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December 11, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-12-11

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








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Other Tryouts Will be Held at
Three-Thirty on Friday;
Nine on Saturday.
Today Is Last Day for Making
Tryout Appointments
for Play.
First tryouts for the Junior Girls'
Play begin at 3:30 o'clock this after-
non in the Lydia Mendelssohn
theater, and will be held tomorrow
at the same time, and at 9:30
o'clock Saturday morning. Today is
also the last day in which to make
appointments for' tryouts. The ap-
pointment desk is open from 9 to
12 and from 1 to 4 o'clock in Uni-
versity hall.
Women who are trying out are
asked to be prompt as there will
be no waiting for anyone who is
late. There will be a desk outside
the theater, where those who have
not yet paid their dollar dues may
do so before going on the stage.
Although costumes will not be
needed for tryouts, women who
wish men's parts should wear men's
clothes if possible, and all others
may wear either bathing suits or
their ordinary street clothes. The
committee requests this, since the
choruses will be, in the majority,
Should Bring Accompanist.
Katherine Sitton, chairman of
music says that it is to the tryout's
advantage to bring her own ac-
companist. "We will have someone
to accompany those women who
come alone, but having someone to
whom you are accustomed and with
whom you have practiced makes a
great deal of difference to you,"
said Miss Sitton.
Only women who wish to try out
for character parts should speak at
the first tryouts, and all others
should have a song and dance pre-
pared. Each tryout is allowed three
minutes, so it will not be necessary
to prepare long dances or songs. A
single chorus for the song and a
few routine steps for the dance, will
be all that anyone will have time
for, unless she wishes to speak, as
Second Tryouts In January.
Second tryouts are scheduled for
January 8, 9, and 10. Cards sum-
moning juniors to second tryouts
will be mailed before Christmas
vacation. For the convenience of
the committee in charge of tryouts,
Jane Inch, assistant chairman, asks
that no women who know that they
are ineligible try out for the Play,
as every one who is to be called
back has to be checked for eligibil-
Regent E. Cram Speaks
at Annual Y. W. Dinner
Elections of new members to the
board of directors and the sum-
mary of the year's achievements
were the main features of the thir-
ty-fifth annual meeting and ban-
quet of the Young Women's Christ-
ian Association which took place
at 6 o'clock Monday night in the
association building.
Regent Esther Cram, the princi-
pal speaker of the evening, talked
on "Continuous Education." The
tables at which 76 guests were seat-
ed were most attractively decorat-
ed in blue and white.

By Margae apgood, '31.
Next ceek we shall be going home!
and home means shopping and new
clothes, so perhaps I might tell you
a few of the newest developments.
Paris has been sponsoring color
contrast extensively. Even evening
dresses are being made of two
colors. One very good looking model
of satin has a white blouse with
pointed peplum of white with a
olack skirt and black gloves. An
afternoon govwn in on of the shows
hat just oened in N4ew Yo was
a dusty rose worn with a black hat
gauntlet cuffs and belt of patent
leather, and black shoes, purse and
A Lucian Lelong evening gown of
black lustrous satin is worn with a
pink satin wrap with black fox trim
on cuffs and around the bottom of
the coat, which is knee length.
In the mid-winter openings the
dresses are even longer than they
were last fall. Evening gowns con-
tinue to sweep the floor, formal
afternoon gowns are ankle length
and daytime dresses are being
shown quite consistently 8 inches
from the floor rather than the 12
inches of last fall. The frock illus-
trated is of this longer length and
would be suitable for classes being
a dark green woolen with white
pencil stripes, and a white crepe de
chene collar.
Black is being worn extensively
usually combined with white, tur-
quoise, pink, coral or cream; which
incidently isthe newest and smart-
est note in Paris, and the cream is
quite deep, definitely removed from
Sunday evening frocks are very
popular and play an important part
in a college girl's wardrobe. Many of
them are made of metal cloth and
feature short sleeves trimmed with
dark fur cuffs. Very light colored
tunics with dark skirts are well
Hats that are different
McKinsey Hat Shop
227 South State Street

