SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 22, 1930
TEAMS WILL P PAGEANT CONTEST
ENTAILSA WA RD
AGAINJO DECID Contestants Must Depict Woman
in World of Affairs.
HOKEY CH MPIONS How far have women progressed
in business and professional fields?
STebest short pageant depicting
Neither Team Able To Score their advance ingthese lines will
Second Goal To Capture receive a prize of $150, offered by
the National Federation of Busi-
Hockey Title, ness and Professional Women's'
BOTSFORD PLAYS WELL 'Local Business and Professional
Women's clubs will present the
Excellent Teamwork Marks winning pageant as a feature of
Cl Contested Game the annual observance of National
losely CBusiness Women's Week f r o in
As Best of Season. March 3 to 14, 1931.
Sirr'e the pageant will be pro-
Alpha Xi Delta held Kappa Kap- duced by clubs in small communi-
pa Gamma to a tie, 1-1, in what ties as well as those in larger
should have been the championship places, it must be suitable for in-
game. Due to this tie, however, the door production in a small hall.
two teams will play tomorrow at Not more than 50 or 70 people
12:00 to decidethechashould be required in the cast, and
-e p .A settings and lighting effects should
CHORUS SELECTED NOTED ACTRESS
TELLS OF STAGE
FOB M ES B[IWCorneliaOSnB
. n n f sf" 'W
I'welve Women Make up Chorus;
Emerson Stiles, '31,
Final selection of one of the
women's choruses for the Mimes
all-campus revue was announced
yesterday by S. Beach Conger, '32,
chairman of. the publicity commit-
tee. With the choice of the per-
sonnel, the regular work of rehear-l
sal has commenced.
The dancing chorus is composed
of Miriam Cortright, '32, Laura Fin-
ley, '33, Helen Finnegan, '32, Mar-
garet Hapgood, '31, Betty Knight,
'32, Margaret Loomis, '32, Lois Mc-
Quire, '32, Pauline Milburn, '33,
Betty Osgood, '32, Lenore Snyder°,
'33, Lucille Strauss, '31, and Vir-
ginia Taylor, '33.
Emerson Stiles, '31, a member of
one of the women's choruses of
"Merrie - Go - Round," last year's
Union Opera, is directing the chorus.
The work of rehearsal is being
moved from the Union ballroom to
the League building, and practice
is held every day from 4 to 6. Mary
Jane Busch, '33, is directing the
men's tap chorus.
Try-outs are still being held for
the tap dancing choi'us, and several
women are to appear in the skits,
although the final selections have
not been made as yet.
College Students Are W
Prepared for Drama.
HOPES FOR FUTURE
University Women Hear Talk
Given at League Luncheon
by Prof. E. Brown.
PROVINCES SEEK UNITY
FEATURED AT TEA
Commiittee Estimates Attendance
Larger Than Usual.
The winter fashion show featur-
ed at the informal League tea yes-
terday afternoon drew a consider-
ably larger attendance than is us-
WOMEN WILL MEET
SUNDAY FOR HIKE
Four Mile Distant Cabin Will
Serve for Goal Where
Group Will Lunch.
"Every school girl whose friends
tell her she's better than Sarah
Bcrnhardt feels the stage calling
her," said Cornelia Otis Skinner as
ual at League parties, the commit- _
tee which sponsored the tea es- HIKERS WIN W.A.A. POINT
timated. A group of four league
houses, Gorman, McEachron, Fel- A cn i
though a ten-minute overtime pe-
riod was played neither team was
able to score another goal.
The best teamwork was done by
Kappa Kappa Gamma, but Alpha
Xi Delta was able to tie them be-
cause of the excellent defense work
of Kathryn McMurray, '31 Ed., Jean
Porter, and Jean Bentley; '33. Jean
Botsford, '33 Ed., also, starred for
Alpha Xi, but because of her speed
she had no support from her team.
Kappa's goal was the result of a
triangular pass: Jane Brooks to
Margaret Eaman to Annette Cum-
mings. Olive Dawes played a good
game on the defense for Kappa.
A strong forward line and team-
work in the backfield marked Kap-
pa as the better organized of the
two teams. Nevertheless, Alpha Xi
did excellent fighting, and manag-
ed to hold their opponent to one
The game, although exciting, was
full of hard and wild hitting of the
puck by both teams. In the second
half Alpha Xi showed a remarkable
spurt, .and during this time made
its goal. The playing after this was
in Alpha Xi's territory with Kappa
Kappa Gamma rushing hard, but
Kappa was not able to break
through Alpha Xi's defense.
The teams will play again tomor-
row to try to break this tie. The
hockey banquet will be held Tues-
day, and at this the winner will
be presented with the silver cup.
RIDE FOR SUNDAY
Women Interested Are Invited
to Join Members.
Members of Pegasus and any
other women students interested in
riding are invited to attend the
ride to be held at 9 o'clock tomor-
row morning at the fair ground
stable of Guy L. Mullison.
Those who want transportation
to the fair grounds are asked to
call Ruth Babbitt at 23225.
The next meeting of Pegasus
will be held Thursday, Dec. 4, in-
stead of Nov. 27 as previously an-
be kept simple. If any musical set-
ting is desired, the contestant must
suggest music already orchestrat-
ed. It is preferable that the page-
ant include some speaking, and
chorus singing may be added if de-
sired. Running time should not
be more than three fourths of an
No restrictions are placed on
subject matter, except that the
progress of women in the world of
affairs should be emphasized, and
an simple and forceful message
that is easily understood should be
she prepared to give her group of "China's optimism for its future
impersonations at the Lydia Men- is shown in the answer given by
delssohn theatre last night. "As Chinese people when I asked, 'What
a matter of fact, it isn't," she fin- will happen?' and they asserted,
ished emphatically. Can do! Can do! according to
"They think that all that's nec- Prof. Everett S. Brown, of the pol-
essary for success on the stage is itical science department, who
a good appearance and having gave an address on 'China in
played Portia or Ophelia in some iransition' before the Internation-
~Iayd Prti orOphliain oimal Relations group of the Ann Ar-
amateur production," she continu- o f heAmris -
ed. "On the contrary, a stage ca- ciatbrncof esyme nAsso-
reer is the most precarious there nciation of University Women at a
is, even for those who have talent luncheon yesterday at the Wo-building
and the girl who plans to enter the men Leagu ' builig.
theatre should either have an .in- Upon China's ability to settle
come of her own, or some other its own problems is dependent the
profession to fall back upon." peace of the Orient, and import-
"In regard to my own field, tat ant fields undergoing change in-
In imrsgationmy, wfeel, that clude the political, attempting to
ofiprsonations, I feelthat is establish democracy; intellectual,
popularity is very uncertain," she etbihdmcay nelcul
said in answer to my question. "Itadopting the new modernscef-_
i-ay be merely the novelty of a is method of investigation; econ-
may e m rely the novety f aomic, seeking a type of production
one woman show that attracts peo- omic, seekingate of produrtion
plenow an itis ardto ellhowthat will enable China to survive
ple now, and it is hard to tell how ltthe race for livelihood; and social,
long it will last.".g.n, illustrated by the present tendency
Miss Skinner has been gi ing ner of young people to own their'
imerearsts hespentmor ony homes," said Prof. Brown in effect.
years as an amateur in trany "The one word which best des-
years ashan Iasat iprepalancribes China's condition is 'transi-
tion. "When I was at the Baldwn tion' or 'change,' tne result of the
school," she said, "I used to an- impact of young Western civiliza-
entertainment in the g an tion upon the old Eastern civiliza-
entetaimen inthegymnasium. tUon."
I would write it out in the after- "Who controls the country? The
noon, and give it that night. Now, obvious answer is the generals of
it takes me months to prepare for; the armies, but the Nationalist
a performance." government at Nanking is recogni-
"Once, while in school," she add- zed as the government for inter-
ed, "I played Lady MacBeth to Ann national relations, and is the only
Harding's MacDuff. "MacBeth" was one so far as diplomacy is con-
the worst play we could have cerned. Waring factions in China
chosen for an all feminine cast, are not opposed to the National-
but I had alwaysswanted to play ists, but all claim to be the right
the sleep-walking scene, and I was interpreters of the doctrines left
president of the dramatic club, so by Dr. Sun Yat Sen."
we played "MacBeth." "These principles were acknowl-
Miss Skinner, who has a well- edge by Dr. Sun Yat Sen to be bas-
cultivated contralto voice herself, ed on the doctrine laid down by
believes strongly in the necessity Abraham Lincoln in his Gettys-
of vocal and. pantomine training burg Address, and they are nation-
for the stage. "College dramatics alism, unison of the different ra-
offer splendid training in stage cial groups; democracy; and live-
mechanics, and are infinitely pre- lihood, standing for the general
ferable to a dramatic schoolwelfare of the people
MISS DOROTHY KETCHAM EXPLAINS
PURPOSES OF HEALTH CONFERENCE
ker, and Bannasch, made arrange-
ments for the party and the resi-
dents acted as hostesses.
In addition to the fashion revue,
there was dancing from 4 to 6
o'clock; tea was served during this
time. Eileen Lester, '33, was gener-
al chairman of the tea, and was
assisted by a committee from the
One more League tea will be giv-
en before Christmas. This will be
held on Friday afternoon, Dec. 12
in " the ballroom of the League
building. The social committee has
not chosen the house which will
Russian Tea Room Has
Mrs. Debbie Dunkirk of Scotland
is now in the Russian Tea Room -at
the League building, reading tea
leaves and doing some work in
crystal reading. Mrs. DunkirK will
read every afternoon except Sun-
day, and the tea room will be kept
open from 7:30 to 9:30 on week
nights and later on Friday and Sat-
Mrs. Dunkirk has specialized in
this sort of reading for several
years, having appeared in benefits
and bazaars sponsored by members
of the nobility in Europe. She has
been in Detroit recently, and her
stay here will last indefinitely.
