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October 13, 1928 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-13

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OCTOBER 13, 1928

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

PAGE

T H-E-M-C-I----------------

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CHAIRMAN ANNOUNCES Choose Director
Junior Girl
LOUGHTON TO DIRECT.
JUNIOR PLAY OF 1930
FORMER LEADER IN CAMPUS
DRAMATIC CLUBS IS
SELECTED

DANCE CHAIRMAN CHOSEN
Books Now Being Considered By
Executive Committee
And Director
Phyllis Loughton, '28, will direct
the Junior Girls' play this year, is
the announcement of Louise Cody,'
general chairman of the play. The
chairman of dancing has also been
chosen recently. Camilla Hubel
will fill this chairmanship.'
Miss Loughton was the director
of "Eight 'til Eight," the Junior
Girls' play presented in 1927. While
on the campus she was active in
Comedy club and Mimes, taking
the leading roles in a number of
their plays. Last year she appear-1
ed in "Seventh Heaven," "Meet the
Wife," and "Dulcy," as well as oth-
er plays presented in the Mimes
theatre.
Since her graduation Miss Lough-
ton has been connected with the
Detroit Civic theatre, where she is.
working with Miss Jessie Bonstelle.
Besides choosing the director of
the play and the chairman of
dances, the executive committee
has been considering the manu-
scripts which have, been submitted.
Six books have been written by
junior women, and these are now
being discussed by the committee
and the director.
The chairmen of the various play
committees are also making selec-
tions of their assistants. The namesE
of the committee members will be
announced soon, it is expected.
Art Exhibit Includes
Best Of New PaintingsI
Modern painters representing thet
best from each of several different
groups are included in the art ex-
hibit now on display in the west
gallery of Alumni Memorial hall,s
according to Prof. M. Donaldson of
the department of fine arts.
"Two of the best painters from1
the maritime group are Paulr
Dougherty and Frederick Waugh,"'
says Professor- Donaldson. He_
mentioned Gardener Simons and
Charles Hawthorne as well-known1
landscape painters. From the group
of westerns he singled out Johnc
Sloan, and from the moderns,]
Randall Davy. There are othert
groups represented in this exhibit,t
and Professor Donaldson feels that1
all are worthy of note.c

*Of ELECT STAFF OF
s' Play 1929YEARBOOK NNOINCE
Valborg Egeland, '30, has been
elected editor-in-chief of the Mar- FOR LEAC
tha Cook annual for the year of
1929, while Mary Katherine Slate, Women's League
'30, was chosen to act as business, Bazaar Comm
manager.
Louisa Butler, '29, will be the as- ChosenI
sistant editor; and Jeanette John-
ston, '30, will be the assistant bus- ALPHA PHI
mess manager. Art work will be-
taken care of by Betty Wheeler, I Announcement
'30, with the assistance of Marie! chairmen for t
Sampson, '29. Jeanette Saurborn, and Interchurch
'29, is athletic editor, while Helen b n ec.rh
McComb will be social editor; Doris e given Dec. 7
Fenneberg, grad., joke editor, and gymnasium, wa
Violet Megaro, '29. alumnae editor. by Hilda MaryF
"The new staff elected to put out chairman.
the annual will try to carry on the The list reads
spirit and ideals which have be- thy Griffiths, '3
come traditional in the building," man; MargaretJ
said Miss Egeland, "and we will urer; Dorothy F
attempt to maintain the standard of articles; Laura
set by former staffs." man of candy;
chairman of sel
BUTLER COLLEGE-A big bell '30, chairman
which rings for the full ten min- Esther Anderson
will direct utes intermission between classes, publicity; Lois L
Girls' play helps students to know when to man of marking
director of leave class, and to get to class on '30, chairman of
S-,-- ..

President Little Entertains Winning
_ = _ _Freshmen Women's Groups At Partyj

I UEIBAZAR
And Interchurch
nittee Chairmen
Last Night
HAS TEA ROOMI
tof the committee
he Women's league
bazaar, which will
and 8 in Barbour
s made last night
Evans, '29, general
as follows: Doro-
0, assistant chair-
Babcock, '30, treas-
Lynn, '30, chairman'
a Joslyn, '29, chair-
Madge Brook, '29,
llers; Helen Gross,
of arrangement;
a, '30, chairman of
LeBaron, '30, chair-
Margaret Ohlson,
service committee;
'A 1 4

Freshmn Wome's Grur-s A Part

President Clarence Cook Little
entertained the women of the win-]
ing freshmen groups at a party in
the Women'sgAthletic building
Thursday night. Groups 87, 103,1
and 99 with their advisers were the!
guests of honor.
The guests met in the hall and
}wentupstairs togetherhwhere they
had to undergo the trial of a string
maze, which led them to colored
ribbons which determined the
group to which they were to be-
long for the evening. Instead of
pinning the tail of the doneky,
the guests endeavored to fasten a
pink tongue on Waa, the brown
bear cub mascot of W. A. A.
After a buffet supper, which was
served on the terrace under the
stars, a large cake with one candle

)n it, in honor of Waa's first birth-
lay, was brought in. Betty Smith-
r, '29, president of W. A. A., wel-
'omed the guests and introduced
Ifarie Hartwig, '29, who presented
1she captains of the winning groups,
Dorothy Felske, '32, and Betty Mc-
Kee, '32. To them Dr. Little pre-
,ented Waa, who now has their
numerals on his collar. He sug-
;ested that the bear cub was signif-
tcant to the spirit of play in which
,he groups participated in the
Freshman Week play day, and
thanked the groups for the spirit
which was shown by all the fresh-
men. Dr. Little then cut the cake
and it was passed to the guests.
Waa's birthday party will now
become a tradition, it is hoped, and
next year he will receive some
more numerals to wear on his col-
lar. Waa is now occupying the
mantel of the W. A. A. room where
he is at home to callers at any
time.
NOTICE
Bowling practice will begin Wed-
nesday, Oct. 17, and will be held
every night from 4. to 6 o'clock.
There will be a coach there to help
beginners, and there is a charge of
ten cents a string to pay for the
pin boys.
Subscribe to the Michigan Daily,
$4.00 the year. It's worth it!

"HAVE APEANUT" I
PASSWORD_ AT PARTY
Resplendent with banners and
streamers of brilliant maize and
blue and bedecked with ribbons,
pom-poms, balloons, and autumn
leaves, Barbour gymnasium went to
its very first football game yes-
terday afternoon. The occasion
was, of course, the first all-campus
Women's league party of the year.
Between the hours of 4 and 5:30
more than 300 women dropped in
for a few dances and a friendly
visit with acquaintances. Loaded
with great trays which were piled
high with; brown paper bags of
peanuts, venders appeared after
the first dance, and from that time
on, "have a peanut" was the pass-
word. Peanuts were free, and every-
one had plenty.
Edna Mower's four-piece orches-
tra played for dancing, and the
minutes ticked speedily away. Be-
fore long there was a cry of "food
downstairs," and the party de-
parted thence quite unceremoni-
ously. Tables looking much like
hot-dog stands, and also highly
decorated with maize and blue,
were conviently located.
But it is of the food that we
would speak. Hot-dogs and cider
filled the bill and their aroma
filled the air, and the atmosphere
was there in its entirety.

