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January 20, 1931 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-20

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1931

THE MTCI-ITGAN

DAILY

TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1931 TIlE MICHIGAN DAI L4Y

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CARNIVALCHAIRMAN
SELECTS DATE AND
COMMITTEE HEADS
Affair Has Become Traditional
Event to Raise Funds for
W. A. A.
PRIZES TO BE AWARDED
Every Dormitory, Sorority and
League House Will Have
Its Booth.
Chairmen of committees for the
Penny Carnival which will, be held
March 4 in Barbour gymnasium
have been announced by Jean Bots-
ford, '32, vice-president of the Wo-
men's Athletic Association and gen-
eral chairman of the Carnival.
The committee chairmen are
Clara Grace Peck, '33, chairman of
publicity; Barbara B r a u n, '33,
chairman of booths; Jane Fechei-
mer, '33, treasurer, Anna Neberle,
'33, chairman of entertainment, and
Margaret O'Brien, '33, Daily assist-
ant. Elizabeth Loudon, '32, is in
charge of the final interclass bask-
etball game which is always played
the night of the Carnival.
Is Sponsored By W. A. A.
The Penny' Carnival was first
sponsored by W. A. A. four years
ago, and since then has become a
traditional event. Each dormitory
and sorority house constructs a
booth where it conducts sales,
games, or shows. Prizes are award-
ed booths for originality and finan-
cial success. A large main attrac-
tion or show is staged in Sarah
Caswell Angell hall, and usually
there is dancing downstairs. Each
article sold may be purchased for.
the price of one penny, and the
proceeds go to the Women's Ath-
letic Association.
It is largely through the Penny l
Carnival and Lantern Night that
W. A. A. comes in close contact with
all the women in the University.
The committee chairmen will
hold their first meeting at 2:15
o'clock Friday afternoon, Jan. 23,
in Barbour gymnasium. Commit-
tee members will be appointed at
this time.
MUSICAL SORORIT Y
HOLDS CEREMON Y

FOUNDER OF HULL HOUSE HONORED
BY INTERNATIONAL PEACE LEAGUE

i-

4ssocw ted Press Photo
Jane Addams (right), 70-year-o1d founder of the Hull House in
Chicago, shown at a luncheon given in her honor by the New'York
branch of the Women's International League for Freedom and Peace.
She is shown with Emily Greene Balch, international league president.

'CLUB T RMT
UTDOOR ACTIVITY
New Group Will be Organized
for Women Interested
in Spofts.
Plans for an outdoor club, to be
devoted exclusively to outdoor ac-
tivities, were approved at the last
meeting of the Women's Athletic!
Association board, and organization
of the club will be carried out dur-
ing the next few weeks, according
to an announcement by Audrey
Callander, '33 Ed., outdoor chair-
man of W. A. A.
The group will be known as the
Outdoor Club, and in addition to
the regular office of president, vice-
president, and secretary, there will
be a member placed in charge of
each sport, with a committee un-
der her. Only the outdoor sports,
such as skiing, hiking, and canoe-
ing will be organized in this way.-
The chairman of each sport will
co-operate with Miss Callander in
forming plans for the club's activi-
ties.
Letters have been sent to a num-
ber of women students interested
in sports, and these women will be
invited to charter membership. Af-
ter the club is formed, any member
may suggest students who would
fill the requirements for member-
ship. These requirements will not
be strict, according to Miss Callan-
dar, but will include such qualifica-
tions as interest in the activities
and aims of the group, and willing-
ness to come out for the meetings.
Plans are also being made for
another skiing and tobogganing
party, due to the success of the
one held Saturday. If the weather
permits, the group will meet at 21
o'clock Saturday afternoon, Jan. 24,'
at the Women's Athletic building,
and will go from there to the Ar-
boretum. Refreshments will be
served afterwards at the Athletic
building.

CALENDAR

Jan. 20-27. ,
Tuesday.E
2:30--Ann Arbor's Women Club,
League ball room.
2:30-Newcomer's Section 3, Fac-
ulty Women's Club, Lounge II,
League building.
4:00-Junior Girls' Play Rehear-
sal, Chorus A. League committee
room.
S5:00-Junior Girls' Play, Chorus
B, League committee room.
7:15-Alpha Gamma Sigma,
~League cave.
7:30-Zeta Phi Eta, fourth floor,
Angell hall.
8:00-Michigan Dames, League
building.
Wednesday.
2:30-Faculty Women's C 1 u b,
Music Section, League building.
3:00-Music Committee, Junior
irls' Play, W. A. A. Office, League
building.
4:00-Junior Girls' Play, Chorus
C, League committee room.
5:00-Junior Girls' Play, Chorus
D, League committee room.
7:30-Alpha Alpha Gam ma,
League building.
8:00-University Girls' Glee Club,
League committee room.
9:30-Faculty Women's Club, Art
Section, League building.
Thursday.
1:00-King's Daughters, League
building.
1:00-Board of Faculty Women's
Club, League building.
3:00-Program committee, Junior
Girls' Play, concourse of League
building.
4:00--Chorus E, Junior Girls'
Play, League committee room.
7:00-W A. A. Open DHouse, Wo-
men's Athletic building.
7:30-Mu Phi Epsilon, League
building.
7:30-Freshman Girls' Glee Club,
League committee room.
Saturday. -

