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November 13, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-13

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

''THURSDAY. NOMMER 13. 19.10

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KA PPA DEFEATS
MUSHER HALL, 4-0;
ENTERS SEMIFINALS'

THE SOPHISTICATE
By Margaret Hapgood, '31.
-.-_-_.A _ ,_,_._ ..._I
Hats, like clothes, are standard-
ized for daytime wear, but for
more formal occasions individuality

HOUSES ORGANIZE
SOCIALACTIITIESI
Opportunities Will be Given to
Women for Participation
in Campus Affairs.

Pi Beta
in

Phi Beats Kappa Delta
Fastest Game of
This Season.

CHI OMEGA ELIMINATED
Six Teams Will Play Friday
in Preparation- for
Semifinals.
Kappa Kappa Gamma defeated
Mosher Hall 4-0 in the slowest
hockey game of the afternoon. Al-
though Mosher was handicapped
by a lack of teamwork, they play-
ed a fighting game. Kappa's vic-
tory was due to their fine team-
work and passing. By winning the
game they have advanced to the
semi-finals.
Pauline Brooks a n d . Frances
Whipple starred for Kappa. Paul-
ine is a fast player, and is excellent
at dribbling. Frances Whipple, '31
was largely responsible for Kap-
pa's holding Mosher scoreless.
Alpha Phi Eliminates Chi Omega.
In a hard fought battle Alpha
Phi eliminated Chi Omega from
the tournament, 1-0. Both teams
showed some good playing, but
neither played a steadyngame
throughout.
Hilma Stephens, '31, and Eliza-
beth LeRoy, Grad., played a good
game for Chi Omega, as did Mar-
garet Healy, '32 Ed.,. and Sarah
King, '32, for Alpha Phi.
Pi Phi Beats Kappa Delta.
The game played between Pi
Beta Phi and Kappa Delta was the
most exciting game of the season
thus far. Pi Phi beat Kappa Delta
1-0, but they did not make their
goal until the last half minute of
play. Both teams showed good
teamwork, but Pi Phi's passing was
outstanding.
Dorothy Felske, '32, and Beatrix
Culver, '32, did outstanding work
for Kappa Delta Dorothy Bird-
zell, '32, and Helen Domine, '31,
were the stars of the Pi Phi team.
IMMELL TALKS TO
SPEECHSORORI T Y
Discusses Sound - Reproduction
in Motion Pictures.
Professor Ray K. Immell, for-
nierly of the University of Michi-
gan, now dean of the School of
Speech at the University of South-
ern California in Los Angeles,
spoke to the members of Zeta Phi
Eta Wednesday night at their regu-
lar meeting room on the fourth
floor of Angell Hall.
He reviewed the work of the Eta
chapter, which is prominent on the
campus of Southern California,
and told of his work with various
motion picture artists at the. time
when talking was introduced into
pictures. Among those who worked
under him to attain perfect audi-
ble voices by recording a series of
nonsense, syllables, were Norma
Shearer and Anita Page. "Motion
picture actors and actresses are
much the same as other people in
other branches of society," he said.
He likewise told many incidents
concerning the recently deceased
Lon Chaney, who was his personal
friend.
Professor Immell expressed the
theory that American speech was
destined to be universal; hereto-
fore languages have had a ten-
dency to be broken up into dia-
lects, but the improved and in-
creased means of communication
makes for future unity. Because
of the widespread circulation of
American motion pictures, which
are more typically American in
speech even than the stage, which
still adopts the English trend, the
world language of the future will
be American English rather than
English English.

is the rule. Solkil and felt lead in1
number: novelty fabrics, to match TEA-DANCE PLANS MADEI
the frock or coat, chenille and flat
furs are this season's innovation. Social activities of university
The popularity of the tricorne is women will be furthered by the
organization of the 38 league houses
increasing steadily. Brimmed hats on the campus into eight groups,
are still good for sports, and on according to Miss Ethel McCormick,
dressier hats Paris has be;n show- assistant professor of physical edu-
ing brims with their edges wired. cation for women, who is social
These particular hats show the director in the Dean of Women's
influence of the Directoire poke, office. In this way all women will
with their scoop shaped brim and be given an opportunity to partici-
shallow crown, pate in campus affairs, since the:
Paris also has shown a certain eight leagues will alternate with
tendency to shorten the line in the the sororities in acting as hostesses
back; in fact some of the more at the bi-monthly tea dances being
extreme models have even allowed held in the League ballroom under
the hair to show almost to the the direction of Jeannie Roberts,
crown of the head, pulling the hat '32, social chairman of the Women's
League.
In addition to these afternoon
affairs, the leagues will be able to
!give faculty teas and evening
dances. Miss McCormick will speak
at all league houses in the near
future, explaining in detail plans.
that have been made. Each house
will choose a social chairman who
will work with Miss McCormick in
carrying out the year's program.
By means of a card system, Miss
McCormick will keep a record of
the activities in which each woman
is interested, andwill assist her to
get into the organizations which
down over the forhead in such sponsor these a'ctivities.

