouri Synod)
Corner Fifth and William.
10:45 a.m. - Morning worship.
6:00 p.m.-Student supper.
6:30 p.m.-Prof. J. M. Muyskens will
speak on personalities.
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
(American Lutheran Church)
Washington Street and Fifth Avenue.
Rev. Ernest C. Stellhorn, Pastor.
9:00 a.m.- Sunday school. Service in
German.
10:30 a.m. - Service: Sermon, "Christian
Warfare."
5:30 p.m. - Student meeting. Speaker:
Dr. Taito Kantonen.
TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH
East William at South Fifth Avenue
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor.
10:30 a.m. - Church Worship Service. Ser-
mon, "Meeting Our Vital Needs," by
Dr. T. A. Kantonen, Ph.D., of Hamma
Divinity School, Springfield, Ohio.
5:30 p.m. - Lutheran Student Club meet-
ing in ZionLutheran Parish Hall. 6:00,
supper; 6:45, forum hour with Dr.
Kantonen speaking on "Some Practical
Implications of a Student's Personal
Faith."
UNITARIAN CHURCH
Corner State and Huron Streets.
Rev. Harold P. Marley. Minister.
11 a.m.-Morning service: "Two Boston
Reformers-Theodore Parker and Ed-
ward Filene."
8:15 p.m. - Church party - music by John
McDonald and, his Campus Command-
ers
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
d9 m it Pmirh Awviin TVI 7An,

6:00-Ty Tyson.-
6 :i5-Dinner Music.
6:30-Press Radio News.
6:45-Art of Living.
7:00-Top-Hatters.
7:15-Studio Feature.
7:45-Sports Review.
8:00-Believe It Or Not
8 :30-Jack Haley
8:45-Concert Hour.
9:30-Special Delivery.
10:00-NBC Jamboree.
11:00-Newscast.
11:15-Webster Hall Orch.
ii1:30-Dance Music.
12:00-Dance Music.
WXYZ
P.M.
6:00-Harry Heilann.
6:15-Keyboard Kapers.
6:30-Day in Review.
7:00-Message.of Israel.
7:30-Town Talk.
7 :45-Sandlotters.
8:00-Governor Murphy.
8:30-Fray and Braggiotti.
8:45-Victor Arden.
9:00-National Barn Dance.
10:00--Gunsmoke Law.
10:00-Light Opera Gems.
11:00-Tomorrow's Headlines.
11:30-Sandy Williams Orch.
12 :00-Graystone.
12:30-Rudy Vallee Orch.
CKLW
P.M.
6:00-Turf Reporter.
6:15-News and Sports.
6:30-Johnny Messner Orch.
7:00-Palmer House Ensemble.
7 :5-Dick Stabile Orch.
7:45-Charioteers.
8:00-Hi, There, Audience.
8:30-Sleepy Hollow Gang.
9:00-Louisiana Hayride.
9:30-Walt Schumann Orch.
9:45-"Hollywood Whispers."
10:00-Sylvia Froos.
10:30-George Olsen Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
ii:15-Mickey Albert Orch.
11:30-Billy Swanson Orch.
12:00-Leo Reisman Orch.
12:30-Wayne King Orch.
WJR
P.M.
6:00--Stevenson Sports.
6:15-Musical.
6:30-Sports Review.
7:00-News Comes to Life.
7 :30-Carborundum Band.
8:00-Your Unseen Friend.
8 :30-Phillip Morris.
9:00-Professor Quiz.
9:30-Saturday Night Serenade.
10:00-Your Hit Parade.
10:45-Radio Soap Box.
11 :15-Wismer Sports.
11:30-Frankie Master Orch
12:00-Roger Pryor Orch.
12:30-Clyde McCoy Orch.
Bonner Publishes
Apocryphal Study
Prof. Campbell Bonner, head of the
Greek department, has recently pub-
lished a work entitled "The Last
Chapters of Enoch in Greek" which
was included in the series of "Studies
and Documents" edited by Prof. and
Mrs. Kirsopp Lake of Harvard.
Herbert C. Youti, research associate
in papyrology at the University, col-
laborated in the editing of the book.
The text published by Professor
Bonner, consisting of a translation
from the Greek, contains several
chapters at the end of the Book of
Enoch, a prophetic writing belonging
to the so-called Apocrypha of the Old
Testament, which 'are preserved in a
papyrus manuscript, the leaves of
which belong partly to the University
and partly to the Chester Beatty col-
lection in London.
Pledging Announced
Acacia fraternity announces the
pledging of Daniel Smick,'39, Edward

Modern
ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD
STOVE!
HOW old is your stove? Maybe it will win one
of the three cash prizes which will be awarded
the owners of the three oldest gas ranges traded
in during this special sale.

li .

is Range
13 Cash -PrizesI

I

YOUR BIG CHANCE

I

11

Trade inYour Old Stove for a

1st PRIZE
for Old
Range

- $25.00
lest Gas

2nd PRIZE - $15.00
for the Next Oldest
Range
3rd PRIZE-$10.00
for the Third Oldest
Range

TO

SAVE

14

MAGIC CHEF SPECIAL
$78.00 selling price
$20.00 allowance
$58.00 plus tax INSTALLED
Now is the time to turn your old stove in on a
Modern Gas Range while you can get an extra
large allowance.

i
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Take this opportunity to modernize your kitchen with the very latest and best
cooking equipment. If your stove is more than five years old, you have no idea
how many improvements have been made in the modern gas range to save time
and work and make your baking a success.

Only
$1.75 Down

24 Months to
Pay the Balance

Gas Is Best

- - Cooks Better

to 0 Costs Jies.1

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