a
I

Chicag
Dev

rtramUral'
NEWS,
R1esults of Monday's Games.
Zeta Tai Alpha 42, Mosher hall 5.
This was the opening game of the
elimination series of the Intramural
basketball tournament and proved
a decided victory to Zeta Tau Al-
pha. The Mosher team had made
a fairly good showing up to this
time and had defeated two oppo-
nents in order to enter the final
rounds but she loss of the jumping
center proved too great a handicap
for the Mosherites against as strong
a team as the Zeta Tau Alphas.
The forwards on the Zeta Tau
Alpha team played an exceptionally
fine game ?nd had a well organized
defense. Though it is early in the
tournament to predict final results
and this game too one-sided to
test the strength of the Zeta Tau
Alphas, yet it is evident that they
will put up a strong fight for the
championship.
Alpha Xi Delta 18, Helen New-
berry 10.
Rough playing and a considera-
ble amount of fouling marked this
game. Helen Newberry put up a
strong defense but was not able to
withstand the attack of the Alpha
Xi Deltas. It was a fast game and
the floor was well covered at all
times.

;o Art Exhibit 'TEAMS ENTER LAST
oted to Women
Painters of Note ROUNOf TOURNEY

DNCE CHORUSESI
WILL MEET TOAY
Groups to Assemble at Various I
Times Before Beginning
Rehearsals.l
Choruses for the 1931 Junior
Girls' Play will meet for the first
time this week, before going in a
regular rehearsal schedule. Women
who will participate in these chor-
uses have all been notified of the
group into which they have been
placed.
At 4 o'clock today Chorus A will
meet in the committee room at theI
League building, while Chorus B'
will follow at 5 o'clock. Tomorrow
Choruses C and D will meet at 4.
and 5 o'clock respectively in the
same place. Chorus E will meet at
4 o'clock Thursday, the place to be
announ e;- l1iter.
Any one w.'o cannot possibly at-
tend this first meeting of the
groups, should get in touch with
Winifred Root, at 7717. Miss Root
is one of the three chairmen of the
dance committee which is in charge
l of training the choruses this year.
Teresa Romani Made
Head of W.A.A. Group
Teresa Romani, '33, was appoint-j
ed swimming manager on the Wo-
men's Athletic Association execu-,
tive board at the meeting of the
board held Saturday, Jan. 17.
Miss Romani will take the place
of Jean Botsford, '32, who was re-
cently appointed vice-president of
W. A. A., and will have charge of
all interclass and intramural swim-
ming activities.

