THE MICHIGAN DAILY
S FROM -
Labor Chief For A Day
Bulgarian Student Establishes
Grocery Store To Pay Expenses
Actress Mimics Dictator
A. color portrait of the late Fred
ewton Scott, '84, one of the Univer-
is outstanding professors 'of
etoric, has been presented to the
opwood Room by his wife. The
Siitiiag, executed-by Orlando Roul-
?nd, no 'angs i the same room
.here Professor Scott once held his
office hours, and overlooks the large,
circular, black-topped table around
which he conducted his popular
lasses. * * * *
'Whenthe picture was first brought
into the Scott home, Professor Scott
'tfused to permit his wife to hang it
T4e downstairs living room, so it
was carried off to the bedroom. Some
yeais htr when asked his reason for
refusal, he musingly replies, "It would
look as though I had just one ances-
tor." He later consented to his wife's
gestion, however. And her de-
Sto p Alce the portrait in the, en-
ironment which once meant so much
io"im, has led her to present it to
the Hopwood Room.
* * * *
Professor Spott, who was a mem-
-er of t faulty for more than 40
ears before his death in 1931, wrote
or collaborated in 'niore than two
den books and hundreds of 'pern-
d& as, lie was internationally knoWhn
sa 1moot and one of the first
idlleiy =istrctrs to attempt o-
'ge taiig for Journaism
"Certainly, there are not many
ea'hers in American colleges who
have influenced more the tastes and
tih~ater of students tha did he,"
"f. John L. Brunim, head of the
otiritalism department once com-
Prof. Roy W. Cowden of the Eng-
lish department and Avery Hopwood,
donor of the now famous Hopwood
pries, were once students of Pro-
:fe Lsor Scott. '
or "Be Prepared"
The prices of Cigarettes and
Tobaccos in the State of
Michigan will be advanced
witin a few days!
STOCK UP NOW!
Lucky Strike, Camels,
Old Golds, Spuds.
Tareytons, Philip Morris,
BRIEF JOB-Haroid Jacobs, who
was acting administrator of the
wage-hour'act for a few 'days only,
is shown in Washington, He held
title until Lieut. Col. Philip Flem-
ing assumed the job, succeeding
Elmer Andrews, resigned.,
International Group Plans
Folk Events Program
Remaining tickets to the Interna-
tional Center's program of American.
folk dancing, to be held from 4 to'6
p.m. Tuesday in the Union Ballroom,
will be distributed to Ameican stu-
dents after 5 p.m. today.
The tickets, which were reserved
until now for foreign students only,
are free and will be given to all stu-
dents wishing them until the supply
runs out at the League.
The afternoon of square dancing,
part of the Center's study opf Ameri-
can Backgrounds, has been made
possible through the cooperation of
Henry Ford who is sending the Ford
dance orchestra, accompanied by
Benjamin Lovett, dance director, to
Also coming here will be a group
of 50 students from the Ford school
in Dearborn who have had training
in American folk dancing.
By HELEN CORiMAN
An apple for the teacher-Jack G.
Dulgeroff, '41L, has plenty of them.
[he establishment of Jack's Grocery,
1306 S. 'University, is the realization
of the dream of an 11-year old boy
who sat beside the Danube River in
iRuschuk, Bulgaria and planned to
attend the University of Michigan.
Now 26 years old, Jack came to the
United States when he was 16. Un-
able to speak a word of English when
he set foot on American soil, he
learned enough English from his
mother to enter Waite High School in
Toledo. He graduated from there in
Had Experience In Toledo'
Backed b'y five years of experience
in buying and selling in his dad's
store in Toledo, Jack decided to kill
two birds with one stone. Not only
would he have a means of support
while going to school, but he would
be doing something he liked and
knew how to do.
The fact that he had no capital did'
not deter Jack from his purpose. An
undeniable sincerity and promise to
make good and pay back any money
he could borrow, secured him enough
credit to start a small store at Mich-
igan and Wells Streets in 1934.
Moves To S. University
Two years in his small store were
enough for Jack to build up a promis-
ing business and move to a more ad-
vantageously located shop on S. Uni-
versity Ave., in 1936. Starting out
as accountant, buyer, seller and chief=
cook and bottle washer, Jack now
hires his father, mother and aunt to
help run what was origifially a one-
In operating a store, the student's
time is utilized to the best advan-
tage, Jack declared. Hours for work
and study are definitely allocated
with as little waste as possible, he
Practical Knowledge Is Invaluable
Although the financial gains are
essentially important and necessary,
the practical knowledge and exper-
ience derived from such a venture are
invaluable, he stated. In the busi-
ness world personalities assert them-
selves more acutely because their
interests are pecuniary and it is the
survival of the fittest.
