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October 27, 1928 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-27

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY _

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:SHMEN AND THEIR
ENTERTAINED BY S

RIVAL COLORS OF MICHIGAN
AND WISCONSIN USED
IN DECORATION
FAVORS AREFOOTBALLS
Resume Of Last Year's Freshman
Pageant Is Given With
Rainbow Dance

Freshmen -women and their 'big
sisters' were entertained by the
sophomore class last night at the
annual Freshman spread, which
took place in Barbour gymnasium.
Decorated in the rival colors off
Michigan and Wisconsin, which
were carried out in banners,
streamers, and balloons, the gym-
nasium presented a festive appear-
ance. The freshmen women ar-
rived at 8 o'clock, and were greet-
ed at the door by their freshman-
week-advisers, who later escorted
them to meet the patronesses.
Dancing was from 8 to 11 o'clock,
and the grand march took place
at 9:15. Patronesses were escort-
ed by the sophomore women on
the spread committee in the grand
march, and the freshman week ad-
visers marched with the freshmen
women. Following the grand march
favors were given out at the end
of the gymnasium. Favors took
the form of minature footballs, the
freshmen being honored by wear-
ing maize and blue favors, while
the sophomores wore favors in the
colors of Wisconsin. The game this
afternoon will probably see the;
Michigan footballs, at least, in evi-
dence.
Served from pop stands at either
end of the gymnasium, cider, ap- I
GOODRICH TELLS
OF EXPERIMENTS,

"BI SISTERS" AR[FRESHMAN GLEE GEORGETTE HARVEY, NEGRO
CLUB WILL HOLD IN "PORGY," HASEVENTFUL
nmnrnnPR A TRYO U TON Georgette Harvey, picturesque keep going I becam
IJ 7 ___ keeper of the cook shop in "Porgy" to a man and his
at the Whitney theater, October a class teaching En
In accordance with an establish- 30, is the only colored Russian ac- Russians.
ples, and doughnuts constituted the ed custom, the University Girls' tress in America. Though she "When I final];
.refreshments. The pop stands were Glee Club is organizing the junior speaks a deep rich darky dialect all enough money I:
decorated in colorful balloons club, composed entirely of fresh- evening on the stage she reels off States. I joined 'Ri
which carried out the two color men, and annouaces that try-outs Russian like a gypsy singer in the then later had th
schemes of the teams which will 'will be held next week. Every "Chauve Souris" usually, besides Four' on the Keit
clash on the gridiron today. 1 freshman woman who has the speaking English, German, French, originally from St
Part of the evening's entertain- slightest interest in group singing and Japanese. first show I wasv
ment was a rainbow dance from and the smallest ability to carry Miss Harvey's life has been a Rastus,' a Hurtig a
last year's Freshman pageant, by!a tune is urged to try out. combination of history, comedy, ical comedy out of
Adelaide Simmons, '31. Following Membership in the club is limit- and tragedy amidst Russian revo- ized a female qua
the rainbow dance, Helen Jones, red to about forty women, and is lutions and wars, with sixteen years of Maria, keeperc
'31, chairman of last year's pag- directed usually by the voice fac- spent in this country. "I left Amer- in 'Porgy' is myI
eant, gave a resume of the pageant ulty member who has most recent- ica in 1905 with ten cents, one the dramatic.
which her class gave last spring. ly joined the School of Music staff. dress, and a contract. The Rus- "I am crazy a
The movies which were taken of As this is the only activity of sian revolutions and depreciated 'Porgy.' I think9
last year's Freshman pageant were .this type in which freshmen wom- rubles ruined me. I loved the old It has given the
exhibited. l en may participate, it affords a Russia; its people were wonderful, on the stage as h
In a formal manner the parlors splendid opportunity for class- simple and big-hearted. before. The The
were decorated with chrysanthe- mates to become more intimately "After touring Europe for a num- done everything p
mums and palms. acquainted, particularly as infor- ber of years with a quartet, I set- the play, and it w
mality is most characteristic of the tied down in Russia, and through teresting to me t
group-the Club not appearing in singing Russian songs, had, when particular to a cer
I O any public concert. the war broke out, a beautiful vil- gro life, grow int
| Cora Opines It serves however, as a possible la, servants and all in St. Peters- success under a R
stepping-stone to the University burg. After the Bolsheviks had rector, Rouben M
Well, my dear, my reputation as Girls' Glee Club, and for this rea- been in power for a while, I de- Guild is to be bles
a--or is it an-humorist is now son, at the end of the school year, cided to get out and, by sacrificing
firmly established, and by no other the Freshman Club sings for the my property, I got together $50,000
than Lark himself. He admits pub- upper class women at a party given'in rubles.
licly, that I am his rival. Of course in honor of the junior organization "I started for Harlem by way of IUIIVOl
most people knew and admitted and in order that the members of Siberia, with a passport .signed by
that a long time ago, and it is only both clubs may become better ac- Lenin and Trotsky, but I found
his insane jealousy cropping out quainted in anticipation of the l that my black face was the best fOHRORIN]
that betrayed him into acknowl- younger women entering the Sen- passport in Siberia. My face is my
edging it. Believe it or not he is ior Club the following season. passport, sir,' I said to an official
jealous of my ability to reverse Another activity of the club is who took twelve officers of the Oriental women
English. It is quite an accomplish- the selling of candy at all the per- Czar's guard off the train I was members, and othe
ment and one that I have long formances of the Junior Girls' play on and had them shot then and ested in, internati
been working to acquire. Now I given in the spring of each year. there before our eyes. made up a guestl
know that I have succeeded and Last year the girls planned appro- "It took fifteen tragic days to at a tea given b
I feel justly proud of my skill priate costumes and vended the get to Harbin, where I was stop- Johnson, advisero
Never mind, Lark, if you work hard candy from small trays slung over ped. I spent a year and a half 13:30 to 5:30 o'clo
enough, you can do it too, some their shoulders. A few of the mem- there, then two years in Japan and the Women's At
day. It really is quite a useful bers also are chosen to usher at China. My rubles depreciated so Miss Johnson was
thing to know at times, because the annual spring concert dance of muchi by the time I reached Japan members of thev
there are instances where reverse the University Girls' Glee Club. that they were worth only $750. To committee, of whi

ACTRESS W. A. A. Discusses
CAREER Athletic Points
me an interpreter
wife and formed Dorothy Touff, '30, vice president
aglish to eighteen of W. A. A., considers the two
y amendments to the point system
ly got together under consideration by the execu-
returned to the tive board "a step closer to the
'unnin' Wild' and ideal." The amendments will make
.e Runnin' Wild it easier to win points in W. A. A.,
h circuit. I am and therefore easier for women to
.Louis and the make themselves eligible for mem-
with was 'Rufus bership.
nd Seamon mus- "The ultimate ideal of W. A. A
which I organ- should be to further sports and
artet. The part sport hobbies for everyone, not
of the cookshop alone for those who havesuperior
first attempt in skill in sports. If api sysem
exit nspo s.f apoint systemn
about this play exists at all, it should be far in the
it is wonderful.dback groundand used only as a
negro a chance method of check up, not as the
e has never had sole aim of the college woman who
atre Guild has goes out for athletic activities.
ossible in staging "My idea of a live athletic or-
vas especially in- ganization is one in which every
o see this play, member has genuine interest.
tain kind of ne- When points and point systems are
to a big artistic stressed, the eyes of everyone in
Zussian stage di-. the organization is sure to be upon
Aamoulian. The the award and not upon any ulti-
sed for it all." mate goal.
"Under our present system, we
C disregard practically everything ex-
V E TEAcept skill. The service that we
women in the University therefore
can offer to the great majority of
Al WOisstrictly limited. What points can
measure, however, is the degree of
attainment toward the ultimate
goal.
students, faculty "To have no point system would
er women inter- be an ideal situation, but too ideal
onal friendship to be practical, unless some other
list of about 75 means of, making major awards
y Miss Beatrice could be introduced.
of women, from "I object to a system such as is
ck yesterday in in use at Ohio State where major
hletic building. awards are decided according to
assisted by the th
world fellowship e personal opinion of a small
ch Bettina Bush, group.

A fast hockey game.

between

Martha Cook and Alpha Epsilon
resulted in a 1 to 1 tie yesterday
afternoon on Palmer field. Al-
though the Martha Cook team
threatened to score several times,
they were not able to make the
goal until the last few minutes of
play. Attacks on the Alpha Epsi-
lon Phi goal were repeatedly stop-
ped by Weiss, Touff and Grabow-
sky, while Levy, Schwartz and
Bloom led the offense. Throughout
the game fine teamwork was shown
by the sorority team. Zauer scor-
ed for the dormitory, and Saurborn
frequently caried the bail.
Line-up: Martha Cook-Zauer,
Barkowitz, Saurborn, Patterson,
Neyer, Dively, Heilman, Samson,
Becker, Backes. Alpha Epsilon Phi
-E. Fuchs, Bloom, Schwartz, Gra-
bowsky, Levy, Stone, Stern, Touff,
Greenberg, Weiss, M. Fuchs, Van
Vliet.
At the same time a game between
Zeta Tau Alpha and Kappa Delta
resulted in a 1 to 0 victory for
Zeta Tau Alpha. Neither team
scored in the first half, and al-
though Kappa Delta threatened to
several times and kept the ball in
their opponents' territory, they
lacked the push to make the goal
The score was made by Cassidy
in the second half, who with Ohl-
son led the winners on the attack.
Line-up: Zeta Tau Alpha -
Straub, Hamilton, Cassidy, Raine,
Gustin, Mottier, Litzenberger, Ohl-
son, Irwin, Tompson, Earle. Kappa
Delta-Felske, Fellows, Delo Klan-
derman, Parkinson, Miller, Cheever,
Goodridge, Jones, Evans.

PLAY IN INTRAMUR L
HOCKEY PROGRESSES

English covers a subtle hidden
meaning that only a few clever
persons can discover. So you see,
Lark, if you didn't find the subtle
meaning in the examnle you cite

210 i lair -n

Miss

Johnson Stresses Objectivity
For Women In Relations With Society

Children of the independent oc- you know why. But I won't tell
cupational group are more apt to anyone about it."An educated woman does not
take advantage of educational op- And did you notice, my dear, necessarily have to be college train-
portunities than those of the sub- that Lark also admits that this is ed nor can she be judged by the
ordinate and wage earrlirg group, only one of the ways in which I amount of salary that she draws,"
according to Prof. Carter Goodrich surpass him. He says "One thing said Miss Beatrice. Johnson, adviser
of the economics department. An that our rival, Cora, surpasses us of women, in a recent speech be-
investigation substantiating this in-" He couldn't say the thing or fore a group of women students
statement has been carried on for "the one thing" because he knows meeting under the auspices of the
the last two years in Economics that I could sue him for libel or Hillel Foundation.
121, a course conducted by Profes- something if he did, which I would. "Good health maintained by ade-
$or Goodrich and Prof. Margaretd quate and regular sleep, good food
Elliott of the School of Business 60 percent subordinates and wage and exercise is the first considera-
Administration. earners. Due to the great indus- tion of the really educated woman,"
This investigation was made an- trial development since the fron- iss ohnson cted "or s
onymously. There were 122 cases tier period, involving the influx of Miss Johnson continued, for she
turned in. The fathers of 5 per farmers to the city, the latter group knows thmatuthethresholdcanof push-
cent of the students were farmers, has increased considerably. ed prer ay b sensible living.
62 per cent were proprietors and "The question: 'Has America a
officials, 14 per cent were profes- permanent and hereditary class of "Enough mental hygiene to over-
sionals, making the total number wage earners and subordinates?' come depression, fixations, com-
for the independent group 82 per has not been conclusively settled," plexes, and morbid introspection
cent. Of the 17 per cent subordi- says Professor Goodrich. "The sur- should be hers," said Miss John-
nates and wage earners there were vey conducted by the economics son, "for she realizes that a healthy
9 per cent lower salaried workers department here is on too small mind and body is capable of infin-
and 8 per cent industrial wage earn.. a scale to be conclusive proof of ite activity. To relax completely is
ers. Last year the figures were the immobility of the lower classes. the keynote of health, in the be-
about the same. There were 84 However, the group seems to be lief of Miss Johnson, for rest even
percent from the independent fairly representative of the Uni- though it is only for five minutes
group and 15 per cent from the versity, and the evidence is that a day, is beneficial.
subordinate and w a g e-e a r n i n g children tend to follow in their "One intellectual interest which
group. father's footsteps." is a source of joy and inspiration
In'striking contrast with the high
proportion of independents in this
small university group is the ex-,
tremely low proportion of indepen-
dents in the country at large. In
1920, 35 percent of persons gain- Fah' FaBr
fully employed in the United States FashinFavorsBrown
were independents as compared to
Thesmartest color
2 for fall
Ps B HAiRDING
Dealer in
the Ethel
ANTIQUES
is a new brown pump with a ,-
Upholstering, Furiture medium heel. The vamp is of
Repairing, Refinishing suede and the quarter is of
and Remodeling matching brown kid. A narrow
- heel prevents gaping and as-
218 East Huron Street E sures a snug fit. _
Ann Arbor - - - - - Michigan .The price is $8.0
Phone 3432 -
the Roe
H O M E is developed in a rich new shade
Java brown - a sturdy calff/
COOK ING skin in a three eyelet tie pat-
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wear. A narrow piping of bronze
PI CEpatentkid makes the shoe dis- (.-
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SPECIAL
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to her, whether it be the League
of Nations, the pre-school child, or
some type of research, the educated
woman should have," Miss Johnson
stated, "for rarely does social ac-
tivity for it's own sake constitute
character building or progress."
"Interests outside -of her own
family or home, after a time, be-
gin to affect the viewpoint of a
woman and she begins to think of
projects objectively; then she be-
gins to consider what principles of
truth, justice, or happiness are in-

9, is chairman
The atmosphere of cheery hospi-
tality which prevailed at the tea
was heightened by a fire in the
fireplace, and decorations of can-
dles and chrysanthemums lent an
oriental touch. The tea table and
serving were in charge of a caterer.
Besides the oriental students, the
following women were guests: Mrs.
Clarence Cook Little, Mrs. J. A.
Bursley, Mrs. John R. Effinger,
Miss Grace E. Richards, Miss Alice
C. Lloyd, Miss Fandira Crocker,
Mrs. E. C. Goddard, Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick, Dr. Margaret Bell, Mrs.
J. H. Scott, 4rs. Carl Rufus, Miss
Kathleen, Hamm, Mrs. Carlton
Wells, Miss Mary Lytle;,Miss Lydia
Tanner; Mrs. Alta Schule, Mrs. A.
D. Moore, and Miss Doris Twitch-
ell.

1 US
9 SOUTH MAIN STREET

i ,_

mwlm
l

I ,.
4,

volved in her

everyday life."

118SO. MAIN ST.
Mi Sfpn

l ;
, ° f:
;
r

Before or After the
Big Game Today
Pay Us a Visit.
YOU CAN GET
WHATEVER
YOU WANT
TO EAT-
Sandwiches, Salads,
Driks. , Etc.

v. ;fi ,.qh_-
f 1",k

Tbis week you'll find

COATS
at three special prices-

WH EN YOU
WANT IT
A'...V
(J 'r'"Syt J; b.D .rinks , E t c d . +

J

f -Amw

,I

$59.50-

$79.50 -*$98.50

-that are very much better than you'll be
shown-in Detroit or here. Beautiful cloths,
superb fur collars and cuffs, best of tailoring
and styles that have been received by.New
York City with enthusiasm.

Whenever
and
Wherever
You Please

."'
'. r.

_

®. ..

r

I

FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK

205 E. Huron

330 S. State

'9:

DEQUATE electric
wiring requires that
the home be equipped with an
electrical convenience outlet for'rytlvfetowalsc.
every twelve feet of wall space.
This enables you to use floor
lamps, table lamps, and house-
hold appliances whenever and
wherever you please.
Perfect ease in the use of elec
trical devices not only saves
time - it saves energy and
thought as well. Consult an
electrical contractor about this
matter. Or, let us advise you*

.1~

In this bank you will
of warm hospitality
friendly handshake

find an atmosphere
awaiting you-a
and pronounced

willingness to be of service to you on
your every financial problem.

j THE

I I I f

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