FRIDAY, JANUARY 9, 1931
THE MICHIGAN DAILYPG
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W.ANA TO TWGIRL FLIERS WHO HOPE TO BEAT JIJNIO CIBL P
W, , |OSPONSORECORDTWL. . BY JACKSON.O'RINE|
TIIINJAN 15i ;v~x. IAppointments May Be L at
ANNA GADSKI, WAGNERIAN STAR,
WIL- APPE AR IN OPERA NEXT WEEK
II u IAU Un it l UilIuIIJ f ? 1 S<
First Annual Basketball Spread
Will be Given for Team
Members and Others.
TICKETS ARE 50 CENTS
Tickets May be Obtained From
All members of intramural teams
and others interested in basketball
are invited to attend the first an-
nual basketball spread to be held
at 6 o'clock Thursday night, Jan. 15,
in the Women's Athletic building.
This event is being sponsored by
the Women's Athletic Association,
and arrangements are in charge o
M a r io n Gimmy, '31, intramural
manager, and Elizabeth Loudon,
'32, basketball manager on the
W. A. A. executive board. Tickets,
which are priced at 50 cents, may be
obtained from Miss Gimmy and
Miss Loudon, or from the interclass
basketball managers, Susan Man-
chester, '32, Frances Manchester,
'34, Helen Wilson, '31, and Louise
Is First Annual Spread.
Due to the changes made in the
basketball schedule this year, the
spread is being held in the middle
of the intramural season to bring
members of the various teams to-
gether. It should not be confused
with the basketball banquet which
is held at the end of the interclass
Each sorority and League house is
asked to see that all of the mem-
bers of its team are present. There
will be two class managers at every
game next week to sell tickets.
Faculty Members Will Attend.
Faculty members who will be
present at the spread are Miss
Editha Barthel, Miss Dorothy Belse,
Dr. Margaret Bell, Miss Mary E.
Campbell, Miss Vanessa Glen, Mrs.
Dorothy Hall, Miss Ruth Hassinger,
Miss Marie Hartwig, Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick, Dr. Mabel Rugen, Miss
Emily V. White, Miss Marie Zettler,
Dr. Emmeth Schultz, and Miss
Jeannette Saurborn, of the physical
education department for women.
Women students who intend to
come are asked to make their reser-
Faculty Is Active
in Holiday Season
The faculty of the women's De-
partment of Physical Education
were very active in their respective
fields of work during the Christmas
Dr. Margaret Bell, Dr. Emeth
Schultz, and Prof. Vanessa Glenn
attended the meetings of the Amer-
ican Student Health Association on
Dec. 29th and 30th in New York.
Dr.- Bell also read a report on
Periodic Medical Examinations at
the Executive, Meeting of the Amer-
ican Physical Education Association
in New York on Dec. 29th.
On Jan. 3rd, Dr. Bell addressed
the Great Lakes Camping Associa-
tion at, the Michigan League build-
ing. The subject of her address was
a report of the meetings of the
Committee on Child Health and
Protection of the White House Con-
ference, held earlier in the fall.
Prof. Laurie E. Campbell attended
the organization meeting of the
National Society of Camp Directors
at the Russel Sage Foundation in
New York Dec. 11th. This meeting
was an outgrowth of the Committee
on Camping of the White House
Prof. Campbell also visited schools
and departments of Physical Edu-
cation at the following institutions:
New York University, Teachers Col-
lege Columbia University, Wellesley
College, Boston University, and the
Prof. Ethel McCormick attended
the National Student-Faculty Con-
ference in Detroit Dec. 11th.
DALLAS-Mrs. Florence C. Floore
of Cleburne has been appointed on
the Texas state prison board fol-
lowing years of work on prison re-
form. She is a prominent club wo-.
Booth in University
Announcement was made yester-
day by the central committe of the
Junior Girls' Play that the time in
which to make try-out appoint-
ments has been extended. This willj
facilitate those who were unable
to make their appointments earlier.
They may be made at the desk in
U. Hall tomorrow from 8 to 12
o'clock and from 1 to 4 in the af-
Every junior trying out for the
1931 Junior Girls' Play is expected
to sing and dance alone at second
tryouts, and to speak if she is try-
ing for a lead. Women who are try-
ing for men's parts are asked by
the committee in charge to wear
Tryouts a r e being- conducted
from 3:30 until 6 o'clock this after-
noon, and from 9:30 until 12 o'clock
tomorrow in the Lydia Mendelssohn
'theater. Those who are trying out
are requested by the central com-
mittee not to wear their sorority
Women who tried out to-> Wer
at first tryouts and who i1 to
harmonize the second time also,
may do so, but still will be asked
to sing alone. Anyone who, for
some good reason, was not able to
attend first tryouts will be given
a chance at second trvouts.
