Ik 0, J.uDU THE MICHIGAN DAILY
'Geqrgeous Gussie' To Appear
With Bobby Riggs Court Tour.
Pauline Betz, Jack Kramer, 'Pancho' Sequra
Also Slated To Play at Yost Field House
Queen of the Courts
By BARBARA JANS and
Gertrude (Gorgeous Gussie)
Moran, the unpredictable tennis
player whose antics and apparel
have made headlines across. the
nation, will appear in Ann Arborj
in the "M" Club sponsored pro-
fessional tennis match Thursday,'
"Gussie" and fellow tennis
stars, "Pancho" Segura, Jack
Kramer and Pauline Betz Addie,
will play at 7:30 p.m. in Yost
Field House as members of the
Bobby Riggs Tennis Tour.
TICKETS FOR the match,
priced at 75 cents for students, $1
for general admission, and $1.50
for reserved seats, are now on sale
at the, Athletic Administration
Building from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
Often referred to as a com-
bination movie star and clothes
model, "Gussie" is noted for her
beautiful face and figure.
Standing five foot seven and
three-quarter inches, her, play-
ing weight is 135 pounds-hips
35, waist 27 and bust 36.
The furor over her lace panties
Male bridge enthusiasts will
meet at 7:30 p.m. today at the
Union to play in another of a
series of weekly Union-sponsored
These weekly sessions; which
begin at 7:30 p.m. every Wednes-
day, are a part of the annual Un-
ion Bridge Tournament.This
tournament is authorized by the
American Contract Bridge Lea-
gue. National rating points are
awarded each week.
All University men are eligible
to participate in these tourneys,
which may be used as a basis for
selecting the membgrs of this
year's Union bridge team. Former
teams have represented the Uni-
versity at tournaments in Chica-
go, Toledo and Detroit.
amer Stu lio "
208 Mich. Theatre Bldg.
began in England last year, when
she appeared at a match in a
new white silk jersey dress com-
plete with matching panties, trim-
.med with two inches of open lace.
. '4 * *
ALTHOUGH SHE did not style
that outfit, "Gussie" says she en-
joys designing clothes.
Hollywood has also seen "Gus-
sie's" talent. As a teenager in
Santa Monica, she danced in
"Rhapsody in Blue" and did
some acting in "Three Russian
Her tennis career began when
she was 12. This was not unusual
for a native Southern Californian,
since it is said that in California
babies are given tennis racquets
instead of teething rings.
* * *
"GUSSIE" WON her first ma-
jor championship in. 1941 when
she and Louise Brough teamed to
take the national girls' doubles
title. In 1947 she paired with Mary
Arnold Prentiss to win the nation-
al women's clay court doubles.
It was not until 1946 that she
first hit the big-city headlines.
Appearing in the national
championships at Forest Hills
she fought her way to the quar-
There she met three-time cham-
pion, Pauline Betz. Miss Betz was
expected to' win easily, but in-
stead she found a challenger in
* * *
MISS BETZ won in three sets,
I but "Gussie" was the only play-
er in the entire tournament to
take a set from her.
"Gussie" is reported to have
given up tennis at one time be-
cause she thought she. would
develop big muscles and lose her
This fear was soon dispelled,
however, and she went back to the
game with renewed vigor.
Besides her famous smile, pret-
ty face and statuesque figure en-
cased in lace panties, which "Gus-
sie" has declared she feels are
handicaps in the realm of tennis,
she says she intends to show the
world that she can play champ-
ionship tennis, too.
League Library Offers
Quiet Study Conditions,
Large Variety of Books
Located on the third floor of
the League, the League Library
is open to women students.
throughout the week.
With a large circulation of po-
pillar novels, the library also of-
fers an atmosphere conducive to;
Lydia Wilhelm, vice-president
of the League, invites all women
to take advantage of the oppor-I
tunities to use the library's facil-'
GORGEOUS GUSSIE-Talk of the tennis world, Gussie Moran
is as famous for her figure and fashions as she is for her tennis.
She will be featured with "Pancho" Segura, Jack Kramer and
Pauline Betz on Thursday, Nov. 16 in a professional tennis match
sponsored by the "M" Club,
1 I;;;;;;n c aon & 6 n c a
.... 6 G2 ni cim n .
Leading fashion magazines are
now featuring a new Paris spon-
sored beautyaid, the doe-eyed
look for evening.
This new fashion is claimed by
make-up experts to turn even shy
girls into slant-eyed sirens.
REPORTS COME from Holly-
wood that men protest doe-eyes,
but they also follow them. Many
screen actresses have adopted the
new look in eyes since its recent
Application of doe-eyes takes
time and practice. The first
step is to remove all mascara
from the eyelashes and make-
up from the eyebrows.
The eyebrow pencil must be
very sharp and in the most be-
coming color. The line on the
lower lid is drawn over the lower
eyelashes from inside to outside,
not extending beyond the eye-line.
* * *
THE UPPER eyelid line is ex-
tended beyond the eyeline, down,
toward the nose and up and out
toward the temples.
The lines of the eyebrows are
drawn with light feathery
strokes of the pencil, slightly
exaggerated and higher than for
Mascara in the matching color
is then applied heavily to the eye-
Junior Women To Pay
Clas Dues This Week
To Help Finance JGP
Members of the dues committee
for JGP will be collecting class
dues from junior women, all this
week, Johanna Leonard, chairmna
of the committee has announced.
