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December 10, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-12-10

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

THIE MTCHTGAN 13ATEY4

U MWAMUM

I

A..TOFATR

W,9,4 TOf FETHE
FIRST FUNCTION OF

SEASON

SATURDAYI

'Big Bill' Tilden Says
Tennis Temperament
Is Advantage in Game
Mr. William T. Tilden II decided-
ly should be seen against the back-
ground of a tennis court, for a small
straight backed chair offers unde-
niable difficulties to a lanky six
footer.
Unperturbed by the mere details
of architectural arrangements, Mr.
Tilden launched into a discussion

Clubs Sponsoring 0 u t d o o r
Activities Will Meet
for Organization.
WOMEN TO GET POINTS
Parties to Be Given Each Month
Characteristic of Date
of Their Event.'
Beginning the outdoor clubs' pro-
gram for the year, a party will be
held Saturday under the auspices
of the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion. Women will meet at 2 o'clock
at the Palmer Field house.
There are three outdoor clubs, all
meeting together this Saturday for
organization. After this they will
meet on three different Saturdays.
Elizabeth Shull, '33, is in charge of
the Rambler's club which will be
devoted to hikes, and other nature
interests. Martha Boehmer, '32Ed,
is head of the skating club, and"

t
r

of temperament on the tennis court,
illustrated by frequent gestures
which consisted of jerky motions
of interlocked fingers.f
Temperament, he declared was
decidedly an asset, if directed into
the right channels. "No one should
mind a natural display of normal
emotions or disappointment or ela-
tion, provided that they are not
expressed to excess. The poker face
idea can most certainly be over-i
done," he stated.
"For instance, Helen Wills Moody
was a much more interesting play-
er when she first appeared on the
courts as a youthful prodigy, for
she was entirely natural, and had
not acquired the mask which she
now affects."j
The greatest tennis player in the
world squirmed around in an effort
to find even a faintly. comfortable
position, and after remarking that
Helen Wills ,. oody was the greatest
woman tennis player and that he
expected to see Ellsworth Vines re-
tain the United States champion-
ship for several years, he gave up
the effort, and pulled himself up
gratefully out of the unfortunate,
chair.

EDUCATION GROUP
TO MEE1TTONIGHTl,
Miss Ethel Hedrick Will Speak;
Programs to Replace
Education Club.
Women interested in education
are invited to attend a meeting atl
7:30 o'clock tonight at the Univer-
sity Elementary School.
Miss Ethel Hedrick, of the Ann
Arbor Public Schools, will speak
and a dislussion will be held on
outstanding professional magazines.
This meeting is the first of a
series of programs being held to
take the place of the Women Edu-
cation Club which has been discon-
tinued. A known person will speak
at each meeting. It is hoped that
the women in the School of Educa-
tion may in this way become bet-
ter acquainted with each other and
develop a higher professional spirit.
League Tea Planned
for Friday Afternoon
The third of the monthly
League teas will be held from 4
to 6 o'clock Friday afternoon in-
stead of yesterday, as was stated.
All women on campus are invit-
I d to attend the affair, which
will be held in the main ball-
room of the League.

So ceity Notes...

Chi Omega.,1
Chi Omega will entertain mem-
bers of the faculty at a formal re-
ception tonight from 8 to 10 o'clock.
Fall flowers will form the. chief, dec-
oration..
Delta Delta Delta.
Delta Delta Delta honored seven
of their patronesses at dinner Wed-
nesday night. Saturday night the
sorority will hold an informal
Christnias dance, at -which Mrs.
Eva B. Anderson, and Mr. and Mrs.
George Lewis will act as chaper-
ones.
Delta Gamma.
Delta Gamma will formally ini-
tiate fourteen pledges Saturday
night. Those to become members
of the sorority are Margaret Scher-
mack, '33, Detroit, Mary Phillips,
'34, Jackson Heights, Long Island;
Beatrice Bruce, '34, Highland Park,
Mich.; Anna Jean Leech, '34, De-
troit, Virginia Ludt, '34, Detroit,
Faith Ralph, '33, Oak Park, Illi-
nois; Mary Reif, '34, Pittsburgh,
Pennsylvania; Dorothy Kopf, '33,
Plainfield, New Jersey; Mary Eliza-
beth Perry, '32, Rochester, Minneso-
ta; Sarah Sherwood, '33, Oak Park,
Illinois; Marjorie Arnold, '34, Mil-
waukee, Wisconsin; Jane Clary, '34;
Ann Arbor, Charlotte Moss, '34, De-
troit.

