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November 12, 1927 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-12

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1927

w *rmr. MTrHTC.AN DAILY

SATRDA. NVEMER 2. 92 TTW MCTMOW&I TAM==

.x

CHRYSANTHEMUMS TO
BE SOLD BY LEAGUE
Undergraduate Committee To Sell Both
Small Corsages And Large
"Mums" At Booths
TO HAVE PARKING SPACE
Today the Women's league will
again sell chrysanthemums for the
benefit of the building fund and again
the sale will be in charge of the
Undergraduate Campaign commit~tee
of the league. Two weeks ago the
idea of selling flowers for the benefit
of the league was carried out very
successfully when small corsage
chrysanthemums were sold. This
week in addition to the small flowers
there. 1ill also be the large commer-
cial chrysanthemums and these are
hoped to be as popufar as the small
ones were. There will be three
booths this week, one will be in front
of Helen Newberry residence, one on
south State street, and one on south
Main street. The flowers will be sold
before and after the game. The flow-
ers have been donated to the league
by J. E. Way of Adrian who also gave
the flowers two weeks ago.
In addition to the sale of chrysan-
themums, the league will also have
charge of the parking space which is
beingautilized now by the league for
the parking of cars. This lot is on the
corner of North University between
Twelth and Thayer streets. This
space was used two weeks ago at the
time of the Ohio-Michigan game and
proved very popular as it is a central 1,
andfavorable location,scentral both to
the down town district and to the sta-
dium. There will be a uniformed man
in charge of the parking space as well
as two other men to help him. All
cars are guaranteed to be kept safely.
- This week the charge for parking all
cars will be 50 cents.
This space henceforth will also be
'used for parkingcars at the time'of
all concerts. In this way people may
have their cars as near as it is pos-
sible to have them when they attend
the concerts.
MORTARBOARD TO
SELL KID GLOVES
Mortarboard wishes to announce that
orders for gloves will be taken next
week and the week following. The
samples have arrived and are even
better looking than those of, last year.
There are 15 different styles in kid-
washable and otherwise-in all the
desired shades and color combinations.
Some styles have handpainted cuffs.
There are also two gloves in suede,
and samples of doeskin gauntlets are
expected. Any of these gloves would
make a charming Christmas gift. The
proceeds of the sale will go to the
League fund.
Members of Mortarboard will canvass
all the sorority and larger league
houses to show the samples and to
take orders. During the day, the
samples will be on display at the
League office so that Ann Arbor resi-
dents may also have an opportunity
to order. Sometime during the two
weeks of the sale, there will be a
booth in University Hall near the
candy counter where women who can
not be reached otherwise may have a
chance to order. - All orders must be
in by Nov. 20, so that the gloves will
be here- before Christmas vacation.
Sororities at the University of Iowa
have contributed to a fund to pur-
chase new uniforms for the cheer lead-
ers.

HOCKEY FINALS NEWEST SORORITY SEEKS TO PROVIDE W NLTInitiate Eight New
RESULT IN TI E RECREATION FACILITIES FOR GIRLSL Members To Society

Since the appearance o° a notice in
KIppl> Delta Shares Tithes 1With the Daily announcing the meeting of the

Betsy Barbour In Hard--
Fough Game
Sultry weather and a. light sprinkle
did not dampen the competitive spirit
of the finalists in the intra-mural A
tournament game yesterday when Kap-
pa Delta hed Betsy Barbour House
to a 1 to 1 score and a tie for the
1927 championship title in the peppiest
and most evenly matched game played
this season. The contest was wit-
nessed by the largest and most enthu-
siastic crowd of spectators seen to
attend a game this fall. The tie will
not be played off, both teams being
granted half claim to the champion-
ship. Because of the outcome, a pro-
posed game between Alpha Epsilon
Phi, winner of the intra-mural B
tournament, and the winner of the A
tournament will not be staged. Alpha
Epsilon Phi was put out of the A
tournament running by Kappa Delta
by a 5 to 3 score early in the season.
During the first part of yesterday's
game neither team was able to ad-
vance the ball beyond the opposing
fullbacks. Play was confined between
the two 25-yard lines
The second hal opened with a rush
on the part of both teams. On several
occasions Betsy Barbour advanced in-
to dangerous ground but lost its near
chance to score when hard hits car-
ried the ball back into the middle of
the field or beyond the outside chalkl
mark. Kappa Delta then tookthe ball
on a hurried rush of plays and by tak-
ing advantage of a slack moment on
the part of the Betsy Barbour de-
fense, Hoover, captain of the green
clad players, sent the ball across the
purple team goal.
At this juncture the Betsy Barbour
team took the ball into its opponents
territory for the fourth time, manag-
ing to send the.ball acros the goal for
the tying score. Mattson was respon-
Sible for the goal. The remainder of
the game was a desperate struggle on
the part of both elevens in an at-
tempt to win.
Miller of Betsey Barbour played the
best all-round game, seldom missing
attempted shots which generally sent
the play back into mid-field. With the
aid of Morehouse and Hardy she dis-
played an exceptional brand of play
for halfback position holders. The
work of the Kappa Delta halfbacks
was also commendable, the brunt of
the battle being thrown upon them
during most of the game. Hoover
and Chipman advanced the ball best
for Kappa Delta while Strausser
proved herself a good dribbler and
with the assistance of her teammate
Clanderman played well for Betsy
Barbour. Credit is due to every play-
er on both teams for their hard fight,
cooperative play, and good sports-
manship.
As a result of the game each house
will have possession of the silver
loving cup for half a year. Five WAA
points are to be awarded to each
team.
The lineups for yesterday's game
and for the final game of the B
tournament are as follows:
Kappa Delta Betsy Barbour
Church.........RW ....... Wright
Vande Water.... RI ........Mattson
hoover (c)...... CF ......Wilcox (c)
Chipman........LI .... Clanderman
Markham....... LW .......Strausser
Peters..........RI-H......Morehouse
Augburn........ CH ..........Miller
Fellows..........LH........Hardy
Appelt.......... RB ..........Shook
Jones..........LB........Smither

Kappa Beta Rho girls, there has been
much curiosity expressed as to the
type and orgin of the organization re-
ferred to.
Kappa Beta Rho is a club organized
under the supervision of Miss Beatrice
Johnson for the girls who are working
for their room and board. Realizing
the lack of social opportunities of
these girls who instantly begin work-
ing Miss Johnson thought that some-
thing should be done. This club meets
every two weeks. At these times they
have stunt parties, picnics, dances,
bridge tournaments, or entertain them-
sleves in various other ways.
Miss Johnson who has charge of all
the women in the university who do
outside work to help themselves
through college states that out of the
2,000 women here over 25 per cent of
them do some outside work, either
during the school year or during the
summer. About 500 women are en-
tirely self supporting and 60 of these
are working for their room and board.
The budget arranged by the committee
of deans shows that the minimum cost
for a woman to attend the university
for one year is $700. The "board and
room" women reduce this 72 per cent.
The requirements of a woman who
works for her board and room are four
hours a day with three nights a week
at home. The maximum is 28 hours a
week and few mistresses ever demand
more states Miss Johnson.
As a rule the scholarship of women
that are working at outside work is
high, says Miss Johnson. The women
seem to be more interested in their
work and make every minute count.
Miss Johnson has much faith in these
women. She says, "I sincerely believe
that this group of girls is one of the

finest and most worthy in the univer-
sity. They have seriousness of pur- UL
pose and come prepared to work hard."
However Miss Johnson, though not
wishing to be pessimistic, advises that Oilcloth pillows in yellow and blue
women who have no money but can will be sold for the game today, the
borrow some, to do so, thus cutting: profits being turned into the Women's
down the amount of outside work
they will have to do. According to her league building fund. The pillows,
it takes good health, strength and which are especially designed for use
courage to work ones way through; at the stadium will be sold for $1.00,
school. Many accomplish it with and are most convenient. Being of
amazing success even to attaining!
honors at the end of four years, yet oilcloth they are washable, and for
some are ruining their health, others additional convenience, they have
are failing in their work or doing handles which make them easy to
mediocre work when they are capable Barry
of doing better, were they free from , ev a
financial strain. It is better to work Several of the local stores are co-
for one or two years and save up some operating with the Women's league in
money before coming to the university, this sale and the pillows may be ob-
Kappa Beta Rho is not fully organ- tained at the following places: at the
ized as yet. They are planning on ent to theArd front of
holding their intiation after Thanks- rance e rcade, in
giving. Laura Johnson, '28, who is the Union, at the Staebler oil station
acting chairman, has been a "board on Main street near Packard, at the
and room" woman since she entered Brown street entrance to the stadium
the university. She believes that she and on the grounds of the Cook
has not missed a great deal by work- Spring company. They may also be
ing and that she has learned much in bought at Wahr's bookstore, Quarries
the way of cooking and house manag- drug sotre, Slater's and Graham's
ing. bookstores and at Mack and company.
Fort Wayne Women's GOLF TOURNEY
Alumnae Group Has 'HAS TWO ENTRIES
T The semi-finals of the golf tourna-
ment have been completed withNellie
Hoover and June Marshall entered in
By the invitation of the Fort Wayne the finals which are to be played off
group of Michigan women, Mrs. W. today. Dorothy Griffith, manager, says
D. Henderson, executive head of the { that this is the first time that a golf
alumnae council visited Fort Wayne, tournamentrhas been held and be-
TuedayandWel~neday No. 8andcause the results have been so en-
Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 8 and couraging, one will be held every
9 ._.,spring and fall. The thirteen partici-
Tuesday night the Michigan women pants have entered with much en-

Pi Lambda Theta, national educa-
-.f fi

GROUPS 'DEFAULT
IN HOCKEY GAME
Group IV defaulted to Group III,
Group IX to Group II, and Group VII
to Group V in the games played Wed-
nesday at 4 and 5o'clock at Ferry field,
between the different groups. Group
VI lost to Group VIII by a score of
41-27.
The captains of the groups are in.
vited to attend the Athletic banquet
next Tuesday, 6 o'clock at Jo Parker's.
Tickets may be obtained from Frances
Miller, '29, at Betsy Barbour House.
The games scheduled to be played
next Wednesday are: 4 o'clock Group
IX, Talcott vs. Group IV, Keenan and
Group II, Soukoup vs. Group III,
Soehrens, at 5 o'clock, Group V, Ben-
son vs. Group VIII, Taylor, and Group
VI, Weaver vs. Group VII, Miller. '
ILLINOIS-Tle women's life-sav-
ing corps of the University of Illinois
is giving swimming exhibitions in the
nearby high schools.
MINNESOTA-A 'rdligious census
of Carleton college reveals the fact
that Congregationalists and Metho-
dists predominate.
Evans........... G ......Swartout
Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Phi
Desenberg....... RW .......Hawkins
E. Fuchs........RI......... Hawlett
C. Schwartz (c). CF .......Richards
Bloom........... LI ......Rutherford
Greenberg....... LW .......Hawkins
Stone ........... RH ........Trembly
Tauff........... CH ........McCurdy
Van Vleit....... LH ........ McClure
Nederlander.... RB.........Schurz
M. Fuchs....... LB ..........Arnold
Grabowsky.......G.........Worrill

sponsored a concert given by Mr.
Carlton Gould, a Fort Wayne artist
who has been much interested in the
work of the Michigan women. Tues-
day nigt was made Michigan night at {
Fort Wayne and Mrs. Henderson was
given the opportunity of speaking at
the intermission period on the League
and other Michigan activities. A re-
ception was held after the concert
at the home of Miss. Margaret Anne
Keegan, president of the Fort Wayne
alumnae group. This reception gave
Mrs. Henderson the opportunity to
personally visit with the most promi-
nent. Michigan men of that city, all
of whom are deeply interested in
the accomplishments of the Michigan
women.
Wednesday noon a luncheon was
held for all Michigan women, whey e
detailed plans of the league buildin;
were shown. Much enthusiasm was
aroused when the details of the build-
ing were explained and even new
pledges were volunteered.
Prominent among the women of the
Fort Wayne group of Michigan alum-
nae women, is Miss Julia Emanuel,
Pharmacy '89, who has for years con-
ducted her own drugstore as one of
the leading business concerns of Fort
Wayne.
Women at Northwestern University
interested in social service work are
given a chance to gain experience in
their field by doing settlement work at
the Northwestern University settle-
ment. The work is purely charitable,
but besides being instructive to the
individual, benefits the people of the
settlement. Classes are offered at the
settlement, in interpretive story tell-
ing, games, sewing, cooking, art, clay
modelling, home decorating, and dress
design.

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Sophomore women who would
to play any musical instrument for
sophomore circus should call Dor
Mapel dial 2161r, or meet in Barb
gymnasium at 3 o'clock this aftern

1
of
.o

A three-layer brick
of delicious Ann
Arbor Dairy Ice
Cream! It's good-

will delight you!

Tutti Fruitti
Chocolate
Vanilla

ike
the
thy
your
on.

I

FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK
Cornwell B1k. (Temp. Hdqts.) 330 S. State Street

--
I
a
I't
ti
I'

.ill

The seeds of your fortune are of slow
growth just as the seeds of the field, and
although this is the harvest month you
may not be reaping any financial crops.
Sow the seeds now that you may be one
of the reapers next year or in years to
come.

III

ill

ip

I 5

Z

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