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November 14, 1928 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-11-14

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

R,14,19292 8 HEMICHIGAN DAILY

! ABEMM WVAVA M' KwA
w marts zs-

COMMITTEE MEMBES W. A. A. MEETS WITH SUCCESS IN
.LFIRST DAYS OF MEMBERSHIP DRIVE SENIU DETIN LEAD
mlhItwI A Rl 211A U U I f t 3# 'E I _ S_'11 t- K 11 .5 n n A Eu

1iMore than seventy women had
W OlIN UN LANS 'joined W. A. A. during the first two

PAN HELLENIC BALL
UNLIMITED SALE OF TICKETS
TO BE MADE IN HOUSES
THIS YEAR

DECORATIONS ORDERED

Programs For The. Ball Will
Distributed To Holders
Of Tickets Soon

BeI

During this last two weeks before
the Pan-Hellenic Ball, which is to
be held Friday, November 30, the
committee heads and the members
of their committees are rapidly
whip-ping their plans for the big
event into shape, so that the usual'
rush of last minute preparations
can be entirely avoided.
Although in previous years there
has been a' set limit on the num-
ber of tickets to the ball sold in
each house on campus, this ban ha
been completely lifted this year
according to the announcement of'
Allene Yeo, '30, general chairman
of the ball, and no limitation
whatever have been made. If there
is any question about procuring a'
ticket, the information desired can
be obtained from Janet Calver, '30.
7817, chairman of the ticket com-
mittee. In order to be sure of get-
ting one it is,best to buy the ticket
as far in advance of November 301
-as possible to that the committees
'will know how many couples to pre-
.pare for and everyone who wishes
"to come can be accommodated.
According to Eloise Harnau, '30,
;chairman of the decorations com-
.mittee, a design for the general
,plan of the Union, which has been
submitted by the Goodhew Floral
Company, who hold the contract
-for the decorations, has been ap-
proved by the committee and will
be followed out implicitly. The
AFlorida grasses which have been
?ordered specially for this event
have already been shipped but
'have not as yet arrived in Ann Ar-
£bor.
'. The programs for the ball have
4also been selected, and will be dis-,
Atributed soon, and there will be no
tother favors given out as the com-
mittee has put the extra money it
,has saved in this way into the or-
chestra it has engaged for the eve-
ping, which will be that of Maurice
Sherman,-of the College Inn in
Chicago.
According to Lela Crump, '30,
chairman of the publicity commit-
tee, it is to be hoped that movies.
will be taken of the ball and will
later be shown at the Michigan
theater, so that all those who are
present may see themselves on the
silver screen.

days of its membership drive, ac-
cording to an announcement made
by the treasurer to the executive
board in a meeting last night. To-
day will wind up the annual cam-
paign of the athletic association
for new members. Although a con-
centrated effort to complete the
membership list is made every fall,
those women who play on teams
during the winter and spring sea-
son always add from twenty to
thirty names before the end of the
year.
Due to the fact that five points
in W. A. A. are required before an
individual is eligible to pay dues,
only those who have points won in
previous years and those on the
current hockey squad have been
qualified to join in this week's drive.
According to the committee, it
is thought that many women have
failed to pay dues because of a1
general misconception in the way
in which points are to be won. For
those who are not primarily inter-
ested in athletics, points are given
for a hike of five miles or for par-
ticipation in any intramural game.
Points varying in number from five

to one hundred are also awarded
in the following activities: archery,
baseball, basketball, bowling, danc-
ing, fencing, golf, hockey, outdoor
riding, rifle, swimming, tennis, and,
track.
This year the athletic association
is appealing to the women of the
campus for support in putting
across the big national convention
which will meet here in the spring
of 1930. The motto of the cam-
paign has been "the members of
1928-1929 will be the leaders ofj
1930."
When the membership list is
finished, the organization will be-
gin its year's program with a
closed meeting.' The date, accord-
ing to Dorothy Touff, '30, has been
set for Friday between the hours
of 4:00 and 5:30. Dr. Margaret Bell
and Miss Dorothy Colby of the
Physical Education department will
talk. A tea is being planned to
welcome the new women into the
organization. This meeting will be
held in the new women's athletic
building.-
In the past, W. A. A. has had four
such closed meetings during the.
year. The other general gather-
ings of the group are at the hockey,
basketball, and baseball banquets,

