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January 27, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-01-27

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

TUESDA , JANUARY 27, 1931 THE M I C H I G A N D A IL.Y

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JORDAN'S TEAM 211
KAPPA DELTA ILL1S
Martha Cook Beaten by Jordan;
Zetd Tau Alpha Defeated
by Kappa Delta.
JORDAN WINS BY 14-12

DIANA FISH WICK, CHAMPION GOLFER
WILL MEE T BRITONS IN TOURNAMENT1
A,

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CALENDAR

OV ER-WORK CAUSES MANY WOMEN
STUDENTS TO GET TUBERCULOSIS
!Dr. Bell Advocates Proper Diet and Dr Bell quotes the text of
Sleep, andFood as Good Drs.S Sanan, and C. E. Stuart in

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January 26 -February 1
Tuesday
12:15-Business and Professions
Women's club, League building.
2:30 -Ann Arbor Women's club
Leggue ballroom.
2:30-Play Reading section, Fac
ulty Women's club, League building
4:45-Junior Girls' Play; Centra
committee meeting, League office.
7:15-Alpha Gamma Sigma, i
he League building.

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L { Preventatives.

The high rate of pulmonary tu-
berculosis among young women
from 16 to 30 is a problem which
has been the object of an recent
article by Dr. Bell. She wrote it
for Dr. Grayson, president of the
Gorgas Institute in Washington, D.
C.

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Kappa Delta Makes Score of
Points Against 14 of Zeta
Tau Alpha Team.

151

Entering the semi-finals of the
intra-mural basketball tournament
by virtue of their victories, Jordan
Team No. 2 defeated Martha Cook'
and Kappa Delta beat Zeta Tau
Alpha in two very close games play-
ed yesterday in Barbour Gymnas-
ium. The score of the first game
was 14 to 12 and that of thesecond
15 to 14.
Nell Hagedorn and Louise Peter-
son did exceptional work as guards V
for the Jordan team and Virginia
Johnston helped to speed up the
game from her position as forward.
The other players on this team
were Violet Canburg, Louise Can- -
burg, and Mary Louise Mandrea.
Helen Hammond substituted for
Miss Mandrea part of the second
half. The outstanding players on
the Martha Cook team were Eliza-
beth Whitney and Lucille De Boe, Nine British women golfers, led
guards, and Catherine Shannon, champion will invade the United
forward. Flora Shafer and Mar- Betty Dix Perkin (right), and Marjo
jorie Smith were the other forwards squad.
and Olive Logden took one of the
guard positions on the losing team. I
Free-Throw Wins Game. Philippine Student -
In the second contest, DorothyF
Felske scored the winning point for Commends American
Kappa Delta in the last 30 seconds
of play with a free throw, after a Women s Initiative
game that was marked by its speed,1
fine passing, and excellent team- "We have a
work. Alice Goodenow and Mar-
garet Snyder attracted attention al protection in the Philippines un-
for their work as guards; their til we reach an advanced age," said
team-mates w e r e Emily Bates, Miss Pura Santillan, grad., "an im-
Clara Parkinson, Dorothy Pape, and portant contrast with the custom
Dorothy Felske. Among their op- of women here to make their own
ponents, they encountered most decisions after they are eighteen.
opposition from Leila Hendricks, Home ties mean a great deal to us,"
forward, and Ly dia Seymour, but I think the self-reliance of
guard; Martha Cogshall, Gladys American women is very desirable."
Schroder, Betty Aberre, and Doro- Very few people in the Univer-.
thy Ellsworth played in the other sity of the Philippines have a whole
position on this team. day free from class work, such as
Game Makes Third Victory. Saturday or a day, perhaps, so ar-
Jordan 2 reached the quarter- ranged in his schedule that he has
finals by beating Alpha Chi Omega neither recitations nor lectures.
and Alpha Xi Delta, which had There, more hours are required to
eliminated Mosher. Martha Cook be spent in the classroom. Plans
had already beaten Phi Sigma Sig- are not made for week-ends, al-
ma before the game yesterday. though here many students think
Kappa Delta had scored 'a victory of the week-end as a vacation on
over League 7 and Zeta Tau Alpha a small scale.
over Mosher. People in the United States are
The two games today will both be much more frank, Miss Santillan
at five o'clock, when Kappa Kap- finds, than in the Philippines where
pa Gamma will meet Sigma Kap- I the Spanish ideal of politeness,
pa and Jordan I League 2. neither brusque n o r matter-of-
fact, still is maintained.
University of Kansas "In America we learn everything
U except English. I like English, and
Women Change Hours I like slang," concluded Miss San-
tillan,"-now that I 'get the hang
Fern Syepeieto h Wol of it.'"

7:15-Zeta Phi Eta, fourth floor, "It is the common opinion," says!
Angell hall. Dr. Bell, "that the reason for the2
8:15-Theta. Sigma Phi, League great proportional contrast in thisn
building. disease in young men, is due to the
Wednesday dietary factor." She believes that:
2:30 - F a c u 1 t y Women's club, there are equally important factors
Newcomer's section, League build- which she goes on to state in her
ing. article.
3:00-Music committee, Junior , Adolescence Dangerous. r
Girls' Play, W. A. A. office, League Tuberculosis is most frequent int
building, the group where, either through(
. 4:00-Mrs. Cram, Regent, will ambition or necessity, the girls have1
serve tea to students, faculty, and begun work and study (in combin-
friends in Grand Rapids room of ation) at an early age. This adole-
League building. cent load is too heavy, and comes,
7:15-Delta Omicron, in League too early in the development of the
building. young woman; the load is carried
7:30-Sigma Alpha Iota, League on too long, and contributes to her
building. general breakdown.
8:00-University Girls' Glee club. The technique which Dr. Bell ad-
vocates for prevention of tubercu-
Thursday. losis is relatively simple. In addi-
2:30 - F a c u 1 t y Women's club, tion to avoiding direct exposure,
Theatre group, League building. she recommends that the young
4:00 - Chorus E, Junior Girls woman who plans heavy responsi-
Play, League committee room bilities, either in the field of study,
7:30-Freshman Girls' Glee club' or outside work, or a combination
League building, of them, have a complete examin-
8:00-Lambda Chi Omega, League ation by her own doctor. When the
cave. young woman must support herself
.. Friday. by working, it is especially necess-4
8:00-Alumnae Council g r oup, ary that she have at least yearly
Alumnae room, League building. conferences with her physician,
Saturday. and that he make a careful study
10:00-Alumnae Council group, of her case, and make recommen-
League alumnae room. dations for the correction of de-
2:00 -Benefit Bridge given by fects. He should explain the advan-
Daughters of the American Revolu- tages of certain practices, with the
tion, League ballroom. idea that the young woman will be
Mstimulated to aspire to lifelong ef-
ltnday. fectiveness through knowledge of
2:30-Faculty Women's club, cho- her own capacities. She will also
rus, League building. be motivated to efficient health
7:30-Lambda Chi Omega, League habits.

advising foods. She stresses the
fact that the chief factor in the
deterioration of the body lies in the
unwise choice of food. One should'
be careful to eat plenty of residue
foods, and food with alkaline in
them. There should be the proper
amount of carbohydrate in the diet
to prevent the acetose type of aci-
dosis. In regard to protien and car-
bohydrates, there should be about
2,000 calories in the average diet to
meet the requirements of most peo-
ple. Minerals and vitamines in
ample ratio, should be in the food.
Her third safeguard for health is
a suitable amount of exercise and
recreation, which will all make for
the growth and development of the
young woman, and insure her
healthful well being.
NAVAJO BLANKETS
SHOWN IN DISPLAY'
Indian Product on Exhibition in
Denver Art Museum.
By C. M., '32.
In hopes that a mistaken con-
ception may be corrected concern-
ing the importance of the Navajo
blankets as native art, the Denver
Art Museum has sponsored during
the past week an exhibition of the
various types. As is often the case
with the objects which are most
familiar to us this field of art which
has been born among us has been
overlooked. We have taken the bril-
liant stuffs for granted as a par
of the inferior decoration of our
dens or libraries and we have ir
no way come to the appreciatior
of their inherent aesthetic quali-
ties.
Not only have the sponsors of
this exhibit brought together a wel
chosen selection of the representa-
tive types of blankets, but they
have also imported one of the
weavers. And now this artist-squaw
squats inelegantly but picturesque-
ly in the halls of the museum illus-
trating the intricacies of her art.
The Denver sponsors of thi:
movement hope to attain some de
gree of appreciation of the legen
dary significance which is wove.
into the brilliant patterns, and t(
bring some of the rightful appre
ciation of their artistic creations tc
these dark-faced women weavers.

First Affair to be Tomorrow in
.Grand Rapids Room of
League Building.
In honor of the faculty of the
University, their wives, townspeo-
ple, and students, Regent Esther
Marsh Cram, of the University
Board of Regents will be at home
at a series of teas beginning to-
morrow. Mrs. Cram will receive in
the Grand Rapids room of the
League building.
Mrs. W. L. Henderson and Dr
Margaret Bell have been asked to
assist. Mrs. Alexander Ruthven,
Miss Fandira Crocker, Mrs. Thomas
Reed, and Mrs. Florence Tousey are
to pour. They will be aided by stu-
dents from Helen Newberry, Betsy
Barbour, and Adelia Cheever hous-
Another open house will be held
again on Wednesday afternoon,
February 4, to which Mrs. Cram
cordially invites all who are inter-
ested in the University.

by Diana Fishwick (Inset) British
States soon for Tournament play.
ry White (left) are members of the
Chorus E Only Group
to Practice This Week
Chorus E of "Came the Dawn"
rehearse at 4 o'clock Thursday in
the Committee room at the League
building. The- remaining four chor-
uses of the play will not rehearse
until the second semester.
Members of the cast of the play,
which is to be completed within
the next two days will be notified
individually of rehearsal dates.
More than 90 women will partici-
pate in the Play, and as many more
will take part in the production end!
of it as can possibly be used.
Amy Loomis to Speak
to Literary Sorority
"Job hunting in the theatre" will
be the subject of the talk which
Miss Amy Loomis, director of the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre will
give at 8 o'clock tonight before
members of Zeta Phi Eta, honorary
speech and arts sorority. The meet-
ing will be held in the Zeta Phi
Eta room in Angell hall.
Saturday night Zeta Phi Eta gave
their first formal dance in the
Alumnae room of the League build-
ing.

.

building.
WOMEN AT M. S. C.
GRANTED PETITION
Permission Given for 1 O'clockj
Hour on Friday Nights.
Michigan State College women
students have been granted 1
o'clock permission for Friday night
for formal parties. This was grant-
ed after petitions were presented to
the faculty social committee by the
Inter-fraternity and Pan -Hellenic
councils.
These petitions were sent a few
weeks ago by the student groups
supported by every sorority and
fraternity on the campus. The com-
mittee ruled that parties must end
at 12:30 with 1 o'clock hours.
Recently faculty ruling cut down
.the hours for closing that were in
effect last year.

Names Three Rules.
Dr. Bell stresses three rules which
should be held as the underlying
principles of health.
The first rule sufficient sleep un-
der proper conditions, is absolutely
necessary. These conditions include
proper ventilation and other health
principles.
Physical fitness is primarily de-
pendant on the selection of food,
'4.

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MVodiste Shoppe

FORMAL MODES
Designed to Express Individuality
Alterations-Hemstitching

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Dial 2-1129

620 East Liberty Street 1

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men's Self Governing Association at
the University of Kansas announc-
ed that all women students must
be in their respective houses at
11:30 during the entire examina-
tion week and between semesters.

As a special feature of the Junior
Prom at the University of Colorado
this year, there will be a Prom
Queen elected by the men of the
University.

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CONUERTO;i

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LAUNAIPRO GR[ Slifmi-lheAfiESq!I
W-
- -
WHEN A LAND BIRD WAS NEWS

Tuesday, 8:15, Jan. 27-Hill Auditorium
ALBERT SADN
American Violinist
In Choral Union Series
Tickets: $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50
Monday, 8:15, Feb. 2-Hill Auditorium
PAUL ROBESON
Negro Baritone
In Choral Union Series
Tickets: $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50
Tuesday, 8:15, Feb. 10-Hill Auditorium
SERGEIRACHMANINOFF
Russian Pianist

New Styles in Genuine
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At a Bona-fide
SAVING!
These coats are just from the fac-
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ever shown. We cannot stress too
strongly the importance of attend-

Buy with Confidence in
Our 26th Annual Sale

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A LAND BIRD! To Christopher Co-
lumbus-after months out of sight
of land-that was the best news in
the world!
NOWADAYS ships are constantly in
touch with the world. Through
wireless they get all the latest news
of world-wide happenings. The
Associated Press is the leading dis-

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will be
SAVE.

sale at once. Fur prices
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19

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world-wide news.

domestic and

CONVENIENT TERMS
Complete Service and Insurance
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