tham; and Mr. and John R. Brad- M. Plassey, '34SM, Adlene M. Criss-
field. man, '33, Rose E. Zuber, '32ED, El-
Theta Phi Alpha. len R. Walton, '33ED, and Caroline,
Five guests were honored at a J. Cliff, '32ED.
rushing dinner given Tuesday night'
at the Theta Phi Alpha house. A Betsy Barbour.
color scheme of orchid was carried Betsy Barbour will entertain to-
out in the baby mums and tapers. night with its third seasonal facul-
Kappa delta.. ty dinner. A program, consisting of
R o s e-colored chrysanthemums vocal music by Mary E. Morrison,
and tapers decorated the Kappa '35, and piano. selections by Mary
Delta house for the rushing dinner
given Tuesday night at which four Ann McDowall, '33, will be given.
guests were entertained. The guest list includes Prof. John
Zeta Tau Alpha. L. Brumm of the journalism de-
Zeta Tau Alpha entertained at partment, and Mrs. Brumm; Prof.
a rushingadinner Wednesday night. Louis I. Bredvold of the English de-
Red roses and cream-colored tapers Latet I . Bredvold dr-f
were the decorations. partment, and Mrs. Bredvold; Prof.
Mosher Jordan. Bennett Weaver of the English de-
Residents of Mosher Jordan halls partment, and Mrs. Weaver; Dr.
will entertain at the regular week- Walter B. Pillsbury of the psychol-
ly tea which is being held in Mosh- ogy department, and Mrs. Pills-
er this afternoon. bury; Prof. Edward L. Adams of
Mrs. William W. Bishop, Miss the French department, and Mrs.
Ellen W. Moore, and Miss Gene- Adams; Prof. John D. Winter of
vieve Howe will pour. A bouquet of the Latin department, and Mrs.
Talisman roses will be used as the Winter; Prof. Barbara H. Bartlett
centerpiece on the serving table. of the department of Public Health
There will be dancing and Del Nursing; Mr. Harvey C. Webster of
Marshall's orchestra will furnish the English department; M r s.
the music. Ralph C. Aigler, and Mrs. George
The women who will assist in E. Kollen of Holland, Michigan.
serving at the tea are Lucille F. I
Priest, '32ED, Lenore LeGendre, '34, Rev. C. Roy Angell and Rev. J.
Miriam L. Keller, Marie E. Sisson, A. Christian are the pastors of
'33ED, Mildred E. Stark, '33, Ileen churches at Baton Rouge, La.

DEBATERS MEET
KALA9MAZOO .SCHO1
Cancellation of War Debts
Issue Open for Discussior
by Opposing Teams.
At the practice debate hel
Kalamazoo Tuesday night bett
a team from Michigan and
from the Western State Normal
lege, the University women
sented a very satisfactory case
cording to Mr. Floyd K. Riley, m
en's debate coach. The women
made up this team were: Dor
Daniels, '32, Gladys Baker, '33,
Frances Johnson, '33.
The debate was on the que
of the cancellation of war c
The Kalamazoo women, preset
the affirmative case, stressed
fact that the Allied nations .
not pay their war debts as Geri
was unable to meet reparation
ments. The negative argument
sented by Michigan, asserted
cancellation would mean ar
creased tax burden for the U
States while the Allied na
could pay their war debts wi
the help of reparations from
many.
After the debate the membe
the team, who were accomp,
by Mr. and Mrs. Riley were
guests of the Kalamazoo det
at a social hour.

