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October 27, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-10-27

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

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1931

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY"f

PACE rTvt

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Outdoor
WIL NT BE1OPE
AFTER CTOBE 30i
Dues Payable Friday for Women
Who Were Active Members
Last Year.
GUESTS TO GET POINTS
Saturday's Function to Be First
of Series of Monthly
Sport Programs.
Because of the rain on Saturday
the outdoor trail was postponed un-
til Saturday, Oct. 31. Groups will
leave at 2 o'clock from the Palmer
Field house. In case of rain an
indoor party will be held.
Announcement was made today
by Susan Manchester, '32, chair-
man of the membership committee,
that another day will be given over
to the membership campaign. This
will be on -Friday.
w- Dues Payable Friay.
All last year's active members
who have not paid their dues of one
dollar. may do so from 4 to 6 o'clock
Friday. Women who have earned
their five points should also call
at the W.A.A. office which is in the
front part of the undergraduate
office.
All women who attend the party
Saturday will receive five points
NOTICE
Final round of the archery
tournamet will be held this week.
All wqmen entering must have
completed their handicap which
they may complete early this
week. Final scores are to be
handed into the Palmer Field
house. For further information
call Lydia Seymour at 318.
and with the receipt of one dollar
will become an active member of
the Women's Athletic AssoCiation.
The membership committee as-
sisting Miss Manchester are Elise
G. Feldman, 'S3, Harriet Bondstet-
ter, '34, Jean Berridge, '33, Caroline
Hyde, '34, Helen Manchester, '33,
Katherine McGregor, '34, and Mary
G. Spaulding, '34.
Sprt Program Featured.
The outdoor trail will feature the
first of an extensive sport program.
One Saturday will be devoted to an
outdoor game; in December and
January skiing and toboggoning will
occupy the foreground. An ice car-
nival to earn funds for the W.A.A.
cabin will be held in February and
a kitchen day in March. For those
interested in hiking a Rambler's
club has been formed. Culinary
artists may join the outdoor cook-
ing club.
SCOPE OF WOMEN
LIMITED IN ARTS
Edna St. Vincent Millay Rebels
Against Descrimination
Aimed at Her Sex.
"If just because you are a woman
you see certain things differently
from a man, nevertheless what you
produce, what you create must
stand on its own feet, regardless of
your sex. We are supposed to have

won all the battles for our rights
to be individuals, butin the arts,
women are still put in a class by
themselves, aind I resent it, as I
always have rebelcd against dis-
crimination or limitations of a
woman's experiences on account of
her sex," says Edna St. Vincent Mil-
lay in an article written of her by
Elizabeth Breuer for the Pictorial
R;eview.
She has always been like Byron,
speaking for the young, the rebel-
lious and has fired the yv 'ng ;f
the land with her songs of the tran-
sient loves, the fleeting desires, and
the nameless, beautiful hungers of
youth. Miss Millay admits wanting
to be a musician and actress at one
time but boastingly denies ever hav-
ing the slig;htest desire for a domes-
tic career.

Trail

Sponsored by

W. A. A. to Be

Held

October

31

COLORED BROADCLOTH IS SMARTEST
MATERIAL FOR NEW EVENING WEAR

PLAY THREE GAM:ES
I N HOCKEY TOLIRNL

" SOCIETY

Small PIuffed Evening Sleeves
Suggest Styles of
Nineties.
Evening materials are very inter-
esting this year. In addition to the
old favorites-lace, satin' chiffon,
tulle, georgette, crepe romain, which
are still in the majority, there are
many different types of lames,
crepes with lame motifs,' chiffons
with raised velvet designs, and
some broches in all silk. Then there
are the stiff materials, faconne
taffeta, and Lyons velvets. But even
more unusual are the woolens that
have suddenly appeared for eve-
ning.
irene Dana is showing an olive
green evening gown in thin wool
combined with woolen lace; Bruyore
has a gown and coat in thin white
broadcloth, and several of the other
Paris houses are showing both coats
and evening dresses of thin, colored
broadcloth.'
One of the fabric sensations of
the season is Coudlrier's bagheera
velvet. One house chose it in a rose
pink and embroidered it in a new
way with perforations like eyelet
embroidery, the- eyelets being back-
ed with silver spangles. Then the
unusual deep arm-holes were faced
with red velvet, and the embroider-
ed belt was also of red velvet.
A hint from the nineties is seen
in the many little puffed evening
sleeves, sometimes placed quite high
on the shoulders. They are some-
times double,. and in ,some cases
stiffened with crinoline to give them
a perky effect.
A gown in the really "grand man-
ner" is made by Wormser in two
shades of chiffon. It resembles a
petunia in coloring and silhouette.
The purple bodice is enriched by
silver embroidery and ruby studs
A startling effect is achieved by
narrow bands of the purple, touch-
ed with silver embroidery that ex-
tends from the bodice to the hem
of the full red chiffon skirt. The
gown is sleveless, but an unusual
sleeve imitation is gained by the
drapery of chiffon around the arm
the loop being held by silver em-
broidery.
Poire zntrodluces a gown of silver
gauze lame. It is cut on long and
clinging lines. The pointed sections
in the back, set one over the other
give a slight suggestion of the bustle