Hospital Director
Plans Celebration
CAPMINS EECTED;for Child Patients'
"Christmas this year for the
childrenin the University hospital'
ITO HOVOV SE 1=Awill be much the same as in previ-
ous years," stated Miss Dorothy
jean Perrin, '32, Manager of Ketcham, social service director of
owl Asin o Appoints the University hospital. "There will
Bowling, be small gifts of the season for
Class Heads. everyone, and a party for the child-
1ren with stockings and Christmas
_____Each year the fraternity and
Ineteclass Games an Outgrowth sorority houses and dormitories
.givetheir Christmas trees to the
From Intramural Teams hospital. Miss Ketcham is asking
in Basketball. them to make the trees available
this year by the time school closes.
Elizabeth Louden, '32, basketball She also asks that if anyone else
mnanagerof the Women's Athletic wishes to contribute a tree, a truck
m e -n will be sent for it if the social serv-
association, has appointed the fol- ice department is notified.
owing class managers; freshman, As many trees as possible are
Frances Manchester; sophomore, used in the wards each year-big
Louise Peterson; junior, Susan ones, little ones, artificial ones,
Manchester; and senior, Elizabeth trees with a limb broken off-all
Wood. These women, along with the are gratefully received. About 200
coaches and intramural manager. trees were used last year.
form the committee which will "Children are always given the
select players for the interclass first consideration," declared Miss
teams. Ketcham. "Their wards are always
Women interested in basketball decorated first, with the Christmas
are once more reminded that inter- trees, holly, and wreaths which are
class games will be an outgrowth of sent to us by organizations and
intramural games, and that any individuals alike," she stated.
woman wishing to play interclass Children Plan Own Parties.
basketball must first play on an "The children's party is given
intramural team. Anyone who is before a great many of the child-
not on a dormitory, sorority, or ren who are able to go home have
league team should register with left," Miss Ketcham continued'
Miss Marie Hartwig of the physical this year it will be very simple.
education faculty, at Barbour gym- The patients will gather together
nasium, and join an intramural while a play is given. Santa Claus
club team. will come with candy, toys, and bal-
Two court basketball which will loons. The children are allowed to
be played this year, calls for alert- what they want.Tsohey akehaa
ness since the ball quickly moves w angeme nt rTheyg a e m si
from safe into dangerous territory. rangements for the games, music,
It calls for emphasis on all posi- is about all the excitement they
tions instead of stressing the neces- can stand for a while.m
sity of a tall jumping center. "They rest, and then later on
Jean Perrin, '32, bowling man- they open their stockings which
ager on the W. A. A. board, has ap- contain a number of smal gifts.
pointed the following class man- This brings them all much happi-
agers, freshman, Olive Dawes; ness, which is one of the most
sophomore, Mae Stuart; junior, necessary factors in getting well."
Alyce VandenBoogert; and senior, The adults are not forgotten,
Elizabeth Whitney. either. They are given Christmas
As in other sports, interclass boxes filled with nuts, candy, and
teams will be chosen after intra- cake, which are all gifts to the
mural competition. Each entrant is hospital. Choirs from various Ann
to bowl 15 strings by Jan. 16. After Arbor churches and caroling by the
that date class teams will be form- Boy and Girl Scout troops all tend
ed by the four students in each to make the season more typical of
class having the highest scores. the holiday spirit for those who
The alleys at the Women's Ath- have to spend their vacation sick
letic building are open daily from in bed.
4 to 6 o'clock and Tuesday and "The whole thing," concluded
Wednesday nights from 7 to 9 Miss Ketcham, "is to have the pa-
o'clock. Helen Beaumont, Grad., tient realize that there is a spirit
will give instruction to those who of cordiality, good-will, and inter-
wish it. est in him as well as anyone else."
University Music House inaugurated this Pre-Christmas Sale
at this time to offset as much as possible the effect of the
present financial situation.
You can get that Boy or Girl a Musical Instrument now
BEFORE CHRISTMAS at a very substantial discount.


Schedule of Games.
4 o'clock-Mosher 2 vs. Jordan 2.
TLAnh 5vs L, an R8

'Ceremony Held Tuesday Night
in Lounges of Women's
League Building.

