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November 25, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-25

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

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1930

THE MICIIIGAN

DAILY

P'AGE F07

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AL-SARHOCKEY,
PLAYERS WILL BE
NMED AT ANOUET
Annual Event Held Each Year
at Close of Hockey
Season.
DEAN LLOYD, TO ATTEND
Intramural Cup to be Presented
to Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Champions.
All-star hockey team for the past
season will be announced at the
annual hockey banquet, sponsored
by the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion, to be held at 6 o'clock tonight
in the Lounge of the Women's Ath-
letic building.
Speakers at the banquet will in-
clude Miss Laurie Campbell, Dr.
Mabel Rugen, Dr. Margaret Bell,
and Mi'ss Marie Hartwig, of the
physical education department for
women, and Audrey Callandar,
'33Ed., who will represent the un-
dergraduates. Miss Alice Lloyd,
dean of women, and the faculty of
the physical education department
will be guests of honor.
The intramural cup will be
awarded to Kappa KappaGamma,
whose team won the intramural
championship in the game with Al-
pha Xi Delta last Saturday. Dr.
Bell will make the awards for
W. A. A. points at this time also.
Music will be provided by Mary
Elizabeth Dunn, '32 SM, pianist.
Whitney Is Banquet Chairman.
All arrangenents for the banquet
were made by Elizabeth Whitney,
'31, hockey chairman on the W.A.A.
executive board.
Assisting her are Mrs. Marie Bach-
man, '31, senior ticket chairman;
Elizabeth Gardner, '32, ticket chair-
man for the juniors; Jane Fech-
eimer, '33, ticket chairman for the
sophomores; Elizabeth Cooper, '34,j
freshman ticket chairman; and
Elizabeth Cody, '34, ticket chair-
man for the freshman academics.
Katherine McMurray, '31 Ed., is in
charge of the decorations.
Allwomen students, regardless of
whether they have played on a
hockey team, are eligible to attend
the banquet.
CLASSES IN SOCIAL
DANCINGTO BEGIN
Instruction Will be Given to
Men and Women.
Social dancing classes for men
and women students are being held
again this year under the auspices
of the Physical Education club. The
first of the series will begin tonight
from 7:30 to 8:30 p. m. Miss Ethel
McCormick will direct the classes
with help from members of the
club.
The price for the six lessons will
be three dollars, and they may be
obtained in the office at Barbour
gym. The first class will be held
in Barbour gym, but the place for
the rest of the lessons has not been
decided on.
These classes are for both begin-
ners and those who know how to
dance, but wish to get practice and
further instruction. All types of
ballroom steps will be taught.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA -
The women at the University of
Nebraska have taken up speedball
as a specialty in athletics. The
Gamma Phi Beta's have been win-
ning.

NEW YORK WOMAN Sculptresses Have
TO WED GRID MAN Work on Exhibition

AssoCruied P-ess Photo
Laura Pope Day,
Second in the family to wed a
Harvard football captain, will mar-
ry James "Red" Barrett, captain of
the last year's eleven. She is the
daughter of Joseph P. Day, wealthy
New York real estate dealer.
CALENDAR
NOV. 25-DEC. 1.
Tuesday.
12:15-Business and Profes-
sional Women's Club, League
building.
5:00-Sophomore C a b a r e t
committee meeting, L e a g u e
building.
7:15-Alpha Gamma Sigma,
League building.
8:00-Athena meeting, fourth
floor, Angell Hall.
8:00-Theta Sigma Phi, Lounge
II, League building.
8:00-Wyvern, League lounge
I.
8:15-University Girls' Glee Club,
League building.
Wednepday.
2:00-Lambda Chi O m e g a,
League building.
4:30-Jordan 1I a l1 Chorus,
League building.
7:30-Delta Omicron, League
building.
Friday.
6:30-Scho1larshi p dinner,
League building.
9:30-Pan-Hellenic Ball,
League ball room.
Satu -day.
10:00-Beta Kappa Rho,
League building.
Monday.
2:30-Music Section of Facul-
ty Women's Club, League build-
ing.
-j__-_ _ _