We have an unusually lar cast
in our play," says Emily 2at d- hA
we are counting on the taleft i
the junior class to fill thme e lprts.
Anyone who does not ge
play, can still work on
make-up, or act ash
:rs P oo'
ssseiated Press Pht
Bobbie Trout (left) and Edna May Cooper, girl pilots, seek to set
a new endurance flight record. The two in their plane, Lady Rolph,
took off from Los Angeles, broke the women's endurance mark of 42
hours and 16 minutes and are flying on toward the 645--hour record
of Jackson and O'Brien.
DANCES, TEAS, A t-D DINNERS WILL
FEA TURE SC U! E FOR WEEK-END
SOpera to Be Presentedj
at Masonic Auditort-UP1
"Ope a in America today is bet-
tr than ever before," says Mme.
Johanna Gadski, known through-,
out the world as the "Wagnerian
soprano," who will appear in De-
troit next Tuesday and Wednesday.
Jan. 13 and 14, in the two operas
to be presented by the German
Grand Opera company in the Ma-
"Cpera is better in singing, in
acting, and in its general ensemble.
It has reached probably the very
highest point of its history. It
quality has improved steadily, and
the end is not yet."
Began Career at Metropolitan.
Johanna Gadski has been able to
watch the steady development of
opera in this country. A singer as
a child, in opera from her earliest
;irihood, at the Metropolitan for
twenty years, beginning in her
early crays there to study Wagner--
ian rcles and keeping on until she
became one of the greatest expon-
cnts of Wagnerian music drama,
she has been so much a part of
°oera in America that not a phase
of it is unfamiliar.
Retired For Twelve Years.
For twelve years after her retire-
ment from the Metropolitan Opera.
company, the voice of Gadski was
silent. The German Grand Opera
company made ito New York debut
at the Manhattan Opera House in
January, 1928. "Gadski came back.
And this tima--how!" proclaimed
Charles D. Tsaacson, critic of the
Morning Tlegr h, after the first
performance of "Walkuero" on
Januasy 17. Her triumphs grew
and nmultiplied as the company
jent on tour-in Washington, Bal-
iore, Ph1a celphia, oiP:ton, Clove-
nd, Pittsburgh, Chicago, Omaha,
ans:s City, and San Francisco.
The succeeding season crystalized
n the mids of the public what-
' o ad hecorne conviction-
kt one o " he greatest artists of
We opre li e had returned to
awOrld whid id missed her.
Discovered by Water amrosch.
The twelve years of her exile had
not been wasted, for in that time
she had the leisure to devote her-
su'K 1 vo her c_la::r and her-
home.S!e',vcrt cut, of opera
at the13Metrape ian on Friday,
pril 13, 1917 in the very role
of Isolde in which she began
All makes of machines.
Ou~r equipme'nt and per-
s o n n e t are considered
amlong the best in the State. The result
of twenty years' careful building.
her new career at the Manhattan.
She had been at the Metropolitan
for ~twenty years and to Walter
Damrosch is due the credit of he
"discovery." He found her in Ger-
many, and as director of Wagner-,
ian opera at the Metropolitan he
brought her to this country. With
the exception of Elizabeth in
"Tannhauser," all of her Wagner-I
ian roles were learned on the stageG
of the Metropolitan and she soonI
gained the title there of the "Wag-
F FRATERNITY JEWELRY
Courses in Law, Sports, Bridge
Sch dukd by Local Branch
for Next Semester.
The local b-a of the Y. W. C.
A. is offering courses in practical
a w, horse-back riding, bridge,
swimming, and dancing for the
corning s rooster. Classes will be
held every night from seven to
nine. Anyone may become a mem-
ber upon payment of the seventy-
five cent membership fee.
Supper is rerved every Tuesday
night at the Y. W. C. A. building
for thirty cents. Last Tuesday night
the Blue Triangle League banquet,
which is given aiually uy the
Business Girls' Club of the Y. W.
C. A. was held there.
Tournament to be Held
Iractices are being held twice a
week for ;,fi enthusiasts in order to
have a team ready for the inter-
collegiate if mJtches which will
be-in the ast week in February.
The : i , manager has already ac-
capted challenges from 18 colleges
and expects to receive six more be-
fore the open.ing of the tourna-
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ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP
CARL F. BAY
JEWELER AND OP'rOMETRIST
1kIFOR Y'UR NOONDAY
Alumni Hall, Couzens Hall, and
Sororities Will Entertain
With Many Parties.
Many dances, both formal and
i tflm,) l l hn-nlilr dn fl
oclock tea Sunday afternoon at the TAe chairman of the e ounit
Alumni Hall, 1219 Washtenaw. The tecs are, Phyllis Rewo
seniors wi1. act as hostesses, takingg tumnes, Helen Kitzmiler- s ke
turns pouing. Mrs. Alta M. Schule, and El-,sbeth Loud. h i in
director of the Adelia Cheever charge cf th- hosesses i
Houc, will also be present. usher in the theatc C
nomaiini, ares ulea e udor111s
week-end by the sororities, in spite .
of the proximity of the Christmas ,;q Owners Disagree
holidays and their many social On Depression Efects
events.On epeso Ef ct
Collegiite Sorosls are nonoring "Has the business depression af-
their pledges with a formal dance fected the sale of women's appar-
at the Chapter House tomorrow el?" Almost as many different an-I
night. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Quirk, swers were received to this ques-
Jr., of Ypsilanti, and Mrs. William tion as there are shops. Some told
Robeson will chaperone. The color- us that their sales have increased
note of the decorations is to be yel- over previous years. They said,
low and white, carried out by spring i "Women are buying as many things
flowers, as they have in the past, but every-
Pledges Entertain for Actives. thing is so much heaper that peo-
The active members of Pi Beta ple are better dressed on the same
Phi are to be entertained by the amount of money than they have
pledges at a formal dance tomor- been in several years."
row night. Chaperons for the party At another shop, we heard that
will be Mr. and Mrs. Homer Heath, women students are buying more
Miss Katherine Noble, and Mr. Gene i than previously because there will1
Phillips. have been one particular thing
Delta Delta Delta gave a rushing which a woman has always wished
dinner for eight guests last night. for but which was too expensive.
Dinner was served at small tables, Now that prices have come down,
each centered with a bowl of yellow she can at last afford the desired
roses, and yellow and pink snap- article.
dragons, and liighted by tell yellow Although several of the shops
tapers. said that students here were on al-
Chi Omega is giving an informal lowances and that practically all
dance tomorrow night for the ac- of them received the same amount
tive members and the pledges. Mrs. of money regardless of business
Blanche Harley, and Mr. and Mrs. conditions, the majority of mer-
Clyde Kennedy, of Detroit, will act chants felt that people are much
a chaperons. whmore particular about what they
Aluni Hall will entertan the buy this year.
Adelia Cheever House at a five
iczek ofi)e produad i.
Schedule of Today's Cames.
4 o'clock - League 4 w,;. Martha
Cook; League 8 vs. League 1.
Results of Wcdnesday Ev'vcni.
Alpha Epsilon Iota 43, Mosher
The Bety Ross Shop
13-15 Nickels Arcade
We . Deliver _.___._. Dial_. _ .5931
0. D.. MORRILL
14 South State St. Phone
Couzen's Hall 11, Martha Cook
\AND TH-E MAU
IWVONDN PT= L
Results of Thursday's Games.
Jordan Hall 29, League V 4.
Phi Sigma 32, Delta Zeta 0.
Alpha Omicron Pi 26, Sigma Kap-
WANT ADS PAY!
Yorsylk edspetyogo, ueae
(1v Ass oarw!r Ir(v s
LONDON--Women may0- be tie
fairer sex but they're absentinind-
ed as well. During a setll of wet
weather ladies' umbrellas accumu-
lated at the lost property office
here at the rate of 400 a day.
Your system needs plenty of good, pure water
through the winter months
SERVE ARBOR SPRINGS WATER
Keep a case of it in reserve at all times. Your family will drink more
water after they have tasted Arbor Springs Water. They'll like its fresh-
ness and old-fashioned spring taste. Order a case today. We deliver.
Ii- UREK ETES
109 South Main St.
Ih _- _ _ -;___
of all Winter
Distilled and Bottled by us.
ARBOR SPRINGS WATER CO.
1 -- - I
At last, a-complete home musical inslrumntct
:.. that gives matchless entertaiinrent from
both air and records.4. A marvelously
beautiful art creation that is worthy of HER
im every way!
Am nHom Imo
. the new thrill of making records at hIome
--of taking "vocal snapshots" of family,
friends and the little onesl
RE-57, 3 supreme in-
etrumnents in one. Match.
superb beauty. 0
$1.00, $3.00 and
In the Arcade
416 West Huron
Phas xe .,s.; )
r- - ._
OUR SALE IS CONTIN-
THAE NEXT WEEK.
Ask about our naw hii-b'digt plan
and Victor's are
squarely behind the
New Victor Radio.
The station you want
when you want it.
N < a:mm.s.
Our 1931 Greeting
Chiffon Hose formerly saold at $1LSO
Many of these hats were
purchased in December
and have the advanced
IS IN THE FORM OF A
SPECIAL QUARTER OFF SALE
This Sale Lasts Rut Ong Week
3 prs. $2A
The New rict .dio
Home Recording Electrola
$65.00 allowance on your old Radio, Phonograph, or Piano
alance to Pay $241.30
Terms if desired
Regular stock, all first quality, light and dark sha
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