100%

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

Share

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.

November 18, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-18

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

TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 18. 1930

THE M IC1hGAN DAILY

PAGE "I

t .:

TARMEKA'AUM

FOUR HOUSES PLAN~
SECOND IN SERIESj
Thanksgiving Tea Will be Held
This Week in League
Ballroom.
INVITE FACULTY WOMEN

ACADEMY ADMITS
WOMAN NOVELIST

Miss Loomis and Dr. Bell Will
Pour; Miss McCormick
Helps Committee.
Thanksgiving theme will be car-
ried out in the decorations and en-
tertainment of the League tea
which will be given Friday after-
noon from 4 to 6 o'clock in the ball-
room of the League building, under
the direction of the Felker, Ban-
nasch, Gorman, and McEachron
houses. This is the second of the
series of informal teas given every
other Friday for all League mem-
bers.
League parties this year are
handled under a new policy. The
social committee merely acts as an
advisory group and the parties are
given by organized houses or groups
of houses on the campus. Friday's
tea is the first under this plan, and
the success of the project will de-
pend on the interest shown by the
campus in the first few parties.
Eileen Lester, president of the
Felker house, is general chairman
of the tea. Her committee is com-
posed of the presidents of the other
three houses, Audrey -Callendar,
McEachron, Margaret Reed, Ban-
nasch, and Lynn Adams, Gorman.
Miss Ethel McCormick, of the phys-
ical education department, is fac-
ulty adviser to the League social
committee and is assisting the
above committee in making ar-
rangements for the tea.
The committee invites all faculty
women to Friday's party. There will
be dancing and tea as usual, and
in addition to this a Thanksgiving
entertainment is being planned.
Miss Amy Loomis, director of the
League theatre, and Dr, Margaret
Bell, of the physical education de-
partment, will pour.
Japanese Do Not Play
Enough, Says Student
"The Japanese women do not
make enough effort to play," re-
marked Mi'ss Kimiko Ashino, a
Barbour scholarship student from
Tokyo. She attended the Women's
Christian College there supported
by Canadians and Americans.
"We do not have parties and
dances in our schools and I am sure
that some of our students would
feel shocked if they could come over
and see how late you stay out at
night. We are not brought up in
such close contact with the men
and I approve of the boys and girls
going together more. It surprised
me, however," she said.
Miss Ashino taught English in the
college at Tokyo and is pursuing
several English literature courses
here now.

Associated Press Photo
liss Edith Wharton,
Who is famous for her novels of
New York's mauve decade, is the
only living woman member and
second of her sex admitted to
membership in the American Aca-
demy of Arts and Letters.
THEATER GROUP
WILL GIVE PLAY
Appeal to Children Was Main
Ainx of League Organization
in Choosing Play.
"Make-Believe" by A. A. Milne
has been selected by the newly
formed Theatre group of the Wom-
en's Leaguehasgtheir initial pro-
duction. The group has received
permission from the Women's Lea-
gue for its first presentation at
10:00 o'clock this Saturday morn-
ing and will repeat the perform-
ance again at the sahe time on
Saturday morning, November 29.
The chief appeal of Milne's
"Make-Believe" will be to the child-
ren of Ann Arbor as the group is
endeavoring to take the place of
a Junior League, but adults ac-
companied by children will be ad-
mitted, which reverses the usual
order of things.
Members of the group which was
established early this fall will take
the leading parts assisted by repre-
sentatives from the Dramatic Coun-
cil of Tappin School, who will play
the prologue of "Make-Believe."
Among the women who have
leading roles are: Blossom Bacon,
'31, Eugenie Chapel, '32, Anne Dav-
enport, '31, Anne Robb, '31, Jane
Robinson, '31, Elva Pascoe, '32, and
Eleanor Walkinshaw, '32.
Rehearsals are being held in
preparation for the play, sets, pro-
perties, and costumes are being de-
signed and executed by members of
the group themselves and Miss Amy
Loomis is directing the play.
-N --
MISS BETTY CLARKE
representing
fifi
here this week
-to explain the simplicity with
which the skin may be kept
young and alive through the us
of these exquisite, pure toiletrie
... to demonstrate how the con-
plexion can t harmonized with
the ensemble and the makeup
kept fresh and lovely all day long,
through the use of "Allura."
Consultations without charge.
Nov. 17-22
Phone 4161 Main Floor

