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


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.

October 25, 1929 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-25

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

FRMDAT,, OCTOMh1R 25, 1020




t ... 3

4 11



q~i nq'



Dorothy Flynn is
General Chairman
McKaig to As

si=st. IS SET FOR NOV. 4'

When the League, with its mani-
Professor-Emeritus Thomas C. fold activities, was first set into op-
Trueblood, formerly head of the ___tion, a few simple restrictions
Speech department here, was the were issued by the House commit-
speaker of the evening at the init- Series of Parties Planned by tee. These restrictions are now re-
iation of new members of Portia League to Represent a peated for the benefit of any fresh-
Literary Society on Tuesday, Oc- rd rMan or voman new on the cam-
tober 22, in the Cave of the Wo- World Trip, pus who has not chanced to hear
men's League. Professor Trueblood them.
was one of the original sponsors of ALL WOMEN ARE INVITED The Ethel Foundation Hussey
Portia during its early years on , Lounge is for women only. In ad-
. ra.. dition ti h t n h nbe no smokinv in


"Earn your living in a soap fac-
tory, rather than in a publishing
house, if you ever hope to write
yourself," was the advice that one
publisher gave a woman writer.
"So when I began work as a pub-
lisher's reader 12 years ago, the thrill
of novelty was shot through with
an undercurrent of doubt," states
Helen Dean Fish, in an article in
"Bookchat," for fall. "In three


perhaps, a craving for admiration
and fame in the eyes of one's fel-
"The professional reader is more
or less in the position of an ama-
teur practicing psychiatrist," Miss
Fish writes. "To her desk come con-
fessions distinguished as autobio-
graphies, novels and letters that re-
veal torturing complexes, pleas for
hP~ Pnd undergta.ndinP_ and annre-

Manuscript Reading Affords Novel
Occupation As A Study Of




The Myra Beecher Jordan assem-
bly room of the Women's League,
1-.1iI~n(T zlil ha +ha 4zon a rf thoI

u- uiin g win e the scene of e the campus.
Committee chairmen for the Wo- annual Pan-Hellenic banquet to be Other speakers at this time were
men's League and Interchurch Ba- held on Monday evening, November Professor Louis M.Eich, and Floyd
zaar, to be given Dec. 6 and 7, in 4. Members of all sororities on the K. Riley, of the speech depart-
Barbour gymnasium, have been ap- campus are invited to attend. At ment. Prof. Eich is one of the
pointed, 'Dorothy Flynn, '30, gen- this time the annual scholarship coaches of the women's debating
eral chairman, announced yester- cup will be awarded to the house team this year. Mrs. Eich and Mrs.
day. which has maintained the highest Riley were also guests of honor at
The following appointments have scholastic average for the past year. the reception held immediately aft-
been ihade: Beth McKaig, '30, as- Arrangements for the banquet er the initiation ceremony.
sistant chairman; Louisa Soukup, are in charge of Peggy Lutes, '30, The following women were in-
'30, chairman of articles, Hilde- general chairman, Josselyn Mc- I stalled as new members of the so-
garde Schueren, '30, arrangement; Lean, '31, tickets; Katherine Pur- ciety: Leone Dockeray, '30; Mar-I
Dorothy Van Zwaluwenberg, '30, cell, '30, decorations, Edna Rich- jorie Lincoln, '31; Catherine Zim-
service; .Ruth Vani Tuyl, '31, pos- ards, '30, programs, Herma Gra- mer, '33; Dorothy C. Runkle, '33;
ters; Mary Lduise Behymer, '312 bowsky, '30, finances, and Pauline Catherine Rentschler, '33; Margaret
publicity. Margaret Henry, '31SM, Bowe, '32, menu. Gray, '33; Elma J. Coyle, '33; Helen
chairman of the candy booth; Hel- { Music will be furnished during Joy Eberly, '31; Kathryn Brinley,
en Wilson, '31, 'treasurer; Elizabeth the dinner by Kenneth Lund- '33; Winona Gerhardt, '31; Mar-
Whitney, '31Ed, entertainment; quist's orchestra. garet Keal, '33; Jean Marrow, '33;
Elizabeth Conn, '30, marking; IKathryn Kunert, '33; Alice Schleh,
Maude Sargent, '32, decorations; To celebrate her 104th birthday, '32; Eleanor Corcilius, '31, and An-
and Evelyn Miller, '31, door ar- Mrs. Anna Burns of Columbus, Ohio netta Diekhoff, '33.
rangenents. Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher, formerly of Land, Queens Country,
of the advisery committee, will Ireland, danced a jig and sang a C ie Prsien'
sponsor the Bazaar this year. song. She asserted that she could ieneseorresnds
Assignment of articles will be eat and drink anything set before Widow Is Deported
made to the houses within a few her
days. Every woman is expected to --_
contribute something to the Ba- Sophomore Circus this year, and Mme. Sun Yat-Sen, widow of the
zaar, whether hand-made or ready- serve sandwiches, ice cream, and Chinese national hero, who was the
made, depending on the articles as- drink for the refreshment of tired first president of the Chinese re-'
signed her house. buyers. An orchestra will be pro- public, has been deported by Gen-
One house will have charge of vided for dancing in the center of eral Chiang Kai-shek, Chinese
the tea room which will be operat- Sarah Caswell Angell Hall, where president, because of her Commun-
ed in the basement of the gymnas- the Cabaret is to be held. istic expressions.
ium both days of the Bazaar. Shop- The proceeds from the Bazaar'
pers and sellers may be served with are turned over every year to the Jessie E. and Katharine M. Hend-j
luncheon and dinner there. Undergraduate Campaign fund of rick, sisters, of New York City,!
In the afternoons and evenings, the League, in payment of the are .the first American girls to ob-1
the sophomore women will open amount pledged by the Women's tain law degrees from the Univer-.
the Cabaret, which will replace the League for the new building. f sity of Oxford.

