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August 05, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1930-08-05

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

TUESDAY, AUGUST 5, 1930.

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY

FA0S THPJM

HEEACTITIES
TO INCLUE DNCE,
AND INFORMAL TEA.
Dance and Bridge Party to be
Held for Summer Students1
on Friday, Aug. 8.
LUNDQUIST WILL PLAY
Foreign Women Students to be
Honored at Tea Sponsored
by League.
As the second all-campus dance
and entertainment of the summer,
the undergraduate staff of the
Michigan League is sponsoring an
informal dance and bridge party
for Friday night, August 8, in the
ballroom of the League building.
The entertainment is scheduled to
last from 9 to 12 o'clock. Although
the affair is essentially the first of
its kind, it will be modeled to some
extent on the summer reception
given earlier in the season. It has
been announced that as large an
attendance is expected as was had
at the former affair.
All arrangements will be in the
hands of the social committee of,
the League. The members of this
body are: Margaret Morin, '31, so-
cial chairman for the summer, Jes-
sie Winchell, '31, Virginia McMul-
len, '32, Isabelle Rayen,'31, presi-
dent of the Michigan League dur-
ing the summer. All queries con-
cerning the affair should be ad-
dressed to these individuals.
Contrary to custom, there will be
no receiving line. It was also an-
nounced that the list of chaper-
ones had not been made out al-
though this will be published soon.
The music for the dancing will
be provided by Kenneth Lund-,
quist's orchestra.
The committee has also reported
that it is sponsoring an informal
tea for all foreign women enrolled
in the summer school, to be given
from 4 to 5 o'clock Thursday in the
garden of the League building.
Miss Lucy Elliot, dean of women
during the Summer Session, will
attend.
This furnishes an opportunity for
the American women students on
the campus to become acquainted
with those from other lands and'
to learn something of the life and.
customs of these countries. This
will be the fifth tea in the series
which is being sponsored for the
benefit and entertainment of the
women students this summer by the
League.
Educational Student
Involved in Smash-up
C. C. Phipps, educational student
living at Fletcher hail, was the
driver of a car involved in an ac-
cident Saturday afternoon when J.
V. Jury, 1129 White street, was
taken to St. Joseph's Mercy hos-
pital suffering from injuries to the
head and the left leg.
Phipps' car collided with Jury's
vehicle at the intersection of East
and South University avenues at
4:30 in the afternoon.
Jury's car was overturned by the
impact.

Screen Reflections
AVIATORS AND MEXICANS
AND GYPSIES AND WHAT OF IT
At the Michigan theatre: Bertl
Wheeler and Robert Woolsey asI
"The Cuckoos." Closes Wednesday.
Also Paramount Sound News; and
Silly Symphony.
The ABCDE marking system, in-
vented by this department and lat-
er adopted by the University, shows
its inadequacy when one comes to
a picture such as "The Cuckoos."
The cavorting, whimsy, and gen-
eral nonsense of Messrs. Wheeler
and Woolsey provide the best com-
edy that has hit Ann Arbor this
summer. But the idiocy of other de-
partments of the picture is a seri-
ous handicap.
The Wheeler-Woolsey aggrega-
tion obliges with some glorious tap
dancing, a lot of clever slapstick
work, a bit of singing, and facile(
handling of the lines.
A number of good songs help the
picture out. Among them are "All
Alone With You" and "I Love You
So Much."
"The Cuckoos" is featured by the
least attractive chorus work, that!
we have seen in years, and has a
plot which is unspeakably weak
and trite. The latter contains,
among a number of things, a for-
eign baronet in league with a band
of gypsies, and a perfectly suh-weet
young thing in love with an aviator.
And when one reveals that her rich
aunt desires to marry her to the
baronet, there is little left to be
said.
The picture is enjoyable. Plot and
direction rate E, but the comedy
and songs are worth an A. Accord-
ing to the latest mathematical re-
search by this department, that
leaves an average of C. P. M.

FLYERS TAKE OFF FOR ROUND-WORLD
ATTEMPT WHICH ENDED IN DISASTER

.ra rrr ,rr" I

SPORTALK

_ _ _!
E1E

Illinois, it seems, is doomed for
a mediocre year on the gridiron.
Four out of eighteen men awarded
letters last season will be back for
the 1930 campaign. Coach Zuppke
himself is none too optimistic if
we are to believe his report that
"Illinois will be a young team. The
left-over line material consists of
third-stringmen and reserves, and
is heavy and awkward. Young
teams make a lot of mistakes, but
they sometimes pull surprising up-
sets."

C LA SSI FIE
ADVERTISING
WANTED
TYPING-Theses a specialty. Fair
rates. Dial 9087. M. Hartsuff.
30, 42
WANTED--A small apartment with
kitchenette. For married couple;
to be occupied for the next
school year. Location preferably
on East side. Reply Box 333.
28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-322 E. Jefferson St.
Furnished first floor apt. Also
newly decorated rooms.. Call A.
M. or evening. 29, 30, 31
LOST

* * *

The fighting Illini have lost
the stalwarts who made pos-
sible the record of the last
three seasons in which Illinois
won championships in 1927 and
1928, and was runner-up in
1929. During those three years,
the Illini lost but two games,
to Michigan and Northwestern,
and tied two, with Iowa and
Iowa State.

LOST-Wednesday, oblong topaz
set in white gold. Finder please
call Magdalene Berston. 4093.
Reward. 31, 32

WANT ADS PAY!

