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February 27, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-02-27

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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1931

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

FADE FIVI

..DA I.............Y-

PAO~ FIV~

1"" .

VA Mf

'"W-Nr"w

POSITION OF TEAMS
REMAINS SAME AS
RESULT OF DEFAULT,
Freshman Onions Triumph Over
Sophomores, 3-li in
Uneqiual Contest.
PLAY IS FAST AND OPEN

MRSJ.i.y"
BILE.

DAVIES GIVES
10O PRESIDENT

STUDENTS STRESS
INTERNATIONALISM,

Open
to

Letter Sent to President
Protest Delayed Action
on World Court.

Yearling Forwards Set Pace
Accurate Passers and
.Basket-Shooters.

asI

Because of the Senior Cager'sj
default to the Freshmen Lemons
yesterday afternoon in Barbour
gymnasium, every clab, , uan has
an equal number of points in the
basketball tournament, each team
being credited with having lost and
won one game during the week.
In the game between the Sopho-
more Basketeers and the Freshman
Onions, the Basketeers were entire-
ly outplayed by the :first year team
with a final score of 33-l1.
No player of the sophomore team
was in any way up to her usual
form and they probably lost the
game, on their poor shooting rather
than on their guarding in spite of
the high score the Onions obtained.
While the freshmen seemed to
have an excellent eye for baskets,
the Basketeers missed many shots
and their passing was unusually
poor.
Edith Kramer, Alta Pace, Eliza-
beth Cooper, and Charlotte John-
son, all -freshmen forwards shared
honors in the star playing of the
afternoon, each one playing a
strong game with excellent basket-
shooting.
The entire game was characteriz-
ed by fast open playing and much
credit should go to the younger
players for having made up for
their defeat of the day before at
the hands of the junior J-Hoppers.
The next games in the tourna-
ment will be played at 4 o'clock
next Monday afternoon in Barbour
gymnasium. The Bluejays will com-
pete with the Basketeers and the
J-Hoppers will play against the
Lemons.
Members of the Hillel foundation
debating team will travel to Sagi-
naw on Mar. 8 to meet a selected
team as part of a joint program of
B'nai.1Brith lodges of Bay City and
Saginaw. Nathan Levy, '31, is cap-
tain of the team.

pStudents on the Michigan cam-
taking an active interest in thel
management of the government, as
the following extracts from an open
letter to President Hoover show.
Copies and letters of explanation
have been sent to other universities
and women's colleges. In part the
k letter says:
a " The recent action of the Senate
Foreign R~elations Committee reaf-
' firming its intentions to postpone
- action on the World Court Proto-
cols until next December prompts
this letter.
z r~r"Of primary importance is our
'I}7'' conviction that the World Court is
not the only aspect to be consider-
ed at this time. The issue is broad-
_lociatcd Press phota er in scope and deeper in signifi-
cance. Fundamental political and
Mf'rs. Gleralinae Davies, I economic principles are involved.
Secretary to Representative Guy In treating with the World Court
E. Campbell, who delivered the vet-) we do so principally because it is
Bran's loan bill to President Hoover.I the most immediate and practical
tman-ifestation of a situation we, inI
The president will return the bill this country, will ignore at our per-

fJohn Frederick Lauds 'PLEDGES TO HONOR A CTI vES WITH
Women's Achievement VARIOUS PAR TIES THIS WEEK-END
As Creative Au tho0rs F,-)mal Dances, Bridge Lunch-' Sunday afternoon.Mrs. Robert Me-
"Woenstndoneqalfotig oflS ltoSt Popr dar I7ormns of Gee, Mrs,. John1 O'H~ara., Miss Julia
with men in the field of creativeLfrtmmnt exvnr Uo etot adMs
wrtngi Uieriie, saedJh Fred Ensmninger, and Miss Mary
Frricksg in niteriewsater oh rhis week-end promii'ses1tobe a Iowen, both of Anni Arbor were the
lecture on creative writing yest'r-' sociaily active one for the pledgaesI aluimnae lhre sent at the meeting.
day afternon. "There are more in the sororitIes, as several grouips Ded(a D ta Dlta wish to an-I
women who seem to tend toward of their are ontertainilg w't it c~uzx ,e th pledging i of Florence
creative writing courses, hence theirI parties of various sorts. Lil,'3 fRce e.N .Dl
perenag of actual 1ulcto ls The pied-es of Kappa Alphla}
smaller, relatively speaking than to Dela Delta entortained five
that of men, but it is my opinion Theta are tgivi_ y a fornmi i-wzAi'uslicesa at dinurn last Wednesday
that they are as successful on the at the chapter house this Satan- InigFht
whole." day night in honor of the active !AniC:i( ?c xjhst n
"Sigrid Undset," Norwegian wo- m niribers of the sorority. Mr. and ; noje )cr, Pl.- 3 (t Lucille
man novelist, is a writer whom I { . .H:hlv3r.ad2r.Li2 , !o; Lastmansing.
cnsdrthe greatest in the field ,lA eohI flxl~a honored several
of historical literature." Mr. Fred- p l c ,2 1(1ia er c, nML";niht
erics said further, "I admire her craiiklin Moore are L t ) t lias i) a- Ii t r a'r ca dle and pastel
w ork greatly." ' ( eons 5for the iu etlty. I'1 ed ne}S-i ,,w te isc t as
As to American novelists, Mr'.; (Idy a ight 1K ) app p Thet a gave ,~ or s11 1- hn
FredorCT'ks :{ aainrank-ed w t iom~Ex ens -1. 111" T, inhE'I ._

ALUMNAE OCCUPY
IMPORTANT POSTS
Graduates Employed in Various
Schools in State.
Ethel Dedricks, '27, has received
her master's degree from Columbia
University. She is now Supervising
Principal of Philip Bach School in
Ann Arbor. Charlotte D. Bender,
'25, has been in library work since
leaving school She is at present
librarian at the Central High
School and Junior College, Flint,
Michigan.
Bernice J. Davis, '30, has been
doing graduate work toward her
master's degree in Ann A .bor since
her graduation. But during this se-
mester, she will teach history and
English in the junior high school at
Hancock, Michigan.
Evelyn Mae Sminth, '25, ha.s
taught in Dearborn schools,

high.
"There are, two contemporaryi
writers whom I would have placed
before Sinclair Lewis for the Nobel,
prize," he said. "One of these is
Willa Cather, who hags done admir-
able work in the field. I consider
'Death Comes for the Archibishop'
and 'My Antonia' to be her best
works, and they certainiy ar~e de-
serving of a high position in Amer-
ican literature."I
IMr. F r e d e r i c k s dosn't rank
American wom-xen poets very highly.

atq which Jinn er ,was ser-vccdwas
ci(-'1-0(1 lwith a, bowl oa'laven den
do ancdfin altrnISO
'Phe _ "UC d V t' I ,ii :f ;.... fAl 'ya
~ ii ~ a Delaa- ae.'t:i;(N
bridge party fat 1the, i Ynnt s1' 'a v-
''n to3Tlorrowk. T,,e rortcit t 15 ,1-
in g a rushing lea , this (81-nclay af-
te s.n at vhich II, ,s. Grove}cI tr it.
n iorewili pour.
Alphla Phi gave i a '1,ai dine( -
o-A W(Ilncsdav iigi frthree
gusts. Tomorrow ni~hlt the pledges.
o)t Aillha Phi a1', hnoring the ra'-
I Live in1('mbers xviii a. fog nial dan-c
N1r. and M . W. F. Jii~, Mr. <anti
Mr,;. J. S. Vat-ley, ! d is. ClarkC
will chape:ron.I
Theta Phi Al}i1 .hIt.(1 a boardc
mieeting at the c-e ia~te hous.e last;

9 :"+CU
r .,

AND SATURDAY

I AL

S

A
® O A

IIFFON AND SERVICE
$1.00
f-is $i.25-$~2.25 vatlue

LE

to Cong-ress with a veto.
Play Choruses Plan'
Practice Schedules
Five Choruses of the Junior
Girls' Play will rehearse today.
They will report at the following
meetings:
Chorus D, with Miss Loomis,
4:30 o'clock.
Chorus C, 'with Miss Loomis,
4:30 o'clock.
Chorus A, 4 o'clock.
Chorus F, 4 o'clock.
Chorus E, 5 o'clock.
Chorus A, with Miss Loomis,
10 o'clock.

il.

Hesy hth Dcistewr
"A few months ago Mr. Owen D. of masculine poets to either Sara
Young made a signflcant observa- Teasdale or Edna St. VincetL Mil-,
tion. He said: I lay.
'Our politics and our economics I am very proud," stated M1r
are in conflict everywhere in the Fredericks, "of having introdu eel
world today. Our economics are the work of a woman novelis t int-o
necessarily international because of the field of literature. Shre is Ruth
our interdependence upon each Sukow, whose work has appeared
other. Our politics, on the other in the Midland publications."
hand, are national, increasingly so
in every country.' CH-ARITY BEGINS AT hIOME:
"We earnestly urge you to call aI
special session of the Senate to Coeds of the University of West
consider this single question im- Virginia have foresworn desserts
aediately after adjournment of the° at meals to contribute the money
present session." to the poor relief fund. Those who
- cannot aid by going dessertless are
Professor Brownell of Northwest- asked to contribute money. How-
emn University says he can tell the ever there must be some sacrifice
economic trend of the country by in connection with it to make the
the length of women's skirts. giving worth while.

e

MICHIGAN THEATRE BUILDING

IS

.
- __ _ ,
h _._.. ._. - _ _ _..__._ .. _._. __ _,._ _._.._ ___. ...._._._...
S 'i i

3

OFFERINGS TYPICAL OF THE TREMENDOUS
SAVINGS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT AT MACK'S
DURING THESE DAYS

The Cap and Gown Society of
the University of Tennessee is pe-
titioning Mortarboard to be allowed
to sponsor leadership, scholarship
and service in all four classes by
awards to a girl of each class be-
sides the former election of twelve
members of the junior class to
Imembership in the society.

FRATE
1
1
I
a
M

'RNITYx

-'-V. ~ --V -.. .

YJEWELRY

PARTY FAVORS l

ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP
CARL F. BAY

IAbsolute
SiClearaway of

J

JEWELER AND

OPTOMETRIST

I1

Nickels Arcade

. ... . ..._......w._w.ww.. . . ...e .. .w.. .tf I
ii)

e!

Ili

-NEW FRENCH
Hosier
HPiccadilly " - The aristocratic
new French lace rib for sports,

The Lure of a

Sp ecial

X25

street, and afternoon wear.
"Mayfair" - A smart
lace pattern, excellent with
skin footwear.

refined
Snake-

picot tops~, silk throughout.
Other plain numbers
Values from $1.00 to $2.00 Pair
Chiffon, Semi and Service
Laura Belle Shoppe
State Street at East University Avenue
February goes out with sensational savings
on one and two Piece Dresses.
$100
JERSEY DRESSES
in the newest Spring shades. Ft'shioned in one or two piece creatiorls.
These dresses arc of the latest styles and were made to =sell from
$16x.75 to $25.00
Sizes 11 to 17.
This also includes dresses of silk chiffon lace and knit material. Some
formerly sold to $25.W. All will be sold at this low price.

The young woman of today is looking for style, zailor'-
ing, and quality in her Spring garments, but aibove X11
for value.
In buying her SPRING COAT this season slay will find
here that $25 will purchase all the style, tailoring ae
quality for which she paid $39o50 last year.
These remarkable TWEED and EPONGE COATS
with their chic designs, their faultless tailoring by
PRINTZESS, their all silk crepe linings, have an
especial lure for the thrifty woman-and that includes
all women today.
So before you buy your new coat compare other lilies
with our outstanding value at this price.
Special Spring 0Coatsr
~25

