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March 02, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-02

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0

WXEDNESDAY, MARCH 2, 1927

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE FIVE~

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STUDENTS' PROBLEMSi
A&TREATED DRN
AN N UAL DEAN S' D SCMAG E'ET A D
CO RI TY N ARBITRARY(V 0~

!' e . n,';. ,r ziilere. IA) xnrx UI i s 15 HU f

.... _,

fact tha t all increa'sing number of %e odshosai n feigseilS L fTC E SB 1
cousesto cqain thm it~h the rEOe-;IKET'VOf Interclass G me
econlomlically, andI politically.i
M I S A TiA d cut, at, the convention, thisTO A I tWratdnc, o acnpt _.
t)0~ llsi :he w-onien st udent' lfive]y easy genme ycst eerday afit'.'lon
o, h', ; nisili ii ae and ac-; Mailorders for the Junior Giris' play when they played the freshmai nma -
lr ti t ins o okiliyb etto Bernice Staebier, '28, i os and beat them by at -core of :84-
WX 8125>A 312. business manager, 1004 Olivia street1 21. Lois Parhs, '281 d, and EVelyn Oq-;
I Ai~ii' ithil c cu"st ioi1, Miss Blea-: beginning today. The price, of tickets !horni, '28, were the stars of this5 >iauie
t..~( .,,"'. of fla office of ad-; will be as follows*: main floor $2.50, and together accounted for almost gill

,o'b (P. aI4r-~ ciir Acadennes} The majors were again victorious'N ("TCr'
A. MortC)nii ...nI........ A. Miller, when the junior majors d","oat ud the I A ."+
F. MIiller ........F...... Q. lBerkovitz freshman acadlemlics yesterdlay after--
" .. .Joiwe.........(.......... L. Groff' noon by a score of 36 to 8. The jiuiiors iJ Ilior Cirls' play reheairls for
IL. Str-asser ....S. C........ M. Smith1 played a very fast game, and Mildred todayi are as follows: Aft 4to'clock:,
V. Mc (,Cre ......(GA.......K Johnson' Hardy, '2814,d, was the star in points' choral -11 in sa rah ('aswvel1 Ange ll
I. Sauliorne.............. L. Kahn having made nine baskets. The line- hall, chorus 10 in )parlor;, at 6 o'c°lock,.
Wihtatokiexeld h e p was as follows: l (-horus 9 in Sarah ('a well Aiigell ball,
odor majors (deat ed the sophomore ,Jiiiiior :Majors Fresh~. Aeaderniie. ,thorus 3 iil parlor. At 7 o'clock to-
naecs in a. very fast game by a# M. HardyF....P . A. Janhusk~y nig~ht there will be a rehearsal of the
ent ire frat .Evon mutb
o0241 to 18. There was no one: IT. Child .........F.......... D. Dart! iat ~c i utb
outsia n~liin player, but Mary Alls- M. Hough .......C......... M. Olison pent
'hous e, '27, 1lC] in scoring with 19 N. Hoover ...... S. C..... . Stall
Ji~i U her cred~it. The lineup for M. Hfagedorn .... ....... M. Follmer 1 There are fifty women astronomers
;1his game was as follows : F. Treadwell .. .. G........ F. Sackett belonging to the Royal Astronomical
~e~iui'MII 01S Se~a.A edeiue ~Society.
l' Foster.....F......... J. Davis1 The W. C. T. U. has launched a cami-
'MA Allshouse ... . F.... E. Middllewoocd! paign of education in an effort to New millinery will exploit double
1. Iebc e tP........ ake drinking in society bad form, brims.

