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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 05, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TIE MICHIGAN DAILY

Ball Is Second
Of Important
Events Of Year,
All Fraternities Take Part
In Fmnetion To Promote
Good Fellowship
Second in a series of important so-
cial events of the year, the Interfra-
ternity Ball tonight promises to rival
the first in popularity. The first of
the series was given September 30,
1933. James Doty, '34, was in charge.
"The purpose of the function, Mr.
Doty stated, "was to create better
feeling among fraternity men at
Michigan." He also explained that
all fraternities, regardless of size and
prestige, took a part.
The proceeds from the previous
dance went to the Interfraternity
Council treasury to reduce the
amount of the annual dues which
each member fraternity must pay.
Only those fraternities which are
members of the council may pur-
chase tickets. Duane Yates' orches-
tra is to play.
White, Slosson
T alkTo Group
On 'Why Arm'
Professor A. H. White and Profes-
sor Preston W. Slosson will present
a symposium on "Why Arm" at the
meeting of the international relations
group of the American Association of
University Women to be held Satur-
day at 12:15 in the League.
The discussion, open to the pub-
lic, both men and women, is sched-
uled to begin at one o'clock, and is
preceded by the luncheon, which is
also open to all those who care to
attend.
Mrs. Otto Haisley is chairman of
the group this year and is assisted
in the arrangements for the meeting
by Mrs. H. H. Seeley, Mrs. John
Bradshaw, Mrs. L. W. Oliphant, Mrs.
Elsa Haller, and Miss Ann Munroe.
The meeting has'been planned for
Saturday especially so that teachers
will be able to attend, according to
committee members. A large attend-
ance from the local groups'interested
in the League of Nations is also ex-
pected.
NEW COATS FEATURE BLACK
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4. - 0P) -
Black broadtail and baum martin are
used for a new winter dress coat
worn by Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt.
She wears it with a smart toque of
black velvet trimmed on one side by
a cascade of glycerined black ostrich
feathers.

League To Resume
Grill 'Stunt A.ight'
Singers Entertain
"Stunt Night" at the League was
resumed last night after the vaca-
tion interval. The program featured
several students who had previously
performed.
Billie Griffiths, '35, well-known in
campus dramatics, sang the popular
song hit of 1933, "Stormy Weather,"
Al Cowan and his orchestra followed
Miss Griftiths with the song that he
considered the best of the year, "Lazy
Bones."
A piano solo, "Manhattan Sere-
nade," was the next number pre-
sented. It was played by Leon S.
Kaye, '34. His second number was
Bill Marshall will sponsor regu-
lar Friday and Saturday night
dances at the League beginning
this Saturday, it was announced
recently. The orchestra, which
has been enlarged to include'
twelve pieces, will be under the
direction of Ross Harger.
Prices will be the same as in
previous years when week-end
dances were regular features of
the League.
a piece taken from this year's Jun-
ior Girls Play. Although the name
of the piece was not announced, John
Silberman, '34, acting as master of
ceremonies explained that the num-
ber was typical of the music to be
played for the play.
Mr. Silberman explained that
"Stunt Night" would continue to be
held on Wednesdays of every week,
in spite of the change in the date
for this week. Other campus cele-
brities will give song and dance skits

