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October 11, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-11

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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! L. .. .. .1.:? ems, +

OPENING CONTESTS
OR H (OCKEY SERIES
TO START MONDAY
Delta Gamma, Alumnae House,
to Play First Game of
'Round-Robin.'
SIX GROUPS TO ENTER
Independent Women Should
Sign Up for Hockey as
Soon as Possible.
Opening the series of "round-
1obin" tournaments to decide the
participants in the elimination
round, three games will be played
at 4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at
Palmer field, with a fourth begin-
ning at 4:50 o'clock.
The teams which are entered in
tomorrow's tournament are as fol-
lows: Delta Gamma vs. Alumnae
house; Kappa Delta vs. Delta Delta
Delta, and Sigma Kappa vs. Mar-
tha Cook. The last game will be
NOTICE
The following women students
passed the Hygiene exemption
given on Saturday, Octoltr 10:
Helen V. Bailey, Gladys Baker,.
Edith Carlin, Thelma Cooper,
Myrtile S. Cooper, Lillyon M.
Greenberg, Virginia H a y d e n,
Barbara Jenkins, Beatrice Jas-
het, Laura C. iebster, Emily
Luxenberg, Jane Pellot, Edith
Pollak, R. Audrey Pray, Madeline
J. Snyder, Helen Sullivan, Jean-
ette Thal, Mabel Wubbena.
Dr. Margaret Bell.
played between Betsy fBarbour and
Independents II
The schedule has ':een arranged
to that six groups of four teams
each will participate, and the team
in each group which wins two out
of three games played will enter
~he elimination play.
All independent women intend-
ing to sign up for hockey practice
should do so immediately, either
by phoning or signing up with
Miarie Hartwig, in Barbour gym.
This should be done as soon as pos-
sible.
DR. DERRY DEFINES
COLLEGE TRAINING

VELVETEEN AGAIN
POPULAR FASHION

W omlen Too Critical
of Modern Mothers,
Miss Bennett Finds
"The very attributes that girls
-dmire most in their mothers cause
,he greatest objections to her," is
-i fact that Helen Christine Bennett
;laims to have discovered from
heart-to-heart talks with twelve
girls.
In an article appearing recently
in McCall's magazine, Miss Bennett
points out that girls admire truth-
fulness in their mothers, yet heart-
ily dislike having her remind them
of their faults or render a candid
opinion if it does not conform
with their own ideas. When moth-
er denies herself comforts to send
them to college or' to buy them that
iew formal, they are very pleased.
but if she should ever begin telling
them of her sacrifices, they immed-
iately become bored and disgusted.
Sympathy is always expected of
mother but if she shows sister or
orcther a great deal of it, we ob-
ject to it and feel injured.
In questioning the girls about the
sappiest times they had ever had
wTith their mothers, she found that
nvariably such pleasant memories
nvolved intimacy not based on the
demands of everyday life, but on
ithe generous giving on the part of
:h: mother as during illness.
A majority of the girls agreed
that they would prefer to consider
mother as a "Pal" to whom they
could come for advice rather than
a person whose sole duty was to
rule over them.

CMTE EP
TO~~ u ME U,~lY

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Central staff for Panhellenic Activities centering a
Banquet to Confer With pledges still predominat
Eisororities this week, wi
Emily Bates, '32e of the houses entertaini]
Committee heads for the .annualtoday in honor of theirr
Panheie anuets will ee at ates. Additional pledges
Panhellenic banquet will meet at been announced by a fe'
4 o'clock Tuesday in the Under- Pledges Honore
graduate office of the League to Alpha Chi Omega wish
confer with Emily Bates, '32, gen- nlounce the pledging of
eral chairman of the affair, accord- Koch, '33, of North Br
ing to an announcement by Miss the sorority also wishe
Bates. nounce that Myra Nels
The date of the banquelb has been Saginaw, was not pledg
set for M1onday, Oct. 26, and plans ceremonies last Tuesday
for the affair are progressing rap- been reported.
idly. Committee chairmen, in ad- The sorority is honorin
dition to .Miss Bates, i n c lu d e ges at a tea today, at w
eMatri e Ehrlich, '32, treisurer; :onesses and alumnae w
Josephine McCausey, '34, uckets; present. House guests i
Evelyn Neilson, '33, music and pro- and Mrs. Fred Molley,c
and Mrs. Rachel Ramsa:
Alpha Delta Pi is 6n
several alumnae this
Those included are Mi
Loshbough, of Elkart, Inc
her guest, Miss Mary 'i
Martha Kandeliu, of Mc
ens, and-her guest, Miss
istu, of Ishpeming. Miss7
of Grand Rapids is also
Initiation Hekd
Alpha Epsilon Phi wisl
nounce the initiation of
lyn Goodman, '34, Chucag
and Miss Margaret Frie
Butler, Pennsylvania.
TOY BALLOONS I
A woman and a toy 1
responsible for the safe
air mail pilots over the
and hilly sections of Ohic
gmixia and western Pen
Every day Mrs. Benjamin
airways observer at St.
Enily Bates, '3. 0., sends the ballon alofl
.an'33,mie wind direction ar
a d liaethy rib , '33, deora Then she reports her finc
n lColumbus and Pittsburg]
tions. _____ _____
The banquet will be held as usual ___
in the main ballroom of the League I
building, and the active members
and pledges of all sorority houses,
on campus will be present. Pertin-
ent sorority problems will be dis-
cussed by a speaker, and each
house sings one of its songs.
The banquet is also the occasion
for the presentation of the scholar
ship cup to the house wnmch has
maintained the highest scholastic
average for the past year.