('0NIRTL BY DEAN \SIof \NC:i(4-n whoattendled thel
£,(2i.'l ofc: a, 34 oc ured information s
APRO E REHMN EE ~o dnel'z; ,)slils fromIth Nton-
APPROVEFRESHME WEEK!al Comittceeof l3ureaus of Occupha-
('el-geOffhalsI~irct n~ Tftiou, , at Chicago, where she stopped
Co l ifchOf ia l's Experie st 1,it To on hli enturn tril. Statistics showl
ili~ltga's3 cini n i ili that thec fields of advertising for wo-
Advisory System 11inen, Ild(I(Id-iA rt ment 5Store woirkers
Nee fr ndviua dveopen oare 30C] y rowde~Ci at the present
Nee fo iniviualdevl~irnet o I imie, wh iile the call for social work-]
students, and the problem (if fesh--
ters canl hardly be filled. There also
man adjustmnent were two ofi the lead-semto 1be good olilort iuiC5r for wo-
ing questions discuissedl at the (Col- -i libr,.iia us. and a big (demand for
vent ion of the National Association of li -ue Io>01 eooni.Ofn-
Deans. of Women, which is meetinug isinfc is th request for occu-
from Feb. 23 to March G in Dallas, sp ?iiii 1i h (y slest; a, wh i(h requires
texas. woncn tin_ some knowle,.dg<e of arts
Concentration on the individual and an t-1lcraft s, as well as a general cub-
Ilis difficulties, as well as a definite tunral hac(ground. A statement hag
plea to make all students conform to aNo been issued by the Committee to
the extent that they lose their ifldivid- the effect that no women can expect,
xtality were_ two,:prhases of the ques- to. get aniywhere in business without,
tion which met with interest. Miss a knowledge of stenography, and es-1
Ellen Pendleton, president of Welles- ?ly yig
lcy, declared: "The biggest thing for Mliss, Sarah Louise Arnold, former
the dean, of women is to resist playig
the part of providence in the life of ?piresident: 0of Simmnnons College, pre-
the student. Let them make their own 50111ed oneC of the more novel idieas
wrong decisions and learn fromi~ their of the day. After a great number of
mistakes. They will be bigger for hav- ~,1~iii the educational P~eld, h a
ing mde th mistke."c vreredl that the way to make 1-cal
rngmad th mitak."ladies anidgentlemien is to begin with
A light on the general sentimentthigrnpaet.ntislhse
toward tile woman's cdean was shedilahnorgiendpaeents ntireligtmset
in the statement "Let the stu~Tnt pad- (the noirl sconuts fhAerenia tieahin
(lie her own canoe, andl the deans andLbgilsotofAecaechn
adviorscan ingthe 'boating song." them tolbecome ecucated, broad, andl
advisrs ca singwell-dlevelOoed mothers. She is think-
The eyes of the deans of the wholeI
country are watching withl interest ;inug not so much in terms of the pres -
the experinent at Michigan i hsicut generation, 1)ut of two generations
connection. -hne
Freshman Week, which is already( There seems to be a general trendj
established at several colleges, and of thought in the (direction of special
which will be introduced at M~ichigan i eulicational training for women in this
in September, 1927, was highly ap-wy.Lts gven nt taiic
proved by the gathering. It was prais- howe that almost 90 per cent of the
ed as a specific opp~ortunity for tihej womien in the country are home mak-
freshman to adapt himself in some or1s, yet in the colleges there are feW
small measure to university life, as courses wich have direct bearing on
well as to learn a means to a fuller homne-making. In the o7)nion of a ma-s
and more happy college career. 301 ity of tihe deans at the convention,j
Personnel work with students was every wvoman should be required toI
confined in the main to psychological elect courses of this type, and partic-
tests and interest tests. The latter is ularly with regard to child nature and*
an attempt to learn the student's liliesiiitre
and dislikes in p'rdler to discover what In commenting on the convention,
field he is best fitted for.. This is Miss JIohnson said: "The biggest in-
of ten a subconscious exnression of spiration was to see really fine women!
what the student would like to do; the' who have devoted their lives to the I
proposed program consists in giving education of women. Furthermore, it
this test to all freshmen. Such a was generally agreed that if collegel
scheme is at present being experi- teacehes nothing else, it should teachj
mented at Mills College, California. a giil how Ito live.

I he first foul' rows in the balcony tHnu ) forUtisdUU isa olos
$2.00, the second four rows of the bal- i i ralsgaei sflos
(coily $1.50, and the ireminde~~lr of tie le u lor (nAc(adleic', Freluia m
theater $1.00. Checks may he madie out K. Fr'anc-is------.. ,..... A.I (lleil n

to Junior Gir'ls, play or to Bernice
Staebler, and the checks or monecy or-
d~ers must accompany the ordler.
Aticket sale will also be Ileld
March 9, 10 and 11 at the blox office
of' Hill auditorium, and it is hoped
that students will buy their tickets
there is possible, as many goodl seats
are being saved for this sale. I
It is necessairy that the performance
be specified in the mail order. There
will be six performances in all,
Mar-ch 15, 16, 17, 13, 19, wit~h a matinee
performance March 19.