St yle Contest
Opens Chanc
For Designe
Six Women Now Enter
Open For More Entran
Several Prizes Offered
The Young American Design
Jan. 20, will have six entrants f
Michigan. First prize of $150 wil
to the college student submitting
best fashion sketch and descripti
Those who will represent Michi
are Marian Hollister, '36, Hazel W
kelhaus, '37, Carol Hanan, '34, Na
Johnson, '35, Barbara Scott, '34,
Marjorie Morrison, '36. The conte
still open to further entrants.
Officials of the contest, whic]
nation-wide, are hoping to s
some young woman on a life-)
career. Contestants are given a pe
sketch six inches high which,
offer a foundation for the fash
details to be sketched, a fashiont
letin, and the latest Paris cables
ing the high points on the news
son's silhouettes, and color tre
and swatches of the new spring<
summer fabrics for the contestan
build her dress designs upon.
Contestants may receive theirr
terial at Miss Ethel McCormick's
fice in the League.
Spring Hat Styles
Feature New Lin,
New York and Paris say, "Ha
and every woman awaits the ver
anxiously, for a hat can make or
tirely spoil your smoothest ensem
From the tilt over the righte
brow, hats have now achieved
away-from-the-face line. The r
extreme can be seen in the st
cloths and felts being shown
southern wear. For spectator sp
and links wear there is a sn
crowned sailor whose brim curls b
to make an oval frame for the f
And now we realize, attention m
be given to the facial hairline wi
has been going to the curls of
coiffure.
For afternoon, to wear with
subtle dark prints now being sho
the smart miss will wear a contr
ing felt with a dipped brim, ra
on the garden hat style. Or perh
you'll find more convenient the st
cloth model, with brim slanting b
pirate fashion, and the shallow cr
pleated.
A more sombre pattern to ma
the winter coat now, and later
contrast your jaunty spring swag
was found in a brown felt. Star
just above the eyebrow, the cr
was built up by two grosgrain be
and reached its heighth in a m
fied halo effect.

Student calls Australia More
e Interesting Than Fiji Islands
rs Australia, where they have six only inhabited for about 300 miles
meals a day and dance around the inland, and the interior is reached
e outside of the floor leaving the mid- only by airplane. Sheep-raising is of 1
t; dle vacant, proved to be more in- course the biggest industry, and some
its, teresting to Mary Elizabeth Moore, of the sheep "stations" as they are
'37, than the famous Fiji Islands or called, are as large as 300 square
even Pago-Pago, where all, men re- miles.
semble Ghandi.
ers Miss Moore left San Francisco last FACULTY-ALUMNI DANCE
"rm June on the S. S. Monterey to stop The second of its series of faculty-
1 go first at Honolulu, then the Island of alumnisdances for this winter will
the Tutuila, the Fiji Islands, and Aus- be given by the Faculty Women's club
on. tralia, returning by the same route Tuesday evening at the Michigan
gan to arrive in the United States again Union. The Union orchestra will play
Vin- in September. for the dancing, which will begin at
ncy At Honolulu, Waikiki Beach, one of 9 o'clock.
and the most famous in the world was For the first time, Norwich Univer-
s he chief attraction. The natives, sity, Vt., is to give its students a
h is however, were disappointingly Amer- course in endocrinology and the biol-
tart icanized, Miss Moore said. ogy of sex.
The Polynesians, inhabitants of
long Pago-Pago on the Island of Tutuila
will are very native, however, she said.
ill While the ship is at dock the natives
bul- make good use of the only two Amer-
giv- ican phrases they know, which are
giv- 115 cents" and "a dollar."
sea- "In honorofdthe occasion, they put
nds, on some one discarded article of
it toclothing perhaps a shirt, or an over-
ttcoat. Ordinarily they wear what is
ma- called the "lava cloth." Their houses
ma- are made of grass, and they sleep on
of- grass mats. Visitors are warned not to
eat while on the island because the
fruit grown on the island causes a
peculiar skin disease," Miss Moore
said.
Les The English have civilized the Fiji
Islands in Suva, and visit them as
ats," we would Bermuda or Honolulu. One
dict thing they have not changed, How-
en- ever, is the way the Fiji Islanders
ble. wear their hair - it sticks out six
eye- inches from the head, and varies
an from pink to green from the lime
most they put on it. Here also the na-
raw tives live in grass houses but the
for Hindus, who make up 50 per cent of
orts the population live in houses made
mall of corrugated tin. Miss Moore had
)ack two disagreeable experiences when
face. she was there. She could not eat na-
iust tive food, and she fell off the bicycle
hich she was riding and was thoroughly
the laughed at by the natives who
thought that she was putting on an
the act for their benefit.
own, "The coffee is almost all chicory,
ast- but that's the only thing I could
ther find wrong with Australia," Miss
caps Moore said. "The Australians were
raw the most hospitable people I met,"
ack, The ship entered Port Sidney, which
own is considered the most beautiful port
in the world, as well as the best-for-
atch tified. 9"il1
r to Miss Moore has several souvenirs of
ger, Australia. One is an emerald, lighter
ting than most, and very scarce in the
own United States, but plentiful there
ows, where they have all precious stones
odi- but the sapphire, and every natural
resource except oil. The country is ___