- "i'

round the
te in the
th several
mg at teas
new affili-
have also
w houses.
Id
hes to an-
f Virginia
ranch, and
es to an-
on, '35, of
ed at the
.y, as had
g its pled-
which pat-
ill also be
include Mr.
of Detroit,

They also wish to announce
pledging of Harriet Fishman,
Oklahoma City, Ohio. They

the
'35'
are

holding open house from 3:00 to
5:00 o'clock on Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Mohrer will pour. Green tap-
3rs and flowers will be used forf
decorations.
Celebrate nniversary
Alpha Gamma Delta wishes to
announce the pledging of Mis.
Louise Van Amering, '35, Ann Ar-
bor, Michigan last Friday night.
After the pledging service, an in-
formal gathering was held. Moni
day night a rushing dinner for nine
guests will be given. The tables are
Uo be decorated with red roses.
Alpha Phi celebrated Saturday
the fifty-ninth anniversary of the
fraternity at a buffet luncheon.
House guests included Miss Eliza-
beth Mauer, Evanston; Misses Mar-
garet and Ella Hauser, Grayling;
Miss Elinor Eggleston, Battle Creek.
After the Game Saturday a foot-
ball tea was held.
OFFICIAL HOSTESS
COMBINES DUTIES
Mrs. E. E. Gann Active in Social.
and Political Circles.
WASHINGTON --(/P) - Mrs. Ed-
ward E. Gann, sister of Vice Pres-
!dent Curtis, has taken up the reins
of her official life once more after
z summer in her suburban home",
t 'his coming season promises Itol
Of% more strenuous for Mrs. Gann
than ever since she entered cabinet
circles.
For, in addition to her social
:luties as official hostess for the
vice president, she will be active
in the Republican campaign and in
l unemployment reliek.

WOMAN DISPLAC
S OPRADRET
Anata Columbo Depose. Becat
of Belief That Man Must
Command Enterprise.
MILAN- (IP) -Signorina An
Columbo, Italy's dynamic wom
opera director, like Mary Gard
has been vanquished by the .
World idea that man must co
mand.
Just as the American opera .s
made a success in some ways of 1
Chicago civic opera when it w
under her management, so h
Signorina Columbo gained co
mendation for her one year's dir
tion of the world renowned
Scala Opera.
But the composers, condutt
musicians and even the rank a
file of men workers down to
scene shifters, smarted under.
idea that woman should boss mm
Therefore the board of mana
ment felt obliged to abandon w
they considered an experiment.
Signorina Colombo, who I
been strongly supported by Art
Toscanini, had a contract. for.a
other year, and this has been p
up.
She may go to the United Sth
where she is well known and wl
her field of work would be: less
stricted.
Possibly as a matter of tact,
Scala's board did not replace S
norina Colombo but put the ar
tic direction under an execu
committee of three.
INDIANA-Members of a Unih,
sity of Missouri sorority have
nounced that none of them will
her "date" spend more thani
nickel for her drink when he ta
1 her to a soda fountain.

Associated Press Photo-
Velveteens are p,'nuhar again af-
ter a temporary absence from the
fashion world. In this model vel-
veteen is used to good expression
in the jaunty hip-length jacket
axid princess skirt in hunter's green.

MARTHA COOK RESIDENTS ARRANGE
BRIDGE CONTEST TO OPEN MONDAY

Dormitory to Hold First Formal residents. Harriet Schiele, '33,
Dinner on Oct. 14; Mosher in charge of the chorus.
Jordan Gives Tea. Those who have been chosen
__members of the chorus are: Ca
Social affairs in the dormitories line Mosher, '34, Alma Wadswor
on campus are giving pleasant '34, Marion King, '33, Mae Ma
moments to those attending and Quaid, '35, Margaret Hertrick,
are novel and entertaining as well. bracht, '33, Margaret' Becket,
The residents of Martha Cook Mary Earnshaw, '35, Jeannette1
dormitory have gotten up a bridge bracht, '33, Mary Katherine Si
tournament. Charlotte A. Thomp- der, '35, Jacqueline John, '34, B
son, '31, is the chairman in charge bara Smith, '35, and Virginia M
of the contest and she is assisted phy, '33.
by Marion W. Vaughn, '32, and Directors Entertained
Harriet Holden, '32. Mrs. Florence W. Tousey, dir
Play Begins Monday tor of Helen Newberry, and M
The tournament begins Monday Eunice Van Camp, assistant dir
and the contestants will play from tor, entertained Mrs. Garrit Die
seven to eight in the Blue room of ma and Miss Kathleen Hamm,
the building. This. contest will rectors of Betsy Barbour, and M
continue for five successive Mon- I Margaret Smith and iMss Alta
days. Prizes will be awarded each Atkinson, directors of Martha Co
time and there will also be a final at an informal dirner Thurs

is

as
ro-
ac-
'35,
'34,
Al-
ny-
ar-
ur-
ec-
liss
ec-
ke-
di-
Wiss
B.
)ok,
day

.T N

lc .OR

ACK

I

iives Women Foundation
Seven Liberal Arts, Says
Educator.

