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November 04, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-11-04

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

THE MICHICAN DAL.Y

tip;
41

. "



I

DRT PLAN
LEAGUE PARTOY FO
FRIDAY AFTERQO
Betsy Barbour, Helen Newberry,
Sponsor Monthly Tea

Announce Engagement of Grid Captain

FO RflT 5S MARGARET WHI TT EMORE EXPLAINS
HOW QUAKERS INSPIRED HER WORK
Grandmother Was Lucretia Mott has succeeded in the organization
OFjC .r TOnEGIN1 Who Began First Feminist of a group of 10,000 women in Aus-
fti qhp nftPi t~ o,

DE AN LLOYDElI
TALK AT MEETI

From,4 to 6.
PLANS ARE TENTATIVE
All Women on Campus Invited
to Attend Affair; Dancing,
Bridge Featured.
Plans for the second of the
monthly League afternoon parties,
to be held from 4 to 6 o'clock this
Friday in the main ballroom of the
League are being made by the
League social committee.
Betsy Barbour house and Helen
Newberry residence will h a v e
charge of the arrangements for
the affair, and Dorothy Batchelor,
'34, and Ruth Duhme, '34, will head
the joint committee in charge.
Plans for the entertainment are
as yet tentative, but plans are be-
ing made for a program of tap
dancing and vocal selections. Res-
idets of the two dormitories will
probably be called upon.
To Assist at Tea.
The League orchestra will fur-,
nish music for dancing, and there
will be tables available for bridge.
The affair will be informal, and all
women on campus as residents of
the dormitories are invited to at-
tend.
The League social committee is
also {assisting today at the tea to
be given at the home of Dr. A. G.
Ruthven for all students on cam-
pus. The committee will help with
the serving, and will assist about
the rooms.
Catherine Heeson, '33, is chair-
ma of the committee, and he
other members include Parrish i-
ker, '33, lizabeth Eaglesfield '3,
Eleanor Walkinshaw, '32, Margaret
Ferrin, '33, and Josephine Wood-
hams, '34. .;
PLEDGES FEATURE
ATHENA MEETING
Neophites resent Pantomine on
Present Day Advertising.
Pledges of Athena, forensic and
dramatic society for women, enter-
tained the actives of this group
with a program at the regular
meeting held in the Athena room
of Angell hall last evening.
A lusiness meeting was held at
seven-thirty after which the Pled-
ges prese ted their stunt in the
form of musical pantomine. It
was a take-off on present day ad-
vertisig. Those women who took
part are: Ruth Morrison, '32, Gen-
evieve Griffey, '32, LucilleOldham,
'32, Carol Hart, grad., Margaret
Jondro, '33, Maryan Watrous, ,'33,
and Gladys Baker, '33.
NOTICE
Independent women not liv-
ing in dormitories who wish;
Panhellenic ballI tickets and who
who have not called Vinselle
Barlett, '33, should call Mar-1
garet MacCoinber, '33, at 8818i
immediately-

