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March 06, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-06

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

1930

" THF

MICHIGAN

DAILY

. PAGEI FIVB

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1auxI-I. M t LII aN af4Ax x

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ALPHA

XI DELTA

WINS

BASKETBALL

TO URNAMENT

CROWD ATTENDING PENNY CARNIVAL
WITNESS HOTLY CONTESTEDCAME TO
DECIDE INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONSHIP

Vi

$core of 6-6 in Third
Broken by kallying
Alpha Xi Delta

Period
of

CARNIVAL IS GAY SCENE
Bright Booths and Fair Clerks
Draw Enthusiastic Crowd

Notice
Members of the make-up
committee for the Junior Girls'
Play will meet with Hermine
Soukup, chairman, at 4 o'clock
tomorrow in the women's make-
up room of the League building.
The following will be expected
to be present: Elizabeth Fichtel,
Ravarl r A rmrtrnrn r Alf i nT .

I R,
Ssph
fon,
aft
dom
give
Iba l
buil
.

ARIED TREATMEN~
FEATURED IN NE
By Bclle.
uegardless of the frigid atmo-
crc, billows and billows of chif-
plain and flowered, for both
ernoon and evening wear, pre-
ainated at the fashion show
n last Friday afternoon in the
room of the Wbmen's League
Wing. The silhouettes of the
- -
,tp

Vy Armstirong, marianh Tem
to Barbour Gym. pleton, Alice Wolfs, Margaret
Morin, Marian Davis,. Dorothy
Alpha Xi Delta became intramu- Knight, Frances Summers, and
ral basketball champion last night Olive Strohmeyer.
by winning the final game of the
tournament from Couzens Hall, 11
to 6. Both teams showed unusual united States' Entry

nervousness at the start of the
game, due to their being unaccus- Into World Court Is
tomed to playing before an audi-
ence,'but with the start of the sec- Assured, Says Preuss
ond half, they regained confidence
and played in their usual good "
form, the fumbling and raggedness "Theic is every indication," ac-
of the early periods giving way to cording to Lawrence Preuss, . in-'
smooth playing and accurate pass- structor in the political science de-
ing. w partment," that this nation's en-
Couzens Hall started the scoring trance into the World Court is as-a
late in the first quarter, by caging sured, when the treaties signed last
a free throw. Rallying in the sec- December by 49 countries now in
and uarter, Alpha Xi Delta lead at the court, will be brought before
the half, 4 to 2. At the end of the the Senate for approval. The court
third uarter, ouzens Hall had tied has been functioning for 8 years,
the score-6 to 6, but was unable its prestige has been growing, and
to withstand the swift attack of a it now has a membership of 54
desperate Alpha Xi Delta combin- states.
ation who piled up a five point lead "All the objections of the sena-
in the last period. tors who, in 1926, stated certain
The guarding on both teams was reservations and amendments to
excellent but other departments of the entrance stipulations, have now
the game lacked the characteristic been answered by Elihu Root's new season I refuse to pronounce
Ssmoothness. Jean Botsford played formula for reconciling differences
an excellent game on the Alpha Xi between the senate and the court, the ward, ---, look what hap-
defense, ably assisted by Ruth and changes in the conditions of pened last week) appear to be
Marshal. Ingram, guard for Cou- entrance. Dissention on the part much similar to those of the out-
zens Hall, played one of the best of Senators Borah and Moses is ex-, going winter's contour, with espec-
defensive games ever witnessed! pected, but it is extremely doubtful
herenHerassing and intercep- whether they will be able to com- ial emphasis, however, laid uponj
tion were both exceptional, and it mand a sufficient following to pre- the two extremities, legs and arms,
was probably due to her that the vent our entry. the former being completely cover-
score was not even greater in favor . "The fact that President Hoover er, and the latter, very much un-,
of the winning team. favors our entrance into the world covered.
If one may judge from the crowd court makes it practically a cer-I
Canvlwstainty that the matter will be Fsinhs"oetig"wt
att idng e Pe Te buht up beforethe Senate for sleeves, it appears. They grow more
an outstandin-g success. broughts
its "appproval sometime during admr aid oeo h
operated by the various sororities and more varied. Some of the
of the campuins furnished both am- Hoover's administration. Mr. Hoov-stlmoesdpaydlevswh
usement and refreshment for all er stated in his inaugural address, style models displayed sleeves with
corner, all ofrhmefr aly 'The Permanent Court of Interna- bands and bows and shirrings to
comers, all of whom were amply in Ju imatch a dress trimming, some were
supplied' with pennies in exchange tional Justice in its major purpose _
orpthedirtdollr bnis xis peculiarly identified with Amer--
for their dollar bills.ican ideals and American states- even unfavorable sentiment toward'
manship. No more potent instru- it will not prevent America's entry.
DELTA OMICRON mentality for this purpose has "For, under the present conditions
been conceived, and no other is of entrance, advisory opinions may'
HOLDS MUSICALE practicable of establishment.'" not be rendered on any matter in
Though he believes the outcome which the United States 'has or
of the London Naval Arms Confer- claims an interest' without the con-
Members of Delta Omicron, na-! ence will have a profound influ- I sent of the United States. If an
tional honorary musical sorority ence on America's attitude toward f opinion is given over the veto of
were entertained' at a formal rush- international agreements, such as this nation, we may resign with no
ing musicale at 8 o'clock Tuesday; the World Court, Mr. Preuss thinks hard feelings incurred.
night at the home of Mrs. Alexan-
der G. Ruthven, who is a sorority
mother of Delta Omicron.I
Those who gave musical selec- Hark To His Master's Voicel Saying
tions were Miss Lucile Schoenfeld,
Miss Louise Cuyler, Marquita De-
vine, '31SM, Orma Weber, '30SM,
and Edith Ebenholtz, Grad..Mary o0 To For Everything Musical
LaBour, '30§.M, readt a paper.$

IT OF SLEEVES IS
w SPRING MODELS
flared to match a skirt flaic, someI
were short puff sleeves, others el-
bow length, still others long enough
to fail over the hand. The sleevesI
of the simplest frocks acquired
style interest by being present ors
absent, the sleeveless frock being
a strong favorite for both sports
and dinner dresses, while long tight
sleeves appeared most, frequently
in daytime frocks.
One particularly attractive light
blue silk lace evennig dress set off
a new note in its small puffed
slieeves emerging from a quaint,
old - fashioned, off -,the - shoulder
neck-line. The skirt was finished
with rows of blue maline that caus-!
ed it to flare out at the bottom
about 12 inches from the floor.
Some sleeves were seamed at the
cuff in pointed effect to match the
pointed seaming of the frocks. A
black crepe dress with princess
lines and a full flared skirt showed
a pointed cream lace color and ac-
companying pointed lase inserts,
which finished the sleeves to the #
wrists.'
Other effects carried out in chif-
fons included those that were cut
off just above the elbow and fin-
ished with a feminine frill that.
matched a flounce at the hem-
line. Aonther type of sleeve that!
has prospects of becoming popular
has two frills at the elbow, to ac-
cent the frills that trim the collar
and the hipline. The 1 pictured
Martial and Armand models of a
beige and red crepe silk print fea-
tures a typical treatment of sleeves
on a frock for practical wear. The
Iinserted front with its tricky yoke
and tiny collar, the narrow belt
which ends in a perched-in-front,!
softly tied bow, and three-quarters
of the sleeves are made of plain
beige crepe, the lines being empha-j
sied by the intriguing little scal-
lops at the point of contact. It oc-
curs to me, knowing the bent for
economy that most ,college women
possess, that many a last year's
dress with burst-out elbows, dis-
carded as being useless, due to the
acquisition of additional avoirdu-
pois since arriving in Ann Arbor,
ight be recovered and converted
into a smart frock much like this
Paris model.

JUNIOR PLAY REHEARSALS !
Thursday, March 6:
3:30-4:15, choruses D and C,
j Cave.
3:30-4:15, chorus F, committee
room.
4:15-5:00, chorus G, commit-
tee room.
4:15-5:00, chorusl, Cave.
5:00-5:45, chorus E(2, Cave.
5:00-5:45, chorus B, commit-
tee room.
7:00-10:00, specialties, Cave.
Friday, March 7:
3:30-4:15, chorus B, committee
roonm.
3:30-4:15, chorus C, Cave.
4:15-5:00, chorus E(2), com-
mittee room.
4:15-5:00, chorus A, Cave.
5:00-5:45, chorus G, commit-
tee room.
5:00-5:45, chorus H, Cave.
7:00, Act I, cast and choruses,
Sarah Caswell hall.
8:00, Act II, cast and choruses,
Sarah Caswell hall.
ATHENA ELECTSf
NEW MEMBERS
Athena literary society chose its
new members Monday night from
among a large group of tryouts who
had presented two-minute speeches
which were judged by mem-
bers of the organization. Those
selected were Eva Jahr, '31, Eleanor
SRairdon, '32, Johanna Weise, '31,
Mabel Morris, '31, Jessie Winchell,
'31, Dorothy Bloomgarden, '31, and
Madelon Andrus, '31.
Initiation will be held March 25
and will probably be in the Cave
of the League.
A HELP TO YOUR
SHOPPING
PROBLEMS
See Page 7

.3asketball Banquet
Speakers Announced
by Margaret Ohlson
Speakers for the annual basket-
ball banquet, which is being held at
6 o'clock tonight at Palmer Field,
house, have been announcedt byI
Margaret Ohlson, '30, general chair-
I man, who is acting as toastmistress.
Miss Elizabeth Halsey, of the
physical education department,
will be first on the program, as!
"The Spectator." Miss Alice Lloyd
adviser to women will give a sur-
prise in a few words. Following
Miss Lloyd, Miss Laurie Campbell
will announce the all-star team,
and Miss Ethel McCormick will pre-
;ert the awards.
The committee which has been'
working on the banquet is made up
of six members. Elizabeth Hatch,
'3lEd., has been in charge of the
Sale of tickets, decorations have
been taken care of by Maud Sar-
gent, '32, seating arrangements by
Marjorie Elsworth, '32, guests by
Dorothy Griffith, '30, Jannet Mich-
ael, '31, has been in charge of en-
tertainment, and Frances Sackett,
'30, of flowers.
Skits will take the place of stunts
this year, the seniors presenting
"Lord Ullen's Daughter. "The jun-
ior skit is entitled "Pyramus and
Thisbe," the sophomore class will
be "Sociable Sophomores" and the
freshmen will represent "The Spirit
of 1930."
After the banquet, there will be
a game between the all-star teams,
and the honorable mention team
in Barbour gymnasium, for the en-
tertainment of the guests.
FACIALS ANE
Are Expe
MIRROR BE
1111 S. UNIVERSITY AVE.
I !i' 11111! 111!li i I l iiii0 ili1lli111li11
{ Hfats That P
McKINSEY
227 South
; iiItllll1lIIIIIIIiIIHIIIIIIil11iIII

'STATE STREET' H' K T1 H U ISP
Exploitation of College Town
Forms Theme of Junior
Girls' Play.
TO FEATURE TAP DANCES
Chicago racketeers, intent on ex-
ploiting a college town, invade Ann
Arbor in order to carry out their
nefarious purpose, with the im-
mediate result that one charming
member of the gang finds herself
obliged to assume the appearance
of a State Street girl. The amus-
ing events which follow, developing
from her efforts to "get by," pro-
vide the central theme for the l.t-
est Junior Girls' Play, which will
open March 17 for a week's run in
the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.
Jeanette Dale will play the part
of the charming racketeer disguis-
ed as a State street girl, with Kath-
leen Badger cast opposite her as
the State street boy. Jane Robin-
son, as a very collegiate type of
college boy, and Barbara Stratton,
an ultra-modern and ultra-sophis-
ticated college flapper, will also
play leading roles. The typical
Michigan girl, portrayed by Jean
Boswell, and the' hard-boiled vil-
lain, in which part Vivian Bulloch
has been cast, complete the list of
six junior women who have been
selected for the leads.
Specialty numbers will be pre-r
sented by minor members of the
cast, as well as by the leads.
MANICURES
rtly Given
4UTY SHOP
PHONE 7355
ullul nlllllll#III IMII11I 1n !9~
kre Different
HAT SHOP
State Street
111Ill1111111111111111111 III 11111111 1111111 I I[I aI~

"k-m-

rp. 1

mck ei
{ .'rELMAR'q, ANN,
MiLOREb FbCORA. MABEL,
NOAP 0LLY,NANQTTE,
PrrA,, 4A-AK Tmei mA-
C3 E LIKES To, ,
RECEIVE FLOW'eRs)
r649 EM.WLLIAt1 ST f'11N70141
106O E. WAS1 I NGTON ST PlIOMES6.901

RE WA V INS8
If your hair has grown out
since you received your Perman-
ent Wave we can renew it on
each side of the part without dis-
turbing the ends.
SPECIAL TEST CURLS
WITHOUT CHARGE
S7 ODDARD
HAIR SHOP
707 N.- Univ. Dial 2.1212

-- -..

111

Furs and Fur Coats
Makeup, Repaired, Re-
modelled and Relined
Prices Reasonable
E. L. Greenbaum
448 Spring Street
Phone 9625

Lowest Prices:
TERMS
To Suit.
Play While
You Pay.

Radios:-
Majestic, Victor, Crosley
Pianos:-
Baldwin, Kohler & Campbell
Orchestral Instruments
Victor, Columbia, Brunswick
Records

ow *ro
r... j . soah~
NOW I AYS T D)
rawbt ilsno
lseafst

I(
I

ASK THOMAS HINSHAW, Mgr.

601 East William Street

Phone 7515

Ai {<"

STAT E
SOUTH STATE
STREET
Allow yourself
the time to en-
joy your meals
where the true

An Open Letter to
Ann Arbor People
F OR the past year, we have been selling PHILCO
Radios. During this period, we have placed sets
in homes in all sections of the city. We have talked
with owners-heard what they had to say after
months of steady use. Now we are in a position to
to tell you what we have learned.
Our conclusion is that PHILCO is, without question,
the greatest dollar-for-dollar value in the radio
market today. The sets stand up, require little or
no servicing and deliver day in and day out, with.
out interruption.
We find that our customers are the best boosters
for PHILCO. Some say that PHILCO'S tone
cannot be equalled by any radio, regardless of price.
Others tell of its great distance-getting qualities.
Others stress its reliability. Still others speak of its
trouble free qualities.
There are many good radios on the market today.
Unless a revolutionary invention is developed, they
will become more and more standardized, like motor
cars have become. Today, most any standard radio
is a good radio.
But what about value? We believe, and believe it
firmly, that the beautiful PHILCO Console, for ex-
ample, that sells for only $112 is fully the equal of
many radios selling for twice as much money.
We believe that no other radio gives so much for
the money as PHILCO.
Shop around. Compare cabinet, tone, volume,
distance. Then compare price.
We will let you judge for yourself in the confident
belief that you will admit, with us, that PHILCO
gives you more for the money than any other radio
instrument.
Stop in any of our three dependable stores-let
PHILCO speak for itself.

-4

1

:.

:.
..
,

®..

Distinctive

Footwear

Oxfords for Spring Wear

The
Te Congo
Teni Dollars

{.

Ideas for Bridge Parties
NEW BRIDGE SETS
PLAYING CARDS
TALLY CARDSE
BRIDGE GIFTS
A very exclusive showing of the newest creations
all reasonably priced.
EXTRA SPECIAL!
Congress Playing Cards
59c Pk,

campus spirit

i

Now on display in the following materials:
Brown Kid Skin
Black French Ebony
Blue Kid Skin
Water Snake Combinations

reigns supreme.
DELIGHTFUL
SANDWICHES
and LUNCHES

Cordially yours,

i

11

0

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