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January 30, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-01-30

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

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THE MICH1C AkN-CiAILY

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LEAGUE CALE(NDAR
SHOWS VERY 'F w
University Activities Will Not
be Numerous During Period
of Examinations.
WILL GIVE STYLE SHOW
Very few University activities are
scheduled for the League building
i this week or during the two weeks
of final examinations. Almost all
the social activities planned for the
;League building during this inter-
im are of a private nature. A wed-
ding, private dances, bridge par-
ties, luncheons, dinners and a ten-
ative style show to be given in the
ball room are scheduled for some-
time during the next three weeks.
Tomorrow people will begin ar-
riving for the Michigan Engineer-
ing conference. Nearly all of the I
rooms of the League building have
been engaged for this week-end by I
those who are attending this con-
vention.
Dance to be Omitted. l
No regular dance is to be given
at the League building Friday
night. Comedy Club is putting on
a play there that night, however,
and the regular Saturday nightl
dance will be given.
Next Sunday the Oriental wom-3
en will have tea in the Garden
room. At 7:30 the same night the1
IJewish Society will meet in the
;Chapel.
The Freshmen Girls' Glee Club1
and the Chorus Rlehearsal and
Drama sections of the Faculty Wo-1
men's Club will hold their regular
;meetings next Monday. On Tues-
dy' the Play Reading section of1
the Faculty Women's Club, the1
MRUniversity Girls' Glee Club and Al-z
pha Gamma Sigma will hold regu-t
lar meetings.
Jar-Hop Breakfasts Planned. i
, Twenty or more private dining
trooms have already been reserved
for breakfast after the J-Hop.?
,Quite a number of student and pri-
vate activities have been scheduled1
for the beginning week of the new
semester.
LITERARY SOCIETY1
ELECTS OFFICERS
FOR SECOND TERM,
Electing officers for next semes-
ter and honoring its retiring presi-
dent occupied the attentions of the
members of Portia literary society.
Tuesday night in lounge 1 of the
League building.
Those who were elected to office
'tor the second semester are: Helen
,Cheever, '31, president; Helen Barc,
x'30, vice-president; Elizabeth Mc-
Dowell, '32, secretary; Frances
Thornton, '32, treasurer; Marjorie
Lincoln, '32, patrliamentarian; and
Helen Cheever, '31, oratorical dele-
;gate
Following the business meeting,
.Nadine Stewart, '30, retiring presi-
adent of Portia, who is graduating
,"this semester, was honored at a so-
4cial gathering. Refreshments were
served and the guests enjoyed an
evening of bridge and dancing.
'Frances Thornton, '32, was chair-
man of the affair.
About $50,000 was saved by 57
!?ives of Yale graduae and profes-
::sional students while their hus-
.bands were going to school, ac-
cording to a recent report of the
Suniversity bureau of appointments.

SOPRANO AND CONTRALTO OF CHICAGO |||I
CIVIC OPERA WILL APPEAR IN DETROIT , RLL
a SINGCIN NEIJ ROLES
.:.. American Artist Was Popular
With Chicago Opera Public

PROF. ROBERT ANGELL WRITES BOOK ir(rii( |1 r( TO
BASED ON STUDY OF STUDENTS HERE LL UL U1UL iU
By Helden L .Doinitie mental capacity in acadlemic work,
"A Study of Undergraduate Ad-Mr. Angell stated. Women are n BELTTLEALTEREl
justment," a book recently pu- more intelligent than men, but
lished by Robert C. Angell, ssis those women who are equipped to Dance Tomorrow Night to Start
tant professor of sociolgy, brnrt's do better work are more apt to do Half Hour Later Than
out several striking differences be- it than the men, many of whom re- Accustomed Hour.
tween the men and women under- main in the mediocre group al- A sd_
graduates on the campus. The book though actually able to be in a

for 20 Years. -

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'SINGS IN DETROIT SOON is based on a study made at 216 more intelligent class. WII
sophomore students who signed up Tradition is more likely to in-
Mary Garden, America's favorite; for experimental work in the be- fluence women than men. Women! D
of the operatic stage, will presen ginning psychology course lwo find it more difficult to break later
n to Detroit in her years ago. The conclusions were away from the conservative back- mor
forthcoming appearance with the drwn from a group of mtelligence ground of the home, and show a rang
and achievement testsand life his- I tendency to remain traditionally
- Chicago Civic Opera company dur- tories. oriented in all phases of college ballr
ing the week of February 17, in the In general the women e2 the uni- life, customs, morals, and religion. Nati
Masonic Temple of Detroit. The two versity show the influence of a bet- Personal disorganization is not Engi
new operas are Massenet's three- ter home background than the so frequently found in women n9:30
act lyric miracle play, "Le Jongleur men. The average number of years men. More problem cases of men
de Notre Dame," which will be giv- of education of both parents, and were studied than of women. the c
en Wednesday evening, February I the general cultural and economic Mr. Angell considered these dif-IDu
G19, and Italo Montemezzi's music background of the women is consid- ferences due to fwo factors. Al- I dan
Coe Glade (left)n e M"adalena in Rigoletto" and Mary Garden drama in three acts entitled "L'Am- erably greater. The women are a tho.ugh the woman of today is more balli
(right), as Fora in the "Love of Three Kings, will appear in De- our dei Tre Re," to be presented;, more homogeneous group made up emancipated than her predecessor,'b
troit next month with the Chicago C--ic Opera company Saturday afternoon, February 22. mainly of women from the upper she is not yet as much out in the urda
. Was Born in Scotland. economic strata. This is due to the world as the man. The second rea- nigh
Sped rpaayto Read One of the most popular and fact that in the present day a col- son is that undergraduate women J-Hc
.s .best-known artists of the Chicago lege education is not as much of are more of a selected group and
and Comprehend Spanish Literary Language Civic Opera company, Miss Garden an economic necessity for a wom- have had greater cultural and eco- - -
"The common has spent most of her life on the an as it is for a man. Girls in the nomic advantages.
"Th m nquestion which in the "Poem of the Cid," a story concert or operatic stage. She was I lower groups do not make an effort
people ask me is why Spanish lit- on a historical basis of the adven- born in Aberdeen, Scotland,. in 1877, to better themselves by education Basketball PlayersbT
erature is not better known, since tures of Spain's greatest medieval and came to the United States at as frequently as do boys, as .ist bal
it is believed to be one of thene the age of six. When twelve years not so essential to their economic Asked to Bring Dues sop
world's greatest literatures and very national hero. One of the earliest old, she played the violin on the independence. For the women, col- erse
rich in cultural value," said Pro- novels was the "Book of the Knight concert stage and shortly afterward lege is more often a broadening Members of interclass basketball fre
fessor Charles P. Wagner, depart- Zifar," a romance of chivalry with went to paris to study voice. Her process than an economic neces- teams are asked to bring the 50 Mo
ment head of Spanish. "There are realistic elements with interpolated operatic debut was made in Paris sity. Thus the women are more cents for the informal spread to em
various reasons, the chief one be- stories of varied interest. In the as a substitute for Mlle. Riotan in highly selected on a cultural basis. i the practice today, and to give it to iom
ing that the greatest Spanish works fifteenth century it gave a large Carpentier's "Louise." The success The women of the university either the manager or captain of bal
are in the past, the best having group of ballads, short narrative j of her performance was so instan- proved themselves inferior to the their team, or to Margaret Ohlson, pra
been written 300 years ago. In this poems, the best of which deal with 'jtaneous that she continued to sing men on the information tests '30, interclass basketball manager. q
respect it might be compared with old epic material, grouped into the same role for one hundred which were given. They made high- ing
English literature. We all know the cycles. In the sixteenth and seven- Inights. She made her American er averages on the art literatur Many of the newer coats are at
preparation required for an under- teenth centuries it developed one debut in New York as Thais, and and religion test, but fell down on semi-fitted and are cut with the offi
standing of Shakespeare, a remote of the world's greatest dramas, a has been with the Chicago Civic the natural and social science higher waistline found in many of Ev
product of our own literature." body of plays employing the ro- Opera company since 1910. Among tests. Mr. Angell considers that the the longer dresses. --
Spanish culture, being largely Or-- mantic formula similar to the her most famous roles, most of reason the women did not rate as I
iental, not European, requires a Elizabethan dramatists. which she was the first to present high on the social science tests for j
special preparation for compre- Foundations for the modern novel in America, are Melisande, Salome, which a general knowledge o Six months' FREE ser
hending it, while, contrary to pop- originated, in types developed in Sapho, Griselde, and Marguerite. world affairs was necessary was
ular belief, Spanish language is ex- I Spain in the sixteenth century, Other Singers to Appear. that women do not read the papers
tremely difficult. Spain's remote- namely, the sentimental novel, the Other artists appearing during as much as do the men.
ness may be accounted for histor- romance of chivalry novel, the pas- the current season who are well- Women more nearly reach thei1 ,
th-- - - - 1 ,L k. t D .t,.i . 4l s. n I.it ir ' R E_A UT

vice with every
ITY

ically. in the sixteentn century it iLorai novel, and tie rogue nove , niiownL o Leroi au dinces are .
drew away intellectually from the the latter of which is the ancestor Claudia Muzio, who recently ap-
rest of Europe, and politicallylost of our modern novel of manners. peared in Ann Arbor on the Choral
its prestige and world dominance f In the modern period, it has been Union Series, Coe Glade, Rosa!
300 "years ago, leaving the country agreed upon by critics, thiat Spain .Raisa, Edith Mason, Maria Olszew-
more or less isolated. has developed in a late nineteenth ska, and Margherita Salithe
At the beginning of the four- century group of novelists, a group Spanish coloratura soprano .who
teenth century Spain contributed not inferior to any other national j will make her first operatic appear-
one of the world's greatest epics one. 1 ance in Detroit.t

Furs and Fur Coats
Makeup, Repaired, Re-
modelled and Relined
Prices Reasonable
E. L. Greenbaumr
448 Spring Street
'hone 9625.

...
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"-

1111 S. UNIVERSITY AVE. PI

V 1 1 VlIY t Na44U A)U lj/ i

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.=. -

HATS --- Made-To-Order
New Felt and Straw Combinations and all Straw
$6.50 to $10.00
McKINSEY HAT SHOP
227 South State

There's Something About The Fit of the Shoe

,--- _..

.1

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"I can't explain it," said a girl the other day, "but
there's something about the fit of a Walk-Over shoe that's
different from any shoe I've ever worn.
"They seem to be made for my foot. They are con-
fowtable from the first minute I put them on. They hug
up under the arches, grip snugly around the ankles, give
toes plenty of room, and they hold their shane splendidly."
We thanked the girl for her kind words and told her
a few things done to Walk-Ovezs that make them better
than ordinary shoes-the care in designing and making, the
little touches that give this nicety of fit.

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We'll gladly tell you, too.
BURTON'S WALK-OVER SHOP
115 SOUTH MAIN STREET

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...

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Second Floor

FOR THE
J-HOP
Personally blended French
powders. We blend .these (J
powders for you ,individual
complexion.
Expert Waving and Facial"
Work.
STODDARD
BEAUTY SHOP
707 North University
Phone 2-1212
**"=>"<-->0---0<-="--~54

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Supper

75c
this Evening

IL

The most popular ready-
to-eat cereals served in the
dining-rooms of American
colleges, eating clubs and fra-
ternities are made by Kellogg
in Battle Creek. They include
Corn Flakes, Pep Bran Flakes,
Rice Krispies, Wheat Krum-
bles, and Kellogg's Shredded
Whole Wheat Biscuit. Also
Kaffee Hag Coffee-the cof-
fee that lets you sleep.

You CAN "keep up" in your studies as
well as engage in college activities if
you maintain good physical condition.
Since constipation is the cause of
most ill-health, it pays to prevent this
widespread evil.
Kellogg's ALL-BRAN is guaranteed to
bring prompt and permnixnt relief
from constipation - even in chronic
cases. It supplies the system with
roughage in generous quantities. Just
eat two tablespoonfuls every day. With
milk or cream-fruits or honey added.
Ask that it be served at your fraternity

,r
I:

course.

I-

MARBRUCK TEA
SHOP

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