' SATURDAY, DECEMBER. 6, 1930
"T VIE. MICHIGAN DAILY
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WOMEN ANNOUNCE HONEYMOON TRIP ' (RFIT ( [AZAAHEI
DELAYED A YEAR
DIRECTOROF 1931F'HELP FILL PLEDGESlave
EIuumR T .rn
LEN W. KELLER BELIEVES WOMEN
MAKE UP ART-APPRECIATING CLASS I
Class of Men Developed
by Economic Age.
ings, if any, are obviously due to
the effect of the characteristics of
JUNIUH NIHLS' PI 11 Ar M,
Amy Loomis Will Holda
Again; Tryouts to
SOPRANOS ARE WANTED
Appointments for Tryouts Will
Begin Monday and Continue
That Amy Loomis will direct the
1931 Junior Girls' Play has been
announced by Emily Bates, general
chairman of the Play. Miss Loomis'
directed last year's play, also. With
the announcement of the director,
tryouts will start next week.
Chairman Answers Questions.
In answer to the many questionst
which have been asked concerning
the performance which will be
necessary for tryouts, Miss Bates
has made the following statements.
"This year we want the singers in
the junior class to come out, and
particularlythose with soprano
voices. A song and a few dance
steps will be requested from every-
one, and those who wish character
parts should also be ready to speak
a few lines."
The order of trying out will be
speaking first, for those who wish
to speak, then the singing and last
the dancing. Miss Loomis says that
this order is maintained so no one
will be too breathless to sing or
speak. Women trying out may bring
their own accompanists but there
will be someone to play for those
who come alone.
Character Types Are Wanted.
"The types we want most this
year ,aside from the choruses," says
Miss Bates, "are collegiate women;
and men, and character men.
Those who are successful in their
first tryouts will be called back
after Christmas vacation for the
second tryouts, which are to be held
Jan. 8, 9, and 10."
Appointments for first tryouts3
will take place from 9 to 12 o'clock
and from 1 to 4 o'clock Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday
of next week in University hall.
Tryouts will be held from 3:30 to
6 o'clock Thursday and Friday, and
from 9:30 to 12 o'clock Saturday
morning in the Lydia Mendelssohn
theatre. Miss Loomis requests that
everyone keeps her appointment
and is prompt, as there will be no
Are Selected by Stylists
Fashion decrees that artificial
flowers, following new ideas in
ribbons; ruffles and romance, are
newest when they are most old-
fashioned. Roses are the most
favored of all flowers to wear on
evening dresses. Button dahlias areI
popular for wear on pajamas.
Associated Press Photo
Although married a year ago, W.
L. Mellon, Jr., grand-nephew of
Secretary Andrew Mellon, and his
wife, the former Grace Rowly, left
Pittsburgh recently on a belated
honeymoon. Plans for a second
wedding ceremony were cancelled
TODAY AT BAZAARH
Delta Gamma Tea Room Served
Over 500 Meals Yesterday
Noon and Night.
Sales will continue today at th
Women's League and Interchurcb
Bazaar being held in Barbour Gym-
nasium. Attractive bargains are tc
be found at the various booths, for
articles had been, marked as close-
ly as possible. Ideal Christmas gifts
can be bought at reasonable prices.
The tea room under the manage-
ment of Delta Gamma served over
500 meals yesterday, serving both
lunch and dinner. Today meals
will again be served at noon and
in the evening.
Articles have been donated to the
bazaar by the Collette Shop, by
Wahr's book Store, by the Quarry
Drug store, by Mack's, Slater's,
Goodyears, Muehlig's dry goods,
Eberbach's drug store, Crippen's,
Caulkin's-Fletcher, and Swift drug
stores, Caravan gift shop, Foster's
Art and Gift Shop, Townley gro.
cery, and Mclean and Neeland';
various social anu economic si u-
Activities of Women Contribute "here is startlg evidence t ations. It is difficult for the aver-
to LagueUndegradate women already constitute the art-
to League Undergraduate appreciating class, although this age person to side-step from the
Campaign Fund. does not assume that they will be commonplace, and thus we have
the artist class," stated Helen West that moral cowardice which is
HAVE TEN YEARS TO PAY Keller. Chicago artist who will hold known as the monstrous pheno-
an exhibit here in February, in a menon of mob psychology, Miss
Profits from the Women's League recent letter to The Daily. Keller declared. It is by the same
Bazaar and the Sophomore Cab- "The question of the status f token of mental constriction com-
aret being held this week will form women in the art of our age," she ;i- from the pressure of tradition
part of the proceeds of the Under- stated, "is a consideration depend- that women are held down.
graduate Campaign Fund of the end upon the larger question of wo-
Women's League which go each man's possible importance in all A ixsk demand for feminine
year to fill the pledge of $10,000 to-. modern activity. The tendency of pharmacists has caused the school
ward payment for the League the present economic system is to of pharmacy at Washington State
building made by the women of the develop a slave class of males and college to scan its enrollment lists
University at the time the Women's a comparatively more luxurious for near-graduates among the few
League building was constructed, and cultured class of females. Art womenmentering the newest field
and extending ten years from that thrives on culture and luxury, dies ! for women endeavors. Women grad-
date. out under conditions of hardship, ates find little difficulty securing
All activities of women on the hazard, and jeopardy." positions as soon as they finish
campus, from the Junior Girls' Although the great artists of the school.
