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April 25, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-04-25

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Ickes Says U. S. Won't Threaten Freedom Of Press

-Associated Press Photo.
Fear of government interference with a free pre-s was called "without substance" by Secretary of the
Interior Ickes as he addressed the annual luncheon o!' the Associated Press in New York. Ickes is shown
(left) with Frank B. Noyes (center), publisher of the Wi.shingten Star and president of the Associated Press
and Josephus Daniels (right), ambassador to Mexico a id publisher of the Raleigh (N.C.) News and Observer.

r t sicai revue arran.-ed and staged
by Roy Tlcyer with the aid of his pupils.
nd pr'diuced under the auspices of the
"ducational committee of the King's
I) rimhter.;
For the third time in as many year.
Roy Hoyer. local dance maestro, hay
drilled his students for a grand scale
dance revue for the public, which he
presents in the 1935 edition of "Jun-
iors On Parade." While the first act
of the show consists mostly of children
ranging from three to ten years old
going through almost the same dance
routines in different costumes, it is
still interesting to see what such
youngsters can accomplish under Hoy-
cr's tutexage. -
In this class of child stars are Pat
Bird and Patsy Joyce Cline, young
dance team that has been featured
in all three of Hoyer's shows, and
which perforins with finesse worthy of
professionals. Another star in the
making is diminutive Marlina Hutton,I
the "Baby of 1935," who performed
a solo tap dance and then sang "Old
Spinning Wheel" and "On the Good
Ship Lollipop" in the approved Shirley
Temple style.
Probably the best single scene in
the entire first act was the song and
dance arrangement of "Pop Goes
Your Heart," done by Timmy Gale
and Justice Fee, and really deserving
of a spot in the second act with the
"grown-ups." A comedy dance whichI
really went over well because of the
solemnness of the participants was a
Floradora Sextet of sub-kindergarten
age, squired by gentlemen in tails and
top hats of the same age.
But aside from the interludes men-
tioned, the novelty of the first act
soon wears into monotony except for
mothers and relatives seeing little
Junior and Sister on the stage, and
'the second act becomes the bulwark
of the show. Opening with a winter
ballet featuring Roy Hoyer himself
and Betty Seitner, starring toe-danc-
er, the rest of the performance is never
again bordering on anything like
One of the high spots of the evening
comes in the number, "Dancing With
My Shadow," with Harriet Heath, '36,
and her sister Barbara. This is fol-
lowed by a tap number well executed
by Betty Anne Beebe, '37, Marney Coe,
'38, and Hope Hartwig, '38.
Other dancers and specialty artists
whose several appearances occasioned
applause were Marguerite Ganzhorn,
Rosemary Malejain, an acrobatic
dancer, Billie Carr, '37, interpretive
dancer, and Max Goldman, Jr., and
Billy Collins. -C.B.C.

tThrows Tax Bomb

Is Related By
Local Deleoate
The yearly meeting of the Admin-
istrative Committee of the Central
Field Council of the Y..C.A. was held
at the Lawson Memorial Building in
Chicago recently, William O. Warner,
'35, Michigan delegate, stated yester-
The purpose of the conference was
"to discuss certain questions of future
policy as they bear on the central job
of the Y.M.C.A. in strengthening the
Christian program and leadership in
the colleges and universities of the
whole Middle West."
The work of the district secretary,
O. R. Magill, was briefly outlined
and the new program for the next
year was announced. The possibility
of new intra-field alignments among
the student associations located in
Michigan, Ohio, and Indiana and the
relation of such conferences to the
work of the Central Field as a whole
was also discussed.
The delegates also talked over con-
stitution of the Field Council, a pro-
vision for cooperation among Y.M.C.A.
societies at the various Big Ten col-
leges, and plans for the annual con-
ference of Big Ten presidents were

Exhibit From Al
Reveals Privat

eutian Islands
e Life Of Natives
and, the exhibit shows, they consist
of trousers and a shirt-like coat dec-
orated with feathers of the rosy finch'
and sea lion whiskers. These are
water proof, serving the Indians in
their feats aboard their iquaxes or
The iquaxes, models of which are,
in the Museums' exhibit, are three
seated, unlike the one-seated Eskimo
kayak. This is because, Quimby said,
the Russians who long ago came to the
islands were lazy and insisted that
they sit in the middle and not paddle.
The boats are made of driftwood, cov-
ered by the oft-used sea mammal in-
testine. Another contribution of the
Russians is footwear. When, in the
17th century, the bearded men from
the Volga visited the Aleuts, they
found them running around in the
snow barefooted, and complaining
about the cold. The Russians told
them the secret of shoes.
The other outstanding humorous
feature of the Aleuts' dress as shown
by the exhibit is their wooden hats,
peaked at the back, with a visor often
as long as a foot and a half. These
are made almost entirely of California
oak which drifts to the islands, and
the back is glued on - with blood.
The Indians take a piece of wood and
rub their noses until the olfactory
organ begins to bleed. They then
quickly place the wood in the blood,
Quimby pointed out, and fasten the
pieces together. The Aleuts seem sat-
isfied with their "blood-glue," he said.
The Aleuts, who are considered as
American Indians, use many imple-
ments similar to those of the familiar
red man, although they have come
to a considerable extent under Orien-
tal influence. Among other things
contained in the exhibit are a wooden
spear and spear thrower; a bow and
arrow which shoots little darts with
detachable bone and metal heads;
bone needles, and a score of other
smaller tools.I