Ann ounc e Rehearsal
j ior Juntlol' Girls' Play
Junior women, watch Daily for
Playirehearsals. These rehearsals
will be listed in The Daily in the
near future, according to Barbara
Sutherland, general chairman.
Professor Entertains
U. Hig Parent Council
Prof. and Mrs. Francis D. Curtis,
1006 Lincoln Ave., entertained mem-
bers of the parent council of Uni-
versity High school Wednesday eve-
ning for the monthly meeting of the
council. Prof. George E. Carrothers
spoke on "The Emergency in Educa-
tion" and the meeting of the council
was conducted by the president, Mrs.
L. J. Young. Refreshments were
served after the meeting.

Conference At
Montevideo Is
Called Success
(Continued from Page1)
tions for economic and political rea-
sons. The United States has not al-
ways been credited with sincerity in
its attitude toward its Latin-Ameri-
can neighbors. This atmosphere of
distrust required attention and the
United States delegates went to
Montevideo withthe exprese ri
of contributing to clarification of this
problem.
"Recent American policy toward
disturbances in Latin-America as-
sisted in giving point to our avowed
policy of good-will. If our delega-
tion succeeded in cementing friend-
ships by making our policy clear I
believe that our major mission was
accomplished."

mnd TP\,-opening

a League BciIlroom

Saturday, January

next week, and it
short play can be
near future.

is hoped that a
presented in the

Wfhere To Go

LMARSHALL

Motion Pictures:

Michigan, "Tillie

and Gus" with Alison Skipworth;
Majestic, "Jimmy and Sally" and
"Woman in His Life" with Otto
Kreuger; Whitney, "Rusty Rides
Alone" and "Trailing the Killer."
Lecture: Norman Thomas on
"Students and Social Revolution" in
Hill Auditorium; 8 p. m.
Dancing: Interfraternity Ball at
League, Union, Hut, Chubb's, Joe
Parker's, Preketes, Dixie Inn.
SORORITY ENTERTAINS
Pauline E. Woodward, '35, was in
charge of a dinner given by Alpha
Omicron Pi sorority last night. Dean
Alice Lloyd, Miss Jeannette Perry,
Miss Ellen B. Stevenson, Miss Con-
stance Barker, and Miss Ethel A. Mc-
Cormick attended.

and His 12-Piece

Rs League rc heng
Ross Harger, Directing

$1.00 a Couple

LIV

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THE GREATEST BARGAIN EVENT OF THE COLLEGE YEAR
Each year at this time Slater's Bookstores offer to Michigan Students the chance for greater bargain buying.
This year, especially, is the opportunity a real occasion. In answer to your depleted needs and in face of rising
prices Slater's gives you this chance for astonishing sav ings.

GENERAL BOOKS.

. . . . . One-third Off

All the $1. to $5. Fiction and Non-Fiction

MODERN LIBRARY..a. .a. .a. .. 69c
The regular 95c Books
STAR and BLUE RIB N
DOLLAR BOOKS ., . . ... . .77c
CHILDREN'S BOOKS..... One-third Off
The newest and latest of Juveniles
REFERENCE OOKS ... . 39c, 29c, 15c
Three special bargain tables with hundreds
of books for your selection.

STATIONERY
SPECIAL
RYTEX DECKLE EDGE
VELLUM
100 SHEETS
100 ENVELOPES
With your raised
Monogram on each sheet
or
50 SHEETS
50 ENVELOPES
With your name on each sheet
and a two-line address on the
envelopes.
$)1.00

LEATHER NOTEBOOKS

. One-third Off

Both the regular and zipper types.
FOUNTAIN PENS . ... One-third Off
All popular brands except Sheaffer
WRITING PAPER...... One-half Off
NOVELTIES . . One-third to One-half Off
LAUNDRY BOXESO ..........98c
WASTE-BASKETS. . . . . . . . .19C
1934 DESK CALENDARS.. One4hird Off
INK 15c size . . 12c 25c size 19C
LETTER FILES,... .:. .. . ... 38e

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