Play to the sale of bluebooks m past have been men, this does not - --
Sconnectionwith the candy booth mean that women geniuses have
in University hall, turn their pro-n passeunreognized. Theniu- /
fits over to the Undergraduate may pass unrecognized. The popu-
Campaign Fund of the Women's lar axiom that genius will find a
Poalthmotmnyway has to be junked along with.::.
League. Probably the most money other optimistic bunk exalted to
I from any one source is derived
from the Pan-Hellenic Ball, ap- the status of the popular axiom.
proximately $1,000 to $1,500. This "e aecntttdadsil~
is because the usual profit and loss constitute the dominant class," she
does not have to be subtracted continued. "Their power of oxclu- .
doesnothaveto e sutratedsion for countless generations has
from the gross returns, as for ex- sion fo ute enerto hi
ampl, i th sae o cady.Thebeen absolute. Their power to this
ample, in the sale of candy. The
candy booth is second with an in- dt va woman r e
come of about $1200, and from the Fceed wing his sarteni "h
Junior Girls' Play last year a net Folwn ths tae nte
artist discussed the recurrent ques-'
poitrof $812.2 as mtde. ~ shostion as to the differences existent
dramatic festivals, sale of playing in male and female mentalities.
Sar, senibreakfat al co She maintained that the alleged!
bute to the fund. In addition to differences iherent in sex are fur
these, shows at the theatre are the most part "mere mouthings."
eh sponsored and the money gainedThe differences in the mind-work-
fromthe rental of women's caps
a n d gowns, another profitableWE L
source, arenpartaof the revenue a- WEST LIBERTY STREE T WELL
o b inhafn tlhn ~raunli
An Unusual Collec-
tion of Fall and
for street, spotrs, travel, afternoon
for street, sports, travel, afternoon
fabrics and colors. Remark-
vau i i n ergrauae
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA
TO GIVE MUSICALE
Louis Strauss Entertainsj
Guests of Chapter.
University of Nebraska
Allstudents, graduates, and staff
members, both past and present,
of the home economics department
of the University of Nebraska, to-
gether with their occupations and
present addresses are included in a
"Who's Who" which is being pub-
lished by that department.
Sigma Alpha Iota held a formal
party Thursday night at the home
of Mrs. Louis A. Strauss, 1601 Cam-
bridge Road. Patronesses, alumni,
and members of the active chapter
Mrs. Clara Clemens Gabrilowit-1
sch of Detroit presented the pro-
gram for the musicale. As an in-
troduction to her program, she
gave brief comments on the lives
of the composers, Schubert and
Brahms. Before each song, Mrs.
Gabrilowitsch explained the mean-
ing and mood which the composer
wished conveyed in his composi-
tion. Miss Margaret Mawnebach of
Detroit accompanied Mrs. Gabri-
At the conclusion of the program,
a buffet supper was served by the
hostess. Mrs. John R. Effinger and
Mrs. Reuben H. Peterson presided
at the table.
See our new ribbon hats
and bright colored felts.
17 E LIBERTY Sr
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Toys that go! Toys that do things! Toys that will bring no end
of fun to all the lucky boys and girls who are going to get them
Christmas morn. The assortment we have on our counters is com-
plete, varied and priced to suit any pocketbook.
$1.69 Electric Stoves . . . . . . . . . . $1.00
$1.00 Steam Shovels . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79c
Cooking Sets . . . . . . . . . . . . 39c to $1.95
Doll Cabs (the sturdy kind) . . . . $2.00 to $8.95
Velocipedes . . . . . . . . . . $3.39 to $13.75
Genuine Oak Desk and Chair Sets . . . . . $4.95
Steering Sleds . . . . . . . . . . . . $1.00 to $8.75
Wagons (big variety) ... .... $1.00 to $4.69
Autos and Dump Trucks of all kinds
Pool Tables for the Boys $5.00, $7.50 and .. $12.50
Erector and Meccano set for less here.
Boxing Gloves . . . . . . . . . $2.75 to $4.98
The Best "Buys" In 15 Years
Such values speak for themselves!
One look and you'll be captivated. For "bargain
year" though this is, with all of us shopping warily,
these lovely fur coats at these lowj prices will astonish
everyone. They're the newest, smartest furs and
fashions everybody wants, secured at marvelous
concessions through SPOT CASH PURCHASES!
as low as
pial in the Men's Department
Men's Silk Scarfs....... . . ..
All Wool Sweater Coats . . . . . .
Men's Fancy Wool Hose . . . . . .
Dishes and Glassware in big variety
. . . . 50c, $1.00 and $2.00
. . . . . . . . . . . $3.75
. . . . . . . . . . . 50c
Beautiful Fancy China Gifts
Fur Neckwear and Muffs $10 up
SPECIAL SATURDAY ONLY !
Red or Green Juvenile Chairs .
. . 25c
Limit one to a customer
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III (ive her ? 'r rs an makeflPher1$Hfl~v W aIli