Fre i E M--i-HT
'THE AMiIIGAN i3AiiLY
T nv 3 g, TNLIt-I: 4: M ?9
P*i~E EI~UIT T1I1Y1~Sfl~Y, MAY 4, I~39
Will e Guest
Of re (; .rey
Rev. Yu-Pi Asks For Aid
To Stricken Compatriots
In Lecture Tour Here
The Most Rev. Paul Yu-Pin, Chi-
nese Bishop of Sozusa and Vicara
Apostolic of Nanking, will arrive here
tomorrow for a three-day sojourn as
guest of Father Thomas R. Carey,;
rector of St. Thomas Catholic Church
Bishop Yu-Pin is touring the coun-
try as a special envoy of the ChineseI
Government in the interest of relief
for the Chinese people.E
While in Ann Arbor, Bishop Yu-Pin
will attend a number of meetingsf
with Chinese students and groups.
He will lecture on "A Picture of I
China Today" at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow
in the Lydia Mende ssohn Theatre.
The lecture is open to the public.
At 8 a.m. Saturday Bishop Yu-Pin1
will conduct mass at St. Thomas
Catholic Church. At noon that day'
he will be honored at a luncheon at'
the International Center.
A Want Ad Will Sell It!
(, ntim ie from Page 4)
at that time. Both graduates and
undergraduates are welcome.
Special Trip to Loan Exhibition of
Chinese Art, Detroit Institute of Arts,
on Friday, May 5. Bus leaves Michi-
gan Union 6:25 p.m.; on return leaves
Institute of Arts 10:30 p.m. $1.25
round trip. Make early reservations
through Prof. Plumer or at Anthro-
pology Office, 4011 Museums-Bldg. No
reservalions by phone.
The Graduate Outing Club will leave
uthe northwest door of the Rackham
Building, Sunday, May 7, at 3 p.m.
for Peach Mountain. From there
they will go boating and hiking. Sup-
per will be held around a bonfire on
the top of the mountain. The group
will return about 8 o'clock. In case
of rain they will go roller skating.
The Faculty and all graduate stu-
dents are invited.
The Outdoor Club meeting time has
been changed to 8:30, Saturday eve-
ning, May 6. Same place, Lane Hall;
same program, moonlight hike and
weinie roast. Everyone welcome.
Rackham Building at 1:30 p.m. Fri-
day, May 5.
TauijBet-a i All members who are
plann~ing to attend the Spring For-
nal, Friday, May 5, are regiiested r
sign up on te illetin b ard GutGi
the M.F office imiediately
Monday Evening Dramatic Club:
Faculty Women's Club: The annual
spring dinner meeting for the group
will be held at the Michigan Union
'on Monday, May 8, at 6:15 p.m. Res-
ervations may be made by calling the
Union before Saturday, May 6.
Michigan Dames: Any past or pres-
ent member of Dames may attend the
Dames banquet 6:30 Tuesday, May 9
at the Michigan League in the Grand
Rapids room, and may% have women
guests. All tickets must be arranged
for with Mrs. Frank Blood or her
committee by noon Saturday, May 6.
No reservations can be made after
that date. Dress is optional.
Michigan Dames Officers: Retir-
ing officers should type list of duties
on four by six inch card and bring
to banquet. Please meet with Presi-
I dent a few minutes early Tuesday
Michigan Dames: Any Dames in-
terested in attending the Adult Edu-
cation lectures and meetings this
Fresh Air Camp Tag Day Volunteers
(Continmud from Pa-ge 3)
________ week may do so by registering in the
Graduate Students: Tickets for the Rackham Building lobby, stating they
Graduate Spring Formal dance to be are members of Dames. Programs
held on Saturday, May 20, will go on will be available there with addition-
sale at the Information Desk in the al announcements in The Daily.
Summer Formal calls for
-~ it.- IV~tlc.-ft 1t AA15ITe
juj y im~Y Mi1Bo -en, jon 'olipn, John Fecnnay.
