100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

July 01, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-07-01

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

THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1D31 PAGE THREE

NEWS
Of The DAY
(By The Associated Press)
U.S. Arctic Expedition
Prepares For Take-Off
NEW YORK, June 30.-(P)-An
American Arctic expedition which
plans to parallel work of the Rus-
cians at the North Pole and pay
them a visit in an autogyro rushed
final preparations today for its north-
ward journey.
An ice cream freezer, an electric
washing machine, deck quoits, an
electric air purifier and even prac-
tice driving mats for golfers with
"captive" balls were among oddities i
being loaded aboard the three-mast-1
ed schooner General A. W. Greeley,
scheduled to sail tomorrow for the
far North from Port Newark, N. J.
Eleven Americans headed by C. J.
McGregor, on leave from his job as
government meterologist at Newark
airport, will live through two sum-
mers of continuous daylight and a
winter of darkness at Fort 'Conger,
on Lady Franklin Bay. That's just
about as far North as they can get
on the straits between Greenland and
Ellesmere Island and still be sure
they are on land and not an ice floe.
Stuart Chase Urges 'New
Equilibrium' In NEA Talk
DETROIT, June 30.-RP)-A "new
equilibrium" which will "meet na-{
ture's demands and at the same time
will allow us the benefits of the ma-
chine" was urged by Stuart Chase,,
author and lecturer, tonight as the
only manner of conserving natural
resources of the United States.
Chase spoke at the 75th annual
convention of the National Educa-
tion Association, which will close its
sessions here Thursday.
He warned that "what is taken
from the land must be replaced" and
told the teachers that "we must
cease living on our capital."

Guardsman Destroys Explosives

Women's Rules
Are Discussed
At House Tea
Contract Bridge Lessons
To Be Given Wednesday!

Esperanto Classes
Being Held Daily;
Instruction Is Free
Casses in the international lan-
guage, Esperanto, are in session at 9
a.m. daily in Room B3 of the Ann
Arbor High School. Instruction is

SPORTS ENTRY BLANK
Intramural Sports Department
All men students are eligible for competition in the following
sports. Check on the list below the sports in which you wish to
participate.
No Entry Fee Is Required
The Intramural Sports Department will make drawings and sched-
ules, furnish equipment needed for team sports, and provide officials
for the contests where necessary. Notification of opponent and time
of play will be mailed to each participant.

Evening Each Week without charge. Those enrolling may
do so either today or Friday and are
Hope Hartwig, '38, president of requested to equip themselves only
the League, explained the League with pencils and notebooks. No text
social activities for the Summer Ses- will be used. The course will be1
sion and Janet Allington talked about completed during the Summer Ses-
women's hours at a tea held at 4 sion.
p.m. Thirty-five graduate houses The international language first
were represented. appeared almost 50 years ago and
Contract bridge lessons will be giv- was initiated by a Jewish physician;

Softball.
Swimming
Golf
Tennis Singles
Tennis Doubles
Handball Singles

( )
( )
( )

Archery
Horseshoe Singles
Horseshoe Doubles

(
(C
(

4I

)

)
( )

Squash
Table Tennis
Badminton
Codeball
Sigma Delta Psi

(
(C
(
(C
(

)
)
)
)
)
)
)
)

