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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 18, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-11-18

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

"THE MTCHIGAN DTATEY

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Informal Hockey Spread to Be Held at W.A.A. Building]

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LST AR HOCKE1
INT ERCL ASS TEAMS
TO BE
Intramural Teams Will Also Be
Named; Class Stunts
tote Given.
MISS BURR WILL SPEAK
Teresa Romani, Chairman Prom-
ises Unusual Surprise Feature
to Be Disclosed at Banquet.
In honor of Miss Burr and the
all-star interclass and intramural
hockey teams,. which will be an-
nounced an informal hockey spread
will be held at 6 o'clock Thursday,
Nov. 19, at, the Women's Athletic
Association building.
Surprise Featured.
A surprise, which will not be dis-
closeduntil the spread takes place,
is promised by Teresa Romani, '33,
general chairman of the program.
It has never been done before and
promises to be of interest to every-
one. The chairman will be assisted
by Jane Bassett, '35, who is in
charge of the programs, and Elsa
Van Slyke, '35, who is in charge of
the arrangements.
Miss Burr to Speak..
Miss Hilda Burr will be the main
speaker. At this time the members
of the first and second teams of
the all-star interclass hockey teams
and the intramural teams will be
announced.
Each class will put on a ,ecret
stunt. Music will be provided for
dancing after the spread. The
price of the dinner will be 50 cents.
Everyone is invited to come.
List of Guests.
The guests will include Dr. Mar-
garet Bell, Dr. Mabel Rugen, Miss
Laurie Campbell, Miss Rluth Hass-
inger, Miss Marie . Hartwig, and
Miss. Mary Stewart.
Mrs. FisherDiscusses
Dames of the Orient
"Ancient and Modern Dames ao
the'Orient," was the topic discussed
by Mrs. Fredrick B. Fisher at a
meeting of the Michigan Dames
held in the Grand Rapids room of
the League building Tuesday night.
Mrs. Fisher, who has traveled ex-
tensively and had many interesting
experiences in these countries gave
a most educational and inspiring
talk.

EDNA MILLAY HERALDED AS ONE OF
OUTSTANDING WOMEN OF THE AGES

Life of Renowned Poetess Spent
in Seclusion on Eastern
Farm.
"Not only as a poet, but as a
person, Edna St. Vincent Millay is

summer, at least-and she works
in her flower garden. Edna Mil-
lay's health, which broke down serf'
iously during her first European
trip, is again robust under this
country regime.
The author concludes, "One feels
for Edna Millay a .strange ming-
ling of Awe and tenderness and-

one of
of the

those happy achievements
Life Force which happens

onlyears," declares Floyd Dell in an There is too much magic in it."
article which appeared recently in
the New York Herald Tribune Mag-T
azine.
Edna Millay wrote the first half
of her long poem, "Renascence" at
the age of 18, and finished it two
years later. This poem sugge -- i RST CONVENTION
also all her writing from that time
to this-siezing upon life fearlessly Organization of Women's Clubs
with both hands, even if it hurts, Discusse t orl
states Floyd Dell. ..Discusses Mate, Wore
She married Eugen Jan Boissen- Problems.
ain and after a trip abroad they
went to live on a farm near Auster- Washtenaw County Federation of
lity, N. Y. Here they rise at the Women's Clubs, of which Mrs.
incrediblp early hour of six-in the Thomas Peat is president, held its,
first institute yesterday at the
Famous Star Plans Michigan League.
At the morning session, which
fCr rlet ?a Af ,ss

1THIRD YEAR TEAM'
DE EATSCITY CLUB
Freshman Class Hockey Squad
Wins Over High School
Seniors.
Freshmen interclass hockey team
played the Ann Arbor High School
all-star seniors, and the junior in-
terclass team played the Ann Ar-
bor Hockey Club yesterday in open
challenge matches at Palmer Field.
First G~Ame.
In the first game, the freshmen
defeated the Ann Arbor High
School team 2 to 0. Janet Miner
and Ann Russe made the two goal
points for the freshmen team. It
was a fast game with good playing
on the part of beth teams, but
there were no outstanding players.
The freshmen team is composed
of Ann Russe, Jane Hopkins, Lois
Jerkin, KatherinebAnning, Janet
Miner, Hilda Kurby, Lucy Little,
Maxine :Maynard, Sally Pierce, La-
vina Creighton, Martha Newhardt,
Ruth Root, Jane Bassett,LFrancis
Chandler, Elsa Van Slyke, Lois Jot-
ter, and Mary Lou Cummings.
In the second game tie juniors
and the Ann Arbor Hockey Club
tied 1 to 1. Dr. Mabel Rugen, and
Miss Marie Hartwig starred for the
hockey club. Their defense was ex-
ceedingly good. Although the field
was very wet and slippery, the
game was fast. The junior forward

