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MUHR HL IN
A.O. P's Defeat Alpha Epsilon
Phi, 11-9; Mosher Beats '
f. INAL RACE STARTS NOW
.mooth Cooperation and Heavy
Hitting Feature 'A.0. Pi..
Alpha Epsilon Phi Tilt.
Intramural baseball in the Wo-
men's Department of athletics is
drawing toward a finish. The semi-
finals, played yesterday afternoon,
resulted in victores for Alpha 0mb_
cron Pi and Mosher Halli.
The AD, Pi's defeated the Alpha
Epsilon Phl's in a close contest in
whiph the former came out on the
Iong end pf a score of 11-9. Cagey
playing featured the game, both
teams coming in for their share of
The score stood with one point
more for the Alpha Epsilon Phi's
than their opponents at the end
of the first half of the ninth. Two
of the A.. Pi's were put out as
their team went to bat. Then they
came through with a good hit, and
got s, run. After that they were able
to get enough to clinch the game.
Three Homers in Tilt.
Though Alpha Epsilon Phi lost
out in the long run, they. got two
homers, one more than their ad-
versaries. Jean Levy and Liz Freund
slugged the sphere for four bases
on the A.E. Phi's side, and Lucille
Johnston did the ,honors for the
The battery for the victors was
Sally Bond and Joan Barnett. Liz
Freund and Jean Rosenthal worked
smoothly for Alpha Epsilon Phi.
In the other contest of the after-
noon Mosher Hall trounced Jordan
to the .tune of 11-4.
The race for title cards Mosher
to meet the A.. Pi's. his game,
which promises to be boTh fast and
close, will probably be run off near
the end of the week.
PURSES FIND NEW
PLACE IN FASHION
P'ockebooGks in Matching Colors
C mnplement Spring Styles.
Fashion decrees a purse to match
rery dress this year. Often the
pUrse is in contrasting colors and
ny of the newest ones wildly
corated. Brilliant coin dots on
ue or red crepe are very good with
" dark blue travpling suit.
suede and patent leather are
"popular purse materials. Many of
the suede bags have monograms in
'etal as well 'as the metal fastn-
rs that are so chic and so much
Since stripes are the mode with
all sports wear, a woman must al-
Wys have some stripes in her
Costume. Chanel is displaying a
very good looking striped jersey bag
With a clever little clasp on a chain.
The purse is in envelope style.
Fabric meshes are very good in
bhite purses for summer wear. And,
1ncidentally, the new silver and
pearl meshes for formal wear are
Athena Society folds
Election of Officers
Athena, literary and debating so-
6 ty, held its last meeting of the
year at 8 o'clock, Tuesday evening, .
May 31. Offlc~rs elected for the
coming year include: Gladys Baker,
president; Isabel Bdnicave, vice-
president; Eleanor Blum, secretary;
Lucille Oldham, treasurer; orator-
ical board representative, Margaret
Amy Loomis, Former
Director of J.G.P.
to Appear in Plal
We all remember Amy Loomis,
who has directed three of the most
successful Junior Girls' Plays, who
was manager of the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre for three years, and
who has delighted the Ann Arborj
theatre goers in more roles than
any one else, has played on this
She has come back after a year
with the Copely players in Boston
to play with Robert Henderson's
Festival company in four of the
productions, "The Vinegar Tree,"
"The Animal Kingdom," "Peter
Tbettson," ond "The Great Cather-
ne." She has done the last play
here bofore and it is with delight
'hit we find she will do it again
this year. In this role she portrays'
that ruler of Russia who is one of
the most romantic figures in his-
In Boston she became a favorite
with the Copley audiences and so
after her outstanding work in the
part of Angela in "Meet The
Prince," which, if you remember
correctly, Comedy Club did here a
few weeks ago, she was made the
leading lady of the company.
The 'Copely Theatre is an old
playhouse which has had a resident
company for years. At first it was
primarily English and such names
as that of Leslie Howard'are among
its earlier casts, but now it is be-
;inning to take- a few Americans
within its realm. 1
Miss Loomis is enthusiastic about
the resident company. "It was a joy
to be with the Copely players," she
said, "and I feel that there is a
definite place in the theatre of to-
day for such a company. Perhaps
it will offer a sution to the diffl-
cult times through which the Thea-
i re is now passing."
GROUP WILL MEETI
TO' DISCUSS JECI~P.'
Committee Is to Organize Work
to Be Conducted During
There will be a meeting of the 1
central committee for the 1933 Jun-
ior Girls' play to discuss plans for
next year's production, at 4 o'clock,
this afternoon in the League build-
ing, acording to Frances Manches-
ter, '34, general chairman.
This will be the last opportunity'
for the committee to meet and
organize the work to be conducted I
throughout the summer. Appoint-
ments and duties of the various
conimittees will be explained to the,
chairmen at this time.
The women making up the group
and expected to attend this after-
noon are: Katharine McGregor,
Josephine Talbot, Margaret Cole,,
Mary Pray, Helen Gray, Sally Place,
Grace Mayer, Ruth Robinson, Pru-
dence Foster, Louise Crandall, Alta
Place, Elizabeth Cooper, Joan Bar-
nett, and Ruth Duhme.
Senior women are asked to
observe that the wearing of
flowers with academic dress at
Baccalaureate service and at the
Communcement exercises is in-
appropriate. The cap and gown
is formal academic attire and
ithe wearing of flowers detracts
from the dignity of the costume.
