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January 19, 1927 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-01-19

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W

WVETDN$SDAY, JANUARY 19,

1927

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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PREDJUDICES' IS TOPIC
OF V DW, C. Ai PROGRAM
" loward MeClusky Says Opiions (O
The Indihidual Are Grounded On
Emotional Reflexes
ANGELL IS NEXT SPEAKER
"Most of our fears, prejudices and
antagonisms are not the result of care-
ful thinking but are riather emotional
reflexes due to disappointed attempts!
to get satisfaction from every act in
life," said Mr. Howard McClusky, in-
structor in educational psychology, at
the Association day discussion Mon-
day, at Newberry hall.
In opening the discussion on "Pre- I
judices,' Mr. McClusky brought out
three points: first, that most people
lead such a hurried, abstruse life that
they have no opportunity to get a per-
spective on what they are actually do-I
ing all of the time; second, everyone isj
actuated by a desire for satisfaction;
and third, most people are inherently
sensitive about the whole thing re-
gardless of their sophisticated and blase
exterior. The point to be remembered
in considering these, three factors of
human behavior is that the hurry of
life prevents an intelligent direction of
the restless drive after satisfaction
,and consequently the majority of ef-
forts are not fully successful. A sense
of antagonism toward these unsatisfac-
tory contacts with life is the result and
we come through each day and each
week with a mixture of antagonisms,
fears, and prejudices born of these em-
tional reflexes of disappointments.
In view of these facts, that is, the
unscientific method by which we get
most of our opinions, Mr. McClusky
averred, we should take time to get a
real perspective and think through our
problems rather than follow our na-I
tumrai 4rejudices. It is purely a per-
sonal matter and a problem which
faces the individual.
These remarks furnished a basis for
an interesting discussion which was
enthusiastically supported by all those
present at the meeting Monday. The
next discussion will be led by Prof.
Robert Angell and will occur next
Monday at the same time.
Purposes To Apply
Theories To China

Plans To Take New TO HONOR PRESIDENTS Superio r Strength M
estern Knowledge All OF HOUSES AT DINNER Golfers Than W
All presidents of dormitories, league.
houses, and sororities will meet at a
honor which is That men have superior physical
dinner in their hnrwihi being
given by the office of advisers to strength which enables them to play
women at 5:30 o'clock tomorrow in better golf than women was the o;in-
Barbour gymnasium. ion expressed by both Mrs. Steward
The function will be entirely social, Hanley and Miss Malge Miller of Do-
the occasion being mainly to acquaint troit when interviewed yesterday at-
the presidents with one another and ternoon at Barbour gymnasium where
with the advisers. Evelyn Murray, they instructed University women in-
'27, president of the Women's league, terested in golf.
will act as toastmistress and both Miss "A woman has to put her whole
Beatrice Johnson, of the advisory of- weight behind her shots in order to
flee, and Marjorie Miller, '27, vice- et distance because she dles not
president of the League, are scheduled have the powerful muscles that a man
to speak. The members of the physi- does," stated Mrs. Hanley. "The
cal education department have also! average woman has to use the up-
been invited to attend. right swing; only a large, well-builtt
Although an attempt was made to woman golfer can obtain satisfactory,
get in touch with every house presi- results with a flat swing. Another
dent, in some cases this was not pos- difficulty that women have to meet
sible. If any house president has not is that they must play on links built
been reached personally, she is re- for men, and an obstacle which is
quested to be present at the dinner. merely mental for a man often proves
_a real one for a woman."
rNTA IDA A P Miss Miller, in giving her v-ews on
INTR AMUR AL GAMES i "le'" '" " """
the comparison of men a women
Iskm s golfers said, "Women can develop into
r' Intramural basketball games sched-I
uled for today are as follows: 4
o'clock, Zone 6 vs. Martha Cook, Pi
S - Phet'- Beta Phi vs. Alpha Epsilon, Phi; 5
o'clock, Alpha Gamma Delta vs. Sigma PRKINING -
Miss Ian-mi - f Kappa, Helen Newberry Residence vs.
Planning to take her knowledge and Alpha Xi Delta; 7 o'clock, Couzens NOT DON
theorisngf th kewe hasenofg aon- hall vs. Gamma Phi Beta, Zone 15 vs.
theories of the newest prase of socio-~I Couzens hall.-A
logy back to her home in China, Miss l NOT
Lan-hni Hsieh is in this country, tak- ern Reserve University, Cleveland
ing a course in group service in West- Ohio. Anything from a

