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December 13, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-12-13

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Executive Board Will Explan
Organization; Treasurer
to Collect Dues.j
Invitations Extended to Women
Interested in Becoming
Members of W.A.A.
Following the policy of previous
years, the Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation will hold an open meeting
from 3:30 to 5:30 Tuesday after-
noon, Dec. 16, in the Women's Ath-
letic building.
There will be dancing, refresh-
ments, and entertainment the na-
ture of which will be announced
later. While the meeting is primari-
ly for members, anyone interested
in joining. W. A. A. is invited to at-
tend. Members of the executive
board will be present to answer any
questions about the organization,
and the treasurer, Dorothy Els-
worth, '32, willscollect the member-
ship dues from any who wishes to
pay them at this time.
Is First Indoor Entertainment.
This will be the first indoor affair
to be given in connection with the
W. A. A. membership c a m p a i g n
which was organized last fall, and
is an opportunity for new women
on the campus to become acquaint-
ed with the group. Every woman
student enrolled in the University
is an inactive member, of W. A. A.,
and may become an active member
by earning five W. A. A. points and
paying the membership dues of one
All arrangements for the meeting
are being made by Dorothea Water-
man, '31. She is being assisted by
Janet Allen, Anne Neberle, '33, and
Gladys Schroder, '33.
Faculty Members Will Attend.
Among the members of the facul-
ty of the physical education de-
partment for women who will at-
tend are Miss Editha Barthel, Miss
Dorothy Beise, Dr. Margaret Bell,
Miss Mary E. Campbell, Miss Van-
essa Gle, Mrs. Dorothy Hall, Miss
Ruth Hassinger, Miss Marie Hart-
wig, Ethel A. McCormick, Dr. Mabel
E. Rugen, Miss Emily V. White, Miss
Marie Zetter, Dr. Emmeth Schultz,
and Miss Jeannette Saurborn, in-
structor in physical education at
the University high school.
Executive Board To Be Present.
Members of the executive board
of W. A. A. who will act as hostesses
for the occasion are Helen Domine,
'31, president; Dorothy Sample, '32,
vice-president; Margaret Eamon,
'31, secretary; and Dorothy Els-
worth, '32, treasurer, Elizabeth
Whitney, '31, chairman of hockey,
Elizabeth Louden, '32, chairman of
basketball, Marion Heald, '33, chair-
man of dancing, Jean Botsford, '32,
chairman of swimming, Jean Bent-
ly, '32, chairman of speedball, Mari-
on Gimmy, '33, intramural, Frances
Beuthine, '32, riding, Constance
Giefel, '33, tennis, Marjorie Hunt,
'32, golf, Helen Moore, '31, point
recorder, Agnes Graham, publicity,
Jean Perrin. '32, bowling, Elizabeth
Hatch, rifle, and Esther LaRowe,
A. C. A. C. W. representative, are
also members of the e x e c u t i v e
Miss Kathryn Williams of Fort
Worth, graduate student of Texas
Christian university, has set out on
a 3,000 mile journey to various

parts of the nation collecting data
for her master's thesis.


ASADEAA Laurencin Produces
Individual Form in
SModern Art W7,ks


q-zc Xarmcs ls, and!

