THE MICHIGAN DAILY
i_. ........., ..",. .... ... ...0
J-Hop To Be
Put On Display
Will Show Model Today;
Winning Posters Also
To Be Exhibited
A large lighted model of the deco-
rations for the J-Hop will be placed
on display in a State Street book
store, this morning, Francis Palms,
'34A, announced last night.
The model was constructed by,
Palms and other students in the ar-
chitectural school and shows a cut-
away half of the plan lighted by
miniature colored electric lights.
Two posters by Donald Gooch,
'34E, one of which won a prize re-
cently for the best design for a J-]
Hop poster, will be placed on either
side of the models. Other posters
designed by architectural students
will be placed around the campus.
The posters were executed as a
sketch problem in the decorative de-
sign courses in the College of Ar-
chitecture. Gooch is taking an art
teacher's course in the School of Ed-
There is no charge for booths for
the J-Hop, Nils Lundberg, '34B.Ad.,
emphasized in a statement last night.
Any group of 20 couples may com-
bine and be furnished with a booth.
The only expense to them beside the
cost of the tickets will be getting fur-
niture for the booth, having it taken
to and from the Intramural Building,
and furnishing a punch bowl for the
There will be only 28 booths, Lund-
berg pointed out, and 12 of them
have been reserved already, so that
those organizations planning to take
a booth would do well to sign up im-
mediately. No group can reserve a
both, however, Lundberg said, until it
can present a list of 20 names and
numbers of tickets already pur-
A meeting of all independents who
want to combine to form booth
groups, will be held on Thursday
night at the Union.
At the regular Sunday night dis-j
cussion group held in the Presby-
terian Church House on Washtenaw
Avenue, Dr. Howard McClusky of the
psychology department led an inter-
esting discussion on "Am I Get-
ting an Education?" The following
lines of thought were developed by
Students get more out of a man
than his course; therefore it is vastly
important that a professor have so-
cial vision and character, the group
It was suggested that upperclass-
men and graduate students make a
research into the honest student re-
action to courses taken and put out
Hilda Burr And
At Tea Sunday
Independent Women Not
Living In Dormitories
Honored At Affair
A tea honoring independent women
who do not live in dormitories was
given by Hilda Burr of the physical
education department Sunday, at the
Women's Athletic building. The ex-
ecutive board of the Women's Ath-
. dc Association assisted. Many
nembers of the physical education
Jordan Hall juniors entertained
several members of the faculty at
dinner Sunday night. After dinner.
the guests and hostesses gathered in-
formally in the Jordan living room.
Some of the guests who attendedE
were: Prof. L. M. Eich and Mrs.I
Eich, Louise Cuyler, Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Angell, Mr. and Mrs. Gor-
don W. Harrison, Prof. Wassily Bese-
kirsky and Mrs. Besekirsky, Prof.
Peter O. Okkelberg and Mrs. Okkel-
berg, Prof. Leslie A. White and Mrs.
White, Prof. W. B. Ford and Mrs.
vSylvia Lee's MarriageI
Announced For Jan. 31
Sylvia Lee, '33. of Ann Arbor. will,
be mtarried to Richard 0. Overton of1
Mancheste r, Vt., on Jan. 31 at St..
Andrews Church in Arn Arbor, it
Y.W.C.,A. President was announced yesterday. Beta Phi
Will Lecture Here sorority, is the daughter of Dr. A. 0.
Lee of 2307 Hill St. The engage-
_______- Iment was announced last spring.
Mrs. H-arrie Chamberlain, presi- Mr. Overton, who graduated from
dent of the Y. W. C. A. of America, Williams in 1929, is a member of
will speak at the annual dinner of Theta Delta Chi fraternity and is
the association in their building on Inow a master at Hotchkiss School in
South Fourth Street tonight. The Lakeville, Con.
subject of her talk will be "The After the wedding, which is to be
attended by the families of the
Y. W. C. A. Speaks For Itself." bride and bridegroom only, the
Mrs. Chamberlain was elected couple will drive down to Hotchkiss1
president of the organization in Min- School. According to the present
neapolis last May. She has been plans, they will spend spring vaca-
poie on in Bermuda and next summer in
president of the association twice Norway.
and has served on the National
Board of the Y. W. C. A. She is an
active member of the world's council
of the Young Women's Christian As-
sociation which has its headquarters
in Geneva, Switzerland, the League
of Women Voters, and the A. A.
U. W. of Toledo.
ii T3;he eCichi
l VA V LL ." 'L.aw~h ..l a,
Entertins Faculty At Tea
Members of the Polonia Literary
Society, an organization for students
of Polish descent interested in Polish
literature and art, entertained at tea
from 3 to 5 p. m. Sunday in the
Russian Tea Room of the League for
the active members and the faculty
sponsors of the society.