Alice C. Lloyd,
Dean of Women.
SENIOR R 1S
Lois Sandier Announces Ticket
Sale Commencement at
The traditional Senior breakfast
will take place this year at 9:15
Saturday morning, June 18, in the
League ballroom. Complete plans
have not yet beeh disclosed by Lois.
;candler '32 who is managing this
year's affair, although it is ex-
pected to follow in custom the
breakfasts of former classes. Tick
ets will be on sale at seventy-five
cents, beginning today at the main
desk of the League. t
This function is the last activity
in which the graduating women
participate before commencement,
At this time they announce any
marriages or engagements which
1 have taken place during the girls'
four years of college.
Seen on Campus
Pink worn as only a real bru-
nette can wear it attracted our rov-
ing eye as we entered the favorite
chop-house of our staff. Since the
wearer was a friend of ours we
begged permission to inspect her
costume more closely. Combined
with a light beige suit, a lacy
sweater of a delicious shade of pink,
reminding us of stick candy we ate
in childhood days, presented an
unusual cotrast. A clever little
cap of the same rosy hue made a
lovely frame for the vivid face of
this black-haired campus beauty
As a final touch she carried a pink
patent leather bag whoe clasp was
a clever little enameled ball-and-
A gay color to counteract the de-
moralizing effect of approaching
finals must have been the idea of
the young lady whom we saw strol-
Lng leisurely out or the Natural
Science building this morning.
There is nothing quite as effective
in dispelling the blue-book blues as
a brilliant orange dress, we thought,
since the mere sight of it made us
feel a little more cheerful. The
wearer had chosen a cool crepe ma-
terial which was cut on long slim
lines and achieved the popular
tailored effect by the use of a short
box jacket. The color harmony was
completed by beige shoes, gloves,
and a tiny tam-o-shanter with a
pert orange feather.
Dance Committee, Announced by A Alpha Xi Delta
kes AlphaXi Delta announces the
J eani Fesheimer, Ma~pledging sof Harriet Cook, '35, of
Plans. Detroit, Winifred Arthur, '34, of
.__Grand Rapids, Dorothy Leake, '35,
Activities at the League have of New York City, Charlotte Ander-
centered around the arrangements son, '35, of Manchester, New Hamp-
for next fall with the appointing of shire; and Dorothy Wikel, '35, of
several of the more outstanding V nn Arbor.
committees. Jean Fecheimer, f'33 Virginia Hamilton of Detroit,
chairman of the Dance committee Hclcn Harter of Schooleraft, Luella
has announced the group with Lawton of Buffalo, N.Y., and Mar-
which she will work during the garet Copeland (,f Saginaw were
coming year. It includes Jeanette guests of the house this last week-
Detwiler, '34, Elizabeth Eaglesfield, Send.
'33, Elsie Feldman, '33, Margaret Alpha Omicron Pi
Ferrin, '33, Marion Giddings, '34, Alpha Omicron Pi announces the
Ruth Hickman, '33. Virginia Holden pledging of Stella Glass, '35, of
'34, Suzanne Mahler, '35, Helga Bloomfield Hills. The ceremony took
Sahlmark, '33, and Josephine place Tuesday afternoon.
Woodhams, '34. Delta Gamma
This committee makes all ar- Delta Gamma entertained Mrs.
rangements for the weekend dances Goodale of Ann Arbor as a house
in the League ballroom. Miss guest over Memorial day week-end.
Fecheimer asks that any women
who have suggestions which will Iniana Woman Enjoys
help them in completing their plans
get in touch with her immediately. I Exciting New Position
Helen DeWitt, '33, has announced
two committees which will help Modelling for a Chicago commer-
Miss Ethel McCormick in plans for cial advertising agency is the new-
directing the activities of incoming est career for the attnctive young
Freshman women next fall. They co-eds. A form'er student of the
include Margaret Allen, '34, and Univtrsity of Indiana left her s kudy
Ada Blackman, '34, and Jean Bots- of art for the more interesting 'and
ford, '33, on one and Miss Fecheim- lucrative position, with the result
er, Janet Allen, '33, and Grace May- that her face has appeared all over
r er, '34, on the other. Their princi- the country. Her work has been
pal objective is to make the Firesh- mostly with the Saturday Evening
men acquainted with the League Post, in one edition of which she
Building. appeared three different times.
_ _ _ -4-
s y /
These "Kool Crepe" Frocks may be seen
on living models at our informal showing.
We are proud of ourselves for bringing these smart
frocks to you. Play golf or tennis in the dress
. . . then tea charmingly simply by adding the
bolero or capc-The fabric's cool and the colors
. . . white, Bambino nile or maize . . are colors
to enthuse over. Your size is here, of course.
Try it this bicentennial year.
wo or three tables of bridge-a'
ew England luncheon -old-f ash-
1ed hospitality and charm! The
trern is closely followed when you
ve your party at Dearborn Inn.
This real New England Inn is
my Colonial in atmosphere. The
Aonial Lounge provides space for
idge tables. The Early American
ining Room features delicious
own-east" menus, which follow
mous traditions of cookery.
Choice of noonday luncheon
nus, $1.25 and $1.00 a plate.
nner, $1.50. Music by the Dear-
rn Inn Trio. A la carte service
the English Coffee Shop. Re-
cation Room. Transportation can
arranged for groups. 'Phone
mple parking space and garage.