"One is molded much more easilyl
and perfectly to the practical world
when experience in the outside is
begun at an early period of the stu-.
dent's life," he said. The theories re-
main an unrealized dream until one
correlates that which he learns from
the text with that which he actually
confronts in the outside world. With
such practical knowledge blended
with the theoretical, the graduating
student has at that time attained a
confidence, capability and efficiency
which he might otherwise lack for
some time to come, Jack concluded.
Now that he has established a pay-
ing business with professors and
doctors, comprising 90 per cent of
his customers, Jack plans to con-
tinue operating the store after he
1,500 Lbs. Gas Bought
For Football Balloons
Ten cylinders, each weighing 150
pounds and filled with the helium gas
for the inflation ,of 6,000 balloons;
which will be sent up at the begin-
ning of the gAme between Michigan
and Yale Saturday, arrived yester-
day at the Women's Athletic Build-
ing. The gas was purchased through
the Federal Government and 'was sent
The balloons, which will be sold at
10 cents each by a staff of 150 girls,
will bear the colors of Michigan and
Mary May Scoville, '40, who is di-
recting the project for the WAA,
yesterday announced a meeting for
all girls who are to seel the balloons
to be held at 4 p.m. tomorrow at the:
T ribesmen Hit.
Shades of ou'r forefathers, the
Sioux and Mohawks are at it again!
This tinie we don't have to go far
from Michigan to find them either.
Right here at the University are two
students who can easily acquaint usl
with the history, past and present of
the red man. These especially in-
triguing people are Marion' Powless,
'41, and Arthur Biggins, Jr., '42.
Marion proudly asserts that she is
practically a full blooded Indian, and
claims the distinction of being a
member of the Mohawk tribe which
many decades ago crossed into Can-
ada, led by Joseph Brait, her great,
great, great, something or other,I
grandfather . Miss Powless' desire is
to work with Indian Affairs either
in the Department of Interior, or on
a reservation, consequently her rea-
son for concentratina in Sociology.
Three-Day Rain Dances
This dark haired Junior speaks'
particularly of the three-day rain
dances which the tribe carries on at
Brantford, Ontario. Since her great
grandfather, Peter Powless, was chief
of the reservation, she takes pleasure
in telling of the success of these
dances in alleviating the drouth,
which was suffered a few years ago.
Brantford Six Nation Reservation,
where our comely heroine was born,,
derives its name from a confedera-
tion known as the Iroquois. Law,
which was passed way back during
the revolution, and involved the con-
trol of six tribes under one law.
'Zip Out West'
From here, we take a quick zip
out west, this time we're witinessing
the Survival of the Sun Dance, the
Sioux tribe is vivid in its frenzied
dance. From these surroundings
Arthur Biggins, a Phi Eta Sigma, and
Light Weight Boxing Champion
claims his origin. Our much travelled
brave offers some valuable insights
into the impressions which visitors
gain of this canpus. Arthur reports,
that in his freshman year, "I received
a frigid blast from the people here,
while out Whest people are more
To Meet Today
Will Send Two Cr~ews
The 'Michigan Sailing Club will
hold its openziig meeting tonight at
7:30 p.m. in the Union, anriitin
William Kreamer, '40E, Comimodore.
Discussion will center around the
crew's going to Chicago for the Co-
lumbia Yacht Club race.
Usually sailing its five boats eve'y
weekend at Whitmore Lake, the
Michigan Club is sending two crews
to Cambridge this Saturday to corn-
pet with M.I.T. in the Fall Re-
gatta for the Boston Dinghy Club
At the end of the year, the Quar-
terdeck Naval Architecture and Ma-
rine Engineering Society gives the
Quarterdeck Trophy to the 'Michi-
gan Sailing Club member with the
highest point score. Now a candi-
date for membership in the Inter-
collegiate Yacht Race Associationa,
the Michigan Club is working up in
the Middle-West some of the sailing
interest so strongly shown in the East.
Women's Research Club
Will Meet On Moniday
The regular November meeting of
the Women's Research Club will be
held at 7:30 p.m. Monday in the
West Lecture Room of the Rack-
Mrs. J. W. Conn, president of the
club, has announced that the speaker
will be Dr. Martha G. Colby. Her sub-
ject will be "The Development of
Abstraction Processes and Their Re-
lation to Human Intelligence." The
meeting is open only to members.
