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March 10, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE FPIVZ

................. 0-"" ::.
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KLA:r

CARNIVAL WILL END
INTRAMURAL SEASON1
W. A. A. Plans First (Penny Carnival
To Wind Up Inferhouse Basket-
Ball Tournament
GROUPS TOTAKE BOTHS
For the first time in the history of
the University a penny carnival by the
W. A. A. is to be given to conclude
the intramural basketball season.
This carnival is to be given March
23 and the profits will be divided
equally between the Women's league
and the Athletic association itself.
The innovation will be held at Bar-
bor gymnasium and at the same time
a dance will be given in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall.
The carnival will take the form of
a large number of booths each of
which will be decorated differently
in a unique way. Each sorority,j
dormitory and league house is to be,
asked to, have one booth. If oneI
league house is unable to support a
booth by itself it will be possible for
a number of them to combine. There
will also be a Women's league and
a W. A. A. booth.
Penny carnivals are annual affairs
at many of the universities of theE
middle-west, among there the Univer- 1
sity of Wisconsin and the Univer- 1
sity of Minnesota but this is the first I
time that such an affair has been!
held at Michigan. If this carnival(
proves a success it is hoped that it
will become a tradition here.
Athletes Plan For
First Social Event I
Sportsmanship will be the domin-
ant spirit at the Women's Athletic
association party which is to be held
Friday, March 11, in Sarah Caswell
Angell hall. This is the first party of
the W. A. A. this year and various
entertainments have been planned for
the occasion. There will be dancing
from.4 to 6 o'clock, the music being
furnished by Bob Bowers' orchestira.
A special stunt staged by members
of the Athletic association is being
planned as a special entertainment.]
The nature of this stunt has not been
revealed entirely, but it, is expect-
ed it will demonstrate how basket-
ball will be played in 1999. The party
will be an all campus affair, so all
women of Michigan are invited to
prove themselves good sports by
coming out. Refreshments will be
served.

CIVIC OPERA STARc
TO SING MADONNA
ROLE IN DETROITJ
Rosi Rdsa
Portraying the Madonna" in the op-
era "Jewels of the Madonna" RosaI
Raisa will appear in Detroit,
Saturday, March 19, as a part of the
attractions being offered that week-!
end by the Chicago Civic Opera com-
pany. .
Other operas which will be present-
ed during the three day period are, inI
order of their presentation, "Tosca, 1
"Jewels of the Madonna," "Aida," andl
"The Ressurection." A number of out-
of-town parties have signified theirl
intention to come to Detroit, and
tickets may be obtained at Wahr's
bookstores. Ten per cent discount on
all Ann Arbor tickets will be con-
tributed toward the building fund of
the Women's league.
AT THE DETROIT THEATERS1