While Mrs. Dunkirk is in Ann Ar-
bor, Miss Caroline Potter, of Barton
Hills, will act as hostess in the tea
We have all makes.
Colored Duco Finishes
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St. Phone 6615
w o m e n's A ei I c1 £Issolia on
members and all others who are
planning to attend the hike and
steak roast tomorrow are asked to
meet at 10 o'clock tomorrow morn-
ing in the Lounge of the Women's
The group will hike to the for-
estry cabin, a distance of about 4
miles, and will eat dinner there.
They plan to return by 4 o'clock in
Any students interested in hiking
or in earning W. A. A. points are
invited to join the hike. One W. A.
A. point is given for each mile
hiked, and five points are neces-
sary to active membership in W.
A. A. Those who intend to go and
have not already signed one of the
posters in Barbour gymnasium and
the Athletic building are asked to
do so by noon today.
Audrey Callandar, '33 Ed, is in
charge of all plans for the hike.
Assisting her are Lelia Hendricks,
'33, Dorothy Davidson, '33, Helen
Brener, '33, and Florence Bon-
If You Want Some-
thing Lovely for
Temporary Display at 310
South State Street.
Exquisite Heirloom Chinese
Rugs, Brass, Jewelry, etc.
MRS. H. B. MERRICK
Problems of School, Home Life,
Play and Work Observed by
Social Service Heads.
"The Child Health and Protection
Conference," states Miss Dorothy
Ketcham, who is attending the one
which is being held this week at
Washington, D. C., "is concerned
with all problems pertaining to
children-children at home, at
school, at play; children at work;
child race problems, problems con-
cerning the prevention of the
neglect of children. They have
assembled people from agencies,
clubs, and committees to meet to-
gether and study all that they are
doing so that they can form a
basis for the exchange of informa-
tion on everything that relates to
the care of children.
"The first of these conferences
was held in 1909 because Mr. Roose-
velt was asked to see what could
be done in the line of the 'care of
children. Out of this conference
came the principle that children
should not be taken away from
their homes because of poverty.
The home means a great deal to us.
Sometimes they are broken up; but
nevertheless the fact remains that
they are our homes and we are an
intrinsic part of them. As a result
of this principle came the Mother's
Aid relief which has grown as a
standard of child care. Out of that
also came the Children's bureau, a
dren's problems throughout the
country," she said.
"The present conference is muchk
more extensive," Miss Ketcham
stated. "Committees have been at
work all year studying the prob-
lems of children and devising plans
for correcting these problems. Much
will be done at this convention
towards correlating all the infor-
mation brought in by the various
committees and sub-committees,
and towards forming new plans for
the aid of children.
"Of course," said Miss Ketcham,
"our greatest interest in the con-
vention is the effect it will have
on us in Ann Arbor.
nounced. government agency studying chil-
An Amazing Offer:
Merchants everywhere cus-
tomarily hold up prices on
Holiday Goods until Christmas
Day, and then, after Christmas
is over, make January Clear.
ance Sales at Sacrifice prices.
But now comes William
Wade Hinshaw with the an-
nouncement that University
Music House (601 E. William
St., Ann Arbor) will make a
Special Sacrifice Sale BEFORE
Christmas this year instead of
After Christmas, making the
Christmas shopper's d o 1I a r
worth about twice as much in
purchasing power. He offers
patrons the chance to buy im-
portant Christmas Gifts as in
former years, even though
they may have less money to
buy with on account of the
ZW ER DLJING'S
even with coats longer and wider. In fact,
the extremely interesting price advantage of Novem-
ber, 1930, are greater than in many years. And no one
can foretell how high fall and winter prices will be
on the same coats.
All Goods in the Store
are to be sold regardless of
character or price at Discounts
of from 20% to 50%. Every-
thing in the store is to be Sac.
rificed B ef o re Christmas!
$50,000.00 worth of the finest
musical instruments, large and
small, and sheet music, books
and records are to be sold at
unheard-of prices for Christmas
Gifts. Pianos, radios, phonos,
records, saxophones, banjos,
guitars, violins, clarinets, horns,
harmonicas, ukuleles, drums,
musical toys, music rolls and
instruments c a s e s, strings,
bones, etc. Everything Musical
marked down Until Christmas
Day! Prices never before heard
of by the Holiday Buyer. Gen-
erous allowance for your old
piano. Good used pianos as
low as $25.00 to $50.00. Credit
extended to all responsible
Sale Begins Monday,