All Winter
12 In thi seaon1of dotilt, wheni
youxre( n2ot quite sure what th-a
wcathcer is going to do, and hate
Ito wcar a new straw, you can al-
ways rely on a felt- -andl these
good-!oohking felts are easy to rely,
upon. Cushion bimsir, I u rhans,
hrams and bicornes. 12 In Drwn2s,
I;eige, Cardinal reel,black, green
and21 blue. A few evenling1 hats of
m-eital1 cloth in this group.
Originally $7.50 and3210 .00
AI.L-\VINTER 'TAMS
Vialor's to Y52.50
Spotty F~rt'nch te r<'is of tan, nra'/\
and blue110'felt. Scotch DK 1Is o
heav\y woln] ,,d slic'r 1l1~itn viel.
vctbc'ts
8 > N 1
f i-iif ~ i
J

Chiffon or .service
SikHosiery
, 1.50 and $1.95 Values
She eresti Chffon, or durable service
w.ci ;h hosiery iri light colors. Bro-
i-ten sizes. Be here early to take ad-
Vanitage" of these REAL bargains!
Pa ir
$.00
SILK CREPE
BLOUSE S
$'1.95 and 5i.95
Va I Is
$1 less
S)a in I, ruffled blouses, very- tailored
'loup~es, eyeiet or' metal thread em-
'riio'c' ,Wool lace---you can have.
'0)11 pick or many styles and col-
'. he coiw-s are turquoise, bright
rt1, inany shades of beige, and white.
1ir :3 t) 6.
Second Floor
I ' SrL OIERY

New Philippine
Gowns
$1,100
Hand- made, hand embroidered
gowns, full cut, of finest nainsook
...lovely pastel shades. Regulhr
and extra sizes.
Nlew Philippine
Pajarnas
$1.00
"lie p~ajamfas that a.ii pu-ir
throughout the whole city! Fin-
est nainsook, hand-made a n d
hand-embroidered . . . tuck-in
blouses, full trousers. Excellent
valtues!
Silk Lingerie
$1.00
Regular XIt65 Values
Lovely pure-dye silk step-ins, pani-
ties, or chemises . REAL VAL-
UES at only $1.00!
Second Floor
Special Purchase
Glas are
For Friday and Saturday
Only
$00
Each
This Fry Oven Glassware includes
casseroles with covers, 7, 8 or 10
inch size; meat loaf dishes with
covers, 9 inch; pie plates, meat
platters, square takers, bread
bakers! Save-see these special
values, FRIDAY and SATUR-
DAY!

i

III

:1,, 't'.II?}r ay wth levery
c: t-rit) shocs; sold, 1in-
Iojt - 11e -cve,t Spring
p oit l S IJ.00 du ality
vv l -'' --b1 e vn - Some of
lit ~Spr1in st 5yles Includle
I ~-t- -21 'bIrown,. 5sand11beige,
c, snake, New Footzsavers
the N-AIN FLOOR.
hlack kid. brown calf,
Ithn~, e '121.and one straps
...uewSI-EN-TF-FICK
S'PiCIAL ! 10 PAIRS
Iri-r Suede and Suede andi
I ei r Combinations, One-
s:ratps or Oxfords, values to
$10.50
t;i~o

Dr-g-y Damask
LDRAPERY DAMASK

Any

New Spring Suits
New arrivals featuring the
latest style tendencies.
e725
With matching silk blouse

New Spring Gowns
Prints, crepes and chiffons
in the new jacket effects are
only

i

1malci-ini priced ferm 51 .5< to1
,$5 1)0 with cact i 1an-d regularly
priced -.uRow!)-r rdFor
CHENILLF and RAG RUGS .
pricey from 61.25 to -.L~. .
one sold at tie reg ulaer Price ..
another rug sold at
Rufle & Tailored Curtains
All regular 5I1.19 and $1.29 ruf-
fled and tailored curtains, pair
or panel

lt

New Purchase!
Chilnese Linen-' Italian Linens! Ma-
deira inens! Grass Linens! And sev-
eral other_ linen s. Scarfs, towels, nap-
kins, buffet sets, table covers, pillow
cases, luncheon sets, and others!
Everyone a real bargain'.
$1 "0
A .,r. C#..

iii
r
iii
'.',_

a Shoe
iJain Floor

I

One Lot Dresses
$5.00

Late Winter Hats
2 for $1.00

I1111

III

Fully equaling last years

III

II

I I

III

111!

I

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