en at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday eve-
} nings with Ana Thornton, '38, inl
charge. At 8 p.m. on Tuesday nights1
a duplicate bridge group will be held.+
There will be weekly and monthly
prizes and a tournament at the end
xx% of the season.
Weekly dancing classes have also
been planned., The beginning class
nwillbe held from 7:30 until 8:30 p.m.
on Monday and Wednesday evenings1
in the League Ballroom, and the in-
-Associated Press Photo termediate class will be held from
Licpt. Larkin, of the 112th Engineers, Ohio National Guards, is shown 7:30 until 8:30 p.m. on Tuesday and
here at Warren, O., adjusting the fuse on a nitro-glycerine bomb prep- Thursday. The fox-trot, waltz and
tango will be taught. Barbara Nel-
aratory to destroying illegal explosives seized in a raid at Warren. son, '35, is assisting Miss Ethel A.
iPolice said they had uncovered a plot for systematic bombings in War- McCormick, director, with the classes.
ren, one of the many cities hit by the strike called by the.Steel Workers The dances started last Saturday
Organizing Committee. night will be continued this Saturday
3333_night and will be held every Friday
and Saturday for the remainder of
Students Durin Sum er Need the Summer Session. There will be
Tea Dances every Wednesday fror
a ( 3:30 until 5:30 p.m. There will be
Wardrobe Which Is Extenswe no charge for these dances.
On July 13 there will be a Faculty
Wives Tea in the League Garden andl
Raincoats, Bathing Suits purse and linen sandals. on July 16 the Michigan Dames will
Will Perhaps Get Most For the few formal occasions, Women interested in acting as
nothing is so fresh and crisp as the hostesses for the dances on Friday
Use In Local Climate organdies, and these reign in the and Saturday nights may call Jean
By LORTENSE W. GILMORE summer. Very good in organdies are Geyer at 7117 for Friday night or
By HRTENE W.GILMR.E the princess styles in white worn over Phyllis Miner at 2-3281 for Saturday,
Now that you're safely settled after h night.
a variety of colors ranging from bur- Women's hours will be 11 p.m. on
isat necessa trbme tiingf yr gundy through yellow to delphinium week days, 1:30 p.m. on Friday nights,
is necessary to be thinking of your blue. One organdy dress worn over 12:30 p.m. on Saturday and 11 p.m.
wardrobe for the summer and the different colors can serve any smart on Sunday nights, according to Miss
clothes and what-not that will be Allington. Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher, act-
necessary for your stay in Ann Arbor. student throughout the summer. 3 ing dean of women, poured at the tea.
For the softer more flowing effect,
The complete wardrobe of the mod- you should take a chiffon. One de-
ern coed in the Summer Session will lightful gown of this variety is fash- Carillon Opens
beof necessity composed of many ioned with unpressed pleats from the
things-clothes for classes, bathing waistline. The bodice is cut with a
suits, beach robes, a raincoat for the low decolletage and tied with a saucy First Vesp er
sometimes unexplainable Ann Arbor bow. They are especially delightful
weather sheers for evening dinners. in white. -n-w. T 'CAi

and linguist living in Warsaw in Po- Handball Doubles ( )C
land. Perhaps half a million people ( )k
know and use Esperanto at the pres-
ent time. It has a large and con- Please indicate partner's nam
stantly growing literature. One hun-
dred periodicals appeared regularly Name.....................Addres
during the last year and over 1,500 Mail or bring this blank to R.
radio broadcasts were given in Es-a i sor rintramurto R.
peranto.I and Supervisor of Intramural Spore
TheInternational Auxiliary Lan- Field. All entries close at 5 p.m., Tb
guage Association with headquarters
in New York City has conducted
under the supervision of Prof. Edward Many To Come For
L. Thorndike of the Department of c
Psychology of Teachers' College of High School Cinie
Columbia University since 1927 a
series of experiments with a view to
determining the relative of learning Students, supervisors and teachers
for Esperanto and for other lan- from all over the state will gather
guages, as well as the value of pre- here for three weeks from July 5 till
vious training in Esperanto in the July 24 for the second annual high
learning of other languages. I school clinic for band, orchestra and
___nig ____h___nguge._ chorus conducted by the School of
Music under the chairmanship of
Handball Tournament Prof. William D. Revelli.
Will Start Next Week Four well known guest conductors
and instructors have been engaged to
Play in the intramural handball supplement the regular Summer Ses-
tournament will start Tuesday, July sion faculty. They are Harold Bach-
13, it was announced yesterday by mann, director of the University of
Randolph W. Webster. All entries Chicago band, Ralph Rush, director
must be in by July 8 at 5 p.m. of bands and orchestras at Cleveland
Tournaments in both singles and Heights High School, Cleveland, O.,'
doubles will be arranged. There are Clifford B. Lillya, director of the
14 courts available for summer ses_- Marshall High School Band, Chicago,
sion students who wish to take ad- and Arthur Schwuchow of Louisville,
vantage of them, and they will be Ky.h
open from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. daily. Last The students will be housed by the
year Mr. M. Greenstein won the Unversity, the boys going to the
singles tournament and Mr. L. 01- Meal willabe served toMoshe Jordan
son was the runner-up. girlsilthesUnion.
____ girls in the Union.

