THE MTCHTGAN DATTY
Club To Hear
Hyug-Min Kim To Speak;
Korean Women Students
Will ive Duet And Trio
Concluding the semester's activi-
ties, the Cosmopolitan Club will pre-
sent a progam dedicated to the study
of Korea at 8 p. m. tonight in Lane
The meeting, which is sponsored
by the Korean Students Club, will
include a talk on Korea by Hyung-
Min Kim, brad., and a short discus-
sion of Korean musi by Mary C.
Also included in the program will
be a folk lore by Rose Shon, '34Ed.,
a vocal duet and trio by several
Korean women students, a piano solo,
and a poem, translated from the
Korean language into modern Eng-
lish. the meeting will close with the
singing of a native folk song by all
the members of the Korean Students
This is the first year the Korean
students on the campus have or-
ganized a club of their own, accord-
ing to John Khalaf, Grad., chairman
of the Cosmopolitan Club. This ap-
pearance will mark the initial pro-
gram given by the club.
"This is the last, but perhaps the
most interesting program sponsored
by the Cosmopolitan Club during
this semester," Khalaf said. -"The
meeting is open to students and fac-
ulty members interested."
Art Lecture Given
At Memorial Hall
Benjamin March, of the Detroit
Institute of Arts, and a member of
the University faculty, gave the ec-
ond of a series of lectures on Chin-
ese Art at 11 a. m. Thursday in
Alumni Memorial Hall. The third in
the series, which is sponsored by the
Ann Arbor branch of the American
Association of University Women,
will be given on the subject of
"Spulpture," at 11 a. m. next Thurs-
"In the history of Chinese pottery
making we can 'go bak to a very
ealy time, to the neolithic period,"
Mr. March said. "Scholars knew of
bronges but the neolithic, the late
Stone Age period, was quite unknown
to classical scholars. The excava-
tions of J. G. Anderson brought o.
light a number of pieces of Stone Age
sculpture quite unknown in later!
"These pieces inchide pots of
painted design, some obviously hand-
made and others just as obviously
turned on a wheel. The similarity
in forms in bronze and pottery is ob-
served and the earliest contention is
that these pottery forms had given
rise to bronze design."
Among the interesting illustrations
of his lecture were the woodcuts
showing the methods of pottery pro-
duction. He concluded his address
with a brief discussion of the valued
"hawthorn" jars, known as black,
What Palm Beach Society Is Wearing For Play Time
-Associated Press Photo
These pictures show what society is wearing during play time at Palm Beach. Pajamas seem to be as
popular as ever for the beach and street. Mrs. Theodore D. Buhi (left) of Detroit wears a red corduroy suit
with a double breasted jacket. Mrs. Harr-ison Williams (right ( of New York society combines white trousers
with a knitted jacket. On the beach cameramen found Jane Emery (ceniter) of Chicago wearing a green and
white sun suit with black shorts.
Sorority Houses Hold
Dances And Entertain
Guests Over Week-End
A surprise marriage which has re-
cently been disclosed lends a new
angle to the usual run of sorority
news. The couple to be congratulated
is Helen Waldman, Grad., and Ed-
ward Eliezer, '35L. Outside of this ,
item, the houses report week-end ae-
tivities along the line of dances and
Katherine Turner, '32, of Battle
Creek, and Louise Woodward, '32, of
Pontiac, are spending the week-end
at Alpha Phi.
ALPHA XI DELTA
Mrs. F. B. Ohlinger and Miss G. R.
Ferrin were dinner guests Thursday
night at the Alpha Xi Delta house.
Barbara Shuker, '32, of Detroit, is a
guest for the week-end.-
Mrs. Franklin Shull is entertain-
ing the seniors for Sunday night
supper at her home- on Highland
Ethel Howard, '35, is spending the
week-end at her home in Pontiac.
PI BETA PHI
The pledges of Pi Beta Phi will
honor the active members at a for-
mal dance tonight at the chapter
Mr. and Mrs. Palmer Christian,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jamison, and
Elsie Hauswald will act as chap-
Music for dancing is being pro-
vided by Ted Kopke's orchestra.
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
Phi Sigma Sigma wishes to an-
nounce the surprise marriage of
Helen Waldman, Grad., of New York
city, to Edward Eliezer, '35L, Phi
Beta Delta, of West Baden, Ind. The
ceremony was performed Jan. 11.
The couple kept it a secret until last
Saturday. They are now living at the
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Dorothy Smith, '33, and Roberta
Dillman, ''4, of Alpha Chi Omega,
will spend the week-end at their
homes in Detroit.
ALPHA DELTA PI
Irma Bobertz and Gertrude Ran-
dall, of Detroit, will be guests of
Alpha Delta Pi this week-end. Dor-
othea Schmidt, '30, is an alumna
of the chapter who is also returning
for the week-end.