t

MUSICAL SOCIET Y
PRESENTS RECITAL
Mu Phi Epsilon Entertains on
Founder's Day.
In observance of Founder's Day,
Mu Phi Epsilon, national honorary
musical sorority, gave a formal
musical last night in the Grand
Rapids room of the League build-
ing.
Those in the receiving line were
Miss Juva Higbie and Miss Thelma
Lewis, members of the faculty of
the University School of Music,
Miss Dorothy Paton, national treas-
urer of the sorority, Vera Johnson,:
treasurer of the local chapter, and
Elizabeth Searles, '31SM, president
of the local .chapter.
The following program was pres-
ented:
Concerto, Op. 35 ....Tschaikowsky
Emily Mutter Adams
Se Tu M'Ami ............ Pergolesi
Fa La Nana Bambin .............
Serenata Delle Alpi ........Sadero
Mildred Drinkans, '3SM
Trio Op. 1 No. 1 Allegro .Beethoven
Alice Manderbach, Piano
Vera Johfison, Violin
Elizabeth Searles, Violoncello
Winter (Shakespeare) ..... Roland
Farley
Reflections......Camille Zeckwer
Magic ........... . ... Winter Watts
Mildred Drinkans
Ave Marie ...... Schubert-Wilhelmj
Siciliano-Rigaudon .. . .Francocur-
Kreisler
Tambourin-Chinois ..... .Kreisler
Emily Mutter Adams
Accompanist, Lorinda Clifford
The cup was on exhibition which
was, awarded to Miss Dorothy'
James, '30SM, member of the local
chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, for the
best composition submitted in the
National Mu Phi Epsilon Contest
in 1930.
Students May-Record
W.A.A. Points Today
Women who have Women's Ath-
letic Association points they would
ilke recorded are asked to see Helen
Moore, '31 Ed, point recorder on the
W.A.A. executive board, at 3
o'clock this afternoon in the W. A. A.
office on the first floor of the
League building.
Questions about the W. A. A. point
system will be answered at this
time. Anyone who is unable to come
tomorrow can make another ap-
pointment by calling MissMoore.
PORTABLE
TYPEWRITERS
Corona, Underwood,
Barr-Morris, Remington,
Royals.
We have all makes.
Colored Duco Finishes
O. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615
Special Sale
100 Hats at $3.00 each
$5 and $6.50 values
Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
McKinsey Hat Shop
227 South State

CHAIRMAN SEEKS
BAZAAR__LEL NT
Entertainment Committee Needs
Fortune Tellers to Assist
on Program. -
Talent for entertainment for the
League Bazaar is being sought byc
Elizabeth Osgood, '32, chairman of
entertainment. Anyone who has
had any experience in fortune tell-
ing is urged by Miss Osgood to of-
fer her services on the entertain-
ment committee. It is not necess-
ary t, be an expert but merely to
have some knowledge of palm
reading and the meaning of cards
in order to help.
The articles committee headed
by Mary Margaret McClure, '32, is
sending out letters to the houses
on campus this week assigning ar-
ticles that are to be contributed to
the bazaar. Adelia Cheever House
has been given charge of the candy
booth and one of the features of
the bazaar will be the sale of home
made candy. Elizabeth Urban, '31,
is chairman of the booth.
THE NEW IDEA
IN
FALL FOOTWEAR
BY
BROWN
See our line of
TIES
STRAPS
PUMPS
HASPAS
Bfoot Shoppje
523 E. LIBERTY
Michigan Theater Building

PHYSICIAN AT UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL
DISCUSSES POOR STUDENT POSTURE
Defects Attributed to Harmful ment without sttain. The muscu-
Habits or to Underlying lar mechanism which controls pos-
Disturbances. ture is highly specialized and this

I

Specializing in

123
East

Liberty St.

