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October 02, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-02

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

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2.;1937

Leslie White Spends
Leave Visiting East
Mr. Leslie A. White, acting chair-
man of the Department of Anthro-
pology, has just returned from a sab-
batical leave spent chiefly in the Or-
ient, where he studied living peoples
and visited remains of ancient civ-
ilizations.
Read Daily Classified Adst

Dr. Woody Heads State I
Study Of Curriculums
Dr. Clifford Woody of the School of
Education was recently appointed
chairman of the curriculum study
committee by the Michigan State
Board of Education.
The committee is to arrange for a
conference of teachers in MichiganI
teacher training institutions offering !
courses in elementary and secondaryj
curriculum.

NEWS IN BRIEF

of the zoo. Their only display of ilar expressions of dislike issue forth their own fear of the grass-cutting
temperament occurs with the sight of as the -animals associate the trousers machines and cleaning implements
workmen's trousers. Growls and sim- and the men who wear them with wielded by University employes.

III.

ill

Classified Drectory ]

Place advertisements with Classified
Advertising Department. Phone 2-3241.
Theclassified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion.
Box numbers may be secured at no
extra charge.I
Cash in advance only llc per reading
line for one or two insertions. 10c per
reading line for three or more insertions.
(on basis of five average words to line).
Minimum three lines per insertion.
NOTICES
NURSERY SCHOOL reopen for fall
term. Ages 3 to 4 years. Hours 8
to 12. Frances McNaughton. 5837.
26
SEWING SHOP: Coats shortened
and relined, garments altered. A.
Groves. Tel. 2-3902. 55
WANTED
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
J old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
$8, $25. Ladies fur coats, typewrit-
ers, old gold and musical instru-
ments. Phone Sam. 6304. 2x
WANTED: Piano for practice in pri-
vate home. At least four hours
daily. Near campus. Call Miss Hal-
pert, 2-1156. 61
PART TIME barber. Either full time
or part-time barber shop porter.
Apply Ferry Field Barber Shop.
806 S. State. 60
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Leica camera and case,
Model G. with Summar 50MM
focus f:2 lens. Call 5114 between
12-1 and 6-7.
VICTORIAN sofa and Courier and
Ives prints. Dial 2-1187 evenings.
47
FOR RENT
TWO SUITES reasonably priced, sec-
ond floor. 311 Thompson. 54
A LOVELY two-room apartment
newly furnished., Utilities fur-
nished. Girls preferred. Phone
8767. 48
APPROVED for men students one
two-room suite, one double room.
1105 E. Washington. 44
SINGLE ROOM in private home.
Southeast. Suitable for graduate
student or instructor. Phone 9485.

SINGLE room. Well furnished, rent
reasonable. Across from Architec-
tural School, 916 Monroe. Call 8741.1
58
WEST SIDE: Several pleasant bed-
rooms. Home privileges, garage. 100I
Longmen Lane. 8949. 181
SINGLE room near campus suitable
for business woman or graduate
woman student. Telephone 5712,
50
SINGLE ROOM. Upperclassman or
graduate. 1208 S. University. 52
HELP WANTED1
STUDENT salesman, hustler. Salary
and commission. Call 6460 for ap-
pointment. 51
LAUNDRYu
EXPERIENCED laundress doing stu-
dent laundry. Will call for and
deliver. 4863. lx
SILVER
LAUNDRY
Phone 5594-Call For and Deliver
MEN'S LIST
Shirts.......................14c
Shorts ........................ 4c
Tops -..........................4c
Socks (pr.) .....................3c
Pajamas .......................10c
CO-ED LIST
Slips ..........................10c
Dresses . .......................25c
Panties ......................7c up
Handkerchiefs2.................2c
Handkerchiefs..................2c
Pajamas ....................10c up
Hose (pr.) .................... 3c
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Individually Done-No Marking
LAUNDRY. 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices.