Marjorie Elsworth, '32, is in charge
of the outdoor cooking club which
has been organized for those wom-1
en who have culinary aptitudes.
Points to Be Given.,
W.A.A. points will be given to all.
women attending the party. Plans
have been made for an entertaining
program, according to Glendora
Gosling, '33, outdoor ma na ge r.
Groups will leave the Field housel
and hike about an hour and a half
after which they will return for re-
freshments. A definite program will
be decided upon by the members of
the three different clubs.
Miss Margaret Stewart, instructor
in physical education, will act as
adviser, and it is expected that
there will be another faculty mem-
ber' to advise the Rambler's club.
All members of the physical educa-
tion department are invited to at-
tend. Posters have been placed in'
Barbour gymnasium and Palmer
Field house for wonen to sign up.
"We hope that a good many
women will attend this party," stat-
ed Miss Gosling, "for we feel that
the activities of at least one of
these clubs will interest every wom-
an on campus. They have been or-
ganized for your education and
your entertainment."
According to Miss Elsworth who
is in charge of the outdoor cooking
club, the purpose of this first meet-
ing will be to find out how much
experience each woman has in out-
door cooking and to find a suitable
place to build fires. The principles
of making a fire will also be ex-
plained.
Outdoor Program Different.
The outdoor program this year is
different from anything which the
Women's Athletic Association has
ever sponsored. Every month a
party isngiven which is typical of
that month. An outdoor grail was
given last month. For the winter
season parties will be given which
are characteristic for each month.
In February there will be the ice
carnival which will be a money-
making project to earn funds for
the W.A.A. cabin. On the other,
three Saturdays of the month each
of the three clubs will meet.

EILEEN CROWE'S CAREER INCLUDES
ALL VARIETIES OF DRAMATIC ROLES

Kappa Kappa Gamma.
A dinner honoring the Ann Ar-
bor Alumnae Association and a
few other guests was given Tues-
day night by the members of Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma sorority. A meet-
ing was held in the living room
following the dinner.
The members of the house board
committee which was in charge of
redecorating the Kappa Kappa
Gamma house during the summer
were entertained by the sorority
at a dinner Wednesday night. The
guests included: Mr. and Mrs.
Seger Slifer; Mr. and Mrs. William
Waiz; Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Longbo-

f
G
r
C

Irish Actress Has Portrayed All
Manner of Characters
and Types.

By F. J. M., '34
Contrary to the practice of
ern actresses, who frequently

mod-
train

themselves to play one type of role
exclusively, Miss Eileen Crowe,
member of the Irish Players of the
Abbey Theatre, Dublin, has already
enjoyed a career which has em-
braced every type of part from
light comedy to tragic drama.
Nine years ago she first entered
the dramatic field, enrolling in the
Abbey school where her swift /rise
to recognition was remarkable.
Within three years she went on the
road in England for a six months
tour as "Peg 0' My Heart."
One of her most outstanding roles
is that of Sister Gracia in Sierra's
"Kingdom of God," which was in-
troduced to American audiences a
few years ago by Ethel Barrymore.
Of the four plays which the Irish
Players presented here the first
part of this week, "Juno and the
Paycock" held the most interesting
role for Miss Crowe. She says of it,
"It is one of my favorite plays. Au-
diences here can not grasp it en-
tirely because it is so decidedly lo-
cal to Dublin, but it is sufficiently
great to overcome this difficulty
and to make it a favorite with our

patrons in this country."
In telling of her career Miss
Crowe states, "I always wanted to
act but had it not been for the
policy of the Abbey school I never
would have made the first step. I
joined the school in 1922 when the
regular company was on a world
tour. At that time the directors
formed a temporary company to
play in Dublin from students in
the school. I was one of/ the stu-
dents chosen and when the Irish
Players returned in 1923 I was one
of the fortunate ones who was made
a member of the regular personnel.
THETA SIGMA PHI
HAS RUSHING TEA
Journalistic Sorority Entertains
at Home of Mrs. Brumm.
Theta Sigma Phi, women's jour-
nalistic sorority, entertained at a
rushing tea Tuesday afternoon at
the'home of Mrs. John L. Brumm.
Other hostesses who assisted Mrs.
Brumm included faculty women
from the journalism department
who are: Mrs. Wesley H. Maurer
and Mrs. Donal H. Haines. The
tea table was decorated with yellow
roses and candles.
The guests of the sorority were:
Lucille Swain, '32, Eleanor Mann,
'33, Betty Eberle, '33, Cora Freed,
'32, Alice Horwitz, '32, Mary Alice
Frederipk, '33, Normal Strowe, '33,
Dorothy Stirling, '32, Lucille Barnes,
'33, Helen Bailey, '33, and Irma
Bobertz, '33.

