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October 20, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

On Sale Here
Good Seats Still Available
At Auditorium Office
Despite Advance Sale
The ticket drive of the 1938-1939
Oratorical Association Lecture Series
has been unusually successful with
tickets for the Woollcott and van
Zeeland lectures going exceptionally
fast, it was announced yesterday.
There still remain a few good tickets
in each of the price ranges, however.
The Hill Auditorium box office is
open from 10 a.n. tonoon and from
1:30 to 4 p.m. daily. Telephone reser-
vations will be taken.
Prices for season's tickets are $3.50
and $3 for the main floor and $3and
$2.75 in the balcony. Prices of single
tickets are 75 cents in the balcony
and $1 on the main floor forcthe
Woollcott and van Zeeland lectures
alone, and 50 cents, balcony, and 75
cents on main floor for the remaining'
lectures.
The first lecture is to be given
Tuesday, Oct. 25 by Alexander Wooll-
cott, favorite American author and
lecturer. The second in the series
will be by Dr. Paul van Zeeland,
former Premier of Belgium and a not-
ed economist. Van Zeeland will be
heard Nov. 15 speaking on "The
World Economic Problem."
Among the other lecturers to be
heard are Lord Strabolgi, a former
commander in the British Navy, au-
thor and member of Parliament;,
Harrison Forman, technical director
of the motion picture "Lost Horizons,"
and famed explorer of Tibet,
Sigma Rho Tau To Face
Wayne University Team
Sigma Rho Tau, engineering speech1
society, meets the Wayne University
chapter at 8 p.m. tonight in a confer-
ence debate on the question," . Re-
solved, That the government policy of
developing nationai water power sites
is sound."
Those who will make the trip to
Detroit with Prof. Robert D. Brack-
ett, the coach, are Earl Brenn, '39,1
Lewis E. Cascadden, '39, Mark Maier,
'40, Harry Fischer, '40, Harry E.;
Smith, '41, and Charles Forbes, '40,1
alternates.-

Prof. Reichart
Publishes New
German Work
Volume Compares Works
Of Gerhart Hauptmannt
With Shakespeare's
Lovers of the writings of Shake-
speare and Gerhart Hauptmann, Ger-
man playwright, may now compare
the two in a new volume, "Haupt..
mann and Shakespeare," written by
Prof. Walter A. Reichart of the Ger-
man department in collabeation with'
Dr. Felix Voigt, a German expert
on Hauptmann.1
The purpose of the publication,
which is one of a series sponsored by
the University of Breslau, is to trace
the influence of Shakespeare on the
writings of Hauptmann.
Both Dr. Voigt and Professor
Reichart, who took a leave of ab-
sence a year ago to assist in making
the study, were intimately acquaint-
ed with Hauptmann and had access
to his archives and also to a great
deal of unpublished material which
is discussed in "Haujptmann and
Shakespeare."
They also had Hauptmann's per-
mission to reprint his essay on "Ham-
let" which has heretofore not been
readily available. This essay points
out many problems and fallacious

Unorthodox Republican

(This is the second of two articles on
the function and activities of the Hilel
Foundation on this campus.)
By HOWARD GOLDMAN
The Hillel Foundation rEpresents,
according to Dr. Rabinowitz, one orl
its directors, a "Jewish microcosm.
corresponding to the macrocosm of
Jewish life outside the University."
In addition to maintaining facili-
ties for cultural and religous activi-
ties, the Foundation sponsors its own
dramatic, journalistic, forensic and
social organizations.
The Hillel Players, the Founda-
tion's dramatic group, give a one
act play every month at the Foun-
dation, the most recent of which was
produced Oct. 16. The Players' three-
act production is presented each
spring at the Lydia Mendelssohn the-
atre.
Hillel's Social Welfare Committee
visits all Jewish students confined to
the hospital and engages in other
philanthropic activities. It cooper-
ates with Jewish students at smaller
colleges in this vicinity, often includ-
ing them in its social activites.
The Hillel News, the Foundation's
journalistic organ, is published
monthly. It contains news of in-
terest to Jewish students on campus.
The Foundation also engages in
forensic activities. Its recent debat-I

ing teams have been very successful
against other Hillel groups.
As one of the member groups of the
Student Religious Association, Hillel
participates in campus inter-faith ac-
tivities, including exchange dinners
with various other member groups.
Sunday the foreign students of the
University will be the guests of honor
at the Foundation.
Hillel also operates a Student Loan
Fund. Any member of the Founda-
tion is eligible to borrow. Twenty-
five cents out of each one dollar
membership fee is deposited in this
fund, which is also enlarged by pri-
vate contributions. Each spring too,
Hillel aids both the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee and the United Pal-
estine Appeals, with their drives for
campus contributions.
The Foundation offers Jewish stu-
dents an opportunity to enter intra-
mural athletics. Each year a large
group enrolls in these activities by
way of Hillel.
Hillel amply cares for the religious
needs of members. It holds services
at the Foundation beginning at 8 p.m.
every Friday, as well as on every im-
portant Jewish holiday. During the
'Passover holidays it serves ispecial

meals at the Foundation. Many reli-
gious books are contained in its li-
brary.
The Foundation is about to embark
on a program of vocational guidance.
This program will be integrated with
that ofthe University, and is expect-
ed to prove useful to many students.
Last, but far from least in interest
and importance, are the many social
functions held by Hillel. A social,
sponsored by a fraternity, sorority,
faculty member, or townsperson, fol-
lows each Friday evening service. A
tea dance is held at the Foundation
every Thursday afternoon. Picnics
and sleigh rides are among its activi-
ties. At least two big dances a year
are given outside the Foundation
building.