Al Cowan's Band Plays
For Graduate Students
By CAROL J. HANAN
After a season of going feminine
with silks and satins and furbelows
a sudden impetus has been given to
the masculine phase of feminine at-
tire as a cause of style development
for spring. In the past there has been
memories of other mannish style
cycles which bring encouragement
for their success; the Gibson girl era,
with the mannish sailor, the tailored
shirtwaist and the classic suit of
men's wear fabrics.
Added to these past successes is
the fact that there is a large portion
of the feminine populaion which has
a predilection for strictly tailored
clothes. Among these is the younger
set who likes to swagger a bit in non-
chalant, boyish fashion, and the
older ones who remember how cute
they looked in past well tailored eras,
in well cut, shoulder accented, trig
Hats have gone particularly mascu-
line. One called "Comalong" is a
swagger name for a swagger model
that was influenced by a man's gray
felt fedora. This is developed in gray
felt and has a contrasting brown
belting band. Another masculine ver-
sion with creased and dented crown
is done in gray felt with a band of
green belting ribbon. Then there is
the sailor in natural rustic senit-a
masculine straw-with a black band.
Mannish woolens are going to be
popular for suits and coats. The
reefer coat, with the shoulders broad-
ened by padding and the body of the
coat slightly fitted, a coat silhouette
that is expected to be good for spring,
is made in beige Shetland tweed in
herringbone weave. Another model
is a two-toned gray worsted, in an
indefinite striped pattern, is tailored
as precisely as a man's suit.
Reminiscent of a masculine morn-
ing suit, a compose costume adopts
gray oxford for the satin-bound
jacket and striped gray and bla c
worsted for the skirt. A pique carna-
tion in the buttonhole is a nice detail.
15V Women Attend
Tea Held At League
Approximately 150 women attend-
ed the League tea given under the
direction of the League Social Com-
mittee yesterday afternoon in* the
League Building, according to Ruth
Robinson, '34, chairman of the com-
mittee. The residents of Mosher-Jor-
dan were the honor guests at the af-
Rose Shon, '34, presented a novelty
dance and a trilo, composed of Bar-
bara Bates, '35, Lucille Lucas, '34,
and Mary Ann Mathewson, '34,
sang several selections.
Mrs. Russell Hussey, Mrs. Joseph
Bursley, Isabel Dudley, assistant di-
rector of Jordan Hall and Alta At-
kinson, manager of the League
Where To Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Law-
yei' Man"; Majestic, "Mask of Fu
Manchu"; Wuerth, "Madison Square
Functions: Hike and skating party
at Highland Lake, meet at League,
1:30 p. i.; dance demonstration,
Michigan and City College, Barbour
Gym, 2:15 p. m.
Dances: Informal dancing, Union
ballroom, 9 p. m.; Informal dancing,
League ballroom, 9 p. m.
Nine Members Initiated
To Alpha Kappa Delta
Nine members were initiated into
Alpha Kappa Delta, honorary soci-
ology society for men and women in
the University interested in sociology.
Ceremonies were held at 8 p. m.
Thursday in the Russian Tea Room
of the League.
Maurice Floch, Grad., president,
officiated at the meeting assisted by
Dr. Robert C. Angell of the sociology
department. Those who were initiat-
ed are Harold. E. Humphreys, '33,
Edgar C. Hornik, '33, Eileen E. Les-
ter, '33, Faith L. Ralph, '33, Dudley
C. Yoedicke, '35L, Henrey Meyer,
Grad., Clele Matheison, Grad., Mary
Beth Hickman, '33 Ed., Helen M. Po-
Moore Predicts Success For
Women Orecl- estra Conductors,
By BARBARA BATES
Speaking on the future of women
in the field of conducting symphony
orchestras, Dr. Earl V. Moore, musical
director of the School of Music, be-
lieves that there is little doubt that
women will eventually gain some
prominence. Recent trials by women
have proved that successful conduct-
ing may be done. Ethel Leginska is
probably the most noted woman ever
to conduct from a podium and Emma
Steiner has also received prominence.
The most recent trial was made by
Antonia Brico, California born, who
directed the Musician's Symphony
Orchestra at the Metropolitan Opera
House in New York City.
Dr. Moore said, "There would be
no discrimination as far as I am
concerned from the standpoint of sex
betwegn a man or a woman conduct-.
ing. It would be simply a matter of
ability and a question of talent." He
believes that the public must be edu-
cated to, accept a woman on the
podium. When they have proved
their ability and have changed their
style of directing from a masculine
type to one of their own there is no
doubt that their success will be as-
sured. Symphony and civic orches-
tras frequently include in their per-
sonnel, women harp players and oc-
casionally women pianists. There is
even one viola player known to be
a iember of a prominent orchestra."
