THE ICHITCAN DAILY
Communion, Candle Light
And Talks On 19 38j
To Constitute Programs'
Campus churches are offering a
wide variety of subjects including holy
communion services, candle light ser-
vices, symposiums on racial, commun-
ity " and religious problems and a
series of talks on outstanding news
events of 1938 for their second pro-
gram of the new year.
In his sermon on the "Invitation
to Reality" at the First Presbyterian
Church the Rev. William P. Lemon
will discuss religion and its most im-
portant function of integrating the
self. The Westminster Guild will
launch a new program at its meeting
tonight. Following suppertat 6 p.m.
the group will be divided into five
sections to consider the following
subjects: racial problems, community
problems, causes of juvenile delin-
quency, the psychological aspect of
worship in, modern life, the church
in times of revolution and ethics,
Hailwood Is Guest Speaker
The Rev. James Hailwood of Grand
Rapids will be the guest speaker at
the Unitarian Church. He chooses as
his topic "The Clergy in Politics."
Mr. Hailwood is a former member of
the State Legislature and is substi-
tuting for Rev. H. P. Marley who is
vacationing in the East.
Holy communion and candle light
services at 8 and 9:30 a.m. respective-
ly will be followed by morning wor-
ship services led by the Rev. Eenry
Lewis. Dr. Raphael Isaacs, professor
of internal medicine and assistant
director of the Simpson Memorial In-'
stitue, will be the guest speaker at
the student meeting at Harris Hall.
1938 Survey To Be Given
The first in a series of three talks
on the survey of significanct events
of 1938 and a survey of 1939 in pros-
pect with reference to what students
can do will be given tonight at the
Disciples Guild meeting, led by Eldon
R. Hamm, '41Y, and Donald K. An-
Dr. T. T. Brumbaugh, Director of
the Wesley Foundation of Japan, will
be the speake; at the Wesleyan Guild
meeting tonight. All students inter-
ested in Calvinism are invited to at-
tend seivices at the Michigan League
Chapel at 10:30 a.m./and 7:30 p.m.,
to. be conducted by the Rev. H'enry+
Radius of Flint.
Grds To Meet Toniorrow
The Graduate School Council will
meet at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Rackham Building. This is a regu-
lar bi-weekly meeting.
Best Or sing
AAnn Arbo movie ans don't want
real life.in their reel life.
That's the most important deduc-
tion that can be drawn from the local
"Best 10 of 1938"Which. Mchigan-
manager Jerry Hag yesterday select-
ed ,on the basis of box-office reports.
Champions, .as chosen by Charlie
Cinemaddict when he planked. coin
of the realm down at the admission
1. "You Can't Take It With
2. "Snow White and the Seven
3. "Alexander's Ragtime Bnd."
4. "Adventures of Robin Hood."
5. "In Old Chicago.
6. "Adventures of Marco Polo."
7. "Wells Fargo."
8. "Adventures of Tom Sawyer."
9. "Boys Town."
10. "Goldwyn Follies.''
Fans Ignore Critics' Choice
In making, their selections, the local
fans ignored almost, every picture on
the critics' "Best 10 Artistically" and
managed to favor one, "Goldwyn Fol-
lies" which made most of the "Worst
Of the top pictures, . only "You
Can't Take It With Yo," "Snow
White," "Robin HFood" and "Boys
Town" were considered outstanding
examples of Hollywood skill.
Most obvious trends ishown by the
list were: (1) Ann Arbor .fans are
crazy -about the -wod "Adventure"
and willogo to- see-almost anythinga
with sword-fighting .or just plain
ninth-reel heroism in it. Three of
the winners included the word in
their titles. (2} That the most popu-
lar drawing card is 20th Century-
Fox's Tyrone Poyer-Alice Faye-Don
Ameche combine, which starred in
"In Old Chicago" and "Alexander's
'Snow White' Leads Race
Both the Michigan and Majestic
smashed box office records last year,
the Michigan gathering the heavy
coin on "You Can't Take It With
You" while the Majestic was smash-
ing it - with "Snow White."
Interesting was-the fact that out of
the 10 leaders, four were filmed in
technicolor, showing a definite trend
toward the natural-color pictures.
To Be iSue'd 'Ioay
Problems raised by Dr. Blakeman's
"Opinionaire," given to freshmen at
the beginning of the semester, will
furnish the thenle of, the Freshman
Roundtable discussion to be held at
4 p.m. today at Lane Hall. .
Freshmen are rgd toattend this
discussion of politics,.social reform,
and other controversial problems
raised by the "Opihionaire.'"
Uenersoe4n Td Sta Play
Roberts Henderson, son of D W.'
D., Henderson of the University Ex-
tension Sevice, who fo, several years
directed the spring dramatic season
here, will return to .New York to-
night to stage Richard Aldrich's re-
vival of Oscar Wide's "The Impor-
tance of Being. Earnest," which is
scheduled to-open Thursday, Jan. 12,
at the Vanderbilt Theatre.
ReadDaily Classified Ads
Ar chfilects Drawing
$1,150,000 Men's Dormitory
.-Courtesy of The Ann Arbor News
Architect's drawing of the new men's dormitory at the corner of Willard and East University Streets to be
completed about February, 1940. It will have a capacity of 410 students and will cost $1,150,000.
g LeNumber Of Tenant Frme
Deem'ed Major Arclua rbe
(Continued from Page 1)
lation and absentee landlordism and
tenancy. Except for restrictions to
engage in such practices the pur-
chaser would have all the other- privi-
leges enjoyed by landlords in fee1
In respect to farm laborers, it is
recommended that where adequate
temporary facilities are pot already
by local agencies, the program begun
by the Resettlement Administration
in the construction, operation and
maintenance of sanitary camps for
migratory farm laborers be continued.
These camps ifeed not be elaborate
physical plants, but they should be
so constructed as to afford healthful
(conditions, where migrants may live
inexpensively and wholesomely.
Gradually, it is hoped, the new farm
purchase policy and the rehabilita-
tion policy would serve to re-estab-
lish many migrant families on the
land as tenants or small-operators
and prevent others from becoming
A very important aspect of the com-
rnittee's report is that concerning
farm. education and the establish-
ment of health services. Ignorance,
no less than poverty and instability
forces many tenant and other dis-
advantaged families into an inferior
relationship to the community. It is
strongly. recommended therefore, that
the rural educational systems ofI
the various states be more definitely
aimed at providing the kind of train-
ing needed by adult members of dis-
advantaged farm families as well as
It has been noted by the committee
that large numbers of farm families
are severely handicapped by debilitat-
ing diseases, malnutrition and mor-
bidity. It further realizes that no
fundamental attack on the problem
of the farmers would be complete
without inclusion of measures to im-
prove their general level of health.
To a large extent this is a matter
of education in improved dietary
practices and personal hygiene, sup-
plemented by more ample provision
of clinics and public health nursing.
" ,mss ,,r _ i l t
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YOU'LL DANCE enchantingly
in the lovely gown we've discover-
ed at DILLON'S. And your head
- ~ will be giddy with
the tiny sums for
there's a stupen-
dous sale on.You'll
find a French blue
-satin faintly rem-.
inscent of the gay
'90's, and a male-
chiffon iced with
black lace which
fetches many an
Evening wraps are
if you'll admire the.
rich black velvets
with that so flattering ermine
trim. Don't fail to see -them if
you're in a "dazzling" mood.
IF YOU'RE emphasizing good
points JUNE GREY on SOUTH
UNIVERSITY has -a belt which
really . spotlights a
so - slim waistline.
Of beautifully sup-
ple antelope they ; --
are made. and you
may. have a jacket
and h at to match.
half a foot wide, they can be or-
dered and there you really have
something! JUNE GREY also will
have something to make you the
envy of the "Diagonal" fashion
parade . .. a beautifully fashioned
suede jacket, swank pockets, new
fasteners, in Michigan yellow.
Drop in soon!
WAS YOUR 1939 New Year's
Resolution to "Make the most of
your possibilities?" If so you can
live up to it very easily. DI MAT-
TIS BEAUTY SHOP has really
a new angle on the
problem for they
have Jack Dailey,
a really ingeneous;a
fellow when it
comes to devising,
styling and un-
usual 'permanent -
waves. He ,has
Detroit and is gathering a repu-
tation among smart gals on cam-
pus. It's fun to' see what he can
do for you.
D'YOU HAVE THAT ASBES-
TOS FEELING on your face in
the morning? And does your skin
look like nature's substitute for
a washboard? Then what you need
4 when the winds and
weathers blow is
Tussy's Wind and
Weather Lotion, and
what is more you
- need it now, for
aving a wonderful
_ sale, the regular size
for half the sheckels and that's a
bargain for you. Only two weeks
now for this wonderful offer and
the same goes for Dorothy Gray's
dry skin mixture. Buy when it's
smart to buy!
HAPPY VACATION and Stuff
and Things! Pretty, wonderful we
should say but now
we are back and you
can't be cutting
that tefn o'clock
Seminar down in
Booth No.? at the
Parrot. The course
ments and the finer points of a
Grand Slam bridge hand! Mini-
mujm fees on the course, too! The
PARROT's the place when good
fellows get together!
We bring you an exclusive,-new
fashio n riumph he
AS SEEN IN VOGUE
ITS that subtle, new fashion-
im which line and sinplicity
arc everything. A dress of
immortal chic that's always
smart, always in good taste-
the most useful thing in
your wardrobe. It's our exclu-
sive Nan Tailor.
If you follow the sun, by air, or by sea,
Taking flight from the vintry snow,
These stocking shades are smartest to wear,
Wherever you happen to go.
Brier - Chow - Wild Plum
1 __ ~ n
2i Q~j~ HO4RlT OSIIERY