Assou teA Press Photo
Roy Hudson, '32, and Mary K. Neffenegger announce their marriage
which will take place next spring after Mr. hudson's graduation. Miss
Neffenegger resides in South Havc, Mich., Mr. hhiudson's home is in
Girard, Ohio,
PARIS FALL OPENINGS EMPHASIZE
INDIVIDUALTY IN DAYTIME WEAR
Street and Sports Outfits Show chamois facing, with tiny feathers
Influence of Coat Dress, at the back.
Fur Trimming. Another equally attractive one
I was of a green and brown mix in
By B. A. C. '34 a tweed. The lai'ge stand-up beav-
Day-time dress is far less sus- er collar, is repeated in the brown
cel'tible to period influence than wool-crepe blouse with a tiny sug-
evening attire, and one may look gestion of green in the trimming.
Victorian if she so desires. You Goupy offers a very unusual one
may have a. tightly fitted bodice, with a brown culotte skirt, which
buttoned up the front, a drapery has deep plaits in front. The re-
effect around your hips, and even markable part about it is that it
a little fur cape that forces you to has an attached bodice with full
look demure. Miss Howard in her sleeves plaited down the outside. A
recent review of the Paris fall very young and soft leopard com-
opening, even went so far as to pletes the costume by making a
say that "one may tip a round fur cap-sleeve jacket, which allows the
cap over one's right eye, and thrust plaited sleeves to show. The gaunt-
.one's finger into a round hard let gloves of leopard carry out the
muff, and no one will say nay." cuff effect. Thus the soft brown
However, one must keep her dress material and the leopard fur
skirts well above ankle length, and combine to produce an all together
wear loose, hand-stitched gloves, novel sleeve effect.
instead of tight kid. Sports clothes The coat dress is well represented
of course are pretty well standard- everywhere, in diagonals, in rough-
ized, and every woman has a fairly surface material, and in the smooth
well defined idea of what she wants broadcloths. It is often worn with
for each particular sport. separate fur sets. Little capes, re-
For street and morning, there are miniscent of the nineties with
just quantities of charming suits. matching fur caps, are offered, es-
They are not strictly ensemble pecially in Persian lamb. Muff-
type; one coat may be used with bags also of the same fur, mounted
several blouses, and even with sev- on long cylinders of black enamel
eral different skirts. Practically are very convenient.
all of them are fur-trimmed; the
fur often times being incrusted in-__-
to the material instead of being
attached afterwards. Fur collars
have a way of standing away froim
the face this season. Ascots ticd
once over are extremely popular
and suffs are very cieep, either for- 1
ming half sleeves, or else of th
gauntlet type.
The Parisian house of Peck an ci
Peck exhibited a very attractiv"
two-in one outfit, one side of the
coat being of white chamois, the
other of a black and white mixture. li
The black felt hat has a whit TH E UA T ABOXV

One Dollar to Be Collected From
Every Junior Woman
on Campus.
Starting tomorrow formal activi-
ties wi'. begin for the 193' Junior I
Girls' Paiy. The finance committeel
under Barbara Braun, '33, chair-
man will begin to collect one dol-
lar from all junior women on the
campus.
No womian will be able to tryout
for the ilay or be on any commit-
tees of participate ;n anyway un-
less she has paid tne one dollar
fee. Eligibiiity will not count and
all women ire expected to pay.
This year the collection will be
done through individuals. Every
woman will be approached either
Personally or over the ihone and
apointumnts will be made. In case
NOTICE
Limbering exercises in pre-
paration for the 1932 Junior
Girls' Play will begin at 3:30
o'clock today at Barbour gym-
nasium. All eligible junior wo-
men who are planning to try out.
should report at this time. Either
bathing suits or romper suits
and low heeled shoes should be
worn.
that no member of the committee
sees a woman she may call Miss
Braun and make arrangements
with her.
"±t is nec Fssary that all junior
women cooperate from the begin-
ning in --hiking this year's lay a
success and i'ay the one dollar fee
to some member of the committee,"
stated Miss Braun. "No woman will
be able to paiticipate in any activi-
ty of the play such as being on a
committee or trying out until this
has been paid."
GOLF TOURNEY
TO BE HELD TODAY
Entrants Will Play Final Round
of Medal Play Today.
Finals of the fall golf tourna-
ment will be held today. Those who
have qualified are Jane Cissel, '34,
with a score of 98, Esther Loucks,
'32, 98, Ruth Robinson, '34, 99, Jane
Hopkins, '35, 100, Betty Hutchin-
son, '35, 121, Jane Brucker, '35, 121,
and Hillary Rarden, '34, 123.
The entrants will meet at 3:45
o'clock today at Barbour gymnas-
ium. Nine holes will be played on
the University Golf course and
medal play will be used. Jean Per-
rin, '34, and Miss Ruth Hassinger,
instructor in the physical educa-
tion de'arement are in charge of
the tournament.

