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November 08, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-08

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

r, NOVEMvB~lf 8, 1930


W~V 'W cam.



Teams From Five Colleges Will
Compete at Palmer Field
All Today.
Entertainment Includes Lunch,
Tea Dance After Games
Are Finished.
Teams from five colleges will
compete today on Palmer field in
the second annual Hockey Play
Day being sponsored by the phys-
ical education department for
Two teams will represent each of
the following schools: Michigan
State College at Lansing, Battle
Creek School of Physical Educa-
tion, Detroit City College, and
Michigan State Normal at Ypsi-
lanti. The University of Michigan
will enter five teams, one from each
class, and two from the Freshman
The schedule will open with a
game between the Ypsilanti A
team and the Michigan seniors at
10:15 o'clock. The second game will
be played at 10:30 o'clock between.
the Lansing A team and the Ypsi-
lanti B team. Battle Creek A team
will play the Detroit City College
A team at 11:00 o'clock.
Movie Will Follow Luncheon.
Luncheon will be servedat 12:30
o'clock in the lounge of the Ath-
letic building, after which a hockey
film will be shown through the
courtesy of the United States Field
Hockey association.
Games will be resumed at 2:30
o'clock when the Battle Creek B
team will play against the Michi-
gan freshman team. The Lansing
B team will play the Michigan
sophomores at 2:45 and at 3
o'clock the last game will be played,
-between the Detroit City college
team and the Michigan juniors.
An open hockey game will be
held after the'scheduled games for
any women not playing in the
competitive games who would like
to play. Any faculty members or
members of the Ann Arbor hockey
team may enter this game.
Captains to Pour at Tea Dance
Members of the visiting teams
will again be entertained at 5:30
o'clock when a tea-dance will be
held in the Athletic building. Skits
from last year's Junior Girls' Play
will be given at this time. The cap-
tains of each team will be asked
to pour.
The senior team representing the
University of Michigan will include
Marie Bachman, Florence Benel,
Helen Domine, Nell Hagedorn,
Helen Hammond, Alice Lynch,
Helen Moore, Clara Parkinson,
Florence Seys, Katherine Sitterly,
Evelyn Sharff, Ula Trodahl, Fran-
ces Whipple, Janet Woodmansee,
and Elizabeth Whitney.
Those on the junior team are
Ethel Arscott, Dorothy Birdzell,
Roselyn Caley, Violet Canberg,
Leonora Caro, Irene Cochran,
Dorothy Elsworth, Dorothy Felske,
Elisabeth Gardner, Margaret Healy,
Esther LaRowe, Elisabeth Louden,
Katherine Robinson, Gladys Timp-
son, and Helen Townsend.


Elizabeth Whitney, '31 Ed, has
been acting as chairman of the sec-
ond annual hockey play day, to be
held today on Palmer field, and
sponsored by the Women's Physical
Education department.
Popular Music Spoils Tastes
of Young People.
"Musical tastes of the younger
generation are being spoiled by
jazz," is the belief of Alexander
Brailowsky, Russian pianist, whose
concert was an event of last eve-
ning in Hill Auditorium. "T h e s e
younger people, especially, are not
sufficiently educated in musical ap-
preciation to realize that the hum-
drum dry rhythm of jazz is injuri-
ous, and cannot be mixed success-
fully with the more flexible classical
"I hope there will be a strong re-
action to jazz some day here such
as there is now iin England, where
they are substituting the old-fash-
ioned type of waltz for dancing.
Unfortunately the radio is spread-
ing jazz and the numerous pro-
grams of popular music broadcast
are very harmful because the listen-
er's mind becomes entirely imbued
with this unchanging rhythm,"
stated Mr. Brailowsky.
"An effective element in combat-
ing this 'jazz trend' is the symphony
orchestra. Their type of music is
much more educational for the pop-
ular audiences common in this
country than that of a violin or a
piano soloist. Audiences in America
are constantly becoming more cul-
tured, due chiefly to the influx of
European musicians following the
World War," continued the artist.
"One common characteristic of
your audiences, too, is the exceed-
ingly large number of people at-
tending one piano concert. It is a
great mistake, because an artist
cannot convey the intimate feeling
to his listeners, such as is necessary
to the success of a "Nocturne of
Chopin," Mr. Brailowsky concluded.

Mr. and Mrs. Michitaro Ongawa
Will Present Varied Program
at League Theater.
Mr. and Mrs. Michitaro Ongawa
will appear at 8:30 o'clock tonight,
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The first half of their program will
consist of songs, legends, and
dances, and the second part will
be a dramatization of the play
"The Fox Woman," in which Mrs.
Ongawa will take three parts.
Although some of the presenta-
tions will be inJapanese, these will
be prefaced in English, which both
Mr. and Mrs. Ongawa speak fluent-
ly. Mrs. Ongawa is the singer and
dancer of the troupe, and has a
mezzo-soprano voice. She gives
Japanese songs and dances in
elaborate costumes, many of which
are rare enough to be placed in
museums. Their settings also are
both unusual and priceless.
Mrs. Ongawa accompanies her
songs herself by the samisen. She
uses her hands beautifully, and the
famous dance Cho Cho (Butter-
flies) is portrayed entirely with her
nands. All her movements are ar-
tistic and graceful.
The Japanese girls of the Nippon
club will act as ushers in native
Members of Dean's Staff Will
Entertain in League
Next Tuesday.
Presidents ofdall sorority houses,
dormitories, and league houses wil]
be the guests of the staff members
of the Dean of Women's Office next
Tuesday, November 11, at 5:45
o'clock. The annual supper given
for them will be held this year in
private dinning rooms A, B, and C
of the Michigan League. Staff
members of the Dean Alice Lloyd's
office include: Mrs. Beryl Backer,
Miss Jean Perry, Miss Ellen Steven-
son, Miss Ethel MacCormick.
The following members of the
faculty have been invited as guests
of honor: Dr. Margaret Bell and
Dr. Emmeth Schutz of the Health
Service; Miss Laurie Campbell, of
the Physical Education department,
Dr. Margaret Elliott, of the School
of Business Administration, and
Professor Barbara Bartlett, of Pub-
lic Health Department.
Student guests will be Eleanor
Cooke, '31, president of the Wo-
men's League, Helen Domine, '31,
president of the Women's Athletic
Association, Helen Cheever, '31,
president of the Pan-Hellenic As-
sociation, Albertina Maslen, '31,
chairman of the house organiza-
tion committee, and Ruth Van
Tuyl, '31, chairman of the Judi-
ciary Council.
-"It's just too bad for you if you
are a fat girl," according to Dr.
George C. Bellingrath, of Teachers
college, Columbia university. He
has recently completed a study in
which he discovered that girls who
are of either extreme cannot ever
become leaders of their classes.

r ^a~ umu.rlr o ^1SI m .D

Poorer Classes of Women Have'
IGreatest Chance to Secure
READING PROGRAMS ~fSocialContacts.
We, who are so used to our own
--ways of living may not realize how
Dewitt H. Parker Opens Series differently other women of the
,fd worldTexist. Miss Iva Robertson,
of Informal Readings 'Io- Spec., who is enrolled this year in
morrow Afternoon. the University of Michigan is better
able than the rest of the students
TEA TO FOLLOW LECTURE to see this difference. For the last
five years she has been teaching and
nursing in Kuwait, Arabia, where
Meetings Give Students Oppor- she has come to knowtheArabian
tunity to Become Familiar women, their customs, and their
With Good Literature. characteristics.
In scme ways, the Kuwait women
Opening the series of Sunday aft- are not very much different from
readngs ponored theus,"~ she said. "They have fine large
ernoon readings sponsored by the dark eyes and dark hair, and they
Women's League last spring for the enhance their beauty by using kohl
first time, Professor Dewitt H. Park- on their eyebrows and eyelashes.
er will give a reading at 3:30 to- Some of them however are afflict-
morrow afternoon in the Grand ed with inflamed eyes as they get,
Rapids room of the League build-lolder, as there is a great deal of
ing. Tea will be served in the con- trachoma in the district. Though
course following the lecture. These many of them have been saved
programs are informal and open to from total blindness through the
Iany students who wish to attend jfo oa lnns hog h
them dhelp and care of the missionary
F. Jennings Heads Committee. "They are different in matters of
Entertainments of this nature character, too. Their environment
were begun last spring under the is very much different from ours.
direction of Albertina Maslen, '31. Each woman lives in a house in
Each of the three readings given which she is one of four or five
then were entirely successful, she wives, and much quarreling and
said. Frances Jennings, '31, chair- disturbance exists in the home. As
man of the library committee, is in the father is the patriarch, each of
charge of them this year and, with his sons brings his wife to the
the assistance of her committee, is family home to live when he is
making all arrangements for to- married, making the system even
morrow's program. Betty Gerhard, more complex," Miss Robertson
'31, is tea chairman, and Eleanor stated.
Cooke, '31, president of the League, "Only the poorer women have
will pour. any chance for social contacts.