All women who are not person-
ally contacted by committee mem-
bers may pay their dues in the
Undergraduate Office of the Lea-
gue all this week, according to
The dues will go towards the fi-
nancing of the annual Junior
Girls' Play, written, directed and
produced by the junior women on
"Campus Living as Preparation
for Living in a Dynamic Society"
was the theme chosen by the In-
Service Training Program Insti-
tute for residence directors and
staff this. year.
Every year the program is plan-
ned by a committee composed of
two resident directors from each
type of housing. This year the
committee was headed by Mrs.
Ufer, resident director of Alpha
ALSO SERVING on the com-
mittee were directors Mrs. Strauss,
Betsy Barbour; Mrs. Fraser, Jor-
dan Hall; Mrs. Schaefer and Mrs.
Benschoten, league houses; and
Mrs. Gaylord of Alpha Xi Delta.
Co, a _Cafenar"__
LOOKING TO THE FUTURE:
Residence Directors, Presidents Discuss
Value of College Pre parations at Meeting
Panhel Ball-Tickets for
Mr. and Mrs. R. Kamin of De-
troit have announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Barbara,
to Paul Nielsen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Nielsen also of De-
Miss Kamin attended the Uni-
versity of Detroit and is now em-
ployed in Detroit.
Mr. Nielsen is a senior in the
On October 14 Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Dooge of Grand Rapids
announced the engagement of
their daughter, Mary, to M. S.
Ballard, Jr., son of Dr. and Mrs.
M. S. Ballard also of Grand Ra-
Miss Dooge is a senior in the
School of Education. She is affil-,
iated with Delta Gamma.-
Mr. Ballard attended Ventura
College in California and Walton
School of Finance in Chicago.
The engagement of Juanita Wil-
liams has been announced by her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cordell
Williams of Detroit. Her fiance is
Myron G. Lindow, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Myron E. Lindow also of De-
Miss Williams is a sophomore in
the Literary College and is secre-
tary of Helen Newberry House.
Mr. Lindow is a sophomore in
the Literary College.
* * *
On Oct. 28 Mr. and Mrs. Sue-
hiro Murakami of Paia, Maui, Ha-
waii announced the engagement
of their daughter, Haruyo, to Har-
ry T. Tamura, son of the late Mr.
and Mrs. Makitaro Tamura of
Waianai, Oahu, Hawaii.
Miss Murakami is a senior in
the School of Education. Mr. Ta-
mura is a senior in Law School.
The wedding will take place in
Hawaii, but no definite plans
have been made yet.
annual Panhellenic Ball, "Mid- types of aid available. Dr. Bell
night in ManhatteAl," may be pur- and her associates brought the
chased from 1 to 5 p.m. today and tour to an end in the dining
tomorrow in the League Under- room where tea was served.
graduate Office. The dance will Factors in organization which
be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Fri- they believed would be most help-
day in the League. ful in preparation for after college
living were presented by a student
Ruthven Tea - A m o n g the panel during the third meeting.
houses who will be special guests
at the Ruthven Tea to be heldFood Stylists
from 4 to 6 p.m. today will be:Fod tyIt
Alpha Chi Omega, Martha Cook, Many restaurants are ,now em-
Mrs. Dawdy's League House, Pi ploying food "stylists" who check
Lambda Phi, Lloyd House and the on the appearance of dishes as
International Center. they leave the kitchen. Their main
* * * job is to make sure that a.meal
Board of Representatives - looks appetizing, and, therefore,
Members of the Board of Repre- they add a sprig of parsley be-
sentatives will meet at 4:30 p.m. tween, two yellow vegetables or a
today in the League. The room potato between the tomatoes and
number will be posted. beets.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Canterbury Club: 10:15 a.m.,
Thurs., Nov. 9, Holy Communion.
The Student Religious Associa-
tion is sponsoring an address by
Prof. Preston Slosson on the At-
lantic Union, Thurs., Nov. 9, 8 p.m.,
Room 3A, Union. Those interested
Attention Retailers: Delta Sig-
ma Pi, Professional Business Ad-
ministration Fraternity, is spon-
soring a conducted tour of the J.
L. Hudson Co. on Thurs., Nov. 9.
Departments included will be Re-
ceiving, Stock, Central Order
Board, Advertising and Display.
Anyone interested is invited.
There will be no charge but trans-
portation will not be provided.
Students and all faculty interest-
ed will meet on the 19th floor of
Hudson's at the Training Depart-
ment at 10:45 sharp. The tour will
be completed at approximately 1
Meeting, 3 p.m., Fri., Nov. 10, 3001 for foreign students and American
Angell Hall. Dr. Jane Rothe will friends, 4:30-6 p.m., Thurs., Nov. 9.
review the current issue of the
"Transactions of the American%
Special Film Showing. Orson
Welles in Macbeth. Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre, Nov. 9, 10, 11 at
8 p.m. Box office open daily at 2
Polonia Club: 7:30 p.m., Thurs.,
N o v. 9, International Center.
Movies on Poland. All are
welcome. Discussion on the bowl-
ing party to be held Sunday, 3:30
International Center Weekly Tea
Independent SL, J-Hop, Publi-
cations candidates: Meeting,
Thurs., Nov. 9, 5 p.m., Rm. 3-G,
Women of the University Facul-
ty: Weekly tea, Thurs., Nov. 9,
Club Room, League, 4 to 6 p.m.
Hostelers: Meeting, Thurs., Nov.
9, 7:30 p.m., Lane Hall. Slides of
European hosteling to be shown.
Capt. Roy A. Hoffman, U.S. Ar-
my Ordnance, will discuss "Army
Research and its Application to
Military Development." Thurs.,
Nov. 9, 8 p.m., Rm. 3RS, Union.
Anyone interested is invited.
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M w VIV4 TWA