"Abnormal posture is usually due
to some underlying disturbance,
either congenital or acquired," said
Doctor Vernon Hart, of the Uni-
versity Hospital, in answer to the
question, "What are the principal
causes of defects in student's pos-
ture?"
"Normal posture," continued Doc-
tor Hart, "is that poise of the body
in which the segments are used in
balance with the quickest move-

cases. The mode, however is not
ready for such a radical change,
but it is interesting as it indicates
in what direction the style may
develope in the next two or three
years.
Afternoon hats sponser feminin-
ity and strive to be becoming
rather than merely smart. Roman-
tic looking plumes, frivilous ban-
deaus of lace, fur and feathers to
soften a harsh line, veil to add
mystery, brims at \alluring angles
and supple drapes to be arranged
flatteringly; all do their utmost to
make an important tea-date suc-
cessful. White, either as trimming
or as the hat color is an interesting
new note.
Dean and Office Staff
Honor Oriental Women
Oriental women students of the
University of Michigan will be hon-
ored at a tea this afternoon at 4
o'clock in the Ethel Fountain Hus-
sey room of the League building,
which will be given by members of
the staff of the Dean of Women's
office. These hostesses are Miss
Alice Lloyd, Dean of Women, Miss
Jeanette Perry, Mrs. Byrl Bacher,
Miss Ethel McCormick, and Miss
Ellen Stevenson. Miss Janet Mich-
ael, '31, chairman of the World
Fellowship committee of the
League, will be in the receiving
line.
Among the especially invited
guests will be Regent Esther M.
Cram, Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven,
Mrs. G. C. Huber, Mrs. Junius
Beale, Mrs. W. C. Rufus, Mrs. John
R. Effinger, Miss M. C. Smith, Mrs.
Maude Tousey, and Miss Mary
Lytle.

Women Tap-Dancers
Sought for Mimes
All-Campus Revue
"There is still a chance for wo-
men who wish to appear in the
Mimes all-campus revue to try out
before the committee this after-
noon from. 3 to 5 in the Union ball-
room," said David Hempstead, '31,
who is in charge of the production.
"Anyone interested in dancing,
singing, or dramatic skits is urged
to take advantage of this oppor-
tunity."
"We are especially seeking danc-
ing talent," Mr. Hempstead stated.
"Women who have had experiencel
in chorus or specialty work, or who
appeared in the Sophomore Cab-
aret or the Junior Girls' Play1
should appear before the commit-
tee. Previous work in tap dancing.
is also an advantage."
"We have had an encouraging
response to our call for tryouts,"
continued Mr. Hempstead. "Final
selectik of material will be made
at an. early date, and we expect to
get under way with rehearsals this
week.
Maxine Nowak, '32, is woman's
chairman of the production, and
she will be assisted by Barbara
Stratton, '31.
You Can Earn While You Learn
You may be just the girl we are look-
ing for to represent our famous lines
Iof silk stockings. Holidays are near,
opportunity is here. Write for par-
ticulars to Ann Pennington Hosiery
Co., 120 Boylston St., Boston Mass.

i

A Soft

Seat
for

.

9
ca_._ _. _. __. _-___._-
II

Complete Line of Everything Musical
THE MATCHLESS BALDWIN LINE OP PIANOS
VICTOR, MAJESTIC, BRUNSWICK R ADIOS
UNEXCELLED MARTIN BAND INSTRUMENTS
Terms to Suit

I

UNIVERSITY
MUSIC HOUSE
William Wade Hinshaw
Devoted to Music
Cor. Maynard and William
Phone 7515

r

III

Sale of
Hn"ATS
Thursday Only
Thru a special buy we are
able to offer you these lovely
hats, that usually sell as high
as five dollars, at this low
price for one day only. They
include all wanted colors and
the most flattering styles.
All Sales Final
C6c&

1

Blue and gold fabrikoid
pillows that seat two com-
fortably and then fold into
a size that may be carried
conveniently by a handle.

Two at
the
Games

$ 95

1

We're Giving Away
Megaphones
Small megaphones that will
be a great aid to your lusty
yells at the game. Come in
and get one.

Goodyear's
College

I 11

iii

III NWP v "..i . . A&.& .i.-% %011

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