, , *

Henry J. Brown John Henry Mears
"The City of New York"
The veteran globe-trotter and his pilot are shown here with their
speedy monoplane as it hopped off at Roosevelt field, New York, on the
first lap of an attempt to break the 21-day round-the-world speed record
of the Graf zeppelin. After a successful flight from New York, the plane
cracked up at Harbor Grace, Newfoundland, as t sped down the runway
on the take-off for Baldonnel airdrome, Ireland, shattering Mears' hope
for a new record. Neither of the flyers was seriously injured.

Illinois wil have no captain for
the 1930 season. The team refused
to elect one and suggested that
Coach Zuppke appoint a field cap-
tain for each game. This, however,
is not regarded as a permanent
thing.
* * *
Tiny Perrine, who is the
lightest man on the squad at
140 pounds, is regarded as the
best bet 1jor the quarterback
position. Perrine is an excellent
field general.
* * *
Another Tiny--Tiny Huddleston
-is the tallest man on the squad.
He stands six feet four inches and
weighs 232 pounds.

17
black
degrees
3
copying
At al
dealers
Buy
a
dozen

Superlative in quality
the. world-famous
MENS
give best service and
longest wear.
Plain ends, per dos. . .00
Rubberens,perdo:. 1.20

I

Advent of Airplane Has Aroused Interest
in Polar Areas, States Editor of 'Aviation'
(By Associated Press)

ilk.

Stationery Clearance
$1.00 to $4.00 Values
50c per box

WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass., Aug. 4.
-The advent of the airplane has3
given new significance to polar ter-
ritory and aroused interest of all
great powers in areas to which they
previously gave no attention, Ed- ;
ward P. Warner, editor of "Avia-1
tion" and former assistant secre-
tary of the navy, told members of
the Institute of Politics today.
Speaking before the conference
on "Problems of Sovereignty in the
Arctic and Antarctic," he pointed
out that the shortest international
air routes led over the Arctic, al-
though difficulties of operations in
the region are acute. A number of
years will probably elapse before
regular air routes can be organized
across the Arctic zone, he said, but
the prospect is sufficiently real to

have awakened the attention of
great powers to areas to which they
previously gave scant attention.
He mentioned Wrangel island,
Spitzbergen, northern Greenland
and Iceland as sites of possible fu-

WAHR'S

vUversi t y
Bookstore

ture bases and said that where such
areas aye in doubtful legal status
they deserve the "vigorous" prose-
cution of any valid national claims.

i

It

TYPEWRITING
and
MIMEOGRAPHING
A specialty for
twenty years.
Prompt service. Experienced operators.
Moderate rates.
O. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615

Mid -Summer Sale

Cool Dresses

CANOEING
SAUNDERS' CANOE LIVERY
On the Huron River at the Foot of Cedar Street

11

1I

1111

Don't let rain
run you around

THE dull frosh, scrambling
around the campus like an egg
because it's raining, can per-
chance be forgiven. He just
doesn't know. Let the lad
learn, from wiser men than
he, that a Fish Brand Slicker
will keep him dry, from be-
hind his ears to his weak
ankles, and enable him to pre-
serve any dignity he may
some day acquire.
Fish Brand Varsity Slickers,
smartly cut, long-wearing,
are sold everywhere, in a wide
variety of models, weights
and colors.. Look for the fish
on the label. A. J. Tower
Company, 24 Simmons Street,
Boston, Massachusetts.

f
SI
tMON
SP

SEMI-ANNUAL
hirt Sale
DAY, AUGUST 5 TO SATURDAY,
AUGUST 16 INCLUSIVE

ti Ir~
II I~ J[
I /y
I /1f
i1
l ."
4/s/

and Ensembles
At this extremely loW price!
This Group Constitutes Our Regular
Stock of $9.95 Dresses! Almost Any
Type, Color, and Fabric That Smart
Women Could Wish For
IMAGINE!
Shantung Ensembles
Embroidered Dot Pastel Crepe Ensembles
Sleeveless Silk Dresses
Printed and Plain Chiffons
Printed Crepe Cape Frocks
Pastel and White Silk Crepes
Georgette Ensembles and Dresses
Sleeveless Shantung Dresses
Sports Dresses in Pastel Prints
Sleeveless Silk Tennis Dresses
Cape Style Dresses
Printed Crepe Dresses
Dress Section-Second Floor

RING PRICES
ALL $2.00 -.-
" $2.50 - -
" $5.00 - -
" $3.50 Y $4.00
" $5.00 - -

I

SALE PRICES
$1.50
$1.85
$2.25
- $2.85
$3.65

ti
,
ti
tip.
ti;
1}
ti
ti
tit
ti
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Summer Hats
An enormous selection of excellent
hats-hats that usually sold at ,$6.50!
First, there is the white hat-to go with
any .summer costume. But if variety is
your spice, there's a pastel colored hat
to match each one of your summer
frocks. Straws and straw and felt com-
binations-all light, cool and becomingl
A beret or brim which ever style you
choose! You will be delighted with
these bargains!

. " .
«:'j/ f
'- .
n;<.

$1.00
Second Floor

Wi
0

IN ANN ARBOR SINCE I891
322-324 South Main Street
NEXT TO WUERTH THEATRE

oll, A Wklj

1

*~SiIBRNV

I

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