f IIfStatistics Show Working Students
Better Paid Here Than At Indiana
PLAY TI Ct in comparison with the women of inany more women who have obtain-
the university of Indiana theI niver- d positions from outside sources and
Tickets for "Eight 'Til Eight," the .of .h. 1inhlr are therefore not estimated in the sta-
sity of Miemigan lead~sm w u w
1928 Junior Girls' play will be on sale itistics comniled from the records in
from 2 to 5:30 o'clock today and to- of women who work wh >hSchool' theoffice of the advisors of women.
Twenty-live !wr cent of M iheiiian mt1- In the university of Indiana, one fifth,
morrow and from 9 to 12 o'clock and d nts do part time wortand mare <om- or 280 women help pay their way
from 2 to 5 o'clock Saturday, at the paratively better oif than workers ill through college.
box office in Hill audtiorium. The other eolle ges, for the avCrP a 4 we A comipilation of facts concerning
tickets are priced as follows: Box- hlere is 40 cents an ihoar. This is tiv( self-help for college students has
es, $3.00; main floor, $2.50; first four to ten cents more than students get
rows in the balcony, $2.00; next four in the majority of other colleges, been published by the A. A. U. W.,
rows in the balcony $1.50, anl hr The work is varied in both univer- in order that the problem might be
mainder of the theater, $1.00. Seats sities in regardl to price and oecepa- studied. Questijonnaires were sent to
in the alumnae section for the Satur-to.Tos h;ae pcaiedC-20colleges and universities in the;
day night performance will be $2.50. perience can command as high as United States, The chief questions;
There will be six performances ofa p swre: "-hat kind of work can be
cookls, and laboratory hielpers getta
the play, one each on March 15, 16, 17,....................fowiid, and how much does it pay?;
and 18, andI both an afternoon and,~I I101 ok hl'liIii~ Will health or social status be affect-I
eveningm on Saturday, eXpenecl employees are paid only ed by earning money while at col-
evening ~~ ~ , performance onStudy,;r cents. 'Those who do housework, ?*,htaeth ofialrtic
March 19. Tuesday night will con- s h rklege? What are ithe official restric-
stitute the traditional "Senior night." clerical work, caring for children' tions on self-help work?"
and the main floor will he reserved and sewing are able to receie ,ronV IThe schools vary in the answers,
entirely for senior women for that 35 to 40 cents an hour here, wiie but the rules laid own by the Uni
performance. Balcony seats will, Indiana the prices range from 0 to versiies of Michigan and Indiana are
however, be sold to the general pu 25 cents per hour. Tutorinr library eiial f Mhian snhonIs. are
genic.pb- assistance, part-time teaching, and typical for' the larger schools. The
lia. k h s A. A. U. W also reports that a self-
prices which vary greatly. AtsMidc_ help student should not attempt to
igan thcre are restrictions in the come to her chosen college unless she,
APPROVES PLAY number of hours of employment extra has at least one-half of her first
_ommntn oto school work undertaken. Mo're
Commenting on the Junior 1than four hours a day or 28 hours a
Girls' play "Eight 'Til Eight" I week is forbidden. Then it is advised,
which opens here next Tuesday that the student take less than 151'
night, Miss Alice Lloyd, of the hours of school work. At the Univer-lS
office of advisors, to women, sity of Indiana the student is not per-
said: "I have seen several re- mitted to carry more than 10 hours
I hearsals of the play, and feel academic work. These rules are need-
it deserves only praise. The lines e( so that neither the scholastic
are excellent, the acting and mu- standing or the health of the student At
sic good, and it has been ably will be in danger.
directed by Miss Phyllis Laugh- In the University of Michigan there
. ton. I approve of the production are from 75 to 100 Xoirep working
in every way." ; for room and board, and 400 girls
C doing other outside work. There are
SPRING

,
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Chi Omega Defeats
Couzens Hall Team
Clhi Omega played Couzens hall yes-
terday afternoon in one of the final'
games of the intramural basketball
tournament and the game ended with
a score of 12-10 in favor of Chi Ome-,
ga. The game was not a fast one and
was noticeable for the large number 1
of fouls for which each team was re-
sponsible. Scoring on both sides was1
very slow and it was not until the1
game was well started that a basket
was made. The lineup for this game
was as follows:
Couzens RaliChi Omega
Salem .......1+...F.......A. Crane
Mueller........F.........Hyslop
Bigelow........C........M. ilnes
Southerland .... S. C....... M. Sibley

Junior Girls' play rehearsals for
today: At 4 o'clock, choruses 1, 7,
and 12; at 4:30 o'clock, choruses 10,
3, and 9; at 5 o'clock, choruses 3, 5,
and 413; at 5:30 o'clock, choruses ,
2, and 4A.
All University women who are en-
rolled in the life saving class and
1who expect to take the life saving
tests should be at the Union pool at
S o'clock tonight. It is now planned
to give the tests before spring vaca
tion allowing only three more prac-
tices.
Subhcrlbe for the Michigan Daily.

NOTICES

Kittle ........... G........R. Bishop
G......C. Mitchell
year's expenses in cash. It is essential
also that she familiarize herself with
conditions at the college or Univer-
sity which she selects.
Miss Adelaide Ambrose, recent real
estate owner, is now a publisher in

A newlneo
tailoredSpr
Models.

line of
Sport

E
,

Wool Crepes
jerseys
Silks
In the Best
Spring Shades

J

New York.

iis a
es
r
4
,, 1

ale of New Spring Hats!
Salesmen's S'amples
at $3.95
remarkable group including
any hats formerly sold at $7.40
'HURSDAY ONLY

Sizes in
14, 16, 18,

20

Very Popular
Prices-
See them today

r
I

at
"Jkop of
Personal Service"

The Rub!ey Shoppe

"In the Arcade"

J-
1 r
.. '
style 1311
A simple frock planned
especially for beginners
and requiring only 2t4
yds. of 39-inch material

Shubert-Lafayette, Theatre'
Final Week in Detroit
THE WORLD'S GREATEST
PICTURE
What Price Glor y
Nights, 50c, to $1.50; Daily Matinees
50c. to $1. All Seats reserved
Bonstelle Playhouse
CHANNING POLLOCK'S
"THE ENEMY"
Nights, 75e to $1.50
MATINEES
Tues., Thurs., Saet., 50c-75c
CASS
Lafayette at Wayne St. Cad. 1100
HELEN HAYES
-in-
Sir James . Barrie's Greatest
Comedy
What Every Woman Knows
GARRICK
TOM0RROW at 8:20
Mats.: Wed. and Sat.
WINTHROP AM ES'i Presents
('EOIENARLSS
In Jahn (~nl'worthy's
OLI) ENGLISHI

in all its glory has visited
the Petite Frocke Shoppe
Now showing an entirely new
and a very attractive line of
Frocks
at
$14.95
Values that stand comparison.
Prints, flat crepes, andZ georgettes
in all colors.
Petite Frock
308 Maynard St.

4
44
Nea th "Mj.

.. ., -
, ....

MIl

V

MAY FESTIVL

V a

FOUR DAYS
May 18, 19, 20, 21
1927

o
F

Aw4owi
nowt 9

I

-~

"Out of the Way, But Less to Pay"

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-_ _..

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r. l .r 'k ~ ' .S.Zl y 5
- ===227
y - .!
'"'-
. .

ir*..

.I

FROCKS
THAT BREATHE THE
VERY SPIRIT OF
SPRING
3759.75

J UST arrived-from the
fashion centers, produced
by fashion experts. The first
breath of Spring. These gay
little frocks. With the charm-
ing new style features: bows,
and tucks, and gay colors,
prints. Of silk-of fine wool-
ens-of soft jersey.

. '1 .-c r
- =
. 4s t 4' ".
, '
,_
'11
7 '/_j f.'i

SI XC N C E R T S
HILL AUDITORIUM - ANN ARBOR
EARL V. MOORE Musical Director
FREDERICK STOCK Orchestral Cond.
JOSEPH E. MADDY Children's Cond.
Rosa Ponselle Soprano
Metropolitan Opera Company
Betsy Lane Shepherd Soprano-
'' American concert and oratorio singer
Lois Johnston Soprano
San Carlo Opera Company
Ernestine Schumann-Heink Contralto
Jubilee Anniversary
Sophie Braslau Contralto
Metropolitan Opera Company
Elsie Baker Contralto
American concert and oratorio singer
Armand Tokatyan Tenor
Metropolitan Opera Company
Arthur Hackett Tenor
American concert and oratorio singer
Lawrence Tibbett Baritone
Metropolitan Opera Company
William Simmons Baritone
American concert and oratorio singer
James Wolfe Bass
Metropolitan Opera Company
Lea Luboshutz Violinist
Russian Violinist
Ernest Hutcheson Pianist
Eminent American Artist
CARMEN Bizet
MASS IN D Beethoven
(Beethoven centenary)
CHORAL SYMPHONY H 1s

\for size 16 years.

The

Deltor, included with the
Butterick Pattern for the
frock, shows you with
pictures just hour to
r'jke it.
A I - nQ YI

ri 7m

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k

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i

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