Michran
ANTI-GAMBLING CRUSADE -
Fighting to preserve the Michigan
Liquor Control Commission's regula-
tion banning slot machine and pin
ball machines in drinking places,
Governor Murphy threw his official
weight on the side of the members
voting against the proposal to rescind
the ban. "That gambling rule ought
to be maintained." he said, "It is in
the public interest."
STRIKERS REINSTATED-Work-
ers engaged in the recent strikes at
the Mueller Brass Plant will be al-
lowed to resume their jobs without!
discrimination according to a state-
ment by company president Fred
Riggin yesterday. An NLRB officials'
prepared to settle the dispute be-
tween the CIO and AFL, State po-
lice and city officers armed with clubs
formed a protective lane through
which 300 AFL workers marched
into the plant to resume their work.
1cw York
BLACK NOT CLEARED-Albert
Levitt although favorably impressed
by Justice Black's radio speech last
night believing that it clears him
from the Ku Klux Klan issue insists
that it does not affect the question
that he has raised concerning Black's
eligibility to serve as an associate
justice in his suit to bar Black from
taking his seat.
Washinrton

flict

into the open will be considered.
Buffalo

AFL OFFERS AD -- A new de-
velopment in the CIO "sit-down"
strike against the Great Lakes Tran-
sit Corporation presented itself to-
day when the AFL offered to help
keep the Company's freighters mov-
ing. As the CIO strike which was
called in protest against the com-
pany's action in signing a closed shop
with the rival AFL International
Seamen's Union, appeared at a dead-
lock in a strike conference, National,
AFL Organizer Owen J. Kavanaugh
offered the Union's assistance to theI
company.
Zoo Coyotes
Prove Docihe
Child's Pets1
Another popular notion is dissolved
into the thin air over the University
Zoo as two friendly coyote pups frolic
with children on 'University grounds
to belie the common conception of
the prairie wolf as an ugly, mean and
cowardly beast.
The coyotes, "Dibs" and "Dabs" by
name, came here in early June from
Grayling, Mich., at the age of six
weeks and their ready acceptance of
the dog leashes each wears is as much
a credit to the skill of their erstwhile 4
trainer. Dr. Elmer Berry, as it is toI
the disposition of the animals them-
selves.
The pups made a friend early in
their residence at Unversity Zoo in
the person of another male coyote,
who unexpectedly became their fath-
er protector from the hostility of the
other animals, no doubt realizing that
a zoo is one place where a coyote
needs a friend.
At the early age of two months
Dibs and Dabs were entertaining vis-
itors by jumping up and down from
the edge of the small fence surround-
ing the animals' caves, and ar: entire-
ly new experiment was initiated by
Dr. Elmer Berry when he undertook
to restrain them by furnishing each
with a small dog harness. The ex-
periment was successful for a short
time until the coyotes learned they
could free themselves from the leath-
er encumbrances with one bite of
their sharp teeth.
For the last two or three weeks the
animals have worn leashes, and are
listed among the honor inhabitants

AO

CHURCH
DIRECTORY

HILLEL FOUNDATION
3:00 p.m. - PoP Concert
8:00 p.m. - Sunday evening lecture by Dr.
Heller. Theme-"What Fraternity or
Sorority One Should Not Join."
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CWUtkH
8:00 a.m. - Holy Communion
9:30 - Church School.
11:00 a.m. -Kindergarten
11:00 a.m. --Holy Communion and sermon
by Rev. Henry Lewis
7 p.m. - Student Fellowship at Harris
Hall. Alice Lloyd, speaker.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
'512 East Huron
10:45 a.m.-- Morning worship. Sermon by
R. Edward Sayles, Minister, "A Great
Man's Insight."
12:00 -Following worship hour, the student
group will- meet at Student Guild
House, 503 East Huron, with Rev.
Howard R. Chapman, Minister for
University Students.
6:00 p.m.- Prof. Bennett Weaver, of the
English Department, will speak on the
theme, "A College Student's Prepara-
tion for Christian Living." This meet-
is under the auspices of the Roger Wil-
liams Guild, student organization. A
social hour with "eats" will follow.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
10:45 -Morning Worship
Subject of Sermon, "The Way to Go."
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
9:30 a.m. - Student class at Stalker Hall.
Dr. Carrothers will lead the discussion.
10:40 a.m. - Worship service. Dr. Charles
W. Brashare's subject is. "Of Justice."
6:00-8:00 p.m. - Wesleyan Guild meeting
and fellowship supper. "How Do Men
Believe in God?" is Dr. Brashares'
subject.

ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH,
Third and Liberty
Rev. Carl A. Brauer, Pastor
9 a.m.-Preparatory service in German
and Holy Communion
9:30 a.m. -- Church School
10:45 a.m. -Morning Worship
Sermon: "Am I My Brother's Keep-
er?"
8 p.m.-Open House for Lutheran Stu-
dents under the auspices of the Wal-
ther League
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
9:30 a.m. -Sunday School
10:30 - Morning Worship
Sermon
7:30 p.m.--Youth League and Student
Fellowship
TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH
East William at South Fifth Avenue
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor
Sermon: "Be Busy Till Your Sun Sets"
10:30 - Church Worship
5:30 -Lutheran Student Club Meeting in
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall, 309 East
Washington
Student Supper at 6:00 -Forum Hour at
6:451
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
9 a.m.-Service in German
10:30 - Morning Service
Sermon: "The New Man"
5:30 p.m.-Student Club
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
10:45 -Sunday Morning Worship Service
"Beyond Good and Evil" by Dr. Lemon
Student Choir
5:30 p.m. - Westminster Guild supper and
fellowship hour
6:30 p.m.-Guild Meeting. Topic, "If I
Were a New Student."
Prof. Howard McCluskey, "An Upper
Classman."

I

I

AMERICA'S PROTESTS STANDS
-The United States emphatically
rejected Japan's justification of its
air raids on China's defenseless civ-
ilian non-combatants. Secretary of'
State Hull sent a firm message to the
Japanese government declaring that
it reflects the "permanent American
attitude" and that if this flagrant
violation of civilized conduct con-
tinues an invocation of the Neutrality
Act bringing the Sino-Japanese con-
Students Riot
t e ally
Several Hurt
(Continued from Page I'
phone calls to The Daily with the re-
quest to "write editorials about this
outrage."
The second barrage was unsuccess-
ful butda third 10 minutes later the
crowd dispersed.
Jerry Hoag, manager of the Michi-
gan, said he would not file charges
against any student. City Engineer
arl Sandenberg will inspect damage
done to streets by bonfires today, it

1

11

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~J

l11

STUDENT washings. Men preferable.
Call and deliver. Write Box 1 Daily.
59
LOST AND FOUND
BLACK leather purse in Michigan
League Tuesday noon. Return of
personal contents would be greatly
appreciated. Reward. 6944. 13111
Walnut. 49=

3

YOUR BIG CHANCE



_ __
.....v.....e

_.. _ __

Today-2:00, 4:00, 7 & 9 p.m.

Matinee 25c

Evening 35c

START 1N TODAY !

- - ----- --,- \

..--, . A Laugh and Rhythm Show!
GUYS -LOVELY LADIES- LOTS OF FUN

MIC HIGAN
TODAY
PETER
LOR RE
as the famous Saturday
Evening Post sleuth
in
'Think Fast
Mr. oto'

LOONEY

TOVE
Trade in, Your Old Stove for a

I

Modern Gas
p
$2000 20
ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD
STOVE
21
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.

Range
3 Cash Prizes

*6

SUNDAY
'SOULS
AT SEA'
GARY COOPER
GEORGE RAFT

st PRIZE -
for Oldes
Range
.nd PRIZE-
for the Next
Range
rd PRIZE -
for the Third
Range

$25.00
t Gas
$15.00
Oldest
$10.00
Oldest

I

uase
e

I.WWMOMWW

I

I1

I-

TODAY AND SUNDAY
IT'S A SWELL SHOW !

MAGIC CHEF SPECIAL
-mmlm

$78.00 selling price
$20.00 allowance

THEY

LINE FUR THE MOMENT!
They love for the eternity
80,000 volts of sudden
death can hurl them tot

$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.

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

"? +t3 oGx Xl.. ee ?,. r _ _. .... ir- ie biit goo" +! ' '..

\\\\\\\\\A \\\\\\\\\\\ 1

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