e in space below doubles entries.
ss.....................Phone.....
W. Webster, director of program
rts, Intramural Sports Bldg., Ferry
'hursday, July 8.
Hoot Gibson Fails
To Ride For Circus
Hoot Gibson, hero of wild western
thrillers, was enjoined yesterday from
performing for the Hagenbeck-Wal-
lace circus here.
Circuit Judge Earl Pugsley granted
the temporary injunction on petition
of the Macon Circus Equipment Co.,
which operates the-Wallace Bros. cir-
cus.
The petitioner contended Gibson, a
headliner for its show, had Tuesday
walked out at Gary, Ind., and joined
the Hagenbeck-Wallace rival circus
here.
Wallace Bros. Circus was in Elgin,
Ill., yesterday.
SOCIAL
DANCING
Toe, tap, acrobatics.
Taught daily. Terrace
Garden Studio. Wuerth
Theatre 1 dg. Ph. 9s95
2nd Floor. Open eves.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
eral Library.
Luncheon Conference: Michigan
Union, Thursday, July 1 at 12:10
o'clock Round Table Discussion:
Topic: "The Problems of the Pho-
neme."
Leaders: Professors Knott, Bloch
and Sapir.
German T:-ible: Students of Ger-
man and others interested in prac-
tice of oral German are invited to
take part in a German table organ-
ized by the Department of German,
meeting in the Lantern Shop, 703 E.
University Ave. (opposite University
High School). Meals at various price
levels are served between 12 and 2
pm., and 5:30 and 7:30 p.m. Further
information may be obtained at the
office of the German Department,
204 U.H.
Intramural Department: Building
Hours: 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., daily except
Sundays and holidays.
Pool Hours: 10:30 a.m. to 12 noon.
3 p.m. to 6 p.m. Daily except Sunday
and holidays.
Advanced Russian: All Summer
Session students who wish to pursue
a course in advanced Russian should
consult immediately with Professor
Meader or leave word at his office,
2022 Angell Hall.
C. L. Meader.
Excursion No. 2, Saturday, July 3:1
A day in Detroit. The group will
visit the Detroit Institute of Arts,
Detroit Public Library, Belle Isle,
Fisher Building and Radio Broad-
casting Station WJR, and Detroit
Zoological Garden. Round trip will
be by bus. Reservations must be made
in the office of the Summer Session,
Room 1213 Angell Hall, by 5 p.m.
Friday afternoon, July 2. The trip
ends at about 5:30 p.m. at Ann Arbor.t
Rotarians Registered in the Sum-
er Session: Attention is called to
the Conference of the International
Service Committees of the Rotary
Clubs of the State to be held in Ann
Arbor, next Wednesday and Thurs-l'

.

