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April 09, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-04-09

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

WEDNESDAY., APRIL 9, 1930

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SOP||3 ,OH SWI [MER T {" |T1DEBATE FEATURES
SOPHOMOR SWIMMERS TAKE INITILPORTIA MEETING
nt am li iii -rr E 'Unl l namr- --r l

WOMENiiWI KMTECHNICAL KNOWLEDGE IS ESSENTIAL
FOR DRAMA READING, SAYS WETZEL
Ml M t i lv i www- -- -

FLRUL IN. IN ILHE
Jean Botsford, '31, Was Highest
Individual Scorer of
The Evening.
TO TELEGRAPH SCORES
Indiana, Ohio State, Illinois
and Iowa Hold Simultaneous
Swimming Contests.
Leading with a score of 20 points
the Sophomores won the interclass
swimming meet held last night in
the Union pool. The class of '31
took second place with a score of 17
points, the freshman won 10 point
and the senior class one point. Jean
Botsford, '33, was the highest in
dividual scorer of the meet and wor
the whole 10 points for the fresh
man class.
Divers Hold Limelight.
The events of the meet werea
40 yard crawl which Jean Botsford
'33, won in 25.3 seconds time. Eliz
abeth Maner, '31, took second place
Edwina Jenna, '32, third, and Adell
Mysen, '31, fourth place. The sec-
ond event was the 40 yard breast
stroke won by Adelle Mysen, '31, in
a time of 37.7 seconds. Ruth Mac-
Intosh, '32, came in second, Maian
Lamb, '31, third, and Virginia Arms,
'30, fourth. Theforty yard back
crawl was won by Elizabeth Hatch,
'31, in 34.6 seconds. The other en-
tries in this event were disqualified
because of failure to finish the race
In the 150 yard free style race
Jean Botsford, '33, had the best
time of 2:18A, Edwina Jenny, '32
was third. The diving contest was
the most spectacular event of the
- meet. Ruth MacIntosh, '32, made
the highest score of 5 points, Ed-
wina Jenny, '32, won24.1-2 points
as also did Emily Bates, and third
place was taken by Elizabeth Man-
er, '31.
Times to be Compared.
This swimming meet besides be-
ing Interclass was Intercollegiate
and the results of the Michigan
swimmers will be telegraphed to
and compared with the scores of
the universities of Ohio State, Ind-
iana, Iowa, and Illinois.
Officials of the meet were: an-
nouncer, Elizabeth Whitney, ref-
eree, Miss Campbell, Clerk of the
course, Katherine Koch, '32, starter,
Miss Browninger, Chief judge, Miss
Hassinger, and other judges Flor-
ence Seves, Elizabeth Gardner,
Helen Moore. Miss Colby was the
chief timer assisted by Marion Geib,
'30, and Dorothy Marshick, '30. Dor-
othy Felske, '32, was the scorer,
aided by Alice Lynch, '31. The div-
ing judges were Miss Campbell,
Miss Halsey, and Mis Browninger.
MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW
EUROPE, ORIENT O
ANYWHERE
A HE JTMSHIP
CLASS
TRAVELERS CHEQUES, ET.
E.KEBLER, Seamsbip Agt
Lku Lene sadat 1J9,Hro, An Arbo