Movement in 1848.
By E. G. F. '33.
"I'm not a Quaker, I've never
been to a Quaker meeting but I was
born believing in their principle
which is equal rights for both men
and women," stated Miss Margaret
Whittemore who is one of the 16
members of the Women's Consulta-
tive Committee of the League of
Nations in an interview yesterday.
"And that's what started me do-
ing the sort of work I'm doing now,"
she continued. "My grandmother
was Lucretia Mott, a Quaker, and
she started the bill of rights for
women in 1848. This was- the first
feminist movement and was begun
in a schoolroom. "We are still work-
ing on some of the articles of that
bill," she said.
Sees League Building.
It wasn't hard to interview Miss
Whittemore for she's the sort of a
person that you get up a whole list
of questions to ask and then throw
them to the winds. She chats on
everything. Yesterday was the first
time that she had seen the League
building. "This heartens me,' 'she
said, 'for it is the esence of every-
thing which we have been working
for."
When she saw the curio cabinet
in the Alumnae room she had a
story to tell with almost every
piece.
Tells of Women Met.
Miss Whittemore told of many
interesting women she had met]
through her, work of organizing
movements in the interest of the
women. "One that fascinated me
the most," she related, "was Ma-
dame Marianna Hainisch who is
the mother of the first president of
Austria. Shenisd95 years old, alert,
intelligent, and progressive. She
STUDENTS TO HOLD
ALUMNAE REUNION
Dinner Will Be Served Saturday
Night in League Building.
Former students of Northern
State Teacher's College at Mar-
quette are having a dinner in the
League building Saturday night
November 7 at 6:15 o'clock. The
affair will be held in a reserved
dining room. All former students
are invited and reservations may
be made at the League desk or by
calling Helen Neel, '32, 23281.
Miss Olive Fox, grad., a former
instructor at Northern S t a t e
Teachers College in Marquette, is
chairman of the banquet. Jean
Weston, '34Med., Glenney Harry,
and Helen Neel, '32, are also assist-
ifig with the _arrangements for the
dinner.

bria. oe at endts every meetngo andt
speaks and knows everything there
is to, be known about the feminist
movement in every country."
Miss Whittemore is on her way to
California now to spend Christmas
with her family. She has a little
home in Birmingham of her own
which is the oldest house in that
part of the country. It was built by
the first white men there. "I adore
it in theory but I'm never there,"
she concluded.
Honor Society Holds
Meeting at Dormitory
The nIrst meeting of Kappa 'Tau
Alpha, national honorary journalis-
tic society, was held in, Betsy Bar-
bour Nov. 2. Discussion was held
on tabloid newspapers and plans
were mhade to assist the Press Club
in receiving and entertaining the
editors and their wives in Ann Ar-
bor at the Annual Press Club Con-
,Vntion which is to be held Novem-
her 27.
Beneit Rummage Sale
to be Held by A.A.U.W.
A rummage sale will be held
next Saturday, Nov. 7 by the mem-
bers of the American Association
of University Women in the Corn-
well building on the corner of Hu-
ron and Forest streets. The money
obtained will be used to benefit
the scholarship fund,

of Freshman Honor
Society.
Miss Alice Lloyd, bDean of I
men, was one of the main speal
at the national convention of.
Pha Lambda Delta, Freshmen
men's honorary society, which'
held at DePauw University, O0
ber 30 and 31. Miss Lloyd's add:
to the delegates was titled, "'
Encouragement of Serious St
Among Freshmen Women."
Michigan was also represer
by Miss Miriam Hall, secretary
the local chapter. An interest
program was arranged for the
egates. At the, banquet which
held Friday evening, the presic
and dean of women of DePauw
dressed the group. Saturday me
ing a meeting of the Execu
Council of which Miss Lloyd i
member was held. This was foll
ed by the large open meeting wl
Muss Lloyd addressed the deleg
The Young Women's Chris-
Association, Mortarboard, and
sociation of Women Students
various entertainments for
conventi.on delegates.
Universities of Michigan and
abama asked to entertain the c
vention next year, but the plac
the meeting has not yet been
cided upon.

Executive

Addresses D

I ~~II

ETHYLE M. DICKENS

Smartest Fashionis for
Autumn
Special attention given to the fitting an
altering of ready made gowns.
Niemstitching and Coat Alterations.

Dial 2-1129 for Appointments

620 East Liber

TELEHONELCO

Il

Musical

E ARE

$7.95

Events

L~suRooy')1b.10,

IUMS MUMs
THE
UNIVERSITY FLOWER SHOP
Will have on display
THURSDAY, NOV. 5th
One of the finest displays of
MUMS
Ev-r scen in Ann Arbor. Yoi air c i dinay invited
to visit their shop and vie~w this displayL
THE
UNIVERSITY FLOWER SHOP
is praredid your Floral arag
Their Bridal Boquets and Corsages are unusual.
Their FuneralpDsins Command Attntnn.

c
T tf -.ATS B- ARE .
Ustally $7.50!
I a for matrons and for misses

,p

All programs are given in Hill
Auditorium u n I e s s otherwise
noted. The afternoon concerts
are g i v e n without admission
charge.
HANNS PICK, 'cello, WASSILY
BESEKIRSKY, Violin, JO-
E"11 BRINKMAN, Piano,
Nov. 8, 4:15.
UNIVERSITY S Y M P H O N Y
ORCHESTRA, DAVID MAT.
TERN, Conductor, Nov. 15,
4.15.
OSSIP GABRILOWITSCIH, Pi-
ano, Nov. 17, 8:15.
WASSILY BESEKIRSKY, Violin,
MABEL ROSS RHEAD, Piano,
Nov. 22, 4:15.
THE EVELERS, JamesMelton,
1 st tenor, Phil Dewey, baritone,
Lewis James, 2nd tenor, Wil-
fred Glenn, bass, Frank Black,
j Director and Pianist, Dec. 3,
8:15.
L A U R A LITTLEFIELD, So-
prano, December 6, 4:15.
THE "MESSIAH" by Handel,
University Choral Union, Uni-
versity Symphony Orchestra,
Soloists, Earl V. Moore, Con-
ductor, December 13, 4:15.
IDETROIT SYMPHONY OR-
CHESTRA,YOsYip Gabrilow-
itsch, Conductor, Dec. 15, 8:15.

6 . 3
"Yes, MotherI'l
call hoe real oten
Now that college life has begun,
Campus. events will occupy much of
your time. But remember, the folks
back home, keenly interested in every-
thing you do, always are glad to hear
from you.
Perhaps you don't like to write
letters - . it DOES take time. Here's
an inexpensive suggestion. Please the
folks and save your time and effort by
telephoning home each week. Long
Distance calls are made quickly an4 the
cost is surprisingly low.

DIMATTIAl

Extra Special!

$10 PERMANENTS

,r .
, s
i4 ,. .;
, ;1
. '
"} .
. ...

Beauty Shop

NOW

$3.95

DON COSSACK
CHORUS, Serge
ductor, Jan. 13,

RUSSIAN
J arof, Con.
8:15.

330 South
State

Open
Evenings

$5

THE HATS ABOVE ARE
Usually $5.00!
They're simply marvelous for the money

DETROIT SYMPHONY OR-
CHESTRA, Dr. Rudolf Siegel,
Guest Conductor, Jan. 25,
8:15.

YEHUDI MENUHIN,
Feb. 4, 8:15.

Violin,

Incidentally, cals may be
made "nllect" i"and £arma.

- - I

Wo iknuo tho w,%A,42c fnctuct d4"ty ac

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