JUNIORS IMPROVE GAME
Although they have been unable
to win a game so far in the inter-
class tournament, the junior
hockey team showed marked im-
provement since last week and held
the undefeated senior team to a
1 to 0 lead in a very fast game
yesterday afternoon. Whenever
the ball was in Cassidy's posses-
sion, she carried it down the en-
tire field. For the seniors, Stras-
ser played a consistent left wing
game, and Miller was particularlyl
good on the defensive. The defen-
sive and offensive playing of both
teams deserves mention for it was
much better than usual.
The line-up for the game was:
Bielby ........ R W ...... Johnson
Grabowsky . .. . IR...... Sauborn
Kutchinsky . . .CF......... Zauer
Bloom .........IL....... Hawkins
Cassidy .......LW......Strasser
Ohlson ........RH......Hartwig
Sibley.........CH......Vincenti
Bush .......... LH ......... Miller
Geib ..........RB......... Lyons

i

IN IASI I IU U UAMII

Sophomores
A Close
In

Concert Features Formal Opening Of
New Morris Hall Broadcasting Studiof

And Freshmen Play
Game That Ends
2 To 2 Tie

As the formal opening of the re-
juvenated Morris hall, which way
back in the dim ages was a Catholic
chapel, the advance instrument
class which Mr. Joseph E. Maddy
instructs, gave a concert yester-
day afternoon at the hall.
The :n.ain floor of the little stone
building has been turned into a
broadcasting station with a large
room for orchestra concerts, a
smaller one for soloists, and a tiny
office which can be used for speak-
,ers, and next to which is the radio
control room. The upstairs is to be
made into two large classrooms, an
instrument room, and a music
library. The whole has been re-
decorated, with futuristic panels,
green, red, and gray chairs,
and soft rugs.
The orchestra played four num-
bers, and accompanied Mr. Hanns
Pick in two other numbers. Mr.
Maddy was the director.
The instrument classes which Mr.
Maddy teaches in connection with
the School of Music are frequently
handled by his two assistants be-
cause of Mr. Maddy's compulsory
trips out of town. He was the
founder and is in charge of the Na-
tional High School Orchestra
Camp which spent its first year of 8
in the open last summer. The
Camp started in the imagination
of Mr. Maddy and with very little
financial backing, but was such a
huge success that the high school
orchestra has been invited to visit

years it is expected, from all in- Sackett.........LB.. Klanderman
quiries and applications sent in, Muffley ....... G .... Mansfield
that all forty-eight will be repre- In a rather slow, but -well played
sented. game, the. sophomores and juniors
During the 8 weeks of instruction1Ibattled to a 2 to 2 tie. + One of the
and practice last summer, a num- most perfect goals that has been
ber of concerts were given from made during the tournament was
which 8,000 was cleared. Next year, the one made by Eaman, who car-
with the concert manager who tookried the ball the length of the field,
over the work last July, and a evading all opposition, and then
speaker who is coming from Cali- putting it across the line. Wood, at
fornia, Mr. Maddy expects that the right wing also played well for the
orchestra can make several times sophomores.
that amount. The camp of course The freshman line worked out
had to be completely outfitted with some fine passes that helped them
equipment which cost many thou-' with their score. LaRowe, a speedy
sands of dollars. About five thous- j right half player, covered the field
and dollars worth was received !excellently for her team.
from Mr. Henry Ford's storage
grounds from articles which had WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.-
been salvaged from ships. These This campus is believed to have the
included life boats which were world's smallest athletic organiza-
turned into sail boats, some 600 tion. It is the Jay-Cee club, with
steel lockers, life preservers, and only two members, the letters
large lamps which were used to standing for their initials. In the
illuminate the outdoor setting for six intramural races it has enter-
the orchestra shell. ed, the club has captured at least
Mr. Ossip Gabrilowitsch, conduc- second place.
tor of the Detroit Symphony or-
chestra, after a week as guest con- Subscribe for the Michiganensian
ductor at the camp became so en- now. It costs only $4.00.
thusiastic about the talent and
eagerness of the young players, that
he declared his intention to turn Michigan Tailors
himself into a voluntary press
agent. An audience of 6,000 per- SPECIALISTS IN LADIES
sons attended one concert at COATS and DRESSES
which Mr. Gabrilowitsch conduc- 625 E. Liberty St.eUpstairs
ted the 150 members of the or- Corner State
chestra.

ahJ-JF *AAiJA. LS -- the bazaar. These articles are due
that I have no ear 'for musicsotebza.Tsericsaedu
that any pleasant noise along the Friday, Nov. 30, and are to be
musical line is more or less agree- brought to the play room of Helen!
able to me. I know that that is Newberry on that date.
probably an unwise assertion to League Houses Make Articles
make, but these people who can't Following is a list of the articles
enjoy music unless it is absolutely to be mado by each house: Adams, 4
perfect or something always did towels; Andrus, animals; Asman,
annoy me. practical a p r o n s; Augspurger,
And speaking of music, have you practical aprons; Austin, laundry
tried the "Guillotine Song" on bags; Blackaller, hot pad holders;
your vocal cords? It goes "I ain't Brown Hall, handkerchiefs; Brum-
got no body-" If that is too deep mitt, utility bags, cake, felt flow-
for any of you, I'll explain at the ers; Carney, towels; Caughny, linen
earliest possible moment. tosat covers; Dauner, flowers; Dey,
flowers; Dickson, aprons; Dunlap,
scarfs; Eastman, fudge; Feiner,
Notices 'handkerchiefs; Forsythe, handker-
chiefs; Fox, outing flannel bed
Notice to house presidents: will socks; Freeman, handkerchiefs;
you kindly co-operate with W. A.1 Gorman, outing flannel bed socks;
A. membership campaign by urging Hardy, fudge; Horen, travelng
all in your group who have W. A. I cases; Howser, sachets; Ireman,
A. point to pay their dues some- sachets; Jeffrey, candy; Jennings,
time today. Arliene Heilman, '30, handkerchiefs; Jones, silk step-ins;
treasurer, is receiving the dues, Kelsey, sachets; Lyon, scarfs; Mc-
which are one dollar, by mail at Eachran, handkerchiefs; Mason,
Martha Cook Dormitory or at the modernistic b o t t l e s; Mitchell,
W. A. A. table in University hall. candy; Morice, handkerchief bags;
Nelson, card table covers; Osgood,
Orchesis will hold initiation a holders; Phelps, hot pads; Pobst,
7:15 Wednesday, Nov. 14, in the traveling cases; Rock, desk blot-
Women's Athletic building. All ters with corners; Sadler, tea
members are expected to be pres- towels; Sage, bride score pads;
ent. Sager, baby bibs; Sawyer, bridge
The rifle team picture will be pad covers; Scott, pin cushions;
taken at 4:15 o'clock tomorrow aft- Shauman, fudge; Stapleton, fudge;
ernoon at the Field house. Stevenson, fudge; Stone, fudge;
The Sophomore Circus animal Stoneburner, tea towels; Swaney;
group will meet at 4:15 today in powder puff ladies; Swanger, tea
Barbour gymnasium. It is impor- towels; Switzer, guest towels;
tant that all be present at this Townsend, guest towels; Vogt, nap-
first meeting. kin rings; Whitcombe, powder
puffs; Zeller, individual shoe cases-
Subscribe for the Michiganensian Bannash, pajamas; Coon, candles;
now. It costs only $4.00. Cozad, utility bags; Felker, wish

OH
New
=to Ca
ed or
'Dolor,
will
Per
,game

I0 STATE.-An airplane ofr a EIturope tnis coming summiner for an
York aircraft corporation, flew extensive tour there.
)lumbus, with its wings paint- The members of the camp are
ange and black, the Princeton earned scholarships in the various
s. On its return trip, it wings cities or states from which they
display the colors of the win- come and all parts of the country
of the Ohio State-Princeton are represented. Last year twenty-E
four states were listed and this A Special Selling of
Iilt##liiflfi1i##Eiituliii#iUittlN ll7i iiiititll lll #iii i lItllh IIIIlfIIItlII1lliIl =-
- _
130 STYL ES
at-
it -
One of the new ones-Black
Patent with a smart trim of
Black.$4.85 ~
Lizard ...........
Lots of Style! Lots of Styles! SUEDES
IN SATINS
Mack & Co's PATENTS A real styefor Campus wear.
= -Brown patterned Alligator
KIDSKINS with a trim buckled $4.85
Suede ShoeS
New Brown Suede Step-in BLUE
with alligator to match on heel and saddle. WINE
Price.......... . $ 2
Three Eyelet Tie Oxford BROWNS
of brown suede with harmonizing brown kidW= A new Tie-of Kid Skin and
i _ = Suede combination. It comesB
trimi.. ..Wineoand Blue; $4.85
Suede One Strap WEDNESDAY at
in brown or black with high heels and short
vamps.
Prices.............e 9OI,~

Misses and matrons who are preparing for the coming holidays and
college parties will find here a wide selection of modes in the height of
fashion.
Gracefully draped gowns of supple velvet and soft chiffon -lovely
bouffant models of taffeta, stiff satin and tulle - sophisticated ones of moire
and velvet. Brilliant hues and pastel tones.

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