J. Y YY! F Io i t 4 Y_,r YYX

They may see each other at the sea
side where they go to wash their
clothes, and their conversations are
comparable to the gaiety thatI
exists at the bridge table of the
higher class women in this country.
"Their food is highly seasoned,
spiced, and contains much dehan,
an Arab kind of shortening. Flat
unleavened bread is placed upon
the table, folded, to serve as both
food and napkin. Their favorite
sweetmeat is a sort of candy called
"hellwa". They also have a candy
made ofrsesame seedsand and
boiled syrup," she continued.
"The lower class women are very
attractive to look at. They have
perfect postures, due to the burd-
ens which they must balance on
their heads. This makes them
graceful and supple, and they look
queenly as they swqap along in
their full robes. Their hair hangs
down in long dark braids one over
each shoulder, and they often
dangle a gold ornament on each
braid. They are scrupulously clean,
and they take as much, if not more
time with their dressing than the
American girls do," Miss Robertson
Honor Sororities Will Entertain
Patronesses, Alumnae.
Of the national honorary fra-
ternities on campus, local chapters
of the musical sororities are among
the most active. Teas and lunch-
eons enhance the attractiveness of
the musicales, given in addition to
the regular meetinigs of these or-
The members of Sigma Alpha
Iota entertained with a musical
tea for Mrs. Joseph Brinkman, of
Chicago, Wednesday afternoon in
the Grand Rapids room of the
League building. Patronesses and
alumnae were guests at the affair;
Mrs. Benjamin Bailey and Mrs.
Strauss poured, and in the receiv-
ing line were Mrs. E. H. Gallop and
Miss Bernice Fallis. Another out-
of-town guest was Mrs. Virginia
Tice Gurnsey, of New York. Betty
Sutherland, '31, played a group of
piano numbers.
Officers who will direct the
affairs of Sigma Alpha Iota for this
year are Bernice Fallis, President;
Catherine Evans, vice-pres.; Bertha
Flo, secretary; and Frances Pec-
kett, treasurer.


W. A. A. Board Elects
Esther Larowe, '32,
as Representative

To Wear
With Your


The purpose of the readings is
not only to give students opportuni-
ties to attend informal gatherings,
but to acquaint them with good lit-
erature and interest them in this
Books Are Being Catalogued.
The library committee has under-
t a k en another project recently
which is a new activity. One branch
of the group, composed of students
in the library school, is cataloguing
all the books in the League library
and will check them over periodi-
cally. They are also considering a
system by which books may be
checked out and returned through
a desk in the library, as several val-
uable books have disappeared. At
present student librarians are in
charge of the desk there throughout
the day, but books do not go
through their hands.

Esther LaRowe, '32, has been
elected to fill the office of repre-
sentative to the Athletic Confer-
ence of American College Women
on the executive board of the
Women's Athletic Association.

Pegasus riding club will hold its
second meeting at 5 o'clock Monday
afternoon in the cave on the fourth
floor of the Leagu: building. Of-
ficers will be elected and plans
made for group rides.
The officers to be elected arE
president, treasurer, riding mana-
ger, and secretary.
Any woman student interested ir
riding is elegible for membership
in Pegasus, and is invited to at-
tend this meeting. Dues are on(
dollar a semester, beside the cost of
the rides. Activities of the club in
elude frequent rides, and an an-
nual horse show which is given in
the spring.

The Bag
Slim envelopes of suede or smooth,
dull leather . . . large pouches
.brightened with clasps of
marcasite or simulated stones .
dark colors. $2.95 to $7.50.
The Necklace
Turquoise to complement your
black and brown costumes . . .
crystal combined with gold to add
glitter to dark colors . . . classic
pearls . . . $1 to $2.95.

Here's An Offer
To T ell Ike World A bout

0 ,

. ,
1 a


T HEORIES must rest firmly on fact. The ability
to discriminate between those which will work and
those which will not comes best with long experience.
We have been accumulating the facts of finance for
sixty-one years.
Ann Arbor Savi ns Bank


4j /
N s
6 ! iC





The Gloves

0 0 0

Excellent quality Broadcloth



fashioned and luxuriously furred in the newest
1930 manner

Slip-ons, of course, in black or
brown to complement dark coats
. . . beige for green and wine.
Four, six and eight button lengths.
$2.95 to $4.95.
. j
The Stockings
Very sheer stockings in the ravish.
ing dark shades that are so new
for daytime wear. $1.35 to $1.95.

- 'I

Others priced from $29.50 to $125.00
In Black, Browns, Green, Winetone, and Blue
Saturday, November 8th, is coat day at MACK'S! 180 superb
new winter coats will be placed on sale at our regular new low
prices . . . with this special offering . . . Any coat purchased
on Saturday, to our regular charge customers, or others who
may make similar arrangements, the coat charge will not appear
on your credit statement until JANUARY 1st. Don't go with-
out a warm coat these cold days! Take advantage of this unusual
special offer!





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