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June 02, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-06-02

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rah Bond

Is Winner in Finals of W.A.A. Tennis

Tournamen

!EADY GAME WINS
IR [MISS WATSON,
,testants Are Well Matched,'
Both Showing Good Style
in Finals.
LAYERS EXPERIENCED
rticipants Meet Each Other
in Tournament Play for #
Third Time.
arah Bond, '32, became the new
iversity tennis champion when
defeated Virginia Watson, '32,
h a score of (5-7) (6-3) (6-4) in
finals of the W.A.A. tournament
terday on the courts at Palmer
.d.
Phroughout t h e match, Miss
id played a steady untiring game
lerally placing her balls in her
>onent's left hand corner forc-
her to use a back hand stroke
st of the time.
'he two play entirely different
es of tennis; Miss Watson drives
ball and does it excellently both
k-hand and fore-hand, while
s Bond generally cuts hers.
Good Foot Work Used.
leautiful foot work marked the
ire match and there were but
balls which didn't land either
the back corners of the court
right up close to the net.t
his match had even more in-
est aroused in it than in pre-
us years because it is the third
e that these two women have
t each other in tournament play.
ice they met in the regionall
rnament at Charlevoix and bothI
:es Miss Watson was the victor.
also was of interest because both,
yers are new on campus.
iss Watson is W.A.A. Manager.
diss Watson has held the posi-
i of WA.A. tennis manager this
r and due to her wide experi-
e with the game, the tourna-
at has been exceptionally well
ducted and run off in an au-
ntic and official ,way, which -has
en a certain polish to the tennis
spring.
he members of the Intramural

Mosher Hall GivesH
Sunday Supper for
Faculty Members I
In Mosher hall Sunday evening
the second of a series of Mosher
Jordan Sunday evening informal Y Y
suppers for the faculty was given.
Ann Davenport, '31, president of the Delta Gamma Team Defeated
hall, and Stephanie Kroll, '32Ed, With Score of
assisted Miss Bozorth in the ar- to o
rangements for the affair. 16 to 0.
Miss Inez V. Bozorth, director of
Mosher Jordan halls, Mrs. Mary E. ESTHER LA ROWE STARS
Buffington, and Miss Lois Failyer,
assistant directors of the hall, with All-Star Team to Be Announced
the graduate and senior residents
# entertained the guests. at W.A.A. Banquet
The informal supper was served Tonight.
in the smaller dining room of the,
hall The guests were seated at the Jordan I team was the winner of
tables in groups of six. Rosebuds therintramural baseball tourna-
and place cards as table decora- ment concluded yesterday after-
tions added to the charming atmos- noon by defeating the Delta Gam-
phere of the affair. ma team with the score of 16 to 0.
After the supper, a musical pro- The line-up for Jordan I was as
gram was given by some Mosher follows: Charlotte Johnson, '34Ed.,
women in the drawing room. AnnaI third base; Louise Peterson, '33,
Lyle Spain, '32, played the violin left field; Alta Place, '34, catcher;
with Edna Houck) '33SM, accom- Esther La Rowe, '32Ed., pitcher;
panying her. Lois Peoples, '32SM, Marabel Smith, '34, center field;
sang a group of three songs. Miss Louise Canberg, '32, right field;
Houck accompanied her also. Helen Hammond, '31SM, second
Following the musical entertain- base; Violet Canberg, '32, first base;
ment the guests were escorted out- and Mary L. Mandrea, '31Ed., short-
side to view the terraces. The spring stop.
flowers which are in bloom made Delta Gamma Line-up Given.
the grounds doubly attractive. The players on the Delta Gamma
About seenty-five guests attend- team were as follows: Helen Wilson,
ed the affair. '31. pitcher, Margaret Defendorf.

.
t
r
G

SENIOR BREAKFAST
PLAY IS SELECTED

Suppressed Desires' Chosen
Annual Production;
' . Try-outs Today.

as

have found that with
Ve, they have not had
ark on the tournament
lping to organize it at
1L'

in

High Calibre Tennis Shown.
.,_re were 64 participants dur-
ing the s.eason and the calibre of
t'ieir tennis has been slightly high-
er than has that of previous years.
The doubles tournament which it
has been the custom to play at the
same time as the singles has been
abolished because the same players
would participate in both making
it hard to run off.
A.A.U.W. Will Hold
ElectionsSaturday
Election of officers and board
members will be held at the final
meeting of the American Associa-
tion of University Women, which
will be in the form of a picnic at
the Women's Field House June 6th
at 12:30.
The nominees for officers are:
Miss Maud Hagle, for president,
Mrs. Wells Bennett for vice-presi-
dent, Mrs. H. G. hasschbaches for
secretary, and Miss Anne Steele for
treasurer. The women suggested for
board members are: Mrs. Earl n-ow
Mrs. Richard Gregory, Mrs. Albert
Rousseau, Mrs. Louis Karpinski, and
Miss Ethel McCormick.
At the Boston meeting, all chair-
men will give very brief reports.
Future policies. will be discussed

Selection of Susan Glaspell's
"Suppressed Desires" as the class
play to be presented at the annual
Senior Breakfast, Saturday, June
20; was announced by Lucile
Strauss, '31, who is in charge off
arrangements for the affair.
Tryouts for the three roles of thel
play will be held at 4 o'clock this
afternoon in the League, and any-
one interested is asked to appear
at this time, as the work of rehear-
sal will begin as soon as possible.
No preparation will be necessary,
for the women will read parts of
the play itself. Barbara Stratton,
'31, will act as director, and will be
in charge of tryouts.
Assisting the general chairman,
Miss Strauss, are Helen Domine, '31,1
who is in charge of publicity, Mar-
jorie ,McClung, '31SM, who will ar-
range the music, Jane Yearnd, '31,
who will supervise the finances,
Barbara Stratton, '31, director of
the play, Margaret Hapgood, who
will be in charge of costumes and
scenery for the play.
The breakfast is a traditional af-
fair given by the senior women,.
and all graduating women are in-
vited to attend. Tickets will go on
sale June 8, and reservations should
be made with Jane Yearnd.
and important matters pertaining
to the budget will be presented for
adoption.
Mrs. Hugh Keeler will be general
chairman for the annual Alumni
luncheon in Waterman gymnasium
on June 20.
SPRING SUITS ON SAL E
$35.00 .......,$25.00
$45.00 .......$35.00
$55.00 .$......$40.00
CHAS. DOUKAS
1319 South University-

catcher; Elizabeth Eaglesfield, '33,
second base; Virginia Olds, '32,
third base; Josephine Timberlake,
'32, first base; Margaret Seeley,
'31Ed., center field; Sarah Goodale,
'34, right field; Charlotte Moss, '34,
left field; Martha Ellen Scott,
'31Ed., shortstop; and Catherine
Robinson, '32Ed., shortstop.
LaRowe, Wilson exceptional.
The two best pitchers of the tour-
nament faced each other yester-
day. Miss LaRowe, pitching for the
winning team was unusually good,
playing even above her usual high
standard. Miss Wilson pitched a
consistently good game for Delta
Gamma. Both catchers were out-
standing, Miss Place for Jordan I
and Miss Defendorf for Delta Gam-
ma.
. The fielding of Delta Gamma was
poor and although their batting
order was strong they did not time
their batting well so were unsuc-
cessful. Both the fielding and bat-
ting of Jordan I was excellent.
Seventeen Teams in Elimination.
The game yesterday was the final
in the W.A.A. intramural tourna-
ment which has been going on since
spring vacation. 28 teams were en-
tered in the play, of which 17 en-
tered the elimination contest. To
be eligible for this a team had to
win two out of three of the games
it played.
Miss Hassinger, of the Physical
education department and Marian,

Art Exhibition Shows
Contrast in Methods
and Subject Matter1
By G. W.
"American Paintings and Fifty
Prints of the Year" featured in;
Alumni Memorial Hall during a re-1
cent art exhibit proved to be most'
interesting.
The twenty two paintings includ-
ed the intensely original "Nude"
by Howaid Biberman, startling in
its modern simplicity and economy
of line. In contrast to this modern
style "Outlet of a Mountain Stream"
by Ralph Blakelock presented 'a
nineteenth c e n t u r y conservative
view point characteristic of the ar-
tist's imagination. "Lydia at the
Table" done by Eugene Speicher
was a notable piece wherein he re-
vealed his rich American capacity
for life and almost feminine appre-
ciation for the lovely. The firm,
clear color, and rich composition of
Luigi Luconi in his "Anachronisms"
was a source of pleasure. Frank
Duveneck said to be "the greatest
talent of the brush of his genera--
tion," was represented by "Portrait
of Mr. Wells," called to the atten-
tion by his use of somber pigments
and excellent charactereportrayal.
The fifty prints selected by Mr.
Mumford, outstanding writter, Lec-
turer, and an authority on current
development in the arts is signifi-
cant as an indication of today's
tendency. Of these artists Pegg y
Beason must be mentioned as one
who has recently attained much
notice through her common and
huiorous characters. She has been
said to be too much of a human-
itarian to do caricatures. This ele-
ment is brought out startlingly in
her "Rural Lives."
Typical of Howard Cook is "Low-
er Manhattan." He again does well
nis skylines. Earnest Fiene in his
lithograph "Asleep" is remarkable
for the feeling of rest and compos-
ure presented.
GROUP NAMES OFFICERS
Beta Kappa Rho held its annual
picnic at Cavanaugh Lake on Sun-
day. The following officers were
elected for the coming year: Presi-
dent, Dorothy Davis, '33; vice-presi-
dent, Virginia Hess, '34; secretary
and treasurer, Elna Jeffries, '33.
Gimmey, '31, W.A.A. intramural
manager were in charge of the
games. Members of the major
school of the physical education
department were umpires.
Tonight at the W.A.A. banquet
the all-star baseball team is to be
announced.
WTT
REPAIRING
HALLER'S
State Street Jewe

"After the World war the United
States became intensely interested
in crippled children because the
conditions of the maimed and dis-
abled soldiers were so similar to
them," stated Doctor Vernon L.
Hart, head of the bone and joint
clinic of the University hospital, in
a recent interview.
Dr. Hart gave a portion of the
history of the crippled child and
Sororities Entertain l
Alumnae and Guests
Entertainments for senior women
have been the chief social activi-
ties of sororities in the last few
days of the semester. Special func-
tions in honor of guests have been
given by some houses.
Alpha Chi Omega entertained as
house guests last week-end Miss
Margaret Ackels of Flint, Miss Mary
Crawford, and Miss Neva Golden-
berg of Detroit, Miss Catherine
Oliming, and Miss Gertrude Stein
of Chicago. I
On Wednesday evening the senior
members of the sorority will be en-
tertained at a dinner 'given by Mrs.
Peter Okkelberg, one of the patron-
nesses, at her home.
Miss Helen Maynard of Detroit,
an alumnus, was a house guest at
Alpha Omicron Phi last week-end.
Delta Zeta had a dinner in honor
of their house mother, Mrs. Wilcox
last evening. Miss McClench, a
patronness of the sorority was a
guest.
Zeta Tau Alpha entertained as
house guest last week-end, Mrs. Vail
-of New York, ivho is one of the
founders of the sorority. Tonight
they are celebrating founder's day
at a banquet. There will be speeches
made by a representative of each
of the classes. Wednestlay a dinner
will be given in honor of the patron-
nesses.
LLANGOLLEN, Wales-Mrs. Mary
Hughes; the Mary of "Mary had a
little lamb," is 90 year M'd. The
rhyme was written by Miss Sarah.
BUFFALO, N. Y.-Seven walnut
trees have been used for a dining
room table for Cardinal Mundelein
of Chicago. It weights 750 pounds
and is 19 feet long. It is elaborate-
ly carved by hand.
June Events
Glorified by I

Phi Delta Delta, womans national
honorary legal sorority for upper-
class law students, is planning a
special initiation for Esther Bun-
shet, a prominent woman lawyer in
Chicago, on June 14. Miss Bunshet
is a prominent member of the bar
in Chicago and has won consider-
able distinction for her work there.
There ceremony in which Miss
Bunshet will be inducted into hon-
orary membership will take place in
the chapel of the League building
and will be followed by a Sunday
night supper in one of the private
dining rooms. Many alumnae resid-
ing in Chicago and Detroit will be
guests of the chapter on this occa-
sion.
Phi Delta Delta members recently
selected Florence Clement, '32L, to
serve as president for the coming;
year. Eleanor Kimball, '32L, was
named vice-president of the soror-
ity.
Professor's Daughter
Married to Student
Ellen S. Anderson, daughter ofI
Prof. H. C. Anderson, of the men-
chanical engineering department,
was married to Harley M. Haynes,;
'32M, yesterday afternoon at four
o'clock. Mr. Haynes is the son of
Harley M. Haynes, senior director of
the University hospital. The wed-
ding was held in the home of the
bride's parents at 1610 Washtenaw
Avenue. Following the ceremony a
reception was held at which 140
guests were present.
AMRADOM BOC

CLINIC DOCTOR RELATES METHODS
OF NEW TREATMENT FOR DISABLED
Dr. Hart Discusses Adrancemcnt stated that "the Greek doctor Hip-
oSchools for Crippled pocrates who lived 200 years before
Children. Christ was also interested in help-
ing them."

"Michigan has 7 special schools
for crippled children. Some people
believe that schools for the crip-
pled child are new but this is nbt
true for the first school for them
was opened in Paris in 1784," he
continued.
"The crippled child should have
as much chance. socially, economi-
cally, mentally, and physically as
any other child. That is what we
are attempting to do through our
clinic and through your classes
here in the hospital," he said.
PHI DELTA DELTA
PLANS INITIATION
National Legal Sorority Will
Honor Esther Bunshet.

ORINTATION 1NEEK
PLANS TO CHANGI
Exhibition of Games to Replac
Customary Participation in
Athletic Events.

Two changes will feature th
Orientation week program for nee
semester. In the first place wome
will not participate in the games o
has been the custom, but an exhibi
tion will be given for them. In th
second place there will be activi
in the League building.
On the first day the Womer
Athletic Association will give
demonstration of all the sports
which the women participate.
this time the entering women w
have an opportunity to meet t2
Women's Association officials. Tc
will also be. served.
The classes will be divided in
two big groups. While one grow
will be at Dean Bursley's gard
party, the other group will meet
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
the League building. Talks will
given pointing out the various ext
curricularo activities and rushi:
I rules will be explained by Josephi
Timberlake, '32. The importance
this change is that the freshme
will be conducted on a tour of t
building and will be made to u
derstand its uses. The officers of t
League will be introduced at th
time. This procedure will be r
peated the following day for t
other group.
Instead of the usual formal dan
there will be an informal dance I
the entering women. This has be
done at the request of the advise
and the assistant advisers.
About 75 upperclass women ha
been chosen on the basis of camp
activities to be, assistants at ti
time. These women who are mosi
seniors will be provided with thi
lunches and dinners.
If there are any women w
would like to address the freshm
Iclass or deliver any message th
should consult Katherine Koch, '3
who is charman of the League pr
gram.
DETROIT-The new golf ball w
come into some more publicity1
virtue of the vote to be taken
it in this town. Now the dubs c
mark off their choice of ball to g
even for the slice it insist on ha
ing.
ANTIQUES REFINISHEI
FURNITURE REPAIRED
MRS. BROWN
DIAL 23586
1133 White Street

CROSLEY

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Tel. 2-2812

AMRAD BOSCH
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adios
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FLOWERS
CORSAGES, WEDDING,
BON VOYAGE AND
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BOUQUETS.
University Flower
Shop, Inc.
Phone 6030 229 5. State
We Deliver

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"!JI!!lIIIJIlII~flIEElIEJJ2JJEiJ:iIhIJEIJIiA
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220 West Liberty
Lawn Mower
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CHEAPEST PLACE IN TOWN
FRENCH SUMMER
SCHOOL
Reidential Summer School
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Intermediate. Advanced. Cer-
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French entertainments, sight
seeing, sports, etc.
Fee $140, Board and Tui-
tion. June 2--J uI y"g 3.
Write for circular to Secre-
tary, French Summer School.
McGILL UNIVERSITY
Montreal - - Canada
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