in Local Galleries'
By L. M., '32.
Among the interesting objects of,
small sculpture now on exhibit at
the Division of Fine Arts there arc
some outstanding contributions by
women artists. Margaret Vander-
cook of New York, whose work isI
hung in many of the American
galleries, offers a figure in bronze
called Tom-Tom. She portrays aI
negro, groggy with the numbingl
monotony of the tom-tom beat
which he hammers out before him.
One gathers from this that lethar-
gic stupor which barbaric rhythm
has. The entire anatomical exores-
sion seems to lean towards the in-
terpretation of that idea.
Nena De Breniecke, once a pupil
of Matisse, gives in her strong
head-study, Dolores, an intricate
working of triangular composition
in the form of the head itself, the
planes of the cheekbones, the pat-
ternized hair, and the forehead1
ridges. All of the triangular planes
slide from one to the other in an
unexpectedly pleasant ease of tran-
sition.
The plaque of woodcarving, "The,
Riding Class," by Jane Davenport,
a Massachusetts artist lacks per-
spective and has that peculiar,
building block composition charac-
teristic of Egyptian murals where
figures are imposed one upon the
other. Her most excellent achieve-
ment in this piece is the clever;
manipulation of low relief.
Other women artists represented
in the exhibit are Anna Glenny
Dunbar, a pupil of Bourdelle; Mar-
garet Postgate of Chicago who
holds the recent awards in the
National Small Sculpture Competi-
tion; Bessie Potter Vonnogh whose
work is well represented in the
American galleries.
Freshman Girls' Glee
Club Elects Officers
Election of officers was the main
business of the first meeting of the
Freshman Girl's Glee club held re-
cently in the Lague building. Pau-
line Wilson, '3 , is the president of
the club and Mary Jean White, '34,
was elected vice-president.

PAN-HELLENIC BALL
PROGRAMS WILL BE1
DI1STRIBUTED TODAY'
May 1e Secured at Candy Booth
in University Hall From
1 to 3 O'clock.
MUST PRESENT TICKETS
Sarah Frances Orr, '31, Head
of Program Committee,
Directs Disposal.
Programs for the Pan Hellenic
Ball are being distributed from 1
to 3 o'clock this afternoon at the
candy booth in University fall. It
is necessary to present a ticket to
the ball in order to obtain a pro-
gram.
The programs were likewise dis-
tributed from 1 to 3 o'clock yester-
day afternoon at the same place
and approximately 100 were given
out. Sarah Francis Orr, '31, is
chairman of the program commit-
tee and is being assisted by Ruth
Corbett, '31, and Francis Whipple,,
'31.
The Pan Hellenic, an annual
event sponsored by all sororities on
campus, will be held Friday eve-
ning, Nov. 28, this year. It promises
to be unusually attractive. The
number of tickets was limited to
300 couples, the capacity of the
ballroom and all tickets have been
sold.
The programs are of an unusual
design, made of white leather dec-
orated in gold. The motif includes
the names of all the sororities on
campus, arranged in modernistic
fashion. They are taking the place
of favors and will make a morej
suitable souvenir than the favors
of former years.
In case all the programs are not
distributed new hours will be an-
nounced by Miss Orr in the Daily
Official Bulletin.
UNIVERSITY OF O R E G O N--
Cleanliness does not constitute a
necessary part in health conditions,
it was said recently by the direc-
tor of the university health serv-
ice

Present Will be Given to Each freshman class. She thought it
Scedin Class. would provide them with some
feeling of class consciousness, and
When the freshman class gave perhaps form a tradition which
We m smight be some sort of inspiration
their pageant last year a new tra- to entering women. Realizing that
dition was begun. For the first time the first year of college contact
a gift was presented to them was an important one, and that
whih ws t behaneddown to the stress should be upon the
which was to be handed w scholastic rather than the social,
each succeeding class. This was the group of women whom she se-

NEW FRESHMAN PAGEANT TRADITION Women's Tap Dance
EMBODIED IN 1924 PROGRAM CUT Chorus for Revue
Chrsfo eu

put away in the archives in the
offices of the Dean of women andj
remained there almost unknown
until it was recently resurrected.
The gift is the cut of the cover
which was used in the first Fresh-
man Pageant in 1924. It was de-
signed by Mrs. John Tennant for-'
merly Mary Kent-Miller, '27, and
depicts three Greek maidens of the
chorus in an outdoor setting a-
gainst a conventional background.
Contests were held at that time
for the best program cover and
suitable lyric embodying the theme
of the pageant and also one for a
class song. Mary Kent-Miller won
the poster contest and Emily Hul-
bert, '27, wrote the lyric "Hymn to
Demeter" around which the page-
ant was based. It told of the ab-
duction of Persephone by Pluto,
god of Hades, from the domain of
her mother, Demeter Goddess of
the Earth, and the resulting grief
at her loss and joy at her return.
All this began when Miss Jean
Hamilton, Dean of Women in 1924
'had been so entertained by the
presentation of the Junior Girls'
Play of the year before, that she
enthusiastically voiced the idea
that something of the sort might
be presented by the women of the]
INTRODUCTC
.Special to the first ten girls that call,

