100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 18, 1929 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-04-18

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

L~LM~)IAPA'kj U1 12-T-LM9- A D TL _______

*PAGiE II

!,'

-C =3

NA I a

i

i((,
4

SO~ S P!EAPHI,
A ND ZETTAA1,U ALPHA
W
KAPPA DELTA, GAMMA PHI,
AND HELEN NEWBERRY
ARE DEFEATED
SCORES ARE DECISIVEj
Games In Intramural Tournament
Are Played InSpite Of
Cold Weather
f"

Plans

For W. A. A. Spring Sport And Social

Three teams, Zeta Tau Apha, Pi
Beta Phi, and Collegiate Sorosis,
advanced in the intramural base-1
ball tournament yesterday by vir-
, tu'e of victories over Helen New-.
berry, Kappa Delta, and Gammal
Ph, Beta respectively on Palmer'
field., Three other teams, Betsy
Barbour, Chi Omega, and Delta
Delta Delta, won their games by
fdefault.
t The score of the Zeta Tau Alpha-
Helen Newberry game was 19 to 6.
r The winners showed strength in all
parts of the game, while the dor-
iitory team, while it had severalI
good batters was handicapped by
;poor work in.. the field. Mildred
Cassidy who pitched for the Zeta
Tau Alphas was the outstanding
1wplayer and was greatly responsible
:for keeping down the Newberry
score. '
The line-up is as follows: Zeta
{Tau Alpha-M. Elsworth, M. Cas-
'sidy, D. Litzenberger, D. Elsworth,
I{ amilton, C. Thompson, D.
.Straub, V. Earl. Helen Newberry-
'M. Lauer, R. Reed, R. Trooster, E.;
ulllivan, M. Eggert, L. Bookwalter,
! M. Gimmy, F. Jennings, B. Wright.1
. At the same time the Phi Beta,
.Phi team was victors over Kappaa!
';Delta by a 17 to 5 score. At no
,time were the Kappa Deltas able to
,=overcome the lead gained by the Pi
rIYhis in the first inning. Neither
team:had a sufficiently strong bat-I
Wi force, although Lois WoodruffI
sent several good hits out to centert
afield. Many players on both teamsI
were walked.
The players in this game were:
4 Beta Phi-B. Birdzell, L. Wood-
ruff, V. Losee, F. Bielby, R. Robbins,
I~ Warner, H. Domine. Kappa
DcIta-J. Jones, M. Hunt, E. Sund-
,ii gland, H. Felske, C. Parkinson, J.
'obinson, H. Clark, A. Sunderland,
E. Klanderman.
'I. 'orosis defeated the Gamma Phi
,rleta team by a score of 11 to 6.t
"The game was short due to lack;
tof time. The winning team wasf
'able to hit most of the Gamma Phi
pitcher's offerings, but the losers
:were handicapped by most of their
jlayers being forced to walk. Vir-
iginia Arms of Sorosis hit a home
f run 'with the bases full thereby k
Iscoring most of the points for her
team. Mary Baird also did well
in the field.

Season Are Discussed At Board Meeting
Plans for the spring sport and ed to make class teams would have
social season were discussed at a [to attend all the remaining prac-
meeting of the W. A. A. executive tices. They are on Tuesday and
board which was held on Tuesday Thursday from 4 to 5 o'clock.
evening at the home of Dr. Mar- Eleanor Cooke, '31, outdoor man-
garet Bell at 904 Church street. ages, announced the several all-
SDinner was served to the board campus canoeing trips to be madej
after which a business meeting was 1up the river oii week-day evenings.
held. Definite dates and plans will be an-
All members of W. A. A. are re-nounced soon for the trips.
minded of the party which is being Intramural tennis and golf tour-I
given on Friday in the Women's naments are also being planned
I Athletic building with the Women's 1 and will be announced soon. The
League. It will be held from 3 to !Pegasus horse show which has been
5:30 o'clock, and will be featured by {scheduled for May 21 is now
excellent dance music and refresh-!in preparation. The presentationJ
ments. I which is being made by OrchesisI
The final business meeting of the and the glee club for the opening
whole W. A. A. organization will be of the Michigan League building is
held on May 25 and will be a sup- being rehearsed and it is expected
per meeting. Along with the busi- that an unusual and successful
ness, an entertaining program is dance drama will be presented.
being planned by Dorothy Touff,
30, vice-president, and social chair-f
The annual installation.banquet L
has been announced for May 23. It Iff
will be held at the Women's Ath- S[ I
letic building, and at that time the UD IV rU I
officers who were electedat the
election held just before vacation Three major s ools of modern
will be formally installed. The of- poetry-the Lyricists, Imagists, and'
ficers for the coming year are: IImpressionists-formed the basis of
President, Dorothy Touff, '30; vice an informal program and discus-j
president, Arliene Heilman, '30; sion at a regular meeting of PortiaJ
secretary, Dorothy Griffith, '30; literary society on Tuesday evening,
treasurer, Elizabeth Whitney, '31; izn tePri om ntefut
intramural manager, Doris Renken- the Portia room, on the fourth
berger, '30; point recorder, Helen floor of Angell hall.
Domine, '31; and publicity man-methods and work were discussed
ager, Esther Anderson, '30. iwere Edna St. Vincent Millay, Ed- #
Managers of the various sportswin Arlington Robinson, T. S. Eliot,
announced their plans for the sea- I Maxwell Bodenheim, and H. D.
son. The baseball season is now in i Helen Bare, '30, was chairman of
progress. Intramural games are the program. The other partici-
being played and interclass practice 'pants were: Elizabeth McDowell,
is now going on in preparation for '32, Dorothy Graham, '29, and Te-
the tournament later. Helen Wil-'rese Trudeau, 30.
son, '31, baseball manager, an- A parliamentary law drill was
nounced that all women who wish- held at the meeting of Athena,

SELLO| SHIP FUN| 0D F
i b LLUII 1UUUf
A1 A, U, W ISASSRE
Admit Class 'A' Teachers' Colleges
To National Organization At I
Biennial Convention
MIEETING HELD IN SOUTH a
For the purpose of encouraging1
women of excepional ability, the!

The amount of freedom which
the modern Chinese girl possesses
is shown by the change in marriage
customs in the past 30 years. Miss,
Dji-Lih Bao, a Chinese student at
the University of Michigan, told of
this change in an interview recent-
ly. Miss Bao is a graduate of Gin-
ling college, China, and is specializ-
ing in supervision of instruction in
elementary education. She expects
to return to China and teach in
Handrian normal college, a Chris-I
tian school.
"In the old time," she said, "the
parents arranged the marriage
without the children knowing it.,
The young couple were not sup-
posed to see each other until after-
wards. Later, it was still arranged
f ho rnth th ht:fhouFig. nrl h p mn I

might rent their suits. The bride
was carried to the ceremony in a
decorated sedan chair, and her face
was covered, for nobody was sup-
posed to see her on the way.".
"Now the bride-rides in an auto.
Her suit is of silk material, alway
with long sleeves, and of white or
pink color-the Christian girls wear
white. The veil, instead of cover-
ing her face, hangs behind."
. "There is always a wedding feast.
Formerly, the bride. was not sup-
posed to eat or talk when the guests
enjoy herself and mingle with the
others."
"In the modern way the Chinese
throw rice, and the bride always
carries a bouquet in her hand."

convention of the American Asso-
ciation of University Women, meet-
ing last week in New Orleans, voted
to raise a million dollar fellowship
fund for the benefit of college
women with an A. B. degree.
This was probably the most im-
portant accomplishment of the,
convention, in the opinion of Mrs.
Louis Karpinski, who was one of
the six delegates from the Ann Ar-
bor branch. Other delegates from
this district were Grace Richards,
advisor of women, Dean Lydia
Jones of the Michigan State Nor-
mal College, Mrs. Margaret Bird,
'16, Miss Helen Hall, '26, and Miss
Waive Culver, '28.
The raising of the million dollar
fund will lay an obligation of $3,000
upon the local organization as a
part of a $30,000 pledge taken by
the State of Michigan. The fellow-
ship fund was assured after a un-
animous vote of the State delega-
tions as the first step toward the
ideal," said Mrs. Karpinski, "of
opening the same opportunities to
women that are now open to men
in the field of scholarships and fel-
lowships for higher study.' Accord-
ing to the plan discussed at the
convention, a fellowship. will be,
available each year, as the interest
on the endowment fund accumu-
lates.
Another important decision was
reached during the week in which1
the convention met at New Orleansf
which will enlarge the membership;
of A. A. U. W. This was the admit-I
ting of normal schools of 'A' grade;
who are able to pass the other elig-
ibility requirements. This culmin-
ates a prolonged effort on the part
of the teachers' colleges for admit-
tance to this international organiz-
ation of college women.

Freedom Of Modern Chinese Girl Is Shown
In Changed Marriage Customs, Says Student

for enm, ub Ley mgn mee in
their own homes, under parental
supervision. Now the young people
may make their own choice, but try,
to secure the approval of their
"arsg," h otiud TO PRHEPARE FOR MEETI
parents."
"Years ago," she continued, "the
occasion was very formal. The
bride wore a bright-colored cos- Spring track practice has already
tume, often in red. If the affair begun, according to an announce-
was not so important the brides ment made by Margaret Eaman, '31,
- .
NOTICES , track manager. Practices are being
-~'- held every Monday and Wednesday
Orchesis members are asked to from 4:30 to 5:30 o'clock on Palmer
watch the North University window field, and they are in preparation
of Barbour gymnasium for change for a meet which will be held dur-
of schedule. A red card displayed ing the latter part of May.
will mean that there is a new no The meet will be a point meet,
tice, a green one that there is nojthswingplcserngons
nwannouncement. frthose winning places earning points
new annocmrtIy for their class. There are facilitiesl
Rehearsal of PartIfo the May 4Ifoprcienthflowgevts
program will be at 2:30 o'clock for practice i the following events:
Staurday, April 20. All who are in dashes, 65 yard low hurdles, high
Part I are requested to be present jump, broad jump, relay, basketball
at this time. Dress rehearsal will throw, discus, javelin and hop step
be held May 2, and everyone is and jump. Each entrant is restrict-
asked to report more promptly for ed to three events.
all rehearsals. Urbninn_..--Wo,,sidp~nt ,mi-
Urb flana~ WomenS tudentsAU U t- U

PLNNED FR *HPAT
Plans for the Women's League
and l W. A. A. party which is to be
.held from 3:30 to 5 o'clock tomorrow
afternoon in the Women's Athletic
building are being completed rapid-
ly. The party, an annual affair,
promises to be an unusually inter-
esting one. All university women
are, of course, invited, either as
members of the League or as mem-
bers of W. A. A.
The Advisers of Women and all
faculty members of W. A. A. are to
be guests at the party, also. Spe-
cial entertainment, in the form of
presentations of skits from the Jun-
ior Girls' Play, "Forward March", is
being provided. Lillian Setchell and
Kathleen Suggs, two of the leads in
the play have been selected to give
the skits.
In addition to this entertainment,
Edna Mower's orchestra will pro-
vide music for dancing. Refresh-
ments will also be served, and if
the weather permits, the terrace of
the athletic building will be used
for dancing.
HONORARY SORORITY TO
INITIATE 13 FRESHMEN
Thirteen freshman women are to
be initiated on Saturday afternoon
into Alpha Lambda Delta, national
honorary scholastic sorority for
freshmen. The initiation services
are to be held at 5 o'clock at the
home of Alice Sunderland, '31, pres-
ident of the society, at 1510 Cam-
bridge road. Following the initia-
tion, a supper will be served for
the active members and the in-
itiates.
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,
$2.25 for the half year.
Bakou, Bangkok and
Toyer
$5.00 to $18.50
All Straw Bodies to Mold on
the Head
" 17 E LIBERTY ST. ,

Michigan State Head
Will Address A.A.U.W.
Pres. Charles McKenny of the
Michigan State Normal college will
be the principal speaker at the reg-
ular meeting of the American Asso-
ciation of University Women to be
held at 3 o'clock on Saturday, in
the art gallery of Alumni Memorial,
hall. President McKenny will speak,
on the subject, "The Age in Which.
We Live."
According to an announcement
by the chairman of the committeej
in charge, the art gallery will be'
open after 2:30 o'clock ,n Satur-
day through the kindness of the,
art association.
Mrs. A. J. Rousseau, chairman of
the educational committee of the,
A. A. U. W., assisted by members,
from Ypsilanti and Ann Arbor, will
act as hostess.'

Tuesday. Morien Jones, '30L.. led
in the discussion of the question. ,
"Should women have public office?"
The -discussion brought out theI
points of parliamentary law. !
Representatives of the four for-
ensic societies, with Lois Webb,i
'29Ed., president of Athena, as thel
Athena committee member, are!
making plans for the annual spring'
party. The tentative date is Tues-1
day, April 30. I

0-0
PAGEANT POSTERS J
Only two days 'are, left for
I the .completion of posters for
the Freshman Pageant contest
which closes Saturday, April
20. All drawings -are to be
taken to Barbour gymnasium.
They must be done in black 1
ink 'on white paper which isI
I longer than it is wide, in the
proportion of seven to ten. j
0- -o
KRISHNAMURTI
"The Modern Prophet
of Happiness"
Public Lecture
in LANE HALL, upper room
Friday, April 19th, at 8 P. M.
By E. NORMAN PEARSON
of Detroit. State organizer
"Order of the Star"
Admission--free--Collection
YOU A/1k INVI TJD

ulal.-U1ul aue1 UM
number men in only one school of
the University of Illinois, the col-
loge of arts and sciences. Of the
I total enrollment, 10,156 are men
! and 4,027:women.
I Natural Coi
##0
~O
A ,

m

2

When You Can't Eat at Home
EAT
at
WEEBER'S GERMAN INN

I
I
i
I
i

TICKETS &1

RESERVATIONS
For All Important
Lake and Ocean Line,
Tours, Cruises
Independent Travel
E. G. Kuebler
Gen. Steamnship gooey
601 E. Huron Ph. 6412
ANN ARBOR

Home of Home

Cooking
Next to Flowerday's

i

611 E. William Street

I

I

APRIL

-
4 fr
I)

Sholvers 51ore

The SPORTING THING
Deserving -of its popularity, the
sport mode is here given particular
attention.
s-

New Fashions

Into the store that combines style and
thrift, ensembles and smart new dresses.
Distinguished by new details that lend
them youthful charm.
There arc all new advanced styles-in
crepe prints, georgettes and combinations.

1~

.

I

Ii

Hi

11

A variety of Hats in the modes

THE GAYEST OF SWEATERS

accepted

by Fashionables,

Thc off the face hats, the cloche
with uneven brims, bonnet hats and
bats with ears, a large selection of
colors to match your wardrobe.

.'°
-,_

Tlhie s5lor'l CO.5tum PC
large collection of
Fashion's smartest

has its begining in the sweater, We have a
slily-onz modlels in every color, I)att1ern ed Iin
manner....., ..................$1.95 to $5,95

4

Pleated Skirts
Generously pleated skirts of
crepe de chine or wool crepe
.tan, black and all bright
--

Bright Scarfs
Triangles, squares and flowing
lengths of silk . . . compelling
color schemes and unique de.-
-: - i r

mE

I

IIt

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan