- . ':
' . THE EMICHIGAN DAILY T
JAY BE ELIGIBLE
iss Perry of Dean's Office
Has Detailed Information
VARIETY OF FURS
AID BEAU WORK
Upperclass, Graduate Woi
Carry on Re-registration
SEVENTEEN AVAILABLE I
Fellowships Cover Many Fields
of Study in This Country
Miss Jeanette Perry of the Dean
of Women's office has announced
that there are many graduate wo-
men on this campus who are eli-
gible to, receive fellowships which
are very much worth while. De-
tailed information upon any of
these fellowships is available at her
office to anyone who is interested.
The American Association of
University Women has charge of
about fifteen fellowships ranging
from $1500 to $2000. These fellow-
ships which cover many different
fields of study, usually requi're ad-
vanced graduate standing and in-,
cur certain definite obligations if
Are of Three Types.
These feiiowships are usually of
three distinct types. One of the
most important is the fellowship
which assigns an American stu-
dent to work abroad. The two
other types consist of those which
assign foreign women to study in
America, and those which are for
the furthering of research' any-
where the recipient desires. Cer-
tain qualifications for these schol-
arships are' carried along from year
to year. Some may be awarded only
to women residing in certain parts
of the United States and others are
to be used only at certain especial-
ly designated universities.
Pi Lambda Theta Contributes'
In addition to those offered by
the American Association, of Uni-
versity Women! there is one award-
ed by Pi Lambda Theta, honorary
fraternity for ! women in educa-
tion, which is given to some wo-
man who is doing research work
in education. The alumnae asso-
ciation of Miss Scott's School also
offers a fellowship for study in this
country, abroad or for independ-
ent research. This fellowship is
handled through Pembroke College
of Brown University.
DAILY ILLINI-Because of a sur-
plus of cotton in the South, society
women are wearing cotton corsages
in place of orchids. This custom is
to help end the depression.
The employnient bureau of the
Young Women's Christian Associa-
tion is carrying on an intensive
program of re-registration during
this week. The bureau is the only
one of its kind for the women of
the University of Michigan and is
the cnly place where positions for
part time work are available.
Students in the sociology depart-
ment are assisting in the task
which according to Miss Elizabeth
Burgess who is in charge of the
work, is a huge one. Several hun-
dred names are kept on file and in
addition to these are the new
names which have never been reg-
istered. The re-registration con-
sists of filling out cards and desig-
nating upon them the type of work
desired. Miss Burgess stated that
more than two thirds of the posi-
tions require women who are will-
ing to work part time in the pri-
vate homes of the city. At present,
little demand is found for positions
where some knowledge, of steno-
graphy is necessary.
The business depression h a s
made itself evident in greatly in-
creased number of women who
have come directly to the employ-
ment bureau instead of registering
first in the Dean of Women's of-
fice according to Miss Burgess.
These women are mainly from the
three upper classes and those who
are interested in graduate work.
P A R I S--(P)-Empress Eugenie
hats have seized the literary world!
Since the sudden craze which has
swept the world seven historical
.biographies about her have ap-
peared in France. She had been
practically unknown until an en-
terprising milliner took her up.
of Robinson Crusoe
Feature Book Exhibit
"On display in the library this
week are various editions, transla-
tions, adaptations, and imitations
of Daniel Defoe's Robinson Crusoe,"
stated Miss Hyams, custodian of the
rear book room in the library. The
collection has to date grown to the
extent of three thousand volumes,
due, in part, to the efforts of Dr.'
Hubbard, who started in 1922 to
donate copies of the book.
"Robinson Crusoe" has b e e n.
translated in twenty languages, in-
cluding Japanese, Persian, Kana-
rese (the language of a district in
British India), Arabic, Sanscrit,
Polish, Spanish, and early German,
Italian, French, and Dutch, all of'
which are entered in the exhibit.
The center case contains the vari-
ant edition, one of the most valu-
able in existence. It consists of three
volumes, bound in tooled leather.
OPEN TO WOMEN
Hikes, Canoeing, Skiing, Skating
to Feature Courses.
With the scheduling of classes
for physical education credit, an-
nouncement has been made of an
outdoor class. This course will be
under the direction of Miss Mary
Stewart, of the physical education
department. This class was begun
for the first time last year.
"It is important to us that the
women enroll in this course because
we feel that they will enjoy it as
well as be a benefit to them," stated
During the fall season the class
will take up canoeing, hiking and
other. sports which are appropriate
to the season. During the winter
tobogganing, skiing, and skating
are the most popular.
Although the days have not as
yet been arranged the class will
probably meet from three to five
MEET FOR HOCKEY
||A A | Y.T| I '1
'COLLEGE EDUCATION NOT NECESSARY
FOR AUTHORS,' SAYS ELLEN GLASGO
Ann Arbor Hockey Club Starts
Practicing Sunday Sametime ago James Branch
Cabell and Ellen Glasgow were
Morning. asked to prescribe the best prepara-
In spite of the many women who tion for adolescent boys and girls
were unable to come out for the desirous of becoming writers. Mr.