Oteer Ln er amnments
By Gile MmI:l er, 32. Iiead Pro gra..
Mai e Laurencin has dOne the , , t
unhrard of thing. She has created Cauht m the srl ,f ismase
nhastastlmtofhher owrmhichshas ar
t en fresdo by -sponoring many socoif activit es to
celebrate the coning holiday sea-
dy the varenis schools of art ar son. Betsy Barbour is entertainn
n .w Yx~~~~e^.ed y imen. the InorganimeltlVztafona rYe oe
: chool, the Cubanist movement, the tomght at a formal dinner dance.
Rodinesque- in fact all of the oua- Decorations are to remferee the
ta ndin> advan.eg in modern art spirit ef gayety with a Christmas
are associated with tlhe names r tree and other yuletide trimmings.
mppoymatelyen. Women throughout the ages!A r aY sixty couples are
men .Wmnhoghu teae xp+ ,d, and Bob Cas:'s OrCh1es-
B;s sslddm produced a line of art,
..tveti a style of art, which has been tra w1 supply the music.
zers alone, which has been sil- Another occasion which marks
kh ,tted as something uniqu e the holiday celebration of this
hostedasseningasnie.week-end is the informal dance to
Miss Laurencin has never been be ivn tonight at Martha Cook
tesubject of controversy in the 'C]tngttMaha ok
thesntdormitory. The decorations are to
cur~rnt art magazines. Hfer paint- be affected with intricate avrang-
. never m]Ypir2 the frcnzicd ments of Christmas tree lights.
rt ;r'sgs. either to tirades of ap- c braTe
roain rcnemain T1ca e,,3 swill be IWiss Magart
pre ation or condemnationx. ,Ruth Smith, and Miss Alta Atkin-
- art world seens to take her work son. Kel Edwards and his oreh -
for granted. What could be more tra will supply the music. A skit
indicative of that situation than is plnned toyf rm a part o1th
t<he wa in which her work apears ip-ne'd tofra prt ofth
in all the better art publications as Aumne Resetetainesnt.
ft ~alumnae Residence lans Diner.
nart of the commendable work o Alumnae Residence plan; a dhn-
the modern school, without further nr Wednesday nigh for three
small children from one of the
And Marie Laurencin is different. neihbring churches vhom cthey
-k No one has used shadow to such an are entertaining with the usua
advantage as she has. The intcr- Christmas tree and gifts of both a
play h rk - serviceable and an amusing na-
pear inher wrk is almoast corn tre
parable to an elaborate form of During this coming week the dor-
poetry. It would almost seemi n mitories are entertaining for their
AssocaAed Prei Phoro her painting the Gypsies, that she own students at various dinners.
Mary Lou Waddell, had been working with the actual Among the most unique of the
Who will reign over the tourn ament of the roses which is to take shadow and light as her medium, functions is the annual Christmas
place January i, when the Alabama university and Washington State As to technique and composition, dinner which is to be held Wednes-
football teams meet in the Rose Bowl at Pasadena, Cal. Alice Ashley, she most often works in veitical I day night at Betsy Barbour. The
left, and Fannie Arnold are her ladies-in-waiting,'complimentary lines. Her pictures doimitory entertains the board of
ef ddare bold in their lack of detail. She governors, and preceeding the din-
___ dares to paint in such a fashion ner they hold a candlelight cere-
'BARBOUR SCHLARSIIPS ATTRACT that all her work appears as if in mony. A great yule log is burning
mist. She has the courage to and gathered about this the stu-
OREIG W OMENy , SAYS S TUDENT sidestep the conventional tradi- dents join in singing Christmas
-- - tions and to scorn the staring real- songs.
Only Unmarried HWomen of tinued. "It is a splcndd offer for ism of the present day with its Dormitory to Entertain Directors.
High Intelligence Receive we can take up any line of work harsh lines. She paints vaguel Helen Newberry will entertain the
we wish. At home the educationalwith a purpose. board of directors of the house on
Scholarships. opportunities for men and women owner than these structural qual- Wednesday night at a formal din-
are not equal. As a result the wo- ities, Laurencin imbues all of her nr. The drawing rooms are to be
"One of the most important rea- men who are really in earnest come painting with the quintessence of decorated with a Christmas tree
sons why Oriental women choose to the United States where they feminism, but it is the best of tem- and the conventional reds and
the University of Michigan as their have much better opportunities. m inism. She has made the peculiar greens. During the dinner a Christ-
alma mater in the United States michigan Draws More Women. womanly characteristics of her mas play will le given which has
work an art in themselves. Her been worked up by students in the
is that Michigan offers a scholar- "Michigan is rot so well known delicate blurs are definitely from dorinitory. Following the dinner
ship to them," declared Tomo Tam- as Harvard, Yale, or Columbia be- the hand of a woman. Throughout each one preaent will find a small
be, graduate student from Kobe, cause they are such old schools. all of her paintings there runs a -
Japan. "It is called the Bar But within the last few years Mich- certain piquancy. This is perhaps GTl
Jaa. ti aldteBrorigan has been drawing noeo-estson oeei -rwr,- e el
scholarship," she explained, "and men than men who ha edi- best shown, ho ever, i her work, .y azer es
was originally only for women of The Girl with a Plume in Her slat. Rcent Experrences
Japan, China, and India. Now, ree d froJ heome have She has captivated the mysterious
however, it has been extended to aptn, other "oangle of woman and set it down in "May people think that to be
include women of Armenia and Japan, first." a more convincing manner than able to read people's future one
Turkey." Many Oriental women come here Leonardo da Vinci in his famous must have a mystic power," said
According to Miss Tambe only 1 for medicine, while the men come IMyona Lisa. Mat ,de Debbie Dramkirk, who at
women of intelligence are recon- for engineering. At present there Much of her work has been ex- the pi :r nt time is reading in the
mended by the committee in charge seem to be more students from hibitecd in the galleries of both Eu- Leagiue tea room.
of the scholarships. But there is China in the Law school than from ree and America. No matter "Few people know," she continu-
another thing to be considered in Japan, but they both come for where or what she has had L of- e, "that I was originally a maid
the choice of candidates: married courses in sociology and economics fer, the same unmistakable individ- to the wife of the French ambas-
women are no longer eligible, and "There are, however, many Japan- uality has been evident. She stands sador. While travelling in foreign
only single women are allowed to ese women here studying chemis- alone in the modern school as a countries I became interested in
come. try, English courses, medicine, psy- woman who has created without a the crystal gazing practised in the
"It is such an opportunity for chology, and most important of all heritage of inspiration from the Orient. Later I studied palm and
Oriental women," Miss Tambe con- for our needs, education courses," classic traditions or overwhelming tea leaf reading to be able to take
SMiss Tambe declared. influences from the modern ten- up the profession I am now in."
ySelf-Confidence Required to Stay. dncies Madame Drumkirk has given
Delta Omicron Gives In conclusion she said, "It is so 1 readings to the nobility of England
far from home and she has to stay PARIS (31--Latest registration and the high statesien of Ameri-
Novel Rushing Party such a long time, a woman must figures of the University of Paris ca. "One of my best recollectioons
be very self-confident and resolved place the total number of students is of reading the palm of the Duke
Active members and guests of to stay. It is here, in this seeming- at 66,980, an increase of 2,500 over of York. Again while in Washing-
Delta Omicron were entertained at ly unimportant phase of the whole the preceding scholastic year. Large ton I entertained at a reception
a rushing party Dec. 10, at the matter, that the real test lies, and outlays must be made for more i given in the honor of Ramsey Mc-
am rushin prty e. . 10t, at thethe question to be answered is this: lecture halls, study rooms and lab- Donald, prime minister of England
Elm. The hostesses were Mrs. R. C. Have you the will power to stay?" oratories. at that time."
Hussey, Miss Sara Wheton, and ""-_"
Mrs. E. L. Whitman.
The predominating feature of the I
party was the cabaret style. Re-
freshments were served at small
tables and a space was left for
Special entertainment was given-.
by Norma Bachelman, '33 SM. Mar-
garet Jamieson, '33 SM, and Geral-
dine Smelling, '32 SM.