eaguea V. .League 0. ---
5 o'clock-Phi Sigma Sigma vs. Theta Sigma Phi, national hon-
Delta Zeta. orary and professional journalis-
Sigma Kappa vs. Alpha Omicron tic society, initiated eleven women
-. at 3 o'clock Tuesday night in the
--C lounges on the third floor of the
Tournament games in basketball League Building.
begin Monday, Dec. 15. This is the The women who were honored
iat week of scheduled practice were: Sallie L. Ensminger, '32;
games. Teams desiring extra prac- Dorothy Magee, '32; Frances M. Mc-
ui . lours may consult Miss Ilas- Namara, '32; Virginia Gage, '31;
KIger and make arrangements to Katherine S. Howe, '31; Emily G.
use the gymnasium when it is va- Grimes, '31; Jean Levy, '32; Ginev-
cant. ra Ginn, '33; Ruth E. Gallmeyer,
'32; Virginia Hosic, '31; and Mar-
jorie J. Rehfuss, '31.
Eacli team entered in the tour- Officers of Theta Sigma Phi this
nament will play 3 games. Those Officers ofrghet S hiis,
Associated Press Photd teams wining 2 out of 3 games will year are Margaret W. Harris, '31,
Juliet Cnnors, be included in the eJimination tour- Ivice-president; Mar Louise Behy-
Columbus, Ohio, student who was nament. vice-prese; aryLoueehy-
chas quen o th Junor rommer, '31, treasurer; Florence R. Wil-
chosen queen of th Junior prom --eson, '31, secretary; and Elizabeth
at the Univeraity of Illinois. She An inramural bowling tourna- I Valentine, '31, keeper of the ar-
was crowned at the annual affair. ment is being carried on. It start- I chives.
In contradiction t the Darwin- ed Dec. 8. and will continue until(I
ian theory of the survival of the Jan. 16. Any women may enter this Students at the University of
fittest, Mine. N a d i n e Zavadsky, tournament individually by signing Kansas are to change positions for
'n surgeon and scientific e up at the bulletin board in Bar- the evening of December 13, much
Rmsen trclaim s t mifc - bour Gymnasium or at the bowl- to the delight of the men. There
tion in the reproductive cells of ing alleys in the Women's Field is to be a special varsity dance to
mice do not produce a new species house and by bowling any day from which the woryen must not only in-
in the following generation, and 4 to 6 o'clock. A required number vite the men, but must call for
therefore outside forces can not in- of 15 strings must be bowled by them and escort them home after-
fluence the formation of a species. those entered in the tournament. wards.


Y'K#sll tC!(K Al bXANOLK, Lonductor

We are offering
Monday and Tuesday
Each Week
Shampoo and Marcel $1.25
Shampoo and Finger Wave

Old Music

Old Instruments

400 Young Voices
Old Novels from Provence, England and Germany. Choral music from
Bach, Praetorius, Calvisius, Gretchaninov, Lvorsky and Max Reger. Ameri-
can Motet, English Partsong and a Glee, Old Flemish Madrigal, Irish
Fold Tune. Interlude for the Virginal and Recorder player by John
Pease Auditorium, Ypsilanti, Thursday,
December 11



5-..ents; no reserved seats
Doors closed for Prelude 8:00 to 8:30 P. M.

Phone 21212

317 South State1

i"' ' 1

'' +1


Pianos, the foundation of all Music, as iow as
Terms to suit

nom, .
' T

Violin Outfits Complete with Bow and Case

$10.00 $
Clarinets $17.50,



Trombones a


The most popular ready-
to-eat cereals served in
the dining-rooms of
American colleges, eat-
ing clubs and fraterni-
ties are made by Kellogg
in Battle Creek. They in-
ct",dp ALL-BRAN, Corn
Fiakes, Rice Krispies,
Wheat Krumbles and Kel-
logg's Shredded Whole
Wheat Biscuit. Also

PEP- flavor -health! You
get them all in Kellogg's Pep
Bran Flakes.
You can't beat the match-
less flavor that only these bet-
ter bran flakes have. The
quick energy of their crunchy
whole wheat. And the health-
fulness of their bran-just
enough to be mildly laxative.
Ask that Kellogg's Pep Bran
Flakes be served at your fra-
f~ri~ nr r £S £mmiq~, rPngturant

Model 22
$189.50 Complete at

former price $35.00
t 20% discount
Model 15, 4 Circuit
Micro Synchronous
$112.50 less tubes

6-ton reels of cable distributed

with the

A carload of telephone poles laid down a thou-
sand miles away within 36 hours after getting
the order! Rush calls of this sort must fre-
quently be handled by Western Electric, dis-
tributors for the Bell System.
But even more remarkable is the regular day
by day flow of telephone supplies. The Chicago


)f perishable food.
handles 1,400 orders a day. In 1929 more than
$400,000,000 worth of equipment and materials
was delivered to the telephone companies.
Distribution on so vast a scale presents many
interesting problems to Bell System men. The
solutions they work out mean much in keep-
ing this industry in step with the times.
r - __. .._: .7.. z .- 1



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