Bird cages, foods, supplies
Birds Boarded . . . Reasonable Prices
562 South 7th Street Phone 5330
GUESS WHO?-With a pocket;
comb Patricia "Honeychile" Wil-
der, actress from Macon, Ga., ini-
icked a certain dictator she met
whFleabroad. She's now on way
to Hollywoo d.
Issues Color Prints
Color prints of the earliest known
pictures of Detroit have been made
by the William L. Clements Library
and are available to anyone inter-
ested in Detroit or the early days of
The original watercolor was ac-
quired this summer by the library:
and is now in their permanent col-
lection. Painted by Dr. Edward
Walsh of the British army, it shows
the settlement from across the river.
The town, called Fort Pontchartrain
by the French, was destroyed by fire
in 1805, the year after the water
color was done. Taken over by the
English, they renamed it Fort De-
troit; the Americans took it in 1796.
Reproductions are in full color and
are. 14 inches by 10 inches. Only
300 have been printed.
Spanish Club Meets
In an attempt to better acquaint
its members with each other, La So-
ciedad Hispanica featured group
singing and small group conversa-
tions in Spanish at its meeting last
night in the Michigan League.
* r I .r
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Effective as of February 14, 1939
Moe. Thaun a Mell"n Pictre ..«
JA Great Zunollnal Epsonao !
12c per reading line (on basis of
five average words to line) for one
or two insertions.
1Oc per reading line for three or
Minimum of 3 lines per inser-
These low rates are on the basis
of cash payment before the ad is
inserted. If it is inconvenient for
you to call at our offices to make
payment, a messenger will be sent
to pick up your ad at a slight extra
charge of 10c.
For further information call
23-24-1, or stop at 420 Maynard
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND - 1
Frefamo soAlfredOfva0stm,BOB, SON OFBAME
WILL FYFFE " JOHN LODER
MARGARET LOCK WO-OD
Oiresfed by ROBERT STEVENSON
"We will always retain the
lowest possible prices."
231 South State at Liberty
ART CINEMA LEAGUE j
October 27 and 28
Friday and Saturday
Evenings Only.. . at 8:15
All Seats Reserved
Box Office Open Thursday,
October 26, at 10:00 A.M.
LOST-One Elgin wrist watch on
the University golf course. Re-
ward. Phone 3185. Benavie.
STRAYED from premises, female
Irish setter, 8 months old, white
spot on breast. Wearing green
studded collar. $10.00 reward for
information leading to return.
Phone 3441. 31
NEWLY DECORATED, nicely furn-
ished rooms for men, shower bath,
garage. Phone 8544. 422 E. Wash-
FOR RENT-1005 Lincoln. Desirable
front room. Single or double.
shower, garage. Meals optional.
Phone 2-1018 or 5930. 32
TYPING - 18
TYPING-Experience. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public, excellentwork.
706 Oakland, phone 6327. \ 20
ARTICLES FOR SALE -3
FOR SALE-Studio couch, solid
brown color, $12. Phone 5959, 3-5
P.M . 30
SHOE SHINING and Hat Cleaning
at Sanford's. Hats cleaned and
blocked; shoes dyed and shined.
Open evenings and Sundays. 117
E. Ann St. Tel. 9287, Ann Arbor,'
box 343. 29
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16
ACE HAND LAUNDRY-Wants only
one trial to prove we launder our
shirts best. Let our work help you
look neat today. 1114 S. Univer-
STUDENTS! Earn $25 to $250' be-
tween now and Christmas selling
Colonial Christmas Cards. Your
Your market is already created.
Everyone needs Christmas cards.
All you have to do is SHOW them.
They sell themselves. Write today.
Free sample folder. Colonial Greet-
ing Co., 1015 Park Ave. Bldg., De-
troit, Mich. 28
COLLEGE BEAUTY SHOP--Offers
good work at low prices all week.
Shampoos and wave 50c. Revlon
oil manicure 50c. Special oil end
permanents $1.95. Open evenings.
SPECIAr--$5.50 Machineless Per-
manent $2.50; $3 oil cocona $1.50;
end permanent $1. Shampoo and
fingerwave 35c. Phone 8100, 117
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
,na Ray Hutton and Orchestra
IN PERSON-On the Stage
. . . . , ..
DARRYL F. ZANUCK'S
FAYE aft A ECH-
Let'sshow tha~t Bu he at
Mic~gn sirt! Folleftts
Take a Yellow&
Blue "Squedky" Oly
to the Yale game.
Everyone will be dancing at the Michigan Union.
For your special pleasure BILL SAWYER will play your requests.