Among the Faculty patrons hon-
ored were Prof. Felix W. Pawlowski
of the engineering college and Mrs.
Pawlowski, Prof. Alexander P. Gwiaz-
dowski of the engineering college and
Mrs. Gwiazdowski, Mr. and Mrs. Ma-
kielski, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Klimek.
Ham or Bacon and Two Eggs
Buttered Toast and Coffee
BALTIMORE DAIRY LUNCH
436 South State Street
a bulletin to protect
One of the criticis
and standards of the
cational plan was t
taught what to thi
think. He is taught
his environment r
transform it. He is e
petuate the world o
stead of constructive.
experiences to create
A great difficulty
in educating ideally
environment is soc
"re"'zm "'s'n Jean Botsford, '33Ed., president of Ford, and Prof. Alfred H. Stockard
the W. A. A., took this opportunity and Mrs. Stockard.
ms of the ways to acquaint the independent women Prof. Philip Hadley and Mrs. Had-
University edu- with the program of intramural ley, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Koella.
hat a student is sports, and announced that those in- Prof. Roy J. Burroughs and Mrs.
nk and how to terested in taking part in them Burroughs, Prof. E. A. Uehling and
t to conform to should present their names to Marie Mrs. Uehling, Charles E. Boertman,
ather than to Hartwig, or Jean Porter, '34, W. A. A. Prof. Lowell Carr, Ethel McCor-
educated to per- intramural sports manager. Teams mick, S. Morley 'Scott, Prof. A. H.
f his elders, in- will be organized for various sports, Robertson and Mrs. Robertson, and,
ly using the past including basketball, practice for Mr. and Mrs. Harvey C. Webster.
a better world. which will start Fe6. 13. Fencing,
is encountered baseball, and tennis are offered to
when the social independents. S tudy Group Addressed ;
opposed to trueE Marie Murphy, '35, announced that I By Elzabeth McCrickett
enter college in the badminton season would begin
to make money, at the opening of the new semester Elizabeth McCrickett, of the
and will be open for all women inter- Roosevelt Training School of Michi-
ested in taking part. gan State Normal College, was guest
Ethel McCormick, social director i speaker at the meeting of the Ann
of women, Katherine Koch, assistant Arbor Child Study Group held at 8
director of Mosher Hall, Laurie p. im. yesterday in the Russian Tea
Michigan, "The Campbell, and Dr. Helene Schultz Room of the League.
Majestic, "The k poured. In the receiving line were l Miss McCrickett's topic developed
order to learn how
to be successful.
hampoo and Fingerwave $ .5
ersonality Haircuts ...... .51
[anicure ................ .5
lean Up Facials ..... .. . 7.
rnoil Steam treatments.. .1.0
enna Pack ...........1.0
abrieleen .............. $6.40
our expert licensed operator
illian May, representativeo
he Countoure Laboratories
ew York City, will be at th i
hop Friday, January 27, to giv+
mplimentary make-ups using
ountoure Cosmetics. There wil
e no obligation to you.
208 Michigan Theatre Bldg.
Mask of Fu Manchu"; Wuerth,
Athletic- Events: Women's intra-
mural swimming meet, 8 p. m., Union
Dances: Tea dancing, 3 to 5 p. m.,
Lectures: T. S. Elio, "Edward
Lear and Modern Poetry," 4:15 p. m.,a
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Exhibits: Henry Wright's "Hillside
Housing," exhibition room, Architec-
Dr. Margaret Bell, Catherine Rent-
schler, '33Ed., Jean Botsford, '33Ed.,
Jean Beridge, '33, Marie Hartwig, and
Selections provided by a string
trio were included in the entertain-
ment. The serving table was attrac-
tively decorated with a centerpiece
of pink snapdragons.
the study subject of the group, "En-
vironment of the Child," with special
emphasis on educational problems to
be met with.
After the business meeting, Mrs.
Lee M. Thurston and Mrs. Lois H.
Hollway were hostesses at the re-
ception and social hour following the
AFTERNOONS AND EVENINGS
Except Saturday, Sunday and Monday
IIIIw - - - - - - - IN I 11111111- 11
And once upon a time, my
dears, some very jolly juniors de-
cided to do things on a big scale,
so they got Kings of Jazz and ole
Maestros and Intramural build-
ings and had a J-Hop. One more
item was needed and that was the
fairest damsels from near and far
to help the decorations along. So
with the latter in mind we've been
doing our accustomed gadding
For the J-Hop -the Special
Occasion - it is important that
your dress does something for you
-something dramatic. Jacobson's
have a line that does just that.