S .
A
I)A

Parks ........F.. I). erkenhergr
Baird ........ C........-I. Collins;
Porte]. ......S. C..-. 14. (-hwk
ns-,ort h ...{...........I a. ('nd
Nicoli ..... G...... V. Miiffley
Soiioinore rajors playin g tII e "-'

for' academices were the wXinneirsV5of
their game and won byit.asc-ore ofi 32-
24. This game was elosely comite'tee
until the final quarter wihonthle sopli-
omores broke away from tihe seniors
anld beganl the scoring which gave
lbhem the game. The linenup tor 11 Us
game is as follows:

Y2
M

For the
College(Girl
Hosiery
Scarfs

1. Ili ovfw; . .-S. C......F. Gel
1. 4ie~ld ......... G.......FE. Smither
S. Sturos ........G......C. FHawkins
STEAMS HIP
'' FOR ALL LINES
)' TOURS, CRUSS
F!2, , COND, CABIN, TOURISTS THIRD ESPECIALLY"
Vi f (6412 or write 601 E -uromStre
L ". x IeLRI Steamship Agent. ANN A 8OR
I Royal Portable
At Riders Pen Shop
Itjjjn der
PARTY PROGRAMS
ANNOUNCEMENTS
INVITATIONS
STATIONERY
i FOLDERS
NEWSLETTERS
PLACARDS
! BUSINESS CARDS
i CALLING CARDS
E ETC., ETC.
S 2 15 S. Main St. (off Liberty)
Phone 3231A

Separate Store

On Your Way to loxn-
Goodyear's

for

FLOOR COVERINGS
DRAPERIES,
LUGGAGE
LAMPS
GIFTS

I

Liberty at 4h Avenue

Flowers
Lingerie
Novelties

Goodyear's opened a Separate Store in the Brooks
Building. Here you will find the latest fashions in Furnishings
for your rooms, Luggage for your jourrnie3, Gifts and Toys.
Special Order Drapery Work by highly trained experts-
whether it is one room, or a whole house-no job too small
to bring to their attention; none too large for Goodyear's to
undertake.

>
: ~
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For Service and Qjality, None Better

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\Not a chance of
# I hat le--d-like, loggy
.feling even during
(arl Spring -iAyou
/ ~make a daily habit
of Shredded W4heat.
Th at's one reason
Why this prince of
whole wheat cereals
graces the training
tables of so many
f~ colleges and schools.
- Carefully separated, corn-
-7 pLe&y cleaned, perfectly
shredded, and thoroughly
cooked whole wheat grains
- that's all there is to
b r
t .K ,

Apparel for Women
Main at Liberty
3 More Days of Our
1ST BIRTHDAY SALE
Bargains Galore

Spring Frocks Employ
Geometric Tuckings
The new showings at Mack's store of
spring frocks are so varied as to be all
inclusive and so smart as to justify your
choice.
They present frocks that exploit the
geometric lines effected through intricate
tucking, the smart V or square necklines
so becoming and chic, the bloused waist,
sometimes girdled and tied in front wvith
a sash. Priced $14.75 up.

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,' 1 '--
L. i
, , --
i;lf'j !If
I! i11!! ii;il ;
l
-:t
,: t .

150 Dresses
at...........

$9.95

WIIA I

VG'

Dresses that sold for almost twice
that amount-all new Spring Styles,
mnaterials of georgette and flat crepe.
Colors all the Spring shades, figured
crepe and black and white, in sizes 14
to 46.
SPRING COATS
Sport Coats-beautiful plaids, all
silk lined and fur trimmed. All sizes,
$14.95 to $49.50

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Very Popular - Easy to Learn to Play
Entertaining - and Profitable, Too
The Banjo
There's no end to the popularity of the young fellow
"who plays the banjo." And as a source of financial in-
dependence the banjo ranks with any musical instrument.
What is more, the banjo is easy to learn to play. Come
in and let us show you our complete stock of high grade
ban11os0.
BACON - I'ARAMIOVNT - 'EGA
MARTIN - LUDWIG - ETC.

<

book
--gladlyarng
in purchase of
J 1 (1 up any. i'nstrument.

DRESS" COATS-twills, twillsheen, Kasha cloth.
chiffon broadcloth, tricotine, all the Spring colors and black
and white, all silk lined and fur trimmed. All sizes.
Priced at, $17.95 to $69.50
HOSIERY-new colors for Spring. Holeproof and
Brilliant makes at $1.95 pair.
- MILLINERY-New arrivals daily, at $5.00.
'9

,

TENOR iw
BANJOS 5u
UKULELES
Big stock of these fine little $2.25 up
takes .........
GUITARS
I-liglI-grade makes in our 1 ') 0At' up1

Instruction.
with every
or banjo-uk(

BIG
STOCK

VIOLINS
COMPLETE OUTFITS
priced from ......."P1
SA XOPHONE
Eflat Alta, silver geld bell, T

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