NOTED ACTRESS
TO COME HERE
Character Sketches to be Given
by Cornelia Skinner.
Martha Cook dormitory will pre-
sent Cornelia Otis Skinner in a
program of character sketches Fri-
day night attheLydia Mendelssohn
theatre. Residents of the dormitory
are making all arrangements for
her appearance and are entertain-
ing Miss Skinner at Martha Cook.
This is the second program given
in the theatre this year by campus
organizations. Under this arrange-
ment any house that wishes may
use the theatre for some such pre-
sentation, provided the receipts be
used for a benefit fund connected
with the University.
Miss Skinner will give the same
performance that she recently gave
at the Selwyn theatre in New York
and at the Harris in Chicago. She
left the legitimate stage two years
ago, and since then her work has
been in the line of an individuali
entertainer. Most of the character'
sketches she gives are original, as
she is interested in writing as well
as in acting.
W.A.A. Will Sponsor
Sunday Morning Hike
Posters were placed yesterday in
Barbour gymnasium and the Wom-
en's Athletic building by the com-
mittee in charge of the W. A. A. hike
to take place Sunday, Nov. 23, and
all those who expect to go on the
hike are asked to sign thei'r name
and telephone number.
The group will meet at 9 o'clock
Sunday morning in the Lounge of
the Women's Athletic building, and
from there will hike to the forestry
cabin, a distance of about f o u r
miles. Dinner will be served at the
cabin, and it is expected that the
group will return by 4 o'clock that
afternoon.
This will be the first large out-
door activity sponsored by W. A. A.
this year, and everyone who is in-
terested in joining the Athletic As-
sociation is invited to come. Audrey
Callander, '33 Ed., who is in charge
of the hike, stressed the fact that
this is an opportunilty for inactive
members to earn the five points
necessary to active membership, as
one W. A. A. point is given for each
mile hiked.
Assisting Miss Callander in a,-
ranging, the hike are Lelia Heh-
dricks, '33, Dorothy Davidson, '33,
Helen Brener, '33, and Florence
Bonesteel,~'33.

KPP A TRAMPLES
ALPHA PHI,.4H1
Alpha Xi Delta and Zeta Tau
Alpha Postpone Scheduled
Game Until Wednesday.
HUNT AND WALSER STAR
Champion of Intramural Hockey
Will be Decided in
Friday's Game.
Kappa Kappa Gamma defeated
Alpha Phi in the only hockey game
which was played yesterday after-
noon. Alpha Xi Delta and Zeta Tau
Alpha were scheduled to play, also.
but the game was postponed until'
Wednesday.
In the first few minutes of play
Kappa Kappa Gamma took the ball
into Alpha Phi's territorly, and
kept it there during the greater
part of the game. When Alpha Phi
did get the ball they took it down
the field with a great deal of spsed,
but they were only able to getI
through Kappa Kappa. Gamma's
defense once for a goal.
Although the game was not ex-
ceedingly fast, both teams fought
hard, and they were extremely en-
thusiastic. Alpha Phi excels in at-
tack, while Kappa Kappa Gamma
is best on defense. Kappa's goals
were due to the fact that its= back-
field took the ball from Alpha Phi's
forward line, and hit it up to its
own front line players. Alpha Phi
did the opposite; its forward line
was exceptionally fast, and took
the ball down the field by its own
ability to dribble.
Grace Mayer and Harriet Hunt
did the best playing for Kappa
Kappa Gamma. Ruth Walser and
Olive Dawes were the stars of the
Alpha Phi team.
Because of the postponement of
the Alpha Xi Delta--Zeta Tau
Alpha game the finals of the hockey
tournament will not be played on
Wednesday as was previously an-
nounced. The Alpha Xi Delta's will
meet the Zeta Tau Alpha's on Wed-
nesday at 4:45. The winner of this
game will play Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma on Friday for the champion-
ship of the intramural league.