f

- I

SWITH MARTHA COOK

i

Phyllis Loughton; '28,
the 25th annual Junior
this year. She was the
her own class play two

years ago. I time. I

ADVANCED GOLFERS AND ARCHERS
INTRODUCE GAME OF INDIAN GOLF

Advanced golfers and archers in-
troduced the game of Indian golf
Wednesday afternoon at the Uni-
versity golf course to Michigan
women who are interested in ath-
letics. The new sport has become
very popular with the people who
have taken it up and the purpose
of the game this week was to ac-
quaint the golf and archery stu-
dents with the game so that it may
become a regular feature on the
athletic schedule for women.'
The game is played by two arch-
ers and two golfers who play for
the same hole at the same time.
It is started off with an archer
shooting, followed by a golfer, and
then the other two members of the
team aim alternately. After all
four move up, the person who made
the shortest distance plays off
next. They shoot and put to the
first green.
A small target is placed in the
cup on the green and the golfers
and archers putt and shoot, re-
spectively, until they hit it. The
person who makes the cup in the
least number of strokes is the win-
ner.
It is hoped that the game can be
worked up among the students
The first issue of a new Italian
publication appeared on the Colum-
bia University campus October 12,
celebrating the anniversary of Co-
lumbus Day and of the opening of
the Casa Italiana. The name of
the paper is Il Circoline, and it is
published by Il Circolo Italiano, un-

here so that the two sports can be
matched against each other. At
the contest Wednesday afternoon,
beginners in both games were on
hand to learn the rudiments of the
sport.
Alumna Is Success
At Writing Poetry'
Of interest to alumni particular-
ly is a letter received recently from
Edith Dean Austin, who graduated
from Michigan in 1916, and re-
ceived her master's degree in 1917.
After teaching school for several
years, Miss Austin left that field ofI
work and is now confining her ef-
forts to writing.
Although the greater part of her
writing has been in verse, Miss
Austin hopes in the near future to
try her hand at fiction. She is a,
member of the Washington, D. C.!
branch of the American Poetry
Circle, and has had various poems
published in magazines and news-
papers. In the September 6th is-
sue of the Boston Evening Tran-
script, Miss Austin's poem entitled
"Lexington" appeared.
Open A Fashion Shop
in Your Own Room!

{ u .Rooerta .geedu,'31, chairman of A fast game played on Palmer
the poster committee. field yesterday afternoon between
Members of Alpha Phi will take Martha Cook building and Betsy
charge of the tea room this year, Barbour house resulted in a 2 to
and the chairman who has been 2 tie. The first goal was made by
chosen is Carol Inglis, '30. The Saurborn of Martha Cook in the
chairman of the entertainment first minute of the play after she
committee will be announced later, had carried the ball half the length
as will the members of separate of the field. It was followed soon
committees. after by another, making the first
In the early part of next week half decidedly in Martha Cook's
the chairman will meet with the favor. Although the Betsy Bar-
representatives from the churches bour team had the ball within
to discuss the central plan of the easy scoring distance twice, the
bazaar, that the two groups may guarding of Middlewood, saved a
proceed in cooperation. score.
The second half was played al-
BARNARD LIKES POLITICS most entirely in Martha Cook ter-
ritory, and the Betsy team fre-
Called together by Miss Elizabeth quently threatened to score. Good
Evans Hughes, daughter of Charles passing by Wilson and Strasser
Evans Hughes, the Republican un- led to two goals, the first by Miller
dergraduates of Barnard college and the second by Marshich. For
organized, Wednesday afternoon a the rest of the game the playing
Hoover-for-President club and was practically even, neither team
pledged their support to that can- threatening to score. Miller and
didate. Democratic members of Zauer starred in the backfield.
the student body held a meeting for The line-up is as follows:
Friday afternoon and organized a Betsy Barbour: Kahn, Strasser,
Smith-for-President club. Marshich, Wilson, Howard, Miller,
Edwards, Marshall, Smither,
STEPHEN COLLEGE-A "Prince Yearnd, Swartout.
of Wales" club has been formed by Martha Cook: Kunkel, Fenne-
the women of the college riding burg, Zauer, Berkovitz, Saurborn,
school. Membership is limited to Dively, Neyer, Ferguson, Becker,
those girls who imitate the prince's Sampson, Middlewood, Heilman,
riding feats. Riders are not al- LaCore.
lowed to touch the saddle with
their hands except in mounting Subscribe to the Michigan Daily,
and dismounting. $4.00 the year. It's worth it!

i

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