akes Men Better
men, Say Instructors
as accurate players as men, but the
latt lhi v tw1r d U fltLa O es First.

"su cit number have shown marl
ability to form teams for intercl
tournaments which are beifg, con
ered for spring.
As Mrs. Hanley leaves in a
iweeks for the south, being schedu
to play at Palm Beach Veb. 14, won

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a er nave to a van ages . 1 L
, are urged to take advantage of
nen have greater physical strength, :jfew remaining opportunities for
not only in the arma andl shoulder mus- Istruction, before her departure.
cles, but particularly in the hands..
Women lack the iron grip that you
notice in a man's grasp on his club. On the theory that it will makee
Secondly, many men by playing bil- -.ashos longer and thicker, every oi
liards have 'thus gained an accurate eyelash is being pulled out in L
eye for putting. In the match be- don.
tween Miss Glenna Orcutt and Bobby
Jones," continued Miss Miller, "the
latter declared he was actuallygasham- I
ed of his drives, which, although they
were much longer than his opponent's'
possessed thorough knowledge of the
fine points of golf and excellent con-
trol, so that competition hardly seem-
edMrs. Hanley has now under her di-iN."
rection six women whom she believes
could easily make drives of 180 yards,
being considered a good distance since
200 yards is an excellent drive for a
woman. From among the 60 women As welcome
interested in the indoor golf classes a Spring are t

rk NO'T ICES
si-| Mummers will not meet until after
final examinations.
ued i Munmmers'x'Ensian pictures will be
' I taken at 12 o'clock, Tuesday, Jan. 25,
men I at the Spedding studio. No one who
the hias not paid her dues may be in the
in- picture.
Junior Girls' play rehearsals for to-
day are: At 4 o'clock, chorus 4 in
eye- Sarah Caswell Angell hall, chorus 10
then in parlor; at 5 o'clock, chorus 9 in
Lon- Sarah Caswell Angell hall, chorus 3 in
parlor.

ring

i

as the first

tese new arrivals in
for women and misses.

Spring styles f

E WRONG
ND
LATE
Card to a Book.

...

specially Priced
INST RU MENTS
Complete Assortment for the
1"a;e or Sr all ,Orchestra

11

4'
ve eorge ouej Noretters vpessons"
711 North University Ave.
Over George Moe's Phone 8805

rt

They are the harbinger of Spring
and' bring with them the first style
message of the year.
What are the styles, what are the
favored colors and combinations,
are the coats long, are skirts shorter
-these and other questions pertain-
ing to style are all answered in this
first presentation of styles for Spring.
Come and see them!
Main nt Liberty

III

II

VIOLIN OUTFITS
Priced 1 IT,1
froi xlwards
You ( an save Money in Buying
Your Violin Outfit here!

Believeing that it is the duty of
people like herself to take back to
China western ideas, so that that
country can ptofit by American ex-
periences. Miss Lan-hui Isieh, of Pek-
ing, is attending Western Research
University in Cleveland, studying one
of the newest phases of sociology.
Miss Hsieh, whose picture appears
on this page, expects to establish a
settlement house when she returns to
China so that she may practice her
knowledge and theories. "It will be
a hard thing to do," she says, "as
the idea is so new. I will have to in-
troduce it slowly, until I can build
up the right backing of influence.
Probably when I first go home I shall
teach."
The course which Miss Hsieh is
studying involves social service work
with groups rather than with indivi-
dual case work. 1Her family has been
Christian for years and her father is
influential in China. Miss Hsieh has
enjoyed much the same advantages1
that come to an American girl of good.
family. She went to mission school,
then high school, attended Yen Chen'
University in Peking and then came to
Oberlin College, Ohio. .She started
her course in Cleveland in September.
One of the features of the W. C. T.
U. conference to be held in Washing-
ton, D. C., Jan. 25-27, will be a ser'v-
ice at the base of the Frances Willard
statue in the capitol Statuary hall.
Miss Willard was the founder of the!
W. C .T. U.
Miss G. Wilbrink is chief director of
the goyernmental control station 'at
Cheribon, Java.

The Bolcro, the Blouse
and the Belt
Acclaim the Spring Froc
The bolero, the blouse and the
belted line enter as the trium-
virate of the Spring (Iress mode.
Skirts are tiered, pleated or cir-
cular and the compose theme plays
importantly.
Afternoon dresses of crepe satin,
crepe do chine and prints, cleverly
tucked and stitched, answer the
demand for spring smartness in
black, beige, hydrangea and navy
blue, green and gray.
$25 to $39.50

- ..v j__ \t
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_ ' * '
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"The Store of Individuality"

@'

SAXOPHONE
E-flat Alto "Wolverine" Silver
plated. Gold Bell
Case and six Reeds 1
included.......... J
C MELODY
Same finish ...........$115
CLARINET
Fine imported Albert system.
15 keys, 4 rings and rollers.
Complete with
Case, six heeds $32.50
et c. . .......... .
CLARINET, Albert system.
15 keys, 2 rings. Excellent
for beginners ........ $22.50
CELLO
Good -uality. Nicely shaded
brown color. Full, three-quar-
teris "Ind one-hl~l' sizes. Coi-
plee( with Bow'
and lackintosh 7
cover .F.'.. . .. . 50

TRUMPET
Fine imported French Trum-
pet, "Cuesnon" make, in B flat
with change to A.
Complete with water-w$18
proof cover. Only..
TROMBONE
Brass finish. Perfect slide
action. Water-
pr'oof cover. 1 eyseil6.00
Veyspecia ..
FLUTE
8 keys, imported,
complete with 1 10
good case ...1.
DRUM
Professional model, all metal
Snare Drum com-
plete with Sticks. $ U
o n y . . . . . . pOt h e r D r u m s . . . . . $ 1 0 U P

I

LL good resolutions
start, and often end,
cc .... beginning tomor-
row". But commence
the- Shredded Wheat

121 South Main St. t

I

I

I .Y-',.-

Ring & Bueseher Band Instruments
Ealsy Weekly or Monthly Payments

d0
i I o mophnie Vitrolas, $3 to $300
116 South Main Street

v

Ilolic s :;12

-Evierything lMusical-

I

i

r. I

11

CA

January Showing
Sealskin Fur Coats
For the benefit of women who may want to select
a Fur Coat during January, when the cold demands
an adequately warm coat, we have arranged for a
showing of sealskin coats in a complete range of sizes.
If you are interested in a seal coat, or in any one of
the other favorite pelts, we invite you to make selec-

Come t Oa
CRIPPEN'S
If you are looking for the best in
candy, or the last word in delicious
fountain specialties, just drop in at
our store near the campus on your
way from classes.
The rich, creamy chocolate syrup
used in our malted milks and sun-
daes add that certain taste that
gives us the reputation we have.
9~T PI

i
i
i,
I
i

habit tomorrow and
the chances are your
grandson will still be car-
rying on. For Shredded
Wheat is that kind of
a food; rich in all the
body-building, mind-
stimulating whole wheat
elements you need-
and rich in captivating
flavor, too.
Try Shredded Wheat today with hot milk orcold,or
enjoy it with your favorite fruit fora real cereal feast.
T 2

i

tion now.

A convenient plan

of payment may be

arranged.

If

11

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