For sheer romance, for instance,
the little lace dress pictured is
everything a l a c e
dress should be-
feminine, wistful and
beguiling. If you pre-
fer to be classical a
blue and white satin
brocade that fits the
figure sheath - like
with a grecian panel
in back from decolletage to floor
makes you look like a daughter of
the gods. The matelasses in sea
greens, pale blues and sunset hues
with shoulder straps that go down
the back and hardly stop at the
waist are elegant simplicity per-
sonified. And the prices start at
Luxurious, delicate, snug fitting
things to wear beneath your for-
mal can be found in the new Lin-.
gerie Shop at the 'League. Soft
mere nothings made up in satin
or crepe and lace that make your
formal cling with nary a wrinkle.
And as for hosiery; Phoenix ho-
siery has long been known among
us and with reason, they're mere
wisps of gossamer and come in the
smartest subtle French colors for
day and evening wear, in all de-
grees of fineness.
It is the credo that every wom-
an should be a raving beauty at
least once in her lifetime and what
better time to blossom out than
for J- .op. A facial that would
The finishing touch to your en-
semble is the right kind of jewelry,
and the Arcade Jewelry Shop has
sets that are unbelievable for a
dollar; long delicate earrings and
snug little pendant necklaces of
rhinestone and crystal that gleam
and sparkle in the light. The ear-
rings come in all varieties of
shapes from flat knobs made in
circlets of rhinestone to long
shower-like affairs that barely
brush the shoulder. The ones we
liked best were intricately curved
and held one tear shaped crystal
drop which was repeated on the
necklace, while another modern-
istic set was made to appear at
night convincingly like baguette
diamonds. The solid bracelets re-
peat the motif of some of the sets
and are' charmingly victorian as
well as effective. Of course, you
can find other graceful long ear-
rings in beautiful settings for not
very much more.
To shine brightly at night we
have to look beauty in the eye. At
the Fifth Avenue Shop in the Ar-
cade there is blue mascara that is
ravishing on a blonde or to har-
monize ,with a blue gown. Gold
and silver eyeshadow, not artificial
looking, are lovely to match your
accessories are to give a tinsel
touch to your favourite shade, as
silvered violet. Curling, glamorous
eye lashes fastened on to your own
is the final touch in aiding nature.
If men only knew the power of
flowers; how a simple bouquet can
exceed the inost perfect alibi, and
how a few blossoms sent before-
hand can set the masculine ego
aflane by 'the' appreciation re-
ceived for his thoughtfulness. At
the University Flower shop on 606
E. Libeirty one' finds waxy gar-
denias, kept air-tight in moist cot-
ton, daffodils and the blue stately
iris. And the shoulder bouquets to
harmonize orm conftrast with her
gown are enchanting. Imagine
lavendar sweet peas and gardenias
In this startling trick, the magician seemingly pushes a huge
threaded needle through the body of an assistant, pulling the
needle out the other side, followed by the thread. Itob e -f o o d
Under the clothes of the victim is a pipe, extending around one
side of his body from front to back. Theneedle, which is flexible,
is inserted in thefront end of the pipe, is carried around the
body and emerges from the pipe in back. This operation is per-
formed so quickly that the audience does not notice that the
needle and thread are momentarily shortened during the act.
...it's more fuan to KNOW
SoUAcLa "Magic Stage Illusions and Scientifc Diversiom"
by Albert A. Hopikins. .Munn & Co.
We like tricks...but we prefer to keep
them out of business.
Here's one that's interesting...The
illusion that by some obscure magic cer-
tain cigarettes are "COOLER" than others.
ThE EXPLANATION: Coolness is deter-
Tmined by the speed of burning. Fresh
cigarettes burn slowly. They're cool.
Parched, dry cigarettes burn fast.
Camels are carefully wrapped in
moisture-Proof'cellophane...in the fa-
mous, air-tight Humidor Pack. Camels
are cool because they're fresh.
A cigarette blended from choice non-
irritating tobaccos also gives a cooler
effect than one that is harsh and acrid.
The finer the tobacco the less irritating
it is, °and therefore the "cooler."
it is a fact, well known by
lecaf tobacco experts, that
Camels are made from :finr,
MORE EXPENSIVE tobaccos than
any other popular brand.
This-is why Camels are cool and mild,
non-irritating-full of flavor. This is
why Camels have given more pleasure
to more people than any other cigarette
ever made. It's the tobacco that counts.
Keep 'the famous welded Humidor
Pack on your Camels. It assures you
a frosh, cool smoke.
Copyright, 1933, R. I. Reynolds Tobacco company