lected put aside the idea of an or-
iginal play.
It was suggested that something
in the form of a pageant might
very well adapt itself to the situa-
tion, and that perhaps Greek myth-
ology. The idea caught fire; com-
mittees were formed and tryouts

i

were held. The date for this page-
ant was still not decided but it was
not long before someone suggested
the performance of the oldest tra-
dition for women at the Univer-
;ity of Michigan, namely Lantern
Night, would be the ideal time for
such a festival as the pageant.
And so it was held May 20, 1924
just two days after a snow storm
at 7 o'clock on Palmer Field.
Mrs. Henderson Back
From Eastern Trip
Mrs. W. L. Henderson has re-
cently returned from a trip in the
east where she was sent by the
Alumnae board to collect delin-
quent pledges towards the League
building. While in New York she
was entertained at a reception
given by Michigan women in the
::ity from classes ranging from '86
to those of 1930.
)RY SPECIAL
a ccmplete FLAT RAP OIL WAVE

Members of the women's tap
dancing chorus for the Mimes re-
vue which will be presented the
week of Dec. 8, were announced
last night by David B. Hempstead,
'31, director of the production.
Those who will compose the chorus
are Martha Noehner, '32Ed; Betty
Healey, '32Ed; Anna Belle Larges,
'32Ed; Beatrice Loomis, '31, Doro-
thy Magee, '32; Maxine Nowak, '32;
Ruth Walser, '32; and Elizabeth
Wood, '31.
Ruth Walser will direct the
chorus because of the ineligibility
of Mary Jane Busch, '34, who was
to have been in charge of the
group.
_ A Real
Old-Fashioned
_Thanksgiving!
Dinner
atthe
JIA UNTEDI
:TAVERNI
TEA MI
One Dolar FifyIPer late
- S hen Sta for Tourey
- by reservation only
12:30!3:00 Telephone
I o'clock 7781
Cooking,,,,,,,,,,,,,i

Selected by Mimes

for $4.00. This price includes three shampoos and finger waves. This leaves
your hair with a natural curl. Make appointments early by phone.
SPECIAL EVERY MONDAY AND TUESDAY
Shampoo and Finger Wave.....................75c
Shampoo and Marcel..........................75c

Shampoos
Shampoo
Manicure
Facial ...
Eye Brow

REGULAR PRICES
and Finger Wave ... . $1.00
-.- .^. ..-. . . 75c
Arch . ....... . 5c

Observatory Custom Made
Hat Shop
TO THE CO-EDS
Enjoy a new hat made for you while dancing at the
Union Thanksgiving Eve.
A HAT MADE AT THE OBSERVATORY HAT SHOP
IS INCOMPARABLE
Individuality, smart, outstanding, makes it a real treat.
Above all the amazing low prices which will enable you to have a new
hat with every costume.
Final Price $2.95 to $3.50

OBSERVATORY BEAUTY
Phone 23575

SHOP
Francis Wimer

Now , mw mqwlvw

i

I

426 Thompson

All New Merchandise Latest In
You may make appointment by telephone for cutting.
PHONE 23575 MISS M. RAUB
OPEN EVENINGS DESIGNER

Shades

I

1111 Air

Your clothes will be
called for and delivered
at your convenience.
You set the time-
Dial 6898

L4

t 4 ' . r +: _ '°
Nl

Phone 7850
When You're Hungry or Thirsty
Try our
Butter Toasted Sandwiches
They are delicious
Malted Milks and Milk Shakes
Thick and Creamy
We deliver without charge North of North University Avenue
AnnP- Street D rug Co.

AMUSEMENT
GOWNS.. .
®...for Thanksgiving week--end
betwixt-and-between
occasions!
"Contract Rubbers". . . Little Dinners . . .Sunday
Night . . . Movies . . . Informal Dances.
THE RIGHT GOWN for you must
be found. You have a world of
choice in our new arrivals . . . and best
of all they are priced from only nine-
teen to thirty-nine dollars.

Removing mental barriers

1117 East Ann Street
West of University Hospital

12 Blocks

Sale of . For the DRESS
Lingerie Pan-Hel Ball SPECIAL
and $8.50
Purses GLOVES and

III

In the Bell Telephone System men are
constantly studying new ways to make the
customer's dealings with the company
easy and pleasant. The new "counter-
less" idea, now being introduced in the
telephone company's business offices, is a
case in point.
Here the customer is placed at once on
a friendly personal basis with the company

representative. He is invited to sit down
comfortably and discuss his business. Cer-
tainly more satisfactory than standing at a
counter.
This single instance represents a point
of view which telephone men think is im-
portant. Telephone service calls for engi-
neering skill and more-it needs human
understanding.

' , A,.ri
K
.1

BELL SYSTEM

III %. :__ 1

4

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