Cile Miller, '32. ----
Feminism struck Chicago in the 18 Teams Competing in Final
art field during the past week when # Basketball Elimination
several of the art galleries opened Series This Week.
e x h i b it s devoted completely to 4
wome artsts Perapsthe ost Out of 40 teams entered in the
dmvin uartissrk erhaps themsNat Intramural basketball tournament
indiidul wrk s tat f Nncythis semester 18 have reached the
Dyer who is showing a group of final round and are competing in
water color sketches and pastels at the elimination series being con-
O'Brien's. With brush and paint ducted this week. The tournament
she strikes a refined O'Henry atti- was held according to the schedule
tude in the slices of life that she teewo weeks ofpac tice gm es,
captures and recreates through her and now a week and a half for the
art medium. elimination.
If it weren't for the fact that The teams that have reached the
Miss Dyer's work is far above the final round are Alpha Xi Delta,
average caricaturist's work her Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Omi-
name might be associated with that cron Pi, Sigma Kappa, Mosher Hall,
field of art work. Her sketches in Adelia Cheever, Martha Cook, Phi
their gawky reality recall a realis- Sigma Sigma, Helen Newberry, Al-
tic Boz, a Boz that outdoes Boz. pha Chi Omega, Jordan Hall, Jor-
If one were not assured of her dan Hall 2, Couzens Hall, League
American origin and were only ac- 2, Chi Omega, Kappa Delta, League
quainted with her work, a not un- 7 and Zeta Tau Alpha.
natural guess would be that she 7 Teams Won 2 Out of 3 Games.
with her delightful piquancy had In order to be eligible for the
arisen from the gamins of Paris. elimination series the teams had to
Following the fad of the would- win two out of three games played.
be-smart in their devotion to the The tournament was a Round Rob-
canine world with its shifts and in and the lasing of one game did
changes in fashion from the pe- not eliminate the team from the
kingnesc to the fox terrier, Miss tournament but a second opportun-
Diana Thorne who is exhibiting at ity was afforded to redeem them-
the Roulier's catches these covered selves.
dogs in their most saucy moments. At the close of the elimination
However, in spite of the fact that series the interclass tournament
Miss Thorne is lead to follow the will begin. Intramural players have
dictates of fashion's rage, hers is been closely observed not only dur-
a truly artistic interpretation of ing the round robin series but also
the canine world. during the practice games, and the
So far she has lent her hand to interclass tea ms will be chosen
the mediums of the painter. But from among the best intramural
with her one successful venture in players.
a plaster model which also is on
display at the Roulier's, we can DEBATE WOMEN'S SKILL
safely surmise that she will produce
very promising sculpture in the Whether or not women should be
near future. In spite of the fact permitted to hold such offices as
that the show is predominated by president of the student body,
the presence of her pert pup crea- chairman of the Welfare board,
tions, she hashno mean ability at and editor of the various publica-
catching the shrug-of-the-shoulder tions was the subject of a debate
attitude of the cats. I to be held at the University of Cal-
Besides these women artists who I ifornia at Los Angeles
are taking Chicago by storm this --- ------
week, we have a group of three,
Ethel Coe, Anna Lynch, and Ethel
Payraud who are exhibiting at the ATTEN TION
Chicago galleries Association.
In order to determine the most Mosher Jordan
popular woman of Butler univer- Girls
sity, an election was conducted by
Sigma Delta Chi, national journal- Lodge Beauty Salon in
istic fraternity. All students cast Observatory Lodge Apts.
their ballots in a sealed ballot box.

I
,
,!.

Installation of Patronesses
Followed by Musicale.

Is

Cleveland Woman
Visits Prisons to
Study Conditions
Miss Leona Marie Esch of Cleve-
land has visited 67 major pene-
tentiaries of the United States and
Canada in search for the irritations
that cause prisoners to riot.
Miss Esch is operating director
of the Cleveland Association for
Criminal Justice, and has gone into
the prisons to obtain views of the
inmates, gain their confidence and
discuss their problems intimately.
From these discussions she has
found the chief sources of irrita-
tion are the indeterminate sen-
tence, idleness and overcrowding.
The greatest of these is the in-
determinate sentence, which has
been put into force in about two-
thirds of the states, she says.
Miss Esch believes that the pres-
ent system of sentencing is "thor-
oughly unsatisfactory."

8:30-Zeta Phi Eta, dance, League
Alumnae room.
Woman Directs Work
of LargeOrchid Farm
Miss Caroline Barnes, one of the
few recognized orchidologists in the
country, directs the work of more
than four score of gardeners with
500,000 growing plants in a large
orchid nursery.
From the time she has been a
small child, Miss Barnes has been
interested in flowers. "The seven
years spent in raising a seedling
orchid to a plant, full grown, is full
of surprises," declares Miss Barnes.

i r------- '

Ceremonies marking the installa-
tion of Mrs. David E. Mattern and
Mrs. James Hamilton as patronesses
of the Gamma chapter of Mu Phi

Epsilon, honorary musical sorority
were held last Sunday afternoon in Martha Cook 35, Phi
the home of Mrs. John Worley at ma 6.
1901 Washtenaw. All active mem- As the score would iii
bers and patronesses of the soror- was a very one-sided3
ity were present, and a musical weakness of the Phi Si
program followed the services. team was due in part,l
Genevieve Griffey, '32SM, pre-', the loss of one of their l
sented a violin solo, "Preeludium on account of fouling.
and Allegro," by Pugnani-Kreisler,
and Lucy Keegstra, '31SM, sang
four solo selections; "Deh Vienne,
Non Tardar," by Mozart; Widmung
(Dedication), by Franz; "The Cry-
ing of Water," by Campbell Lipton,
and "Long Long Ago," by Turner I
Maley. A cello solo, "Hungarian
Rhapsody," by Popper, was offered I
by Ruby Peinert, '34SM.

pe
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A strong movement for 1 o'clock
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State College when both the Inter-
fraternity council and Pan-Hellenic
presented petitions to the faculty
social committee. Action on the
petitions is expected at an early
date, as there has been an under-
current of opinion in favor of the
change for sometime on campus.
TYPEWRITERt
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That's one good reason why
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A

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and Service

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WASHINGTON
SHOP

We know our prices are the lowest. We know that the
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Shoe and Hat

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