'first hockey practice yesterday aft- Cabell said a college education by
ernoon, a large number turned out all means. Miss Glasgow tended to
'to take advantage of Miss Hilda
Burr's coaching. disagree with him and expressed
Miss Burr has had much experi- the belief that formal education
ence with hockey, having played on hurt the imagination. One must
some of the best English teams, and remember that Mr. Cabell is a col-
having done a great deal of coach- lege graduate and Miss Glasgow
ing both here and in England. She I received her education in her fath-
first came to America as a player Ier's library," says Eudora Ramsay
on one of the British teams which Richardson in a recent article in
toured this country competing The Bookman.
against college and club players Writers Are Not Queer.
here. However, the Britishers were "Writers are not really queer
so superior that some of them came people. Of course if the term normal
back as coaches and Miss Burr was is used to denote mediocrity, then
one of these latter. perhaps writers are not entirely
She now comes each season to normal human beings. However
coach at the national hockey camp writers of the world's best literature
in Pennsylvania and then spends have come from all walks of life-
the rest of the season coaching in some brilliantly educated and oth-
some college before returning to ers with just the learning that they
England. themselves could obtain. Therefore
Those women who will be unable there is no set rule concerning
to play before the practice on Octo-
ber 8, are asked to report to their I ACE JABOTS RETURN
class managers immediately that
they wish to play at that time.
The Ann Arbor Hockey club will PARIS-Px n-Lace jabts like gay
hold its first practice on Palmer French beaux worn "ini the days
field at 9:30 o'clock, Sunday morn- of Louis XIV have returned to
ing. Any woman faculty member, vogue on the women's new winter
wife of faculty member, graduate frockgs.
student or other woman interested Black faille dresses were shown
is invited to come out. Miss Burr finished with a high collar and
will be there to assist both old and ruffled jabot of rich cream lace.
new members in improving their, Many of them had a flat bow of
games. bright colored ribbon at the throat.'
Writers 'Start in 0Ob scur it yj
But Their Genius Towers
Above All Flaws.
writers," she affirms.
Authors Start at Bottom.
"Most authors have not started
such. Perhaps they had chosen
their profession, law, medicine
research work in some of tl
sciences. But after a time the ur
to write overcame all else and th
obeyed that call. Newspaper wo
in particular has served as a star
ing point for a large number
authors," according to Mrs. Ric
"We must reach the conclusi
that genius must remain une
plained, that it matters little
what means a writer is educa
ed whether he starve or be fR
whether he spring from royal
from the old court aristocracy,
from the solid middle class. No e
vironment is flawless. Genius
however, seem to possess a tale
for converting flaws to their oN
high uses," she concludes.
For this autumn frpck beige lame
is used as a backgroung for sable
furs. A brown hat and brown shoes,
copnplete this costume worn by
Mannequin Stands Up
300 Times at Weddings
LONDON - (') - London has a
woman who has walked up the aisle
in wedding dress 300 times but is
still without a husband.
She is Miss Lucy Clayton, man-
"I have heard the wedding march
so often that I could whistle it
backwards, she comments. "For
my own marriage, when it comes,
I shall want only a register office
ceremony, a tweed coat and skirt,
no flowers and no music. That will
"No, I'm not even engaged. The
right man hasn't come along yet."
Our operators areaskilled in
waving your hair, so as to
emphasize your best features
and accent your personality.
Shampoo and Marcel $1.0
Shampoo and Finger
Wave. . $1.0
To Her Patrons:
Ethyle M. Dickens, Modiste
An::zouces the dissolution of her partnership with Miss Marie
Hutzel. Business is being continued as before the partnership.
200-202 E. LIBERTY ST.
w.u .rrr iar sw rs wfLi f6J tr 4rr w nr
WANT ADS PAY
J Beauty Shop
li W e Vectalize in r-er aniernt acing
WE CONTINUE TO GIVE A $10.00 WAVE
You will like the artistic haircutting that you get
0, MATTIA DEAUTY SHOP
hL9F kS .
Just Phone 6215
Over the Parrot
122 East Liberty Street
To wear right now you can
choose nothing better, than
Of course we're stocked in jer-
sey and tweeds, the indispens-
ables, but that
September hats in all the new
fall shades are to be featured
in this special month-end sell-
ing. We are sure you will find
something that will please you
in this large selection.
FOK LUNCH EON
that we've forgotten the gayer
side of college life.
Our wardrobe includes asatin
suit for theater and tea dates.
Our Sunday nite frock, a dream
of chiffon, and our sculptured
dance frock makes us look just
TH E AT NJDEA
Grace and beauty mark these
fashions for fall.
exponant of vogue,
in black and white
a little bit wicked.
New necklines, and other new
style treatments, high light
We bought them all at
_: .4 :'
JUST stick the Nozac's nose into the ink bottle, twist its
tail and the "pen that winds like a watch" is loaded with
more words than man ever before wrote with a fountain pen.
There is no rubber sac in the Nozac. Thus the ink capacity
is 35% more than other pens of the same size. Visible ink
section or all-opaque barrel as desired. With the visible
ink Nozac you can always tell at a glance when it's time to re-
plenish the chirographic juice. Step into your most up-to-date
sun.n, atre and see this ultra-modern writing machine. It doesn't
where the prices are such that
ti ,n"als n ml e n,r: i1 .l . 7A
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1 F UW "P F =rR II