GILBER T K. CHES T EA
WOMEN EXCEL
Jane Austin, and Rebecca West
Show Excellence of Diction
in Novels.

?TON.
MEN,
writing.
peak whi

nineteenth
and the ef

lost none
By Margaret O'Brien, '33. general la
The immediate sensation on ap- He empha
proaching the bulk of wrinkled Vith a flo
dress suit that was the renowned emitted gf
G. K. C. was one of respectful awe. "Rebecc
Literarally, he is a literary lion. today in
His massive head with its mane of has introd
shaggy white hair, his rugged fea- servatism
tures and immense proportions are a note wb
truly regal in character. He sat that a w
surveayng the casual gaiety of the She hasi
crowd in the Union lobby with a over and
sort of wondering complacency, his seriou
looking strangely out of place in in his ey
the rush of the modern college spectable.'
world. strike his
His attempt to rise was nearly for he si
disastrous, for his literary prowess mirth.
is matched by his corporeal exten- With a
sions, so he contented himself with. gained hi
a courtly nod of the head as mark of six feet
of recognition. He puffed content- subject of
edly at a rank black cigar, and pre- which cou
pared to deliver himself of sundry length, an
theories. afraid to
"Women's position in the literary subject of
field in England?" he said in re- try, his
sponse to a question. "I should say through a
that it was very high, higher than choking b
the men's in fact; that is in the mained.
field of the novel," he ammended,
hastily. "Women seem to have a The Sci
sense of touch that is so much more University
delicate than anything that men is doing re
can fabricate. They may not attain to find a
as great a dramatic scope, but the The vana
general excellency of their diction ounce whi
offsets their weakness in this point. ounce.
"Now I should say that Jane Aus- ---
tin was an outstanding example of
this superiority of women in novel Co
Speech Organizations
Will Hear Lecturerf
Marjorie Wayne Sield, dramatic
entertainer and instructor in speech
and stage art, will talk to Zeta Phi
Eta at 8:15 tonight in the regular
meeting room on the fourth floor
of Angell Hall. Adelphi, Athena, and
Alpha Nu have also been invited to
attend the lecture, which will be in
the nature of a humour sketch.
Miss Sield conducts her own priv-
ate school in Detroit, offering
courses in voice training, corrective
speech, diction, public speaking, and
body training for poise on the stage
in pantomime. -

S
icl

he certainly attained a
h few of the men of the
century could equal,
ffectiveness of her works
of its power tnrough the
ack of vigorous drama."
asized every other word
ourish of the cigar, and
;reat puffs of smoke at
each sentence.
a West is outstanding
analytic literature. She
uced a new note of con-
into this type of work,
hich it is entirely fitting
oman should introduce.
made it"-here he bent
whispered confidentially,
sness belied the twinkle
e-"she has made it re-
The phrase seemed to
English sense of humor,
hook and rumbled with
final desperate effort, he
s feet, and from a height
or so, he added that the
d lady writers was one
ld be dealt with at great
d that he really would be
commit himself on the
authoresses in this coun-
vast form disappeared
nearby exit, and only a
haze of cigar smoke re-
ence department of the
of Southern California
esearch work in vanadium
substitute for platinum.
dium is only 95 cents an
ile platinum costs $68 an

Activity Points Will be Given
Sophomores for Work
During Cabaret.
TWENTY ARE REQUIRED
"One of the most interesting and
entertaining jobs in the Sophomore
Cabaret is that of a waitress,"
stated Aileen Clark, chairman of
the waitress committee. "The work
is not at all hard, and the com-
pensation of being present during
the actual presentation of the
Cabaret offsets the amount of time
and energy that must be expended."
"We will need about 20 women,
and we plan to arrange it so that
they work in two hour shifts. The
Cabaret takes place the afternoon
and evening of December 4 and 5,
so that only two days of work will
be necessary," continued Miss Clark.
"The waitresses will appear in
attractive costumes and the work
itself will not be difficult. Women
who serve in this capacity will be
awarded one campus activity point,
according to the amount of time
spent," she concluded.
Women interested in serving as
waitresses should get in touch with
Aileen Clark at 23203 or Jane
Fecheimer at 22249 before Thurs-
day afternoon.
McGILL UNIVERSITY- Students
in the college of architecture have
resolved to adopt more simple and
comfortable clothing.

1

BELIEVES
AS NOVELIST WOMEN AR LnASKED

I U DL YI IflHibiL

3mplete Line of Everything Musical
THE MATCHLESS BALDWIN LINE Op PIANOS
VICTOR, MAJESTIC, BRUNSWICK V ADIOS
UNEXCELLED MARTIN BAND INSTRUMENTS
Terms to Suit
UNIVERSITY
MUSIC HOUSE
William Wade Hinshaw
Devoted to Music
Cor. Maynard and William
Phone 7515

i. !.!

itc%.omantic,
New Pyjamas

Reveal

Exquisite

Dress Detail

PORTABLE R.
TYPEWRITERS
Corona, Underwood,
Barr-Morris, Remington,
Royals.
We have all makes.
Colored Duco Finishes

II

/As lovely to wcar as your

favorite

0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615

IT IS HARD TO
EXCELL
A. 1. Cooch
&Son
for
Quality & Service
in
Shoe Repairing
1109 South University

III

evening gown.
New fashions follow the ro-
mantic dictates of Paris cou-
turiers. The flowing skirt
which is divided into pyjamas,
the surplice closing, the
quaint sash.
Some are of lovely pastel
shades, with lacy coats, some
of gay prints, others of satin,
with contrasting appliques.
Priced $12.50

Other Pajamas and,
Robes Priced
3.50 and
$6.95

FAR below raged the Big Pigeon
River - towering on either side,
the craggy spurs of the Great Smoky
Mountains -dangling on a tiny skip
traversing the thread-like aerial cable
hundreds of feet up, was a McGraw-
Hill editor, seeking first-hand news.
The project was a new hydro-electric
unit requiring the boring of a pressure
tunnel under a mountain. Thousands
of engineers were interested. The
editor gave them the facts with photo-
graphs . . . in the manner character-
istic of all McGraw-Hill Publications.

who lead,-guide and operate the
modern business world are regular
readers of McGraw-Hill Publications!
They realize that they must read . .
to keep pace with progress.
Start now- before you graduate -to
make contact with the world you're
going to work in. Spend an hour a
week during your college years to
prepare for a flying start on your first
job-by reading the McGraw-Hill
Publication which you will naturally
read after you enter business.
Copies of all McGraw-Hill Publications
are, or should be, in your college library.

.--- --- 1 -q

III

This Week's Specials at
Ann Street Drug Co.
1117 East Ann Street
11/ Blocks West of University Hospital

No wonder that the 600,000

men

a

15c
15c
60c

Jergen's Bath Tablets, Assorted Odors 2 for 15c
Jergen's Violet Transparent Soap 2 for 15c
Mulsified Cocoanut Oil Shampoo .45c

-r
C\

Business men, industrialists and engineers-600,000 of them-regularly read the McGraw-Hill
Publications. More than 3,000,000 use McGraw-Hill books and magazines in their business.

The Business Week
System
Harvard Business Review
Aviation

American Machinist
Product Engineering
Food Industries

E. & M.J. Metal and
Mineral Markets
Engineering and
Mining World

Bus Transportation
Electric Railway Journal
Engineering News-Record

,I

11

III

III

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan