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February 22, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-02-22

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

TUI,'SD,1 , FEPT I'A ." 22, ; ; 7

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE FIVE

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1927 PAGE r'ivi~
~r a pa ta ~

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PLAY IST GAMES IN Cosmopolitanism, M(
I TConstantinople, Says
ELIIMIATIUO"In Con tantinopl , Grcels, Rus-
sians. Arm i na hirews Torks

_ _ - - - _

i

Phi Qgma Sigma Wins From Delta
Zeta 23-5, While Zone 6 Defeats
Phi Gamma u 37-11
TWO DEFAULTS ARE MADE

nie i,, 1 t !! d1, 1 --! :, Iu i ,
all nationalithi s; lanec their own com-
munities in which they have their
own schools, churches, and other in-
stitutions peculiar to their own cus-!
toms," declared an Amenian stu-
dent in the University in a recent in-,

After a forced vacation of three
weeks due to finals and the beginning
of a new semester the intramural
basketball tournament was again re-
sumed yesterday afternoon when the
first games of the elimination tourna-
ment were played. Phi Sigma Sigmat
was easily the winner of their game
with Delta Zeta and very early in the
game establisheod their lead which
they never lost. The score at the end
of the game was 23-5 in favor of

Phi Sigma Sigma, Mirian Olden was
the outstanding player of this game
and accounted for all but three of
the scores made by her team. The;
lineup for this game is as follows:
Phi sguia Sigraa Delta Zeta
M. Olden .......F.......M. Howard
H. Fierer ....... .F... .....N. Buetler
R. Fierer .......C...... L. Brashearj
H. Raplan ......S. C..L. M. Townsend1
A. Caplan ........G........ F. Vincentj
E. Bank ........G....... D. Nickles
Phi Gamma Mu played Zone 6 yes-
terday afternoon in a game which
ended in a score of 37-11 in favor
of ?:one 6. ThLs game was marked
as was the game preceding it with
a great many fouls. This may be a
result of the small amount of bas-
ketball playing which has taken place
during the past few weeks. Te line-
up for this game is as follows:
Pi Gammaa zu Zone 6
N. Korkinsky .... F......... M. Stahl
J. Parcas........F........ E. Doster
M. Fitzgerald ....C..... E. Treadwell
V. Roethke. S. C..... T. Le Vigne
D. Sullivan ......G........ A. Crane
D. Mobley......C........ D. Nicol!
Adelia Cheever defaulted to Helen
Newberry residence and Kappa Alpha
Theta defaulted to Couzens hall.
Pittsburg Y. W. Head
Declares Admiration
For Business Women
"Anyone who knows women in the
early stages of their business career,
eking out room rent, food and per-
sonal expenses out of $18 to $30 a
week, can have only admiration for
their pluck and the good appearance
they almost invariably make,"' is the
statement of Miss Esther Hawes, who
has recently become head of the Pitts-
burgh Young Women's Christian Ao-
ssciation. She is a warm admirer of
the modern business girl, and daily
she comes in contact with hundreds
of girls of this class.
"After a hard day's work," says
Miss Hawes, "thousands of ,girls at-
tend our evening classes. To most of
them it means, not only forfeiting
their scant leisure, but scraping to-
gether every cent they can to pay for
'their tutition. Their ambition often
means self-denial."
"An immaculate appearance so often
means toiling over an ironing board
and doing without nourishing lunches
to keep up a brave front. And what
is more dreary than a cheaply fur-
nished room? Yet it is only one of
the handicaps the low wage girl in
any large city must put up with,"
Miss Hawes continued.
Miss Mary L. Cady of Springfield,
Mass. will be Miss Hawes' successor
at New York, where the latter recent-
1 yresigned as head of the Central
branch of the Y. W. C. A., the larg-
est in the world.
SWIMMERS ARE URGED
TO CONTINUE PRACTICE
With only about five more weeks
before -spring vacation the time re-
training for the Women's Life Saving
class to practice is very short. The
Michigan Union pool is open every
Tuesday morning and women are wel-
come to practice there at any time
during the morning. Regular meetings;
of the class are held every Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock and from now on
It is necessary that every member of
the class be present at all times. Thel
tests which will be given at the end
of the semster will be rigid and it will
be necessary that every member get in
as much practice as possible.
When two prospective bidders didn't
:how up, a house and lot were auc-
tioned over the telephone in Cresco
Iowa.
w ErUdR ouwanPf..+
Where do yoi want to t

Paos-Londan-Rome- reni'"? -
To the ItalianHlll:Tow;n o ' cs ' h
- Down the Rhine? '3o wMi-e aI
To Scandinavia? Yo 'ollavd ?
Motoring in England z:d Scotand
Gates Tours
visits all these places
.. Moderate in cost. Or-- a, .l .ov
s jye"O s
* company of etablished -c,:-ai-n
-~ tFounidcd 1802)

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iterview in which she declared that
Constantinople is the most cos io-
politan city in the world.
"Most of the schools in the Turkisht
capital are based on the French sys-
tem of education, emphasizing French'
literature, art, and ideals more than
those of America. There are, how-4
ever, two American colleges in Con-
stantinople, the women's college and
the Robert college for men," said
the student interviewed. She explained
that Ihe wone:'s college is based on;
the pian of the women's colleges in
the east of America. There are 16
nationalities represented in the Am-;
erican college although there are
not as many differences in dress as
would be expected in a girls' school
in ucnstananop:e for the dress, cus-
toms, and maners of this cosmopoli-
tan city have been to a great extent
Eu ropeanized.
"The official language in Constan-1
tinople was until recently French, al-I
though the city was under the rule !
of the Turks. The people of each t
nationality speak their own language
hut they are able to speak that of
many other peoples also. Most of
the students of the upper classes gox
to France for their 'finishing' al-
though there are colleges in the city.t

zdernit y Distinguish athletics which American girls en- N T I C E S
oy although they enter tliem more,
A rmenian Student for pleasure than Americans do who rmt a
also think of the exercise gained. Inathere5willobeaWmeedgo tta
no country do the girls and boys Portia rooms on the fourth floortof_
"Each nationality retains its cus- have the freedom which they have Angell hall. Tryouts will be held.;
torn regar:ling the position of women in America. They live in small com- All second semester freshman women
in society although all have been to munities so they all know each oth- are invited.
a gicat extent influenced by the er and there is no necessity for dat- Junior Girls' play tryouts for today;
French ideals of womanhood. One ing to get acquainted. There is co- are as follows: at 9 o'clock, choruses
exception is in the case of those wo- education in the public schools but 3 and 6, at 10 o'clock, a rehearsal of
men who attend the American schools. not in the other schools. ?the entire play; at 1 o'clock, choruses
Those students are of a wealthier "People are apt to think of Con- 1 and 2, at 2 o'clock, choruses 10 and
class of families who have lost their stantinople as a place where one sees 4A; at 3 o'clock, chorus 4B; at 4 o'-
prejudices against public education, the people going about in native cos- clock, choruses 12, and 3; at 5 o'clock,
and send their children to the most tumes, but when you go there you choruses 5, 6, and 7.
efficient institution. will not find it so different from New Anyone interested in becoming an
The women are less interested in York of which it reminds me very official scorekeeper and timer for in-
entering professions than the Amer- much. It has sections which are as terclass basketball games is asked to
lean women and I think to some ex- up to date as any modern city and call Irene Field at 7117.
tent more interested in art, music, districts which are of more interest
and literature. Turkish and Hebrew to the tourist as a remains of an an-! Blue for spring wear shade from
wonien there, as a rule, work in the cient city, just as in New York one navy to the most delicate of sweet pea
business world more than the women finds the different districts." shades.
of the other nationalities. There is
a big difference in the women there
and in America, but it is the general
attitude toward life which is different W HIT NEY THEAT E
and which prevents an understanding
between the people of these different One Night Only, Friday, Feb. 25
countries. The trouble in speaking of Mail Orders Now-Seats, Feb. 22
the conditions in Constantinople is "A performance so perfect it stands just this side of paradise."
that there are such constant changes Ii -Frank Vreeland, N. Y. Telegram.
going on there. The city changes GLENN HUNTER
with each political change; for in-
stance if the Turks and Germans "Y UN Wg ODLEY,
become friendly, there is a strong "YOUNG OOD EY
German influence felt. It was the Prices: 75, $l.00, $1.0, $2.l, $2.50 plus tax
Armenians chiefly who have gone
to France to study and brought back --
ideals of France, planing their schools

Thea owof
Personal Service

Seven letters were posted in a gar- United States and Rumania provida
bage can in one day, according to Van- the greater part of France's gasoline
couver, Wash., authorities. and fuel oil.

Subscribe for the Michigan Daily.

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Spring Suits Make
Their Triumphal
Entry-

Subscribe for the Michigan Daily.

Clever styles-trim
thing to wear these
your topcoat.

and trig-just the
chilly days under

Bose.75
Bloues

I

after the French ideas. However, the
Armenians are not so influential there
now due to political conditions.
"The girls in Constantinople play
tennis, swim, and engage in other

F -- 0-7

THE LANTERN SHOP
Wi Serve
Toasted English Muffins
and Scones
For f -ernoon Tear

Tailored to the last word, these , new
crepe, radium and printed blouses are
indispensible to the tailored costume.

{'F , O .y'C u~t"EIN ' O VOfC
LI C l rvt 6 ~
t ;i
AVRO1 LL 7 # Ut

HAND BLOCKED SCARFS
OF NOVEL MOTIF

},'_r.F ',r

Heavy quality crepe de chine or flat
pastel shaded-in smart new motifs.
sports or tailored costume.

crepe in
For wear

high and
with the

Las h(ni

P inner, 5:30-7:30
713 E. "niversity A-e.

TWU~

r _

t2
wo1

n E T RO I T

for Economical rronsportatiow

f

INE

"A-4 ..a a %.%W01aa
one of the
Famous Duncan %Ch1ain
Although one of Detroit's new hotels, the modern Hotel
Wolverine is being redecorated arld recarpeted through-
out, to be even more attractive than before. Over
$100,000 being spent on refurnishing. QRight down town,
yet quiet. Garage facilities near. CIThe Duncan hotels in-
clude the Continental (New York City), Rialto (Providence,
R. I.), Bankhead (Birmingham, Ala.), Deer Park Hotel (Deer
Park, Md.-summer only), and the Wolverine (Detroit). For
real value use the Duncan Hotels. $2.50 and up.
"DRIVE IN"
0 OT E L
DUNCAN HOTELS CO.
ELIZABETH AND WITHERELL STREETS, DETROIT

moo AVMML
i
ew once 1 FJ " r ara3Y
Entirely N C il.

,ti
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P "

of''uiiy"A"

m rn /

I pill
B14.
Deau t~fu1 C laew-Tolet

f

8 ]1

/ /'
l ip
Stunnling Suits
Smartly Tailored of Tweeds or Twills
-double breasted and short jacketed.'
Spring language is always spoken by suits! There is a fresh-
ness and youth about the trimly tailored suit. And always the
last word in smart chic.
More in fashion favor this spring than ever. And smart waist
n sare nf hradecoths to wear indor the suit.

_ tit

Reduced Prices!
The COACH
A4
ThjTurn

Because it carries the lowest
prices ever placed on a truly
fine autombile, the Most
Beautiful Chevrolet brings
into existence an entirely new
conception of"QualityatLow
Cost."
Never before at Chevrolet's
amazingly reduced prices has
any manufacturer provided
so manyfine car features, so
many marks of distinction
and so many mechanical im-
provements. These are typi-
fied by new bodies by Fisher
finished in Duco colors, full
crown one-piece fenders,

bullet-type lamps, AC oil fil-
ter, AC air cleaner, improved
transmission, larger radiator
and many others.
You need only to see these
supremely beautiful cars to
realize why all America is
proclaiming them as the
greatest sensation of Ameri-
ca's greatest industry! You
need only to compare them
with the finest the market
affords to see that they rep-
resent the biggest dollar-for-
dollar value ever of fered
Come in today and get a dem-
onstration!

The Touring
or Roadster
The Coupe -
The Sedan

$525
$625
$695

Sport Cabriolet $715

The Landau

$745

1-Ton Truck - $495
(Chassis only)
-Ton Truck $35
(Chassis only)
Balloon Tires Now Standard
On All Models
All prices f.o. b. Flint,Mlicl.

i rs t.-v C ,h-evorlet Sales

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