Charlotte Poock, Helen Jean Dean.
Dayton Closser, Alice Crosby, Carol Bowen.
Jack IHarwood, John Henry, Lucille Miller, Eleanor Smith.
ANGELL - LOBBY
Tris Behe, Stew Fitch.
Torn Adams, Anne Vedder, Alice France.
Nora Kennedy, Marge Williams, Bob Nelson.
Ann Crowley, Daisy Dihary.
Tobie Davis, Marge McCrea.,
.Walt Klein, B. Watson, Enora Ferris.
Nina McLellan, Art McIntyre.
Margaret Van Ess, Leroy Conte.
Doris Hansen, Betty Sutton, John McCune.
Zenovis Skoratko, Tom Cuthbertson,
Margaret Lewis, Betty Cartwright, Wynand Brandel.
Betty French, Hank Zeller.
George Newcomb, Judy Gold, Marian Hyde.
Roberta Howard, Adelaide Carter, Bronis Onuf.
Jane Lord, Wes Warren, Dorothy Nichols.
Helen Westie, John Wurster.
Sue Flannigan, Norm Oxhandler.
Marjorie Patterson, Maxine Baribeau, Roy Buehler.
Virginia Appleton, Margaret Ida Gardener, Harold Stuart.
Dorothea Ortmayer, Raymond Davis:
Maisie McElroy, Thurman Ruettinger.
UNIVERSITY hALL-CANDY BOOTH
L G. Broun, Winston Cox.
Betty Phelps, Marie Brans, Chuck Clark.
Barbara Drake, Norm; Ginsberg, Jim Wood.
Mar ian Fleming,.
Barbara Osteheimer, Lee Keller.
Bud Whitley, Pauline Griffin, Rubby Hillis.
Irene Sabo, Lorrin Packer.
June Finkebeiner, Murray Gottlieb.
Jane Higbee, Martin Dworkis.
Doris Atkinson, Louis Hamsen, Arthur Katz.
betty W S teiunhair Nauned.
Head For Coming Yeear
Ate the first meeting of the newly
elected Hillel Council Betty M. Stein-
hart, '40, was cnosen as the Founda-
tion's president for 1939-40. David B.
Friedman, '40M, and Phyllis E. Mel-
nick, '41. were made vice-president
and secretary respectively.
The council is made up of seventeen
students, ten elected by proportional
representation, three chosen by the
elected group, and four who auto-
matically become members. ,
Among the ten who became mem-
bers as a result of last week's elections
are Samuel Grant, '40, Martin Dwor-
kis, '40, Phyllis Melnick, '41, Theo-
dore Leibovitz, '40, and David Fried-
man, '40M. The other elected mem-
bers are Zelda Davis, '40, William
Simon, '41, Ruth Pollock, '40, Miriam
Szold, '40Ed, and Ruth Schwartz,
Sidney Steinhart, '41, Jerome Dick,
AOL, and Jean Tenofsky, '41 are the
appointees of the other group, while
Robert Perlman, '39, editor of the
Hillel News, Joseph Bernstein, '39,
Hillel Librarian, Betty Steinhart, '40,
president of the Hillel Players, and
Bernard Haber, '40E, president of
Avukah, are the ones who are auto-
Hillel News Distributed
The special election issue of the
Hillel News was distributed to the
Foundation's members yesterday. Tphe
News contains, in this issue, various
articles on the organizations aiding
refugees as well as information about
the happenings at Hillel.
All fine garments, tailored to
our rigid specifications and fit-
ted to your satisfaction in our
$8.00 Gabardine Slacks . $6.95
$7.00 Worsted Slacks ... $5.45
Sleeveless Sweaters $1.50 - $2.00
Sport Coats........ $12.50
Jayson Sport Shirts .....$1.00
DIST1NCT1IV E MsL &A
116 East Liberty
Student To Give Recital
A piano recital will be given by
Miss Jeannette aien, student at the
university High School. at 8:15 p.m
S-uday, May 7, in the Ethel Hussey
Room of the Michigan League.
and other fine makes.