Hillel Provides Model Of Jewish Life

British policy in the Holy Land-
scene of fresh outbreaks between
Jews and Arabs-is administered
by the Palestine high commissioner,
Sir Harold MacMichael (above),
who has returned to Palestine after
a personal report to his govern-
ment.
Will Celebrate
At School Site

/M
4
t
. . 4.r ... ,.

..V

Rally

Tonight

FeaturesI

Ceremony, Speeches

s

Ground breaking for the new lines in Shakespeare's play, due no
northside elementary school will be doubt.in Professor Rdichart's opinion,
marked by a community rally and to faulty copying of the original man-
celebration tonight. uscripts.
Starting at 6:30 p.m. in front of
Donovan school, the celebratorshwill[' DAILY OFFICIAL
proceed to the site of the new school''~"' I
after hearing speeches by Miss Ethel BULLETIN
Hedrick, 'principle of Bach School
and John H. Pielemeier, member of
the firm of contractors which was THURSDAY, OCT. 20, 1938
the low bidder on the excavation VOL. XLIX. No. 22
work.
Speeches ,will be given by Prof. Notcs
Erich A. Walter and Professor-emeri-
tus Edwin C. Goddard, a member of Senate Reception: The members of
the school board; Prof. Ralph W. the faculties and their wives are cor-
Hammett, chairman of the education dially invited to be present at a re-
committee' of the Northside Civic ception by the President and the
Association, and Miss Alice Miel, Senate of the University in honor of
principal of Donovan school. the new members of the faculties to
Following the talks, the first be held on Wednesday evening, Oct.
shovelful of earth will be turned over 26, from 8:30 p.m. until 12 o'clock in
by Miss E. Elizabeth Slack, president the ballroom of the Michigan Union.
of the Northside Civic Association, The reception will take place between

Fighting for his election as N.Y.
governor in the Nov. 8 general elec-
tion, Thomas E. Dewey (above)
has abandoned the county-to-
county canvass and is concentrat-
ing on populous cities.
8:30 and 10, after which there will
be an opportunity for dancing. No in-
dividual invitations will be sent out.
Communications to the Regents:
Those who wish to present com-
munications for consideration by the
(Continued on Page 4)
I Different ... try a

Friday, November 4th

Nine till One

Mv.,3

Follow the crowds to
FLAUTZ's - but avoid
the rush - Eat dinner
before 6 P.m. or after

INTRAMURAL BUILDING

7:00.

v

" h
.
.
"
s
0

WEGENER'S
Original
ROCK & RYE

Inverfraternity
Ball
fT e a t u r J n g
ORRIN TUCKER and JACK DENNY

Closed Every Monday

,

Malted
ilk

B EM~Bottled
BEER Daught & WIN E
Flautz Cafe
122 West Washington
Corner Ashley
Hours: 11 A.M. to Midnight

It's
as
Smooth
as
Silk

Lunch 11.4 p.m.

Dinner 4-8

TICKETS ON SALE

TODAY

Union Desk, 3 till 6

$3.00 per Couple

Read Daily Classified Ads

t' I

1I

1'

t v 17q

Perhaps

I

am

fussy ...

j

YES, PERHAPS I AM FUSSY.

I am one of those fellows that likes

the little

things to be right. Take for instance my laundry. There's nothing I get a big-
ger kick out of than putting on a freshly laundered shirt. I happen to be one of

those fellows that appreciates a perfectly laundered collar, and I

know it's

going to be that way if it comes from thelaundry The Laundry picksmy soiled
clothes up and delivers them. That saves me the trouble of taking my laundry
to the post office and saves mother trouble too. That's another thing I enjoy.
Well, perhaps I am fussy but I like my clothes laundered the LAUNDRY way.

Price per lb.
Minimum
Shirts Extra

loc
Bundle 50c
. . . . 12c

(Full Dress Shirts are not included in this Special Price)
Sox Extra, per pair . .. 4e
Handkerchiefs, Extra... 2c

SAMPLE BUNDLE
2 Suits of Underwear
3 Shirts
6 Handkerchiefs
3 Pairs of Socks
2 BothToweCos
1 Pair Pajamas
Approximate Cost ...9

KYER

LAUNDRY

VARSITY

LAUNDRY

Phone 4185

Phone 23-1-23

II ~ A ha a S ~ A a A k I 3 A 3 1k .~ - II

if

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