in

in Hill Auditoriu

An enduring foundation of char-
bcter and culture which will afford
the college woman not only ample
scope of opportunity in profession-
al work as well as to play a gentle-
woman's part in social and civic
movements, is the answer made by
Dr. George Herman Derry, well-=
known educator and sociologist, to
the question "Why go to college?"
Which appears in a recent issue of
HIearst's Cosmopolitan.
"Too often," says Dr. Derry,
"American educators have forgot-
ten that college is a place for high-
ker mental gymnastics, and the pro-
Xessor but an accomplished coach.
Education, according to Dr. Der-
y, should give the modern woman
Seven Liberal Arts, character, so-
vial success, the art of expression,
a sound philosophy, the art of his-
torical realization, use of leisure
time and the ability to make a liv-
ing.
Born in Malaga and now a mem-
ber of the Parliament of Spain,
Senorita Victoria Kent is the first
woman to plead in Spanish courts,
and was also the first woman to
a.ppearasattorney before a Span-
ihcourt martial.

prize. .
The first formal dinner at Mar-
tha Cook will be held Oct. 14.
Mabel McCutcheon, '32A, is in
charge of the arrangements for the
affair.y
Thursday the first regular tea of
the year at Mosher Jordan halls
was given in Mosher hall. Mrs.
Thomas H. Reed poured. Josephine
Cannon, '34, was in charge of the
tea and the residents in her cor-
ridor assisted her. A large number
of guests were in attendance.
Jordan Gives Tea
Today Mrs. Mary E. Buffington,
assistant director of Mosher hall,
is entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Smith at dinner.
This afternoon from four to six
the graduate women in Jordan hall
are giving a tea for their corridor.
Mlle. Eveline Fournier and Miss
Isabel Dudley, assistant directors of
the hall, have been invited to at-
tend as guests of honor.
In Jordan hall a small chorus has
been started in order that pinging
in the dormitory will improve anct
will add to the enjoyment for the

evening.

". .

-,

FLOWERS AND j

I

CORSAGES
FOR ALL
OCCASIONS

Guarmnteed Savings of
5%or~ore
EXACTLY AS REPRESENTED
9 j NOR MONEY REFUNDED
Luxurioua
MUSKRAT COAT
} .{ Made of Genuine American Musk-
1> rat skins. Every C'ost is beautifunly
lined with fine sit-very coat
.l exquisite adaptation of curreustcre.
ationA. Theo yMSKRAT COATS
sold up to $L200 not so very long ago.
{{T Many of America', foremuost re-
tailers are probabhly new selling
this coat for double our price. Re.
mebr-a fine Genuine MUSK-
t' IY j RAT COAT at only $51.50. Send
1*only 45.00 and the coat will beim
-i--;ed-;t-lygdelivered to you -bal-
Never will FUR COATS be offered
at such a low prime-Never will
> ty! and Quality be better-
s * GRRTODAY--Send only $5.00
and tell us when you want your
Roth RS- FU owREE hSzsR 6UYRS:4
t . ure-cLsY,..Weslrgeus

Wed*-g* Oct. Z1

r

iabjs

Single Tickets Now

li1l

$1

on . sale at'

University Flower
Shop, Inc-.
606 East Liberty St. Phone 6030
Open Evenings and Sundays
Postal Telegraph Station

dr ool of Music

$100

$150

$200

S. 50

I..

IL,.,

=' 1

_. _ u u ._.
......

'i

el

'A

SEASON TICKETS (10 concerts) still available at

DeskSets

$6.00, $8.00, $10.00, $12.00.

College and Fraternity

Jewelry

$4.

Buys a Marble or Onyx Desk
Set complete with a Parker
Pen.

10 World Famous Attractions
5 RECITALS BY SOLOISTS: McCormack (Oct.
21); Gabrilowitsch, (Nov. 17); Menuhin (Feb. 4)
Grainger (Feb. 19); Ponselle (Mar. 7).

SPECIAL PARTY FAVORS

With all Parker Duofold Pens, desk pen t; -rs will be given
free of charge for a limited time. Your r 1'ar Parker Pen
adapts itself readily for Desk Set purposes.
We have a large and select assortment of
Parker, Waterman, Sheaffer, Conklin and
other fountain pens priced $1.00 up.
30 % discount on broken stocks of Wahl,
Moore and others.

Watch and Jewelry Repairing

5 ENSEMBLE GROUPS:

The Boston

Symphony
Conductor,

Orchestra

(111 players) Koussevitzky,

Arcade Jewelry Shop

Fountain Pen Service a Specialty

(Oct. 27); The Revelers (Dec. 3); Detroit Symphony

Ifi .. - ... .

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