1. Riviera D.B. Shawl Collar Tuxedo Coat $12.50
2. Riviera D.B. White Coat $10.75S
3. Spun Rayon D.B. Shawl Collar Coat $15.00
4. Coronado D.B. Tuxedo Suit in midnight blue,
with silk shawl collar. This is the smartest,
most comfortable formal suit we have seen.
Suitable for use at any season. The import-.
ed cloth is wrinkle-proof and very cool.
$35.00 Coat and trousers
STA'TE STREET AT LIBERTY
Call or Phone for an Appointment.
112 South Ashley Street
11:00-12 Bernard Rubiner.
11:00-12:30 Elizabeth Buckham.
12:00- 1:00 Hanaan Landau.
12:30- 2:00 Sally Corcoran.
1:00- 2:00 Ronald Freedman.
2:00- 3:00 Laya Weiner, Frances Mendelson, Jay
3:00- 4:00 Katherine Ralke, Lois Ann Shoerer,
4:00- 5:00 Virginia Storks, Ethel Winnai.
'Sahle Cicada' Opens Tomorrow
You'll -Want Three Pairs
of the New
PALM. BEACH SLACKS
Evenings, after work, relax in an easy-fitting Fairway in the
new Gulf Green. For active sports, have a Bimini Blue handy
in your locker. For informal day and evening wear, with con-
trasting coat, wear a smart Resort Stripe. Easily washed or
cleaned . . . hard to wrinkle or muss . . . better fitting than
ever - with deeper pockets, double belt loops and matching
belts . . . In a value-class by themselves at
Each time the Japanese started
shooting around Shanghai, the pro-
ducers of "Sable Cicada" had to stop
shooting in Shanghai. Appropriately
nough, the moving picture that the
Chinese Students Club will show to-
morrow and Saturday to raise funds
for medical relief in China was in the
making while the war that makes the
medical aid necessary was in pro-'
gress, with time out during each bom-
pression of the classic form of Chinese
stage art as to acting, mounting and
All our fine
ne Price ...$15.75
What's all this talk about "fea-
tures"? What you WANT is ICE
and SPACE, and you get them in
GIBSON, because in Gibson "3 is
4". Look! Any refrigerator has (1) a cabinet,
(2) a freezing unit, (3) a motor-compressor - but
Gibson alone gives you (4) the Freez'r Shelf - not
only a unit that cools but a shelf that freezes -
MORE ice cubes, MORE usable food capacity!
Get all 4! See the
Gibson Value Parade!
Another item of interest in the his- R
tory of the film is its premier. "Sable
Cicada" carries the honor of being O
the first moving picture ever to be
shown in New York's Metropolitan
Opera House. In order to make the
premier there possible, the opera
house was wired for sound for the
first time. It was necessary to install
a screen and sound recording aparat-
us on the stage and build a tempor-
ary booth in the grand tier to hold
the two projection machines. Tickets
for the performance at the Metro-
politan sold for from $1 to $25.
"Sable Cicada" is the first and only
Chinese made production ever avail-
able for American release. It is the
only example extant of the traditional
Chinese theatre translated into mo- 205
tion pictures. It is an authentic ex-
Walk a Few Steps
and Save Dollars
YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
Frees'r Shelf Models
$129.95 to $250.
5 E. Liberty St.
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Genuine Palm Beach is porous
- a million. open windows let
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washes and dry cleans readily.
$2.00 and up
How can we do it? Engineering ability is the
answer. Never before a value like this! Full 6-foot
triple-sealed all-steel cabinet, big-capacity U-type
freezer, AND HERMETICALLY SEALED-IN-
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hands with yourself! See it and you'll want it!
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or sorority a gift of lasting value? Give the house a
GIBSON Freez'r Shelf Refrigerator!"
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