WAL,

i

ZIVub l , A 11 GVG11r A11G..,
and not to forget, formal apparel for
the few occassions this summer.
Woolen Suits Reign
Perhaps one of the most used parts
of your wardrobe and one that is
absolutely indispensable is the bath-
ing suit. Every student will have op-
portunity to go swimming many times,
and so should have the proper dress
for those delightful moments in the,
water.
The rubber bathing suit is becoming,
taboo, and it is outmoded by the re-,
turn of woolen suits. The best wool-
en suits are the two piece ones with a
halter neck. The color can be any-
thing you like, the gayer the better.
Plum and salmon are especially at-
tractive.
For campus wear, probably the best
things available are the searsuckers
and the cottons. The searsucker is
especially good for that always rushed
college student, for they need no iron-
ing, are rinsed out in a hurry as well
as being cool.
Cottons For Campus
However, if you wish to take more
care of your clothes, there is always
the dressier feminine cottons and dot-
ted swiss. They give that fresh ap-
pearance that makes up for the great-
er time and increased amount of
f care that must be given them.
The sheers, which are the correct
things for evening dinners, are us-
ually worn 14 or 15 inches from the
floor. They are especially popular in
navy and black with a large picture
hat. Completing this ensemble arek
matching fabric - gauntlet gloves,
see J. Raleigh Nelson, Room 9,,
day, July 7 and 8. The program in-,
cludes beside the conferences, a talk;
by Prof. Y. Z. Chang at the luncheon
of the Ann Arbor Club, Wednesday,
noon, on the topic "Whither China,"
and a Symposium on "Some Aspects'
of Modern China," in the Ball Room
of the Michigan League at 8:15
Wednesday evening. All Rotarians
in the Summer Session are cordially
invited to attend. For details of the
two-day program, they are asked to

Qho fiorth
on the

Raincoats Necessary
A raincoat of some kind is an ab-
solute necessity because of the chang-
'ing climate of Ann Arbor. The most
convenient type comes in a celophane
package which opens into a rain cape.
These capes offer an excellent pro-
tection for books, and can be easily
worn over suit and coat. Some of
them have a hood for protection of
the hair and hat.
For campus wear, strictly sport
shoes are the only thing permissible,
while for dressier occasions, toeless,
heeless, printed linen shoes are the
thing. Also, plain linen shoes may
be worn.
The best shoes for the beach have
wooden heels and rubber crepe soles,
and are kept on by multicolored
straps, while the most practical beach
robes are made of towelling. They
can be any color to match the suit
and should be three quarters or full
length.
University Hall.
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor
to Foreign Students.
Esperanto classes will meet daily
at 9 a.m. in Room B3, Ann Arbor
High School. Anyone may feel free
to enroll during the first few days.
Instruction without charge. No text.
Bring pencils and note books.
The area in which The Michigan
Daily is delivered by carrier service
comprises all streets between Main1
St., east to the city limits. In case
you are living outside of this zone,
either west of Main St., or outside
of Ann Arbor, please call at the Daily
offices and give an address within the
above zone at which your copy can
be delivered. In case this absolutely
cannot be arranged, a mailing charge
must be paid at the Daily offices be-
fore your Daily will be delivered.
The Michigan Daily, Circula-
tion Dept., J. C. Hall.
- -

h m,



IV
(
1

'I

'tt

in/

WHITE

'aI

Stand out from the crowd-
ook cool and fresh as a daisy
for the glorious 4th ... wear
WHITE! Our White fash-
ons are SPARKLERS . .
Come see them!

WH ITE COATS

Jigger length Sharkskins at
$3.95 and $5.00.
Linen, Flannel and Shark-
skin, three-fourths length at
$10.95 upward.

LINEN

r

1-31

,
I

'"--Nw-w

I

Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
TONIGHT at 8:30
'PATH of FLOWERS'

TODAY - SATURDAY
"HER
HUSBAND'S
SECRETARY"
Jean Muir
Bheverly Roberts
Warren Hull

WHITE SUITS
C-O-O-L - smart looking -
beautifully tailored Shark-
skin - Vita-cool - Non-

MODEL (Above)'
$10-95

A/
(4
1
1

crushable Linentand.Gabar-
dine. Sizes 12 to 20. $7.95
upward.
WHITE DRESSES
Washable Salynas at $4.95 "?'

5Ii

II

II

I

'1

i

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan