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May 03, 1925 - Image 14

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-05-03

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SUNDAY, MAY 3, 1925


T t




Woaid to students of music. Musicals
womensHonorrofessil Soci sare held i"otlil"y at the homes of the
pa ron5sses and the opportunity is
then offered the members to meet
many of the famous people, who are
Ion-rary members.
SAt The UniversityA Page Of Flistory Prof. Thomas Trueblood, of the
;pulic speaing department, was in-
"A dead level of indistinction is no mark of high standing at the close of Phi Epsilon and Sigma Alpha iota, l;rumetal in foudig Sigma Delta
more to our taste than to that of our collegiate training." with the purpose of giving material Pihi, the women's honorary oratorical
European relatives. We love badges, At this time a purely provisional
and crowns and Irize days as much as constitution was published. However, .
anybody, at any time has ever loved nothing was accomplished until 1907, N I
yandy Wnth ut tie (ude lifeis when there was a revival of the q ues- I"NATIVES" RULE EMPIRE IN INDIA
them. MWitiout taemlstudentnlifeaise
much less vivid," states an article in lion. Michigan had long been notablej
the Michigan Alumnus for 1911. Cor- among other American Universities in Lady Lvtton Is Mistress Of Vice-real Palace f
roberating this statement is the ex- that it had no chapter of Phi Beta
istence of numerous honor societies Kappa. In a way, the University was --------- ---_-
at Michigan. Honor societies for rather proud of this fact as it con-
'vomen form a share of the total, as sidered it an evidence of democracy.°
well as honor societies for both men Students' grades at that time were .
and women. Among the honor so- reported as "passed" or "not passed,"
cieties for women and for both men and as election to Phi Beta Kappa de-
and women are: Mortarboard, Senior I pended almost entirely upon classs
SOciety, VWyvern, .Delta Sigma Iho, grades, tis was a stumbling block
Rho Chi, Mu Phi Epsilon, Sigma Alpha A revival of the question was then y
Iota, Sigma Delta Phi, Pi Lambda started by Mortarboard, the society
Theta, T-Square, Stylus, Iota Sigma for senior women, some of the faculty
PI, and Phi Beta Kappa. were interested in the project and
Senior society was founded in 1906, then Quadrangle, the men's honorary'
for "social and friendly" purposes and society, took it up..
to promote goo~d fellowship among the A formal petition was submitted by
tndpendet ome flonshe ampusg t all the Phi Beta Kappa members of
independent women on the campus. teUiestwowr aldte
Its member ship is limited to twenty th:Uieriy:h>wreclldthI
wosmemElectis te lacein te Alpha honor society, and November
women Electons takelae i 13, 1907, Alpha chapter in Michigan:
spring and in the fall. The spring of Phi Beta Kappa was installed.w
s helection ismadefromgirs in t The installation meeting was held in
junior class, the fall election being i Sarah Caswell Angell Hall and acting(
made from the~ senior class. EilectionI1
m President Alfred H. Lloyd was elected
is based upon scholarship and honorits first president. The memership is
p in both bei csi Teelimited to one tenth of the graduatingr
are biweeIly meetings ill which an class, and both men and women are
attempt is miado to interest all womn v i ?...''e
on the caupus in activities. This'eligible.
work extend$ even to the unorganized .Wyvern, honorary society for jn-
ior women, corresponds to Mortar-
League houses. Senior society co- Board and Senior society for senior .."::.
operates with the Women's League at ;r:adSnirsx>tc'r}ny
every opportunity, and this year, has women and functions in like manner.
been selling collars to the sn Elections are held in the spring for
women. Communication with similar one half the vacancies, and the other
elections are held in the fall of the
organizations of the Big Ten colleges.w.ahd th t
is maintained, and in this way, in- junior women. They are chosen be-
cause of outstanding personality and
formation and suggestions for future scholarlyattainments. Members are
activities are secured.
permitted to wear their pins but one
Mortarboard is the national honor- year. Meetings are held bi-weekly at
ary society for senior women which the various sorority houses and dor-
selects from five to fifteen women an- mitories.
nually on the basis of scholarship, Pi Lambda Theta, national honorary'
service, and personality. Last semes- educational society for women was
ter the organization sold gloves for established in 1922. Membership is
the Women's League and this seves- limited to women studying in the
ter is selling stationery. Monthly School of Education or the Graduate
meetings combine business and social School, those who have 75 hours of
activities. The Ann Arbor alumnae credit of which six are in professional
entertained the active members at a subjects. They must also have obtain-
bridge party in February, and the ac- ed eight hours of credit at this Un1-
tives entertained the alumnae at a versity. Its purpose is to foster pro- G t
luncheon recently. The spring de- fessional spirit, and the highest stand
tions will take place the latter part of ard of scholarship and professional
May. training, and to maintain interest in' ...... 3'
During 1898 and 1899, a petition, educational affairs, to stimulate grad--
signed extensively by undergraduates uate research work. I For the first tinie a weman born I i t a indt i' Imistress, of the siee-regal
was circulated at the University pray- Stylus, the literary honorary or- palace. Like her husb~and, who is servinga as iceroy of the Indin empire
ing for the establishment of a chapter ganization for junior and senior wom- in the ahsence of Lord Rleadig, Lady L ytton is a n ative.
of Phi Beta Kappa here. Pof. I. M. en has for its purpose the bringing=~ l
Wenley, of the philosophy department, together of the women on the campus
wrote one of the articles explaining especially interested in writing and
the facts which stated: "As everyone those who have shown ability ill
knows, Phi Beta Kappa, although a writing. The membership is confined
Greek Letter society, differs from its to a very small number. Recommen-
cogeners. There are no elections to dation to membership is made by
it at the beginning of the college members of the faculty and monthly-
course: it rushes nobody-perhaps, on meetings are held.
the contrary, some try to rush it. In 1903, two honorary musical so-.
Ealection to membership constitutes a cieties for women were founded: Mu

and dramatic organization.

The es-I

tablishment of the Alpha chapter at
Michigan took place in 1918. This
organization was made to form a
strong bond among women in the de-
partment of oratory of the various
universities, to form a strong link be-'
tween the University and former stu-1I
dents, and to promote social and in-
tellectual enterprises among members
and to cultivate a closer bond of
friendship. Miss Amy Loomis, '22,
director of the Junior girls' play,
"Castles in Spain" was made an honor-
ary menber last month and Miss
Jessie Bonstelle of the Bonstelle com-'
pany, became a member this month.
The organization publishes a semi-
annual magazine, the "Mask" in which'
the work of other chapters is setl
forth. The Alpha chapter at Michiganj
is only honorary, although other,
chapters in the state are active also.
The bi-ennial convention was held atr
Michigan last year and this year will
be held at the Beta chapter of Illi-
Delta. Sigma. Rho, honorary oratori-
cal society includes both men and
women. The qualifications require
that the member must have represent-,
ed Michigan in some inter-collegiate
forensic activity.
Besides these, there are the pro-
fessional honorary societies, Rho Chi,
a pharmateutical organization inclid-
ing men and women, T-Square, archi-
tectural, for women only and Iota
Sigma Pi, society for the promotion
of fellowship and mutual advancement
of chemistry among women.

"The Last Laugh" the old porter, touching one to a de
gree one had not thought possible,
(Continued from Page Thirteen) makes even the best moments of
from the manager. Through his spec- Charlie Chaplin seem a little heavy
from the mangend self-consciousc.
tacles the letters dance and spin in a Ind self-conscious.
blur. He is too old, and other work With captions, The Last Laugh
has bees found for him. lie heaves up would surely have been spoiled. To
a trunk to show he is still strong, jlave done without them was probably
but it crashes open to the ground. a tour de force amounting to genius,

The overcoat is roughly stripped from
him. A bright button falls to the
Without the overcoat he is himself
no more; he is'shrunk, bent withered,
older by twenty years. There hangs
the overcoat in a closet, shining,
emptily gorgeous, and gazing at it,
the man whose other half it was,
feebly tragic now, bowed under ani-
mal despair, a hunted blankness in
his face, aged arms curved stiffly atl
lhis side. He is taken shufflingly,
dumbly away, climbs decrepitly down=
lonely stairs, with a pile of towels in
his hand, to the lavatory. There is
his new work... . .
. . . Though The Last Laugh is.
partly the result of remarkable di-j
recting, the honors go to Emil Jann-
ings, who has created, out of the old
porter an unforgetable character, un-
forgetable for restraint, for intelli-
gence, for difficult subtleties, for in-
tense bodily translation of inward
tragedies, but above all for that im-
agination, rarest and highest gift of:
acting, which forges one piece out of
the actor and the elements of hks sub-
ject. His impersonation of, or rather
his mingling with, the character of

but the result is so simply and ob-
viously the right one 'that wve forg;et.
the ,ifficulties in the realization that
all movies would be better for doin"
without captions. Instead of puerile
printed interruptions, in The Last
Laugh we have events piling up under
the tragic weight of silence. Words
have no place in moving pictures: The
Last Laugh proves that their true.
path lies with silence. But this is only
one thing out of many that our pro-
! ducers can learn from a film so much
I greater than any they have ever made
or seen.
Emil Jannings, the (istinguished
continent actor, as the porter in "The
Last Laugh," the motion-picture to be
presented Tuesday and Wednesday
evenings, May , and 6, in Hill audi-
Denyer, Coto., May 2-Extremely
strict regulations govern all dances at
the University of Colorado. No wax
may be used on the floors, refresh-
ments are l rohibited, and smoking,
even by the men, is not allowed.
Have you seen "Peter Pan"




..., : r .

"OpporIuniI3 maits for no man.
IBut "Opportunitp" is hurrn. It mails for wu'men in this sale.


of Coats

and Wraps


Practical and Chic Sport Coats
Elegant and DressyWraps
All reduced

$1-976 $2476 $ 3975 $5s4450 and up, to $7975


Former Prices $25

to $100


Do You Want to Be
then eat at
338 Maynard



Drop In-
We'd like to become better acquainted!
It is our purpose to make our place a "hangout" for Ann
Arbor's music lovers and their friends.
It is a pleasure to us to have you come into our store
and feel "at home." We don't ask you to come in for the
sole purpose of buying-but we are interested in having you
know us and in knowing you.
We invite you to come in at any time and take advantage
of the articles we have here for your amusement.

I a ® n-
11 TI
{ r
Fancy Laces and Linens and
- Other Delicate Work Are
Carefully Handled At
The Trojan Laundry
It pill be handled right if you send it tof
the Trojan. Our reputation derands
that we take extreme care in the launder-
ing of all light and delicate apparel. The
Trojan work wil please you, and will=
solve your laundry problem.
-r- -
r9115 -

VA n 1

I. . . ..I

Garment cGeanin


118 Main Street
The Shop of Satisfaction
Vooltex, Prinizess, Peggy Paris and Fischman Coats, Robertson Gowns, Gotham Hose

0~~~~ ~ ~ o5I ll II 011

"The Home of

n e r gs iMe"




11. . . .__ ,.1'

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