In predicting a possible time when
such a position would be capably
filled by a woman, Dr. Moore believes
that the present economic crisis may
cause an appreciable delay. Endowed
civic orchestras will doubtless bej
composed partly of women. There
are not enough second rate orchestras
in the country now to permit women
to gain a start through this medium
to build for their sex. The situation
is bound to change because of the
great percentage of high school or-
chestras and university symphonies
who are training women to direct
and are giving them experience in
"It is, after all, the public who
will decide the future of women con-
ductors. The initial barrier now ex-
istingrwill first have to be broken
down by a gradual process. The pub-
lic accepts women soloists, pianists,
and violinists, and no doubt will
learn to enjoy a woman conductor,"
Dr. Moore concluded.
Last night Mr. and Mrs. Leslie
Kindred, Jr. were chaperones at the
League, while Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Gloyd were at the Union. Tonight
Dr. R. W. Waggoner and Mrs. Wag-
goner will be at the Union, and Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Staubach will act
as League chaperones.
At Yost Home
A meeting of the Sarah Caswell
Angell chapter of the Daughters of
the American Revolution was held
Thursday afternoon at the home ofj
Mrs. Fielding H. Yost. The 70 mem-
bers in attendance were entertained
by two prominent speakers.
Prof. F. W. Peterson of the Eng-
lish department addressed the as-
sembly on Iceland. One of the points
he brought out was that, contrary to
general opinion, the Icelandic cli-
mate is mild because of the gulf
stream. The inhabitants are a mix-
ture of Norwegian, Celtic and pos-
sibly some English decent. They have
a great pride in their country and
especially their ancient hero, Lief
The second speaker of the after-
noon was John Clarkson, an Ann'
Arbor artist. The essence of his talk
was modern art. He told of the ii-
fluence which great artists have had
on young artists and artist's reac-
tions to each other's work in gen-:
The meeting was concluded with
the serving of tea which was poured
by Mrs. W. W. Newcomb and Mrs.
F. P. Peterson.
Creator of Gowns for all occasions
UJ REMODELING A SPECIALTY
Baker of Gowfns Phone 3468 506 East Liberty
EVERY MON., TUES., WED., THURS.
BRING IN THE KIDDIES
HAIR CUTTING 35c
CHILDREN UNDER 12
UE. All Lines"f Beauty Work.
FJUNIOR PERM. $5.000 "The WrdsYsetdir"
Di attla So
A dance for the graduate students
will be held from 9 to 12 p. m to-
night at the Women's Athletic Build-
ing. Al Cowan will furnish the music,
and the admission charge will be 30
Chaperones for the affair will be
Randolph W. Webster, of the physi-
cal education department, and Mrs.
Webster, Dr. Margaret Bell, and
INGRAM ALARM CLOCKS
8-day type that formerly sold
for $3.95. Rose, blue, green,,
black. 2-year guarantee $1.29
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SATURDAY LAST DAY
Regardless of any reductions others may claim
we GUARANTEE to undersell everybody in our
LARGE PENCRAFT PENS
Man-size black and white pearl
regardless of trouble. $2.29
., "r L
of 'Delightful&4 f ternoon
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What an opportunity to invest in Fur Coat com-
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deny yourself that pleasure any longer ...if you
do own one, but may need another within a year
or two, you'll be wise to buy now at the most
tremendous savings of a century!
10 A.M. TO 6 P.M.
Drugs and Toiletries
will be used to display
the latest in authentic
Spring Frocks for all
occasions. There will
also be several charm-
ing new Spring Coats
.l . -
A small deposit will reserve your
selection, Insured Storage Free!
No extra charge for credit.
Thermos Bottles, 1 pt.....79e
Boudoir Clocks, in colors, 1/
All Electric Clocks, less......1/
Clothes Brushes ...........29c
Mack's Hard Water Castile....
Soap, 6 for...... .....35c
Large Ivory Soap, 6 for.... .50e
Unguentine Soap, 3 for....25c
Palmolive Shaving Cream...23c
Mennen's Shaving Cream
and Skin Bracer, both... .36c
Ever-Ready Shaving Cream. 17c
Two registered pharmacists and
a staff of skilled salespeople dis-
pense the kind of service you
may properly expect of a depart-
meht so intimately concerned
with the health, beauty and well-
being of the entire family.
Hind's Lotion.............76c and 34c
Everdry .......................... 33c
Fitch's Shampoo and Hair Tonic
Combination ..... ... ..........63
Sternes Cocoanut and Olive
Shampoo, 8 oz.................29c
1 lb. Lemon Cleansing Cream.....54c
310 Sheet Package
F.ACEL TISSUES 29c
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Vick's Nose Drops,
New large size....
Witch Hazel, 1 pt..
White's Cod Liver Oil
1O0 in bottle.......
Lysol .. . .......... ..
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Bathroom Glass FREE with
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Large Zonite... .........69c
Large Pepsodent Antiseptic. 69c