NPlans A re Completed for Bridge "People ought to see more good little to help visualize the play as
to be Held at League plays," said Robert M. Wetzel of a spectacle on the stage. The dra-
April 2. the rhetoric department in a re- matist, then, offers a highly tech-
IN ONION PDiscussion to be Held at W.A.A. cent it "and read fewer of nical blue print which most people La
A Party in. Field House them. There are people who read cannot read successfully due to
- literary society last night in thehl P This Afternoon. intelligently and widely who never- their lack of technical training.
ti NOTICE. club room in Angell hall, Proftheless read plays badly. The abil- Technical Training Needed.
Black Quill will meet at 4:15 Peter M. Jack and Prof. Warner GAMES ARE SCHEbULED ity to read a play is in the nature "What I wish to stress," declared WI
Wednesday, April 9, in the Kal- G. Rice held an informal debate on of a technical skill. A play is, so Mr. Wetzel, "is that to read plays
amazoo room of the League the honor system. Professor Jack Definite plans for the duration of to speak, a diagram set down in a well one must possess not only im- Ei
building- upheld the English point of view the "Sports Clothes" campaign will system of symbols which are only agination but an actual knowledge gro
and Professor Rice spoke in favor be announced at the Women's Ath- comprehensible to those who have of the practical mechanics of the gar
' MEMBERS NAMED of the American plan. The debateo letic association party being held had practical experience in the theatre. I hope to see the time n
ON COMMIT TEES was foilowed by a general discus- at 4 o'clock today in the lounge at: theatre. when such a play as 'Wings Over wil
ionof the question by Portia Palmer field house. An invitation is Must Stage Play In Mind. I Europe' (by Robert Nichols and A
FOR CONVENTION members. extended to all women on campus "The reading of a play," continu-; Maurice Brown), for example, will Ea
Committees for the Athletic Con, Tuesday, April 2, has been set as to attend, dressed in sports clothes, ed Mr. Wetze "depends upon one's be published with notations on E.
ference of American College Wom- the date of the Portia bridge party Iand a chance for general discus bility to stage the play in one's each page as to tempo. and with aA
en have been selected by various which will be held in the League sion of the campaign will be given abiitg much more definite desripion of t
mebr1fth eta!cmite ballroom from eight to tni h to the guests some time during the, own mind. One must design the muhmr!efnt ecipino!h
and have already started working evening. Music and refreshments afternoon. House representatives sets, read the lines, imagine char- movement on the stage and the sm
where ttndd hegroupingofcactr.Nwdydn
s where there is something to be are planned and 50 tables are ex- who attended the preliminary acterization and make-up, adjust ghe average reader who picks up a wo
done before the conference actual- pected. Tickets are 50 cents apiece,{meeting of the campaign are ask- the tempo of dialogue, and so forth. play to read for pleasure might '
- ly- taks place. or $2.00 a table, and may be secur- ed to bring women from their re- None of these things are explicitly just as well pick up the score of a du
Members of the housing commit - edl from Jane Robinson, '3 lEd., spective houses. netimn o h farw
temuers the ch ship of 7891. J Entertainmn t for the affair wifl indicated in the text. All you have symphony: he has to supply the Mi
whole orchestra and the conductor to
Jean Wallace, '30, who is assistant consist of selections from the Jun- are the names of characters, the imelf" concluded Mr. Wetzel go
chairman for the convention, are SENIOR WOMEN ior Girls' Play, presented by Jane things they say, and a few of the
Helen Kitzmiller, '32, and Lois Robinson, Barbara Stratton, Mau- things they do.
an, '32. Working with Betty T WRITE PLAYS rine Jacobs, and Albertina Maslen. "Thus it is that in reading
Kahn, '30 secretary, are - Louise Ruth Kelsey, Marion Gimmy, Mar- most people do the dramatist an
Fishere'33 Ruth Kimberly, '33 Lu Senior women may be warmed of garet Stewart, and Elizabeth Wood injustice," stated Mr. Wetzel. "But
cille Lough, '32, and Margaret O'-- the proximinity of the end of their are ,to dance. Another form of en- the dramatist also does his read-
Brien, '33. college days with the announce- tertainment will be the "sports" ing public an injustice: he does
e The transportation committee is ment that manuscripts for the an- which will be carried on in the va- next to nothing to prepare his work
composed of Herma Grabowsky nual Senior Play will be turned in rious corners of the room, leaving for popular consumption. De-
'30Ed., Louise Greenberg, '31, and to Dora VandenBerg before May 1. the center of the floor clear for scriptions of character and scene
The Play comes as one of the last dancing. Ping-pong, jacks, and such as those offered by Barrie and
Dorothy Marshick, '3Ed. Besides senior events before Commence- clock golf will be played by all Shaw are in the tradition of de-
these women, however, there will ment, and is given in the morning those who are interested. Refresh- scription in the novel. They do
be about 25 women who live in just following the traditional Sen- ments will be served. -
, Ann Arbor who will drive cars for ior Breakfast.
the out of town delegates. The food y Mrs. Bacer Leaves for
comteudrtecara- Any senior woman may submit aj 1904 MO(DES TOLD i .a e eae
ship of Frances Miller, '31, is made manuscript for the play. With the BY MRS. RUTHVEN Meeting of Music Club P1,
I tp f emriusConel,'31, Rach-I exception of the requirement that I____
up of Demaricus Cornell, it be written so that it could be' Miss Beryl Fox Bacher will leave
el Fleming, '32, Ivalita Glascock, In 1904, according to Mrs. Alex-
' Ed ertha Howard, '31, staged on the platform at the end an GR, for M iss tonight for Indianapolis, where she
Elsa of the ballroom in the League Fren . Haghe, the ms will represent the National Feder-
Lange, '3Ed., and Anne Reek, '32.uilding, no specifications are set man measured the success of her ation of Music Clubs at the Indi-
The athletic events of the con- f for the book. It may be any type me the ess of ana state convention which is be-
ference will take place on Satur- costume by the trimness of herana . a c
day afterpoon, under the direction of dramatics, from fantasy to farce, waist. In fact, the fashion-wise ing held April 9, 10, and 11.
of Doris Renkenberger, '30Ed., in- and not dealing with seniors student, to give the illusion of On Thursday, Mrs Bacher will
tramural manager of the Women's necessarily. Recallg the play even greater smallness and accent address the convention on the sub-
Athletic association, and the intra- given by the senior women last the correct lines, wore hip pads ject of "Music in the Educational
Mrural board, composed of Alber- year, Aria da Capo, may explain mad of horse-hair. Herethe im- Program.
thmosblt frvrain Mrs. Bacher is now acting as na- __.0
tina Maslen, '31, Dorothy Marshick, the possibility for variation. pression of fullness ended, how- ion chran o the atinal
,30Ed.m and Dorothy l '32. For further information, seniors ever, for the fashionable dress'tionalchairmanof the educational
Registration, which will official- may call Dora VandenBerg at downward in straight lines department of the National Feder
ly begin Thursday morning, April 22217. n it reached the slightly flared ation of Music Clubs.
24, is being taken care of by Doro- NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY trailing hem. !-
thy Birdzell, '32. The registration "-FollowiSports clothes of heavy, tailor- For your
committee is made .up of Mary class of 1933 are gathering their d stuffs, including mannish golfy
Jane Kenan, '31,, Katherine Koch, collection of childrens clothes, hair- wresses, were popular for campus
'32, and Elizabeth Louden, '32. The ribbons, and teeter-totters for thewear," said Mrs. Ruthven. "In fact, I Perfume to cr
reception committee will begin annual Kid Party. The party will dresses of silk and light materials a6o u t With
functioning at the same time as be a no-date affair and the upper worn by students on campus today
the registration committee, under classmen will be kept as effectively Iwere what we wore for best. To be'yoUdWyS.
the chairmanship of Hermine Sou- as possible from taking an active properly attired, hats were even
'cup, '31, part in the occasion. A well-known more necessary than at present,
-_- - --orchestra has been engaged, and and almost everyone wore low, flat
Miss Lloyd to Attend with lollipops and ice-cream feat- heels."
{ wring the refreshments, a goodly In the evening, however, soft, The ever smart Black
Federation Convention turn-out of the yearlings is expect- delicate materials and pastel colors Hat in Spring.
ed.M- I were the rule, as now. Most material.
Miss Alice Lloyd, adviser of wo-
men, left yesterday for State Col- I fmU IliAIllh-llhilljililI I
lege, Pennsylvania, where she- willadsnf=
attend the district convention for
National Student Federation of enUe
America, accompanied by Margaret BEAUTY SHOP 7N-CKELAR7CAD v
IBush, '30, Eleanor Cooke, '31, and BEAUTYj 7 NICKELS ARCADE ~~N(.'
Helen Jones 31. Spring Prices of Permanents
~_Frederics' Vita-Tonic Wave $10.00
L. G. BALFOUR CO. IsFrederics' Standard Wave.............8.50
1121 South University Mastoral Wave ........ . . 600
FRATIRNITY JEWELERS 25% Discount on other work Mondays and Tuesdays
Badges-Favors-Programs 1110 S. "U". Phone 7561 a
Corkey Stanard, Mgr- ---- *---*----------- llllli rta
-IL~iIILI ! =._________________________________________E f o r

purse-
Coty
ry

1*
* Go"Grade A *
tourist third
cabin . .
LEVIATHAN
This season, brand new Tourist *
* ThirdCabinontheLEVIATHAN, *
* World's Largest Ship... the entire *
* second cabin assigned to "Tourist *
Third"... all its beautiful public *
* rooms and etaterooms ... its le- *
gant, open upper deck social hail *
*whc gives you a full sweep of *k
* the sea ... its charming cloistered *
* smoking hall... its vast open and *
* enclosed decks for play and prom.-*
* enades... luxuries and spacious- *
* ness exceeding former standards *
* for this class. Second Class, as a *
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* Third Cabin rated "'Grade A"and *k
* the LEVIATHAN the only liner *
* to offerthis peerless rating! Make *
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*flyerto Cherbourg andSouthamp- *
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* Excellent Tourist Third Cabin
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* statces Cabin Liners . . . for as *
* tittle as$10.25 aday I *

-, , I I I I I ILI Ili!! I It]

a

11

announces
A COMPLETE LINE OF
SPORTSWEAR

'I

11

I

To cooperate with the Wo-
men's Athletic Association for
informal clothes for Campus
wear we have a new and
varied selection. Clothes worn
by the entertainers on
Wednesday in the lounge of
Palmer Field House were se-
lected from shipments arriv-
ing daily from our buyer now
in New York.
SUITS-Tweed, jersey, linen, crepe,
covert cloth... . ..$9.95 to $39.50
KNIT SUITS-Two and three piece
in all colors .............$14.75
SWEATERS-New designs and
pastel colors .....,$2.95 to $12.50
BLOUSES-Linens, voiles, silks in
the most delicate
hariec .'tS~I.n5t 525

J" t i

I

a

Saturday
offers-
NEW COLORS!

FROM

And Ann Arbor's Greatest Shoe Values

NEW STYLES!
NEW HEELS!
LONG VAMPS!
SHORT VAMPS!
EXTRA SALESMAN TO
SERVE YOU

AAA
,WIDTHS
TO
C

TO

I . ta,

L~i

U

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