Variety of Pelts Used to lake
New Type of Short
Coat.
By B. A. C. '34.
Short fur jackets, which were
originally intended for sports wear,
have today become very usual and
essential accompaniments to for-
mal and informal attire.
The most useful purpose that the
short jacket serves is for street or
sports wear. There are a variety of
furs used. The striped furs are
especially popular. The jacket often
has a wide peplum, a wide collar,
and large baggy sleeves, which
effectively carry out the tweed
costume.
A very attractive ensemble was
that of a brown muskrat jacket
used with a full, slightly flared skirt
of rust, a rust tam, with its tiny
brown feather, and a rust and
brown combination scarf.
One of the newest jackets is that
of shaved lamb fur trimmed, with
chestnut astrakan. Cloth jackets
are also popular, especially when
used with a wide fur scarf, which
is almost as large as the jacket it-
self. A leopard scarf adds a charm-
ing complement to a plain wool
costume and the hat worn with the
ensemble may be banded with leo-
pard.
In spite of all that has been said
about the new wide shoulders Paris
has just recently been showing
some tight, "squeezed-in" shoulder
effects. This, however, isn't affect-
ing the new slim waistline. If any-

FASHION ACCEPTS THE FUR JACKET ;
EXPERTS DISCUSS SLEEVE PROBLEM

thing, waists are becoming even
more slim. And the waistline is
never ignored; it is always definite-
ly indicated.
Day-skirts are almost straight in
line though they may be slightly
flared. However, the emphasis of,
the dress is particularly placed on
the sleeves.
There is at present a great con-
troversy in Paris over the wide-
narrow shoulder problem. The new
sleeves quite obviously have a
widening effect, especially, the leg,
o' mutton, and puff effects. The
puff may be at the, elbow, or be-
tween the elbow and wrist. If the
puff is at the elbow, the rest of the
sleeve will be skin-tight.
Many attractive new tweeds are
t used in jacket-skirt combinations.
By possessing several skirts, one
may have an entirely new outfit.
Then there are so many clever
little blouses, which either lend an
interesting note of colorcontrast
or complete a general color 'scheme.
The short-sleeved, loosely knitted
wool sweaters which are scarcely
heavier than a silk blouse, are still
much in evidence.
Prof. Brumm to Talk
at First of Readings
Prof. John L. Brumm, head of
the journalism department in the
first of a series of Sunday after-
noon readings sponsored by the
library committee of the Women's
League, will speak at 3:30 o'clock
Sunday in the Grand Rapids room
on his most recent play' Scram-
bled Ego."
These programs will be in charge
of Betty Gerhard, '32, chairman of
the committee.-She will be assisted
by Jean Cowden, '33, and Susan
Manchester, '32. Students, faculty
members, and townspeople are in-
vited to attend these programs.'
Following the reading, tea will be
served by Katherine Koch, '32, pre-
sident of the Women's League.
Speakers for the remaining pro-
grams will be announced later.

TOPIC FOR DEB
Women to Oppose Other 5
Teams; Northwestern
to Come Here.
Statement of the question foi
women's varsity debating this
has finally been made by nine
versities which are directly ir
ested. The question will be:
solved: That Great Britain sh
immediately grant independenc
India on the terms laid dowr
Mahatma Ghandi.
The universities which will
this subject are: Michigan, Wis
sin, Purdue, Minnesota, Ohio, I
Indiana, Illinois, and Northwes
Of these schools Michigan will :
two, Indiana and Northwes
universities. The debate withi
Northwestern team will probabl
here.
Nearly twenty women will
on the varsity question althoug
will not participate in varsity
bates. A number of practice del
are being arranged with schoo
Michigan. In return, Michig
women's teams will meet I
schools on their varsity que.
which is the cancellation of it
allied war debts.
Speech Society Hold
Service for Pledg
At the meeting of Zeta Phi
national speech society for wo:
which was held in the Portia i
of Angell hall last evening F
Franklin, '33, was pledged.
Following the pledging servi
social meeting was held under
directioa! of Alice Schleg, '31
program was given in which H
Sailors, '32, and Frances Thorr
'32, read interpretative select
KANSAS-There's a new sor
at the. University of Kansas
honorary' dancing sorority.

<Om te e est ,trer
Retiring From Opera
Geraldine Farrar, famous opera
star, makes her farewell address in
a recent article in the Saturday
Evening Post. This season of 1931-
1932 is her last on the operatic and
concert stage.
A great many friends are sym-
pathizing with her on the heart-
break of retirement. Miss Farrar
says this concern is very sweet of
them but hardly called for as her
retirement is not a tragedy but a
privilege.) It is not an end but a
long-deferred beginning, a setting
aside of certain exhausted inter-
ests in order to take on others. It
means that she may stay in one
place as long as she likes and en-
joy something like privacy.
It was because she was so com-
pletely happy in her late career
that she has so few regrets now. To
express her own words, 'My urge
towards the colorful, the vital, the
dramatic, was inseparable for me
from the art of singing. I express-
ed4mpulsively rather-- than withr
caution, and, quite naturally, the
price of such glorious excesses was
often strain and fatigue."
Henceforth she shall have to ac-
cept art and beauty in a more im-
personal. When she is no longer
able to create beauty she shall hope
for the grace to sit at the feet of
those who can,, and appreciate it
with equal virtuosity.

opened at 11 o'clock, Mrs. Herbert
F. Prescott discussed "Club Ethics."
Other speakers included Mrs. James
H. Baker and Mrs. Dodge.
Attorney-General, Paul M. Voor-
hies, of Detroi6, was the principal
speaker at the "Law Enforcement"
luncheon which took place at 12:30
o'clock at the League ball room. Mr.
Voorhies discussed crime as related
to the individual and as related to
the state.
Miss Thelma Lewis, soprano, ac-
companied by Miss Laura Whelan,
presented a group of French songs.
Mrs. C. R. Wilson, past president,
spoke briefly on "Why a Club
Woman." Miss Marion McClench
opened the round table discussion
on "World Goodwill." Other speak-
ers at the time included Miss Maude
Hagle, Mrs. A. R. Crittenden, Miss
Beulah Chang, Teresa Romani, '33,
Miss Pomo Taube, and Mme Eve-
line Fournier.

line held their own and gave some
keen competition to the other team.
Junior Team.
The members of the junior team
are Jean Botsford, L. Lawson, Tom-
my Brenner, Teresa Romani, Dolly
Davidson, Ruth Birdseye, Jean Ber-
ridge, Gladys Schroeder, Louise
Peterson, Florence Bonesteel, Clara
Grace Peck, Jean Bentley, Wilma
Glicoe, Katherine Renchler, and
Rita Gaber.
The next interclass games will
be played Thursday, Nov. 19.

NOTICE
Members of the University
Women's Glee Club are reminded
that there will be a two-hour
rehearsal tonight to take the
p l a c e of last week's meeting
which was not held. The club
will meet at 7:30 in the commit-
tee room of the League building
and all members are requested
to be present.

i

I

to s reet

Iii 1i

Coat

Week

i-ow, Allimmall-

c

/''

i. __ ____-_ - _ m _-_ ___<__----- __ ._._. ._. __ _-- -

MICHIGANENSIAN
PHOTOGRAPHS

This is the week to buy that new winter
coat for really spectacular values prevail.
Choose from a group of the smartest
coats of the season . . . new boucle
woolens ...smart diagonal cloths .
trimmed with the most luxurious furs
. Persian lamb, blue fox, kolinsky
squirrel and badger. The new bright
shades. Spanish tile, kiltia green, bright
red, dark brown and black.
COAT PRICES FOR THIS

F MI
Its Really a .Matter

440/

I:

0

Should be arranged for by Nov.
21 to be sure of your place in the
Ensian. Sittings may be made later.
PHOTOGRAPHS
THE IDEAL GIFT
FOR CIRISTMAS.

Of

WEEK-

1

MEMBER

Phone 4434

YC

$89.75
$69.75
$55.00
$49.75
$39.75
$29.75

..........$75.00
........ $63.00
& $59.75. .$49.75
& $55.00. .$39.75
. .........$29.75
& $35.00. .$25.00

TUFlare,

For an Appointment

Preference-,
RB'ANS'or
Dnne Tams
0 Values
The advent cf the coat season brings with it the turban 'and beret for
comfortable wear, with the new high fur collars. In this group of taew
sale hats we've rounded up the newest versions of the Florentine tam
and soft little draped affairs that fit so snugly, and are just a bit zrmarter
than anything you've seen in hats of late . . . And if you're seeking
a refreshingly different hat, with an eye to being thrifty, but very smart,
you'll choose either one of the outstanding fashions.

A

Studio
619 E. Liberty

Shop of Personal Service

$5.0

Second Floor

=:a i

Phone 4161

____________ _________ -, 2rZA.... - - - -

Seniors!

Your

Ensian

Portrait

can

be no

better

THAN YOUR CHOICE OF A PHOTOGRAPHER

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