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December 19, 1928 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-12-19

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THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

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MIMVA
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AAAS

DELTA ZETA [) ( BETTY SMITHER, W..
UDE L~t LLTA LA SLAPPROVES PLAN FO
Editor's Note: This is the fifth of a i
series of interviws with women students re- f
garding the proposed women's dormitories. r
BO LIICfl "1Anyone who has ever lived in
aleague house," states Betty l
Smither, '29, president of W. A. A
and a resident of Betsy Barbourc
CHI OMEGA AND MARTHA COOK house, "and then lives, in a dormi- t
TEAMS TAKE SECOND AND 'tory, can only be in favor of the0
THIRD PLACES new dormitory plan.q
"A dormitory provides an oppor- i
TWELVE TEAMS E N T E R tunity to acquire standards, espe- I
cially for those freshmen whod
Dorothy Lyons Is Individual High come to the University with certain
Scorer With Total Of 304 ideas which they expect to changey
Points In Two Strings according to what must be re-h
ceived as 'collegiate'. A large domi I
Delta Zeta won first place in the tory, such as will be constructed t
intramural bowling tournament, wil be an ideal way of establishing r
held in the basement of the field standards before the freshmen ar- t
house at 7:45 o'clock last night, Mive.f l
when its members, Dorothy Lyons, Miss Smither contiued, Con-
'29, and- Jean Currie'29 togetherI sideration of the size of the new o
bowled a score reof , 504 , Chi Omega dormitory should not be held as a s
laced second with a total of 443 drawback, for there are always di- e
pandwitha otalff 44 > visions into classes and floors t
and Martha Cook's first team when a selection of groups isn
ranked third with 398 points made. aThee coseocircleofo:
Dorothy Lyons was the individual md. There is a close circl of o
ghy Lo th eacquaintance limited by each floor o
high scorer of the evening, ringing in Betsy Barbour, of about thirty w
up a total score of 304. Helen Bur- !girls. The very fact that a dormi- 1e
rel, '29, and Alice Townley placedg T y h d
second and third, respectively.
On the whole, the bowling done UULN ' IIUL AIIU t
during the tournament was not t)I I
very consistent, for first one string KS
would score high and the follwing
one would be low. However, the I
intramural board which sponsored IE t
the tournament considered the d
contest, which is a new event on Following its aim of providing b
the campus, a success. All of the student discussion of common I
teams have had but very little problems, the National Student t
practice. Federation of America conducted h
The total score of each individual seven study groups at its annual i
was determined, by adding the convention held at Columbia, Mis-It
scores made on the two strings souri from December 12 through f
which each bowled. The two mem- December 15. These groups dis- c
bers of the teams played in separ- cussed the honor system, athletics, s
ate alleys, the final standing of the the fraternity-sorority problem, in- s
teams being decided by adding the ternational relations, student gov-
individual records. Most of the ernment, journalism, and curricula. F
string scores were below 100.The most important contribu-
Only Twelve Teams Play tion that she brought to Michigan,
Only twelve of the original six- says Helen Fellows, '30, who attend-
teen teams scheduled to participate ed the convention as the represen-
in the tournament took part. Kap- tative of the Women's League, was i
pa Alpha Theta, Alpha Epsilon Iota, what she learned from the discus-
and Jennings, house defaulted -be-+ sion regarding the honor system. E
cause their members were ill with is habeen successfly o v
the flu. Alumnae house had only out by 40 per cent of the schools A
Stresut oe presettournament represented at the conference, and t
were as follows: Miss Fellows feels that it should r
7:15 o'clock: Alpha Chi Omega i be introduced here in the literary d
(.,7:15 o'lock:A lph a 1Chitmgacollege.d
(327)-Margaret Fax (149), Edith Michigan's biggest contribution
Higbie. (178); Helen Newberry (251 to the conference, in Miss Fellows' c
-Margaret Lauer (155), Hulda opinion, was the explanation of our I a
Smith (96); Martha Cook, first plan of student government. Com- T
team (398)-Arliene Heilman (204), pared with other schools, Michiganf
Florence Nyer (194); Martha Cook, has very good student government.
second team (342)-Janette Sau- I In some schools the 'student gov- l
born (164), Ann Zauer (178). I ernment' is in the hands of the
7:45 o'clock: Alpha Omicron Pi faculty and in others in those of s
(386)-Grace Manbeck (203), Kath- the alumni. Here the students have a
erine Clifford (183); Chi Omega the executive, judicial, and legis- b
443) le 1 Burrell(252),Estherlative powers in their own hands. n
8:19oclok: Aluna.H The women's point system is also 0
,8:15 o'clock: Alumnae House considered one of the best in the
(208)-Alice Townley (208), other country, Miss Fellows said.1
member was not present; Delta The main theme of the confer-
Zeta (504)-Jean Currie (200), ence 'Quo Vadis' was taken up in
Dorothy Lyons (304); Sigma Kap- a series of lectures. The speakerst
pa (320)-Wilma Crawford (140),: considered it from the standpoint,
Velma Johnson (180). of literature, education, and poli-3
8:45 o'clock: Kappa Delta (373) 1 tics.
-. vl~ i'i n ~ gii-n r lroi I+ 1141 O) Ji-ari~ne. "

A. A. PRESIDENT, [)[ | ORCHESIS WILL GIV
R NEW DORMITOR Y NX P LA IRY|OU | ""THE LITTLE PRIA
tory is so large makes it possible Once there was a poor little!
for a girl who wants a smaller lip1I1! rincess who couldn't dance. And,

range of friends than that to ex-
clude or include as many as she

ikes without making herself con-
spicuous. In a dormitory a girl
can be more or less by herself
than in any other place, depending
on her desire to broaden her ac-
quaintance. Socially a dormitory
s a very individualizing place-it
fosters individualism rather than
dscourage it.
Miss Smither, recalling her first
year here, said, "I can't forget my
freshman year in a league house.
It was as good as the average, I
think, but the room we had for
receiving guests was not at all at-
tractive, the shutters were always
lopping, the piano untuned, the
amp disconnected. There was
only one leather rocker and that
squeaked when sat upon. No one
ever played the piano except the
andlady's children on Sunday
morning. With the construction
of the new dormitory, the standard
of competition among landladies
will be raised, and only the best
eague houses on the campus will
urvive the test.
"College is a place to learn how
o select friends if one is ever go-
ng to do so," declared Miss
3mither. "By providing a girl with
uch broad possibilities for making
riendshps, and then leaving it up
o her own volition to choose, a
dormitory gives the opportunity to
bring out the best that is in her.
t has certain rules which are for
he good of the.girls, but if a girl
as any selfish tendencies, a dorm-
itory will bring them out quicker
han any other place. Ideally, it.
inds in her what she can give, be-
ause she can be as completely,
ocial or completely individual as
he wishes."
FRENCH STUDENTS STUDY'
HARDER THAN AMERICAN
Work is the keynote of educationj
n France, according to the Abbe
Ernest who lectured at the Uni-
versity of Illinois a short time ago.
An 11-hour study rule is main-
ained, with two hours devoted to'
ecreational sports if the students
desire.
In the University of Paris, ac-
ording to the Abbe, there is not
fraternity or sporting institution.
the students rely on the regiment
or their physical training and in-
erest is centered wholly in intel-
ectual pursuits.
Hence, he saysI that European
tudents learn a great deal more
cademically than Americans do,
ut that American students possess
nore drive and energy.
All junior women who are in-
terested in writing either music
or lyrics for the play are asked
to . meet with; Lorinda McAn-
drews, chairman of music, at 4
o'clock today at the Pi Beta Phi 1
house, 836 Tappan Road.
0!

C f

all the court, and especially her
Cast Of Over 50 Will Be Chosen father the King, were extremely
From 150 Women Who Appear perturbed and puzzled because the
Again On January 10 little Princess couldn't. She would
try and learn steps, and the court
MUST CONFORM TO RULES dancing masters would try to'
teach her, but she simply couldn't
Second try-outs for the Junior learn, and finally the dancing mas-
Girls Play will begin on Thursday, ters would give up in despair.
January 10. Cards have already Finally the little Princess felt
been mailed to more than 150 wo- she couldn't stand it, because peo-
men, who were successful in the ple would whisper about her when
preliminary try-outs held last she came around, and everybody
week. From this number a cast would look at her queerly, and her
of fifty or sixty people will be father would frown and her mother
chosen. would cry, all because she couldn't
At a meeting of the central com- dance. Se the little Princess de-
mittee of the Junior Girls Play, a cided to run away. And she did
definite body of rules urtder which run away, out to the sea-shore,
the second try-outs are to be con- where the wind blew among the
ducted were drawn up. Louise j trees and everything was beautiful.
Cody, '30, general chairman, made She just couldn't cry out there so,
the statement that absolutely no she started to laugh with the sun'
consideration would be given to and the trees, and the first thing
those who do not conform to the she knew she felt the wind and
instructions of the committee, due the sea and the warm outdoor air.!
to the fact that such a large num- And some little figures, creatures
ber of junior women are to appear o-o
in the second try-outs. a d Orchesis will meet at 7:15
All those who have been asked - o'clock tonight in the Women's I
to come back with speaking parts I Athletic field house. It is very
are to be prepared to appear on;j important that all members be
the first day of the try-outs, present as an important an-
Thrsday, January 10. Due to the i nouncement will be made.
fact that many individuals whoIc._-- o
appeared in the preliminary try- of youth came out to help her, and
outs did not select parts suited to she danced just because she was
Stheir own particular type, the name so happy. She danced before she
of a character in a well-known knew it, just because she wanted to.
dplay has been- assigned on theI And all the time she had thought
cards that were mailed out in Isecud' ac.Teltl
some cases. For those who re- she couldn't dance. The little
soed cses.c Fr g ts who Princess didn't wait a minute, she
nouncement has been ade that just gathered up all her little play- (
the committee requires these parts mates and took them back to the
to be taken and no other. A se-- court with her.
lection may be chosen from any When she got there the courtiers
part of the play, however, so long and the ladies were all doig a
as . the individual takes the part another person. Unless it is spe-
specified. Those who have been cified on the card received, how-
asked to try out for leads but have 'lever, every individual should try
been given no particular selection 'out by herself. All who are trying
may choose their own. All speak- ! out for a male role are asked to
ing parts must be memorized. appear in costume.
It is absolutely essential, accord- Louise Cody, general chairman,
ing to Dorothy McKee, who is has urged all who are to appear in
managing the try-outs, that' the second tryouts to practice
everyone who appears in the! songs, dances, and dialogue during
second try-outs have a song and the holiday period in order to give
dance prepared. The commit- a first-rate performance.
tee will not tolerate an extempo- -_
raneoushperformance. Popular TYPEWRITERS
songs should be chosen rather ; RBOSP
than college songs. Moreover, an- RIBBONS
other requirement laid down by i SUPPLIES
the committee is that each woman for all makes of
shall bring her own sheet music. Typewriters.
Any specialty songs or dances Rapid turnover, fresh stock, insures
will be welcomed by the commit- best quality at a moderate price.
tee. In the first try-outs, there 0 D MORRILL
was a noticeable lack of specialty!17 Nickel Arcad
numbers. 17 Nickels Arcade Phone 6615

'

E DANCE DRAMA, CHARACTERS IN LIBRARY
VCESS," JANUARY 31 PLAY REPRESENT BOOKS
very complicated dance that went ' "The Books Take the Floor" was
just so, and really didn't mean the play presented before the Ann
anything. They were trying to Arbor Rotary club by the Catalog
divert the King from thinking and classification departments of
about her little lost princess. But, the University library, Monday
he didn't like it.. He just drew up night, Dec. 17. Each member of
his eyebrows into a frown, and dis- the cast, wearing books made of
missed them. cardboard, represented a different
"Well," thought the little Prin- one and was a huge counterpart of
cess, "maybe he'll like my dance," the books on the shelves which
so she burst in with all her little they represented.
creatures and just danced and The play consisted of three
danced! And then with one great scenes; the prologue: Arch, the
big happy movement all the little Cockroach; the main scene: Ce que
creatures stood still in a little disent les livres (what the books
magic half circle, and the little say); and the epilogue: Archy
Princess ran up and threw herself again. Among the books that
at her father's feet. He need never were represented was 'The Green
be sad again for she had shown Murder Case,' 'Ultimos Amores',
him she could dance. 'Bad Girl', 'Romona', 'The Glorious
This is the story of the very Adventure', 'Vite de Sancti Padre',
simple but effective dance drama '"R. B. R." Shakespeare', 'The
the members of Orchesis are work- Happy Baby', The Dictionary', 'Ask
ing on to give before the various Me Another', 'Ballads of Books',
academic classes in Natural danc- 'Ring Lardner', 'Humoreski', 'New
ing on January 31. York Times Index', 'Live and
In spite of its simplicity, the Learn', 'Tennyson's Poems', 'Tim-
drama contains several very inter- ber', and 'Blackstone'. Blackstone's
esting fundamental p r o b le m s commentaries was represented by
which the members of Orchesis are the only man in the play, Mr. Ep-
enjoying working out to their own peus. Miss Preston took the part
satisfaction. of the Cataloger.

N>

A

,k

In a few cases, it has been spe-
cified on the cards to try out with
-II

CHRISTMAS GIFTS
Burr, Patterson
& Auld Co.
Church at South U t

THE HAUNTED TAVERN
TEA ROOM
Announces that it will be closed
from the Saturday evening of
December 22nd to Sunday, Jan-
uary 6th, opening again to serve
its patrons with our special Sun-
day Dinner on that date.

vgmnia Parmeter (m8), Frances
Miller (185); Betsy team (372)-
Betty Smither (170), Dorothy Mar-
shick (202); Barbour team (324)-
Frances Miller (153), Rose Stras-
se (171).
PRINCETON, N. J,, Dec. 18.-
Princeton will play seven games on
the gridiron it was announced to-
day. Virginia, Amherst, Chicago,
Brown, Yale, Navy, and Lehigh are
the teams which will meet the
Tigers.
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,
$4.00 a year.
Pianos, Radios,
Victrolas
and Everything Musical
Make Your House a Ilome
Ti-s Christmas
Pay next year.
Schaeberle & Son
Music House
110 S. Main St.
Want Ads Pay
~;11t llfl111111llflfllllfllllllilllllllll
There will be -
no dances held
in the Armory
- = n I fanrtar

1
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11

'4I
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'
*
a

A Merry
Christmas
And
A Happy
New Year

J I1l111l111l11111111111111111 1 111Cl 1 1itl lll lii lill ilfll llllllllillilll 11
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- -
- J y'-4 'Y -
_ W
i
SA FASHION PARADIS
FOR THE YOUNG FOLKS
Hcre both the young folks and their elders are
satisfied . . . for our fashions appeal to, the
f -
- f~ormer . . . and both fashions and prices to-
the latter. Every piece of merchandise we offer
mutbe well made, smart, appropriate . . . and-

A Spanish shawl

P ,
Jf
5
' j.,

To

You

"E
:
:
:
W
a
w

her happy . on Christmas
morning. These shawls with
their wide fringe are gor-
geously embroidered. She
will delight in wearing one
on all occasions where a
smart, stylist wrap is needed.

k

fi.

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V

All!l

1 1

We extend our heartfelt
greetings and appreciations
for your kind cooperation
during the past year, and we
hope that our relations will
be lasting throughout this

I

:

5 1 9 I. AV 1

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