Intramu rals
Open practice for intramural
basketball was held yesterday af-
ternoon form 4 to 6 o'clock at Bar-
bour Gymnasium. Whole teams as
well as individual players were
coached as to form and plays by
Miss Rtuth Hassingera nd Miss
Marie Hartwig.
Practice will also be held this
afternoon. At 4 o'clock Delta Delta
Delta will play Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, and Mosher III will play Jor-
dan I. At 5 o'clock Adelia Cheever
will meet Sigma Kappa, and Phi
Sigma Sigma will meet Kappa The-
ta. This is the last week of prac-
tice. The round robin will begin
Monday, Dec. 14.

/N/
\1 I

N-

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4]'
F
C

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x

11

I ,.
Accessories
Eugenie

Show
Influence

Ask Cabaret
to Call for

Choruses
Refunds

Compacts, jewelry, and all man-
ner of accessories bear evidence of
the period influence. The very new,
very petite .compacts with their
brightly colored ladies' heads in-l
crested on a plain background of
silver or black, are decidedly attrac-
tive.
Long earrings composed of a
slendor gold or silver chain termi-
nating in an Empress Eugenie fig-
urehead, are novel, interesting, and
present a fitting complement to
formal evening wear. Neck jewelry
for evening wear is still not partic-
ularly in evidence, the very long
earrings now in vogue, eliminating
the necessity of neck jewelry.

z
LL
E.

Custom Made
HATS
French Fur Felts
'350
Complete
TOMORROW ONLY
NOTE: Every hat is made
on approval.
Open Until 8 P. M.

Steppin'

MAJESTIC
SATURDAY

Lingerie
Slips, panties, dance sets,..
little handfuls of loveliness...
all alluringly feminine.

m

-T - M A A ::NS:E
-TOEMAN WHO MADE AMONSTER

$1.95 to $5.95

Evenings are glamorous inter-
ludes in this year of grace and
to be properly accoutred for
them is every young girl's
dream. Give her a frock or
wrap if you are a parent;
gloves, jewels or perfume if
you are an admiring swain;
'kerchiefs and lingerie from
one girl to another.

Right styles for every occasion
. street, formal and dressie
daytime wear.
$1.95 to $5.95

Out Costumes Make

Marvelous Holiday Gifts

Gloves

Women in the dances and
choruses in the Sophomore Cab-
aret may get their attendance
refund from Ruth Lovejoy, in
University Hall from 2 to 5 Fri-
day.

' :

Lingerie

Costume Jewelry

Crystal jewelry attains a new
importance in necklaces, ear-
ings, clips and bracelets.

Sweate'rs

Scarfs

The smartly dressed woman is
always particular about her
scarf. Wide selections may be
found here.
$1.95 to $2.95

LEATHER ...

$1.00 and up

for those who appreciate gifts
combining both art and utility.
It's. Easy, to Select
Appropriate Gifts Here
Memory Books
Photo Albums
Bill Folds
Cigarette Cases
Ring Binders
Desk Sets
Diaries
Travel Sets

Nothing could please her more than lingerie ..
use it. Dancetts, step-ins, chemise, and slips are
than ever. Crepe de Chine and Satin.
$1.95 up

. and she's sure to
here in prettier styles

a great selection of colors. Some
with scrafs and cap to match.
$2.95-$4.95
Pajamas
sleeping and lounging pajamas
in one and three pieces. Many colors.
$3.95-$19.75

Hankies

Formal Purses
Purses of metal cloth or seed
pearls are very desirable.
$2.95 to $10.00
Gloves.
Gloves are always acceptable
and our selection makes it easy
to buy.
$1.95

Street Bags
The smartest styles and most
wanted leathers for street bags.
$1.50 up
Hose
No woman's wardrobe is com-
plete these days without the
popular net hose.
$1.35 to $1.95

Achiffon 'kerchief to match
her jewelry is an exquisite thing
to dangle from her wrist.

Hosiery
You need'nt be original but
you should be wise enough to
choose our hosiery if you want
to please.
$1.00 and up

' , '

x

16 button.

$5.50

other hose

11

11 17I 19 ,ytt... ;_fill 5t1 All pan I

:_l,

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