influence. The bodic-e is high in
front, and low in the back. Con-
trast is obtained by a group of
lacquered flowers, duck-blue and
white with red leaves. The long
tight leaves fall well over the hand,
as many of the present-day sleeves
have a habit of doing.
The wrap which was chosen to
accompany this gown was one of
slim, robe-like lines. It was of a
coral colored duvetyn. The becom-
ing cape top was trimmed with
bands of brown marten. The hem
of the wrap which was as long as
the gown was also trimmed in fur.
Professor Tells of
Enrollment of First
Woman at UniversityI
"oFr the first time in the School
of Education," stated Professor Or-
lando W. Stephenson of that de-
partment in an interview recently,
"assignments have been made cov-
ering the history of the University
of Michigan." Those giving the in-
troductory course in education have,
been using the chapters in Prof.
Stephenson's book, "Ann Arbor, The
First Hundred Years."
Of especial interest to 'women,
believes Prof. Stephenson, is the ac-
count of the coming of the first
woman to this campus in 1870. She
was described as a "coming woman."
Quoting from Prof. Stephenson's
book, he says, "She had come to the
University, filed her application,
passed the examinations and had
been admitted to the sophomore
class. Kalamazoo had the honor of
sending her. A few days later Miss
Madelon Stockwell was formally en-
rolled and her attendance on clas-
ses had begun."
"Of her first recitation she later
wrote: 'The first recitation I ever
made in the University was to
1 translate from the Antigone of
Sophocles, "It behooves us in the
first place to consider this, that we
are by nature women, so not able
to contend with men; and in the
next place since we are governed by
1 those stronger than we, it behooves
us to submit to these things and
r things still more grievous than

Alumnae House. De Boos, '35, of Detroit Michigan.
Pi Beta Phi Trounces Alpha Phi, Alumnae house held initiation on Mosher-Jordan.
4 to 1; Delta Gamma Wins Sunday afternoon for nine women: Sunday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock
From Martha Cook.- Miss Margaret Neuhaus, '35, Sagi- Raymond Morin, pianist, presented
s gan hour of music in Jordan hall. A
Three games were played Mon- naw,Michigan; Miss Reta Morden, large number of residents with their
day ftenoo at4 o'loc inthe'35, and Miss Louella Chaffee, '35, guests from both Mosher and Jor-
day afternoon at 4 o'clock an the both of Saginaw; Miss Fay Michael, dan attended the recital which was
fourth round of the Intramural , L Miss Ruth held in the Jordan drawing room.
The scores Jacobson, '35, of L'Anse Michigan; After the recital tea was served in
hockey tournament, h crsLaosn 3,o 'ne ihgn the Jordan sun parlor to the direct-
were very on-sided, 4 to 1, 6 to 0, Miss Edith Maples, '35, of Dearborn, ors of the dormitory, the social and
and 1 to 0. Michigan;rMiss Margaret Hamblin, music committees.
Pi Beta Phi defeated Alpha Phi '35, of Detroit; Miss Helen Askren, Mr. Morin's program consisted of
4 I '33, of Fayoum, Egypt; and Miss the following numbers: Nocturne,
to in the first game. Rosa Margaret Moffat, '34, of Detroit. Respighi Mazurka, ChopinPre-
Martindale, '34, made two points After the servicse a tea was held Rude, Scriabine; Scherzo, Chopin;
and Margaret Martindale, '34, made in honor of the initiates. Mrs. Hugh Funeral March To A Politician, Lord
the other two for Pi Phi. Barbara Keeler, and Mrs. Joseph Marke Berners; Rhapsody In Blue, Ger-
Canfield, '35, made the only goal out by means of yellow chrysanthe- shwin.
for Alpha Phi. mums and tapers.I
Delta Gamma defeated Martha ' Delta Delta Delta LIBRARY SHOWS
Cook Dormitory 1 to 0 in the sec- Delta Delta Delta wishes to an- DR YDEN EXHIBIT
and game. Alice Morgan, '34, made nounce the3initiation of Miss Lilian __
ondgam. AiceMogan '3, mdeDietrich, '34, of Ravenna, Ohio;
the goal for Delta Gamma. Miss Margaret Fuller, '33, of Lan- Display Is Made Up Entirely of
The third game between Sigma sing, Michigan; and Miss Helen Pro- Early Editions.
Kappa and Kappa Delta resulted beck, '34, of Archbold, Ohio. The
in 6 to 0 in favor of Kappa Delta. service was held last Saturday "Marriage A-la-Mode" was the
Dorothy Felske, '32, made five of morning. They also wish to an-
the points for Kappa Delta and nounce the pledging of Miss Carol modern sounding title of one of
Elizabeth Moore, '33, made the John Dryden's most successful
other. Undergraduates Hold plays. An exhibit of Dryden's
Friday afternoon Alpha Xi Delta . d works, all in early editions, is on
and Kappa Kappa Gamma played A.A.H.C. to Tie Game display in the main library.
a game which resulted in a score- Dryden was a prolific writer, be-
less tie. Sophomores and juniors held the ing the author of many successful
Ann Arbor Hockey Club to a score- and some unsuccessful plays. He
University Press Club less tie when they met in a chal- did much to popularize Shakes-
lenge match at 10 o'clock Sunday peare. He translated many things
to Hear Woman Poet morning at Palmer Field. from the Greek, but his best works
Although the game was fast it are satires which abound with pun-
Anne Campbell, the well-known was not especially interesting be- gent wit.
cause of the disorganized ' playing Dryden was a short, stout, florid
woman poet, will appear on the pro- and the poor passing on the part man whose looks won for him the
gram at the 13th annual meeting of both teams. The most outstand- nickname of the "poet Squab."
of the University Press Club to be ing player of the Hockey Club was
held Friday, November 20 in Ann Hilda Burr, goal guard, and Lydia
Arbor for the editors and publish- Seymour, '34, for the opposing HA TS THAT A
ers in the state of Michigan. team. Made to order to match yc
McKINSEY
College Beauty Shoppe 227 South
We offer
Shampoo and Marcel .Wave .....$1.00
Shampoo and Finger Wave ........ $1.00
M anicure . .... ..... ..... 50c
Open Every Evening 300 South State Street Phone 22813

HAL LOVV'EN SPIRHI T
Many Interesting Social Events
to Take Place This meek
at Couzens, Hall.
Upperclassmen residents of Cou-
zens Hall had a Hallowe'en Bridge
party last Thursday evening. The
hostesses at this informal affair
were Elizabeth Pulkinen, '32SN, and
Doris Wright, '32SN. The tapers
and attractive card tallies together
with all the refreshments were
carried out in the spirit of Hal-
lowe'en. The party was for upper-
classmen exclusively.
Last Saturday evening 45 mem-
bers of the .Outing Club of Couzens
Hall enjoyed a moonlight hike and
supper roast. Olene Rippey and
Vera Agnes Scheffel, '33SN, were
in charge of all arrangements for
the outdoor party.
Next Friday evening, October 30,
all the residents of Couzens Hall
will take part in an annual Hallow-
e'en costume party. The arrange-
ments 'for the affair are in charge
of a sophomore group who will of-
fer prizes for the cleverest costume
and also for the most complete
disguise.
A short play entitled 'Witches
and Candlelight" will be presented.
The women who will take part in
this production are Elizabeth Zook,
'348N, Bernice Cooper, '34SN, Esth-
er Smith, '34SN, and Patricia Lee-
man, '34SN.
Afterwards there will be dancipg
and some special stunts by various
groups, of students. Refreshments
carried out in the 'Hollowe'en motif
will also be served.

RE DIFFERENT

our costume-$5.00 and up
HAT SHOP
State Street

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The Harper Method Office
for the scientific care of the scalp, face-and hands

is located at

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Boston Symphony
Orchestra

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403 So. Division St.

Phone 4016

Only rain water used for shampooing

I'-

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EBERBACH

1
J /
r
-
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M ,._ MT4KBI
r *3 -
4

LABORATORY

AND

SUPPLIES

s

SN CO.

CHEMICALS

DRUG

200-202 . LIBERTY ST.

SPECIALTIES
SUNDRIES

LESI ALULSID 1843

R

The Mich L -eague
Beauty So

Serge
jI 'Koussevitzky

The Foundation

of YOUTH

Step into a Scantie-just a single sheath of batiste

And His Band of

and lace, or crepe de chine and jersey.

You'll look

FINGER WAVING

MARCELLING

111 Players

as young as you feel. Just eight scant ounces of
luxury but it sculptures the bust, cinches the waist
line, and confines the hips in the newest manner.
There is only one Scanties-brassiere, vest, girdle,

SOFT WATER SHAMPOOS

=- -- :__-

MANICURES

Will appear in the Choral Union Series

panties, all-in-one.

- -'

FLORAL
DECORATIONS

EI

in Hill Auditorium

and

for
All Occasions

$500 to $1250

Mr. SHORTS, THE BARBER

U TIIES.. OCT. 27.8:15

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