Opening the social season for the,
League this year, a party has been ' thia
arranged for 4 o'clock this after- chi
noon in the League ballroom to '
which every woman on the cam- fdl
pus is cordially invited. There has
been a general misunderstandino
concerning the League parties m
which the Social committee wishes bm
hy i
to correct. That is, there is no
charge for admission to any League
party, and any woman registered the
in the University is welcome to at- !are
Every year, the League has given
a series of five or six parties to I
which every woman is invited. The
purpose of the parties is purely of
a social nature, attempting to help
the women in getting acquainted:
with each other and offering an T

&ull, Ull\,.l V 40 UV fj%, 11t! 1. la&%JI11115 111 I
c rnnm nnr in t.ho hallrnnm 1-hp f

s room, nor i nine UonmUm, Le months I would probably be thor- ".UI L lc
pel, or the library. i ciation that would melt a marble
lenunlss ersnaly itrouc-oughly sick of a pile of typewritten
sheets. I saw hundreds of miles of heart.
h- a member of the League, bad punctuation and thousands of' "Every manuscript is a mystery, a
' sold tickets to the dances acres of badly spelled pages." revelation of human nature, possi-
yu n presentation of a Union bly a treasure of the world for-
mbership card. Also, no man can iHowever the position failed to evyra ~reasue oncthes.
a ticket for anyone other than become tiresome; "it became more evermore,! she concludes.
iself and his partner. and more fascinating as the "peo-
Vomen are requested to remove ple behind the manuscripts became:
ir hats while dancing. Dances more admirable or pathetic or mys- Freshman Girls' Glee Club
given on Wednesday.- tifying." What is it that kindles'Tyot
give__nedn _day I the almost universal belief in a! WTry-outs
1repose owr t witean inhoe fr I Will be held from 4 until 6
power to write and in hope for a o'clock today on the second floor
response from readers? Miss Fish of the School of Music building.
airman Chooses answers: All freshman women are eligible
A. C. A C.W Aides "I have concluded in the course for membership. Those who in-
. C A C s of reading thousands of manu- tend to try out should come
scripts that there are two impulses early in order to secure appoint-
-the first, a real desire for self- ments.
expression, the second and stronger
m~ia ~ n~tfnhiran f hnA - -=

opportunity for an afternoon of C. A. C. W. convention, which is to
bridge and dancing. be held in Ann Arbor next spring,
The general scheme of the par- I announces the following committee
ties this year is a trip around the to help her in planning for the
world, the party today being on convention: Margaret Sibley, who
board the ship "Leagueatania." will be in charge of accommoda-
Others will be given, representing tions, Betty Kahn, secretary, who
stops at various countries along will have charge of getting in touch
thg route. with other schools and publicity
A four piece orchestra, conduct- through them, and Laura Belle
ed by Bob Carson, will play in the Chipman, treasurer.
ballroom this afternoon for those
who wish to dance, while several
tables of progressive bridge will be the end of the year to the woman
played at one end of the room. A having the highest total score.
prize will be presented to the high- Members of the Board of Direc-
est scorer, and a record kept of all tors will serve tea to the guests in

rlkpcO T°k
rkoc' i\




of the scores to count toward the the ballroom from 4 until 5:30 0'-
grand prize which will be given at 'lock.



f .

For those who take the trouble
to step into The Collins Shoppe
for a comprehensive choice of the
season's smartest styles.
"Exc/uslienesfwjthou/ExrnvJ elce



to come down to
Main Street
How often we hear that remark.
Here you find larger assortments,
and lower prices, sufficient reason

Rearranges His
Dahlia Bouquet
|Patu, by turning dahlias
Sto dye, created the four
charming new purples which
the most smartly dressed
women have acclaimed so
enthusiastically this Fall.
Now it has been discov-
ered that these shades are
blended together. The deep
dahlia, with its tints of
brown and black is most ef-
fective when brightened by
cloudy dahlia. And this same
cloudy dahlia subdues the
harsher tones of bright dah-
lia purple. Deep and bright
Cloudy and shades of dahlia, too, says Subdued
Patou, blend beautifully. r
Bright for Purples in the
Evening How fascinating these new Tweed Suit
color blends are, can best be
The dusky tones of a seen in the new coats and There's just a touch of
cloudy dahlia satin evening frocks, as well as in the novel formality about the trim
dress are set off by flashes of accessories which we have just tweed suit of deep dahlia
a brighter dahlia shad6 in the received. with which a over blouse of
'brocade of a short formal mixed dahlias in wool knit is
coat. In the French Room worn.


for taking a few' steps to



) 4

Exquisite Lace Evening Gowns from
Handsome Taffeta Evening Gowns
fro m . . . .. . . .. . . . . . ..

$25 up
$22 up

Smart Afternoon Gowns from. .$15.75 up

Beautiful Dinner Gowns from.

$39.50 up


The above in the latest silhouette
effects in Crepes, Satins and Velvets


Oh! to Be Popular
Now The Season's Here
The sweet young thing hasn't had such a
break in many moons. For the new evening

New Sport Coats from .$19.50 to $59.50
Latest Dress Coats from.$49.50 to $165.00

The Popular All Leather Sport

. $14.85

Smart New Negligees priced from . $5.00 up

The Season's Latest Shoes priced

$4.85 up


gowns are so romantic, so breath takingly lovely
that it's simply impossible to be a wall-flower in
them. And once they've had a little practice in
looking demure the metamorphesis will be com-
Evening Frocks from $25 to $75

30 years in business in Ann
Arbor with thousands of satisfied
customers. May we not add your

1 I


Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan