THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1939
Made By Hillel
Foundation Will Institute
A new plan of "affiliate member-
ships" will be inaugurated at theI
Hillel Foundation next year to give
more Jewish Students an opportunity
to participate in the Foundations'
activities, it was announced yesterday
by Betty Steinhart, '40, president of
the Hillel Council.
Under this plan a membership fee
of $1.50 will be charged, which will-
enable students to attend the Mem-
bership Mixer in September, the Fall
Frolic, the annual production of the
Hillel Players, and for an additional
fifty cents, the Spring Formal.
In addition, affiliate members will
receive copies of the Hillel News, have
access to the Hillel Library and
phonographic record collection and
use the student loan fund.
The membership committee is aim-
ing at a membership of 800 for next
year and intends' putting special em-
phasis on bringing independent men
into the Foundation, according to
Irving Zeiger, '41.
(Continued from Page 1)
cut in.this and a water-tight manhole
inserted, it would have taken "some
"Then." it said, "the trapped men,
many of whom by that time must
have been in a weakened condition,
would have had to climb up a steep
incline and be dragged through the
hole out of the compartment.
"The tide only allowed an hour or
two for this work and it was not
possible in the time. Any pronounced
movement of the ship would have
doomed the men instantly.
"The submarine was held only by
her nose at the bottom and was mov-
ing about slightly under the influence
of a very strong tide which runs at
this spot. An air line was ready in
the rescue ship, but the operation
of cutting even a small hole in the
stern and welding this line into it so
that fresh air could be pumped to
the men on board would have taken
longer than tidal conditions allowed."
Will Take Over The Duties
Of Old Men's Council
(Continued from Page 1)
the matter was left to the discretion
of a faculty committee headed by
On June 1, 1933, started the era of
another new deal in student govern-
ment, embodied in a plan which car-
ried the approval of President Ruth-
ven's committee material.
Membership of the 1933 council
was composed of the presidents
of Michigamua, Druids, Vulcans,
Sphinx, Triangles, Tau Beta Pi, Mor-
tarboard, Wyvern, the Union, the
League, Interfraternity Council, the
managing editor of The Daily, and
several elected men.
Months of preparation, argument,
and discussions were finally culmin-
ated on April 16, 1935 when the Con-
stitution' of another new Men's Coun-
cil was formally adopted. It effected
only a few radical changes, and pro-
vided for both ex-officio and elective
members. Eight elective members
were to be chosen by a campus vote
by schools and colleges. Its powers
were .limited to those mentioned in
This was the organization that pro-
vided University student government
until the shake-up_ this year.
There has been definite improve-
ment in the sanitary conditions of
Ann Arbor restaurants since the pas-
sage of a city ordinance last spring
providing for the inspection of all eat-
ing places. Mr. Franklin Fiske, city
sanitation expert, pointed out yester-
day that restaurant owners are gen-
erally cooperating with city officials
to insure cleanliness in their estab-
"We are not acting as policemen in
our plan to keep the restaurants
clean," Fiske said, "rather, we are
conducting an educational program,
showing the owners the value of san-
itation." Better methods of food
handling and dishwashing are sug-
Start Of Gas Pipe-Line
Start of construction of the natural
gas pipe-line to Ann Arbor was antici-
pated this month by officials of the
Michigan Consolidated Gas Co.
Negotiations for the renewal of
land over which the pipe-line will be
routed are in progress.
A copy of the official authorization
order dated June 1 was received yeu-
terday at the local gas company
office. The order was issued by the
Michigan Public Service Commission
and permits the company to proceed
with its original plan of tapping the
Texas-Detroit pipe about 10 miles
east of Milan.
Senator Brown Ill
ALBION, Mich., June 3.-(P)-A
slight illness forced U. S. Senator
Prentiss M. Brown to postpone com-
ing here from Washington, D.C., to
address the annual Albion College
Alumni Day Luncheon today. But he
expects to arrive tomorrow or early
Monday to see his daughter, Miss
Ruth M. Brown..
gested to managers, and the advice is
usually followed. "Mechanical dish-
washers are not necessarily the best
means of cleaning eating utensils,"
Fiske pointed out; "the importance
lies in getting the dishes sterilized."
Grade cards, which restaurants are
required to display, are changed
whenever conditions warrant and
while it is impossible to establish a
minute grading system, they serve
to aid the patrons in choosing clean
restaurants. "Conditions today are
by no means perfect," Fiske con-
tinued, "but if we keep after the prob-
lem - am sure we will have even more
success and better results."
THE BOOK ROOM
Select. Book and Rental Library
308 South State Street Phone 5930 Second Floor
There are NO PERFORMANCES of "THE
WHITE STEED" Today. Due to an error,
we announced two performances for Today
in Saturday's Dramatic Season ad.
Professionalism Hard To Avoid,
Posters Warn Neophyte Athletes
By LAURIE MASCOTT 4) Do not accept money or any
"High school students, don't en- other consideration for teaching of
danger your eligibility." Posted on ! officiating any form of athletics,
the bulletin boards of almost every sports or games.
high school in the state, that slogan 5) Do not contest against a pro-
has become the batle-cry of all those fessional in a boxing match.
interested in preserving pure ama- 6) Do not play in any outside
teurism in high school athletics. game or contest in the same sport
The bulletin itself is issued by the I after you have represented your high
State Director of Athletics, of the school in that sport until the high
department of Public Instruction at school season has been completed.
Lansing. But its theme is backed by s)ho ntaplayhas acmemed.
majority of high school principals 7) Do not play as a member of
majoityof igh cholMicia. an "all-star" team in any "all-star,
and athletic directors n ichigan.hari exhibition" or o i ila
Poster Lists Don'ts'chrtehbto"rohrsila
The bulletins, one of which is type contest in football or basketball.
placed in the University High School Ask Coach For Advice
here, lists seven don'ts for high school The bulletin closes upon a note of
athletes: reminder that every high school ath-
1) Do not accept any money from lete should question his coach or
anyone for playing any sport, principal on possible dangers to eligi-
2) Do not accept any award (medal, bility before he threatens that eligi-
trophy or merchandise) the value of bility.
which exceeds one dollar. The bulletin also adds the slogan:
3) Do not compete under an as- "You might better be safe than in-
sumed name. eligible."
SWIMMING - - DANCING - - CRUISE
WRESTLING - HORSEBACK RIDING
GOLF - - ETC.
$24oOO TICKETS FOR 4
By Special Arrangement of the Advertisers, there
are available Books of Admission Tickets, valued
at $24.00, on sale for ONLY $1.00
TICKETS ARE AS FOLLOWS: Number of Approx.
BOB-LO CRUISE and AMUSEMENTS..........3.......$..95
SWIMMING POOL, NATIONAL................2.......60
SWIMMING,'VAUGHN'S BEACH...............2........ .50
NEW CASINO, DANCING......................2....... .80
GOLF, PLYMOUTH COUNTRY CLUB............2........1.50
MIDGET AUTO RACES.........................2........1.20
ROLLER SKATING .........................3.......1.20
AMUSEMENT PARK.........................6........ .55
FOOTBALL, UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT ........1........1.10
BASKETBALL, UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT .......4........1.60
FOOTBALL, LAWRENCE TECH .................1........ .50
BASKETBALL, LAWRENCE TECH...............1........ .35
DANCING, GRAYSTONE GARDENS.............2.......1.30
NORTHWOOD INN, .............................2.....25% disc.
HORSEBACK RIDING, RIDGEMONT STABLES .3........3.00
HORSEBACK RIDING, NORTHVILLE CLUB......3........3.00
ALL FOR $1.00 AND GOOD FOR ENTIRE 1939 SEASON
The edition is limited and will be on sale for just a short time,
so get yours here at once, one for yourself and one for a friend.
This is done to acquaint you with the fine recreational features
these concerns have available.
Books on Sale
CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG STORE
324 SOUTH STATE
Monday and Tuesday Only
"Just the thiig for Spring"
FOX TENT & AWNING CO.
642 South Maim
THE STORY OF A GIRL
CRUSH...TOLD IN THE
HEART SONGS AND
HIT SONGS OF TODAY
0 A t
ROWER FA YE JOL n 0
____ ___ ____ ___ ____ ___ ___ ____ ___ ____ ___ ____ __.._:
LAST TWO WEEKS!
OPENING TUESDAY EVENING, June 6
ceHere Come the Clowns"
by PHILIP BARRY
"!One of the rare treats of the re enit theatre" -AnRHR Hn OPKINvS
Evenings at 8:30 - Prices:
75c - $1.10 -
Matinees Thursday and Saturday at 3:1-5 - Prices:
50c - 75c
High Cash Prices Paid
For All Your Used Books
g The st
s *tar wh
contract for natural gas in
and for rights of ways for
ANN ARBOR'S BUSY BOOK STORE
WEEK f JUNE 17
The Great English Star
Geo. Bernard Shaw's Gay Comedy of Adventure
"'Captain Brassbound's Conversion"
with DENNIS HOEY
Evenings at 8:30 - Prices: $1.50 - $2.00 -=$2.50
SPECIAL MATINEES COMMENCEMENT WEEK: THURS. AND FRI. at 3:15
SAT. MATINEE. JUNE 17 at 2:00
ars of "Alexander's
te Band". . . and the
hoeaings back the past
want to remember
"SONS OF LIBERTY"