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October 04, 1929 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-04

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

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1929

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

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WOMEN WILL SHARE
IN RADIO BROADCAST
ON MICHIGAN NIGHTS
UNIVERSITY GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
TO BE HEARD ON AIR,
SAYS ABBOT
MRS. CRAM TO SPEAK
Programs Planned to Represent
All Aspects of Life in
University
Every Saturday night will be a
Michigan night over the radio this
year, with the exception of De-
cember 28, when football fans will
be given the opportunity to listen
to the New Year's game in Cali-
fornia, Prof. Waldo A. Abbot, who
is in charge of .arranging the radio
programs, announced today.
"To represent the life of the Un-
iversity is the objective in all of
the . programs," Professor Abbot
continued, "and, accordingly, Uni-
versity women will have their share
in them. The University Girls' Glee
Club willsing and there will prob-
ably be.a girls' trio or quartette
from the School of Music as there
was last year. I hope to be able
to broadcast this year's Junior
Girls' play, also," Professor Abbot
stated.
"A director from one of the dor-
mitories will be asked torspeak on
dormiitory life in an effort to over-
comb the prejudice of a few people
who have developed a mistaken
view, of the life of University wo-
men. The new dormitories for wo-
men which will be constructed in
the ;future will be discussed at the
same time.
"A representative from the Ad-
visers of Women, from the Wo-
men's League, and from the women
of the faculty each will be given
an opportunity to broadcast on one
of the programs. Mrs. George V.
Cram, new member of the Board
of legents and first woman mem-
ber of the Board, has been invited
to give an address," said Prof. Ab-
bot.
Besides th program which will
be arranged for women exclusively,
there will be several others of es-
pecial interest to women. One of
these will be the. discussion of the
popular eighteen-day diet, in
which the speaker, a prominent
physician, will explain wherein the
diet is harmful unless made under
medical supervision. Another in-
teresting talk will be one given on
the home and home management.
In conclusion, Professor Abbot
expressed the hope that Universi-
ty women would take sufficient in-
terest in the Michigan nights over
the radio to arrange for a Universi-
ty Women's night, in which the
entire program would be turned
over to the women.
Modern College Girl1
Is Radically Different'
Three generations of women
have attended our colleges since
the first pioneers braved ridicule to
obtain an education. Today all ob-
stacles have disappeared, and the
education of women has become an
accepted fact.
Mary Dunning Thwing and Dr.
Charles Franklin Thwing, writing
in the "Review of Reviews," have
studied this change, and present
the modern college girl side by I
side with her sister of 50 years ago.
The woman student of former
times was necessarily of high in-
tellectual character, since her sole
purpose in attending college was
to obtain an education. Prepara-
tory schools were few, and made-

quate training was the rule. This'
handicap made her college career
doubly hard.
Mathematical and scientific
training have prepared the modern
girl for the study of the latest
methods of science. Stiff college
board examinations have shown
her that she is ready to face the
demands of college work both aca-I
demic and extracurricular.
She has more than educational
advantages over her' sister of 50
years ago. She is the possessor of
greater physical strength, d'evel-
oped by years of constant exercise
and freedom. It is true, Dr.
Thwing admits, that the girl of
today makes heavier demands up-
on her health, but she is better
equipped to fill them than was the
girl of former times who indulged
in little athletic exercise.
The girl who enters college to-
day finds that this is the era of
specialization, in the verdict of
these writers. She is free to choose
any field of endeavor that is open
to humanity today, and knows that
she can follow it successfully if she'
so chooses.
TULANE.-A Law Review, similar 1
- ~ 4fi --- -- , I

Northwestern Sends
Observer to Study
Registration Plan
So efficient has the method of
registration at the University of
Michigan become that Dr. C. S.
7 Yoakum, formerly professor of per-
sonnel management in the School
of Business Administration and
now dean of the literary college
of Northwestern University, sent
Miss Catherine George, registrar of
the literary college at Northwest-
ern to observe our method and
carry back suggestions which
might prove useful to them.in the.
future. Although registration at
Northwestern is nearly over, Miss
George spent three days with us in
direct contact with our system.
Curtis Subordinates
Mrs. Gann at Dinner
Vice President Curtis this week
settled the question concerning
where the guests will sit at the
1tate dinner that is to be given
next Monday in honor of Prime
.Minister Ramsay MacDonald, by
waiving his right to be next to
Mrs. Hoover, in deference to the
British guest of honor. At the same
time Mr. Curtis likewise waived the
right of his sister, Mrs. Gann, to
be next to President Hoover. Ladyj
Isabella Howard, wife of the Brit-
ish ambassador, is to be accorded
this place, ordinarily given to the I
hostess of the Vice President.

Punr isInhi rn !MADAME MUZIO IS OUTSTANDING

f,

IIUUIXLI 10 UUIILUULLUi

TO BEGIN ON TUSA
Regular Attendance at Practice
Given Credit in Required I
Physical Education
TOURNEY TO OPEN SOON

"Child
a
Claud
comes t
ber 10o

cert Ser
Interclass hockey practice is matic p
scheduled to begin at 4:15 o/clock ably vit
begi 4:1 o'cockShe isE
next Tuesday afternoon, October theatre,
8. Thereafter, practices will be ' positions
held every Tuesday and Thursday London
afternoon until the hockey ban-, girlhood
quet on November 21. land of
This year sophomore women will Today
be given credit in required physical associati
education if they attend these familiar
practices regularly. This will en- eras, Ma
able more women to compete in into the
interclass sports and should prove miringa
much more interesting than reg- phere of
ular physical education work. satile a
Intramural hockey has been held vivid p
up because of the failure of houses chari
to elect managers and organize UntilC
teams, but as soon as this is done her only
definite plans can be made for the sion was
tournament. The first games early d
should be played the latter part of voice hi
next week. afraidt
All hockey equipment is furnish- ment wo
ed by the physical education de- It was
tha
p artment and may be obtained at

ARTIST IN CHORAL UNION SERIES
of the Theatre," She Is I so rapid, once she began studying'
Versatile, Vivid and voice under such great artists as
Charming Singer MIme. Casaloni in Turin and Mme.1
Viviano in Milan, both famous so-
io Muzio, soprano, who pranos of their day.
o Hill Auditorium Decem-! Madame Muzio, after a sensa-
tional debut in Milan followed byI
n the Choral Union Con- a triumphant performance in Lon-
ies, possesses so fine a dra- don's Covent Garden, gained a Me-
ersonality that she inevit- I tropolitan engagement. It was un-
talizes concert into opera. ( der this booking that Muzio made-
essentially a child of the her American debut in 1916 as Tos-
as her father held staff ca and was proclaimed by critics
s in the play houses of "the greatest Tosca since Terni-I
and New York during her na."
, so that it was in a canvas l 't until three seasons ago were
make-believe that the little aud icnces in our West and Central
ed Italian girl grew up. West given the opportunity of
because of this intimate meeting the regal Muzio who is so
[on with the stage and her gracious and sings so amazingly
ity with those early op- well. Her performances in "Thet
.dame Muzio is able to slip Lorelei" and as the greatest Neddar
role of the character she of all times in "Pagliacci" have re-
and create before her ad- !sulted in a series of personal tri-
audience the very atmos- umphs for Muzio, and have made
her songs. She is a ver- her a favorite on three continents.
rtist who, because of her !-C
ersonality and exquisiteV
an flame in opera and NOVEL MIXER AT DEPAUWU
ni concert. _
ClaudiorMuzio was sixteen Unique as a method for famil-
form of musical expres- iUnquefshmenth the ao-j
the harp, for her father, sarizing the freshmenwith the Wo-
iscovering the marvelous men's Sport Association is a trea-C
s daughter possessed, was sure hunt which has been plannedt
that premature develop-! at DePauw. Several divisions ofu
uld spoil so delicate a gift. freshmen will be lead by upper-r
his training in musician- classmen over a winding path di-t
at made Muzio's progress rected eventually to the treasure.

NOTICES
The Board of Directors of the
Women's League will meet at
9:30 o'clock, Saturday morning
in the Board room of the League
office.
Tickets for the opening dance
Saturday night in the League
ballroom may be obtained either
at the main desk of the League
or at Wahr's bookstore on State
street, for one dollar per couple.
AIATRIXES AT IEN D
SCHOOL IN NEW YORK
New York city boasts the first
training course in aviation for wo-
men ever offered in the United
States. There has recently been
created in the aviation department
in the South Building at the square
Center a women's dcpartment,
which is rapidly growing in pop-
ularity.
Ronald H. Spaulding, aeronau-

'HELTHSERVICE ADDS
ASSISTANT TO STAFF[
38
R ILE: PR T CMES TO
UNIVERSITY FROM
WISCONSIN
The staff of the Umivers iy
Health Service has been enlargie
to include Dr. Helen Pratt1, wbo
will act as Dr. iargaret Bell's as-
sistant. Dr. Pratt has practiced
general medicine and will be able
to take over many of Dr. Bell's mi-
nor duties, and to assist her in
the office work at the Health Serv-
ice.
'Dr. Pratt received her A.B. and
M.S. degrees at the University of
Wisconsin, and then attended the
University of Pennsylvania where
she was one of three women in a
class of 135 who was graduoatecd
from the School of Medicine. She
has been practicing medicine for
the past three years in the Univer-
sity Hospital at Madison, at the
Summit Hospita.l on the Oconomo-
wac River, and at the Wisconsin
State Hospital.
This will be Dr. Pratt's first ex-

,
,1
,
1

tical expert of New York Univer- perience in student health work.
sity, and Director of the Curtiss 1 Until this year she has specianzed
in general internal medicine.
Ground Schools, is in charge of n td
the newly established school, andaOHIO STATE UNIVERSITY--
under his guidance the women will The second all-Ohio newspaper
receive substantially the same Th eod1l-ho esae
training as that of the men. contest sponsored by the university
tran stashmt of th s smenwill be held here Friday and Sat-
The establishment of this schoolI urday, October 25 and 26. Among
Js a pioneer movement made pos- the features will be the attendance
sible by the courage of such wo- of regular classes, the annual ban-
men as Amelia Earhart, and Ruth quet, and the all-Ohio newspaper
Elder. luncheon.

Palmer Field house.

The Port for Smart Sport Wear
75
As every Girl knows the Collins Shoppe, s the Smartest

place for New Sports Wear.

Suits

I - -
ii
1
'I
I

I I

r
E
I

Two and three piece of tweed
-knitted zepher-porisheen and
jersey.

Dresses
One and two piece in all the
newest Autumn Shades.

KIRsIESS 61ER
115 EAST LIBERTY ST.
Ann Arbor's Newest-
And Most Unique Specialty Shop-
For the Co-eds
HATS-DRESSES-COATS
Stop in and look us over. You will be delighted with the new
fashions we are showing at popular prices. Dresses in the 'New
Silhouette" that every one is talking about and the smartest Parisian
Copies in smart felt hats-at prices within the reach of every girl.

Sizes 12 to 20
Typically

I,
GJ
S
_
I
Ap
~ A pvu
chic an
game.
snake a
SIN

----_ - _

Ii
A

ii 'l il~ l ilip il 'lil I I l ll I

:AULG

Rut before
the Game

.I

F

e the

. . . . . . . ... . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .
.................
__r
_
:
r_

THE COLLINS SHOPPE
YOU HEAR IT EVERYWHERE

Exclusive but not Expensive

East Liberty at Maynard

Uv

amlp for
2d stiart

caip ""?
for the

A combination of
nd calf.
. FIFTY

4%
.
r.:.
* *

Lizard the ever popu.
Lar campus mode. More
stylish than ever in this
high low heel.
SEVEN . FIFTY
Brown kid skin-the
new dark shade appli-
qued in the same material
-a new interpreation of
the tie vogue.
SIX . FIFTY

A"
0 q'
'IL ® b Z yA
A ° ybb® . a4
r~te2
5 /
7 .iO
Ls

wAwarw

'"

N0,

KM

a-

IRI!/ /I 11/t w

The new slender vamp
in the REGENT pump.
A three-quarter heel and
shown in every material
including white satin.
SEVEN . FIFTY
A new strap with a
different twist the smart.
est yet in the new half
heel patent or kidskin.
SIX . FIFTY
Here is another winner.
By far the smartest short
vamp shown this season.
Brown and black kid in
combination with either
lizard or suede.

Night Lie in College Circles
This is really the intimate story of a co-ed after the trying hours of looking
one' best on the diagonal . and the failure to outshine one's roommate in the eyes
of one's roommate's boy friend . . the relaxing hours when all earth's cares are
forgotten
One turns out to fire drill with pride in a Shades of night! They fall not too fast for Something the roommate will write home
challis coolie coat. Its only drawback is its the girl who knows what's what in pajamas. about are these gay figured silk pajamas -
popularity with the well-meaning, but forget. She can face the dizzy whirl in Goodyear's in their snappy styles and charming colors
d tuck-in and coat styles! They make
ful friends who want to borrow it. In challis; pajamas. To wit gay colored cot- L....a gliuht dont in rho hudvet at..,

I1

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