-ift for him left beneath the tree.
Mar haCoo! Entertains Mothers.
In line with these annual Christ-
mas dinners, Martha Cook plans a
celebration at which they will en-
tertain a number of the students'
mothers and the members of the
board of directors from Detroit:
Mrs. Frederic Stevens, Mrs. Harry
"rkLey, and Miss Emilie Fargent.
A play given by the house drama-
tic society will be offered that eve-
ning at 10:30. Following this a
trio will sing various Christmas se-
lections, and soon after Santa Claus
is expected to arrive on the scene.
As a part of their traditional
Christmas activities, Martha Cook
will hold their annual Christmas
breakfast Friday morning at 6:30.
Proceeding the breakfast a proces-
oion headed by the board of direc-
_ rs winds through the house from
O' top floor to the ground floor
,,i'y}Christmas carols.
?Iiss Laubenheimer Visits
During the past week Miss Em-
ma Laubenheimer of New York
City has been the guest of Martha
Cook building.
As a nrt of the after dinner
music Sunday Mosher-Jordan hall
was fortunate enough to have a
program given by Mrs. Koell. Ma-
dame Koell sang Italian, German,
and French songs.
Y.W.C.A. Celebrates
Christmas Holidays
Several of the different branches
of the Young Women's Christian
,Association are celebrating the ap-
proaching Christmas season by
caroling and parties.
The Campfire organization is giv-
ing a party Saturday afternoon,
Dec. 13. At this party gifts will be
made to distribute Sunday, Dec.
21, when the Campfire Girls will
carol the South Department of the
University Hospital.

Second Tryouts Will be Held
After Holidays in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater.
Today is the last chance for
women to participate in the first
tryouts for the Junior Girls' Play.
From 9:30 to 12 this morning those
who have appointments will sing
and dance in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn theater.
Cards notifying those who are
wanted back for the second tryouts
will be mailed out during the firs'
of next week. The dates of the sec-
ond tryouts have been set for Jan.
8, 9, and 10. These will also be held
in Lydia Mendelssohn t h.e a t e r
where the play will be pre ented
next spring.
Women have been asked to be
prompt in keeping their appoint-
ments, and to bring their own ac-
! companists if possible. "Although,"
I says Katherine Sitton, chai:mrnan of
music, "we will have someone to
accompany those who come alone
it is to your advantage to have
someoneto whom you are accus-
tomed and with whom you have


Costumes are not necessary, but
those trying out for men's parts
should wear men's clothes if pos-
sible. Since the choruses will be, in
the majority, collegiate, all others
may wear street or sports clothes or
bathing suits.
Each tryout is allowed three min-
utes, so it will not be necessary to
prepare long dances or songs, a
single chorus for a song and a few
routine steps will suffice unless she
wishes a character part for which a
short speech should be prepared.

- ------- I I




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Special Prices on Permanent Waves
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___ ___ -- - Add

Brand ew ift
Where You Will Find
"Just the Right Thing"
It is tucked away in a corner on the Main Floor,
but, it is just chuck-full of inspirations for those r
doubt about their important gifts, and even those trifles
that one simply must give. Come in and browse around, 1

Vii= cg


Sizes 14-46 in




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