Army Riders Will
Appear In Detroit
Interest has been aroused among
local 'sportsmen and in military circles
by the exhibition to be given Friday
and Saturday, April 26, 27, by the
Army Olympic Equestrian term in
Detroit. The show will be held in the
Coliseum on the State Fair Grounds.
The members of this team comprise
the best Cavalry and Field Artillery
riders of the Regular Army, and their
performance, according to authorities,
is unexcelled in their exposition of
the proper seat, form, and horse train-
ing for competition high jumping.
These internationally famous rid-
ers are from Fort Sill, Oklahoma, and
Fort Riley, Kansas. All are seeking
posts on the final team that will rep-
resent the United States at tht Olym-
pic Games in Berlin in 1936. This
involves the "dressage" event with
the horses performing many intri-
cate steps and maneuvers. The "three
day event" calls for jumping, steeple-
chase obstacles and "high school"
Four Plan To Attend
Meeting In New York
Four members of the faculty will
represent the University Saturday at a
one-day conference of scientists to be
held in New York City.
The aim of the conference as ex-
pressed by authorities is "to throw
light on the current research situation
in all fields which touch Latin-Amer-
The conference was proposed and
organized by Prof. Max S. Handman
of the economics department who will
head the University delegation. The
meeting is sponsored by the Social Re-
search Council. Many experts and
specialists in the fields of culture of
Central and South America are ex-
pected to attend.

--Associated Press Photo.
A new tax bombshell was delivered
by Secretary Morgenthau (above) to
the Senate finance committee in
which he warned that hundreds of;
millions in new inheritance taxes may
be demanded to finance cash bonus





CARBONDALE, Ill., April 24.-(P)
- A local theater agreed to admit
childien for old tin cans as phart of

- -- a cleanup campaign designed to make
TO TALK ON FREU) this season tougher for mosquitoes.
Dr. Robert Drews, a practicing psy-
chiatrist of Detroit, who is taking a F COATS M oO
course in the University in public ORDER
health, will speak before students in REMODELLING - REPAIRING
the sociology and psychology depart- CLEANING - STORAGE
2. A S.nnS.4 F Aftnion U .L%.UtJ Uof hp-

ieu menu. I is a second edition of "It Happenedt
One Night," and has some very slowi
Sigma Rho Tau To episodes, you will probably enjoy1
watching the pulchritude (both facial
Debate 3 Societies and anatomical) of this young lady.
And for the girls there is that big
handsome Spencer Tracy in a rule
A schedule of three debates, two of beautifully suited to him.
them with campus organizations, was "The Gay Bride" is a fast-moving
announced yesterday by Sigma Rho story in which Carol Lombard is a
Tau, engineering speech group. gold thirsty chorus girl who marries
On the evening of April 29, Alpha a racketeer for his money, which she
Nu will be debated on a general topic. finds out he hasn't got when he is
Next the Wayne University branch bumped off. Several other of his kind
of Sigma Rho Tau will argue both are willing to supply the dough in
sides of the question: "Resolved, That return for her hand in matrimony,
the United States Government but she fools them all by falling for a
Should Continue To Build Rigid poor but honest office boy (Chester
Frame Dirigibles" and the meetings I Morris) who has ideals and a garage
will take place here and in Detroit in Jersey. There are new twists to
ons May 10. the story which keep it from being a
flop, and unless you dislike Carol
The third debate, which is slightly Lombard, you will be able to stand it.
out of the engineering field, ought to --C.B.C.
interest literary college students es-__ _ _ _--
pecially. It is on the topic: "Resolved,
That the Literary College Is Suffer-, SPRING FLOWERS
ing From Coeducation." The nega-# and POTTED PLAWTS
tive side of this question will be taken {t Moderate Prices.
l y Adelphi with Sigma Rho Tau on
the affirmative. The debate is sched- GENERAL MARKET
uled for May 15 and will occur dur- 13 EFLOWER DEPARTMENT
ing the engineering open house.

p.m. Friday, in Haven


Greenbaum, The Furrier
448 Spring 8Street



.23 East Liberty
.0Phone 8116

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Everything Safely Moved!
We are making up part loads
of furniture to the following
* Grand Rapids
* Washington, D. C.
* Pittsbura. Pa.



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