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March 05, 1930 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-05

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

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1930

THE MICHIGAN,

DAILY

WEDNESDAY,~~~~VA MAC,,490TE=IHGA7AL

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MYSTERY, ENTERTAINMENT, NOVELTY)I
TO FEAITURE ANN UALPENNY CARNIVAL:
BASKETBALL FINAL WILL ADD THRILLS

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Colorful Affair Will Take Place JUNIOR PLAY REHEARSALS bers,
Tonight From 7:30 to 10 weUNO sPAY HARSALS quart
'I Wednesday, March 5: club
in Barbour Gym. 3:30-4:15, chorus D, commit- u-
tee room ship
GIRLS' QUARTET To SING' 4:15-5:00, chorus C, Cave. Musi
4:15-5:00, chorus A, commit- Cran
Clow, hitee'roomco
lowns, Serpentine, Confett 5:00-5:45, chorus E(2), com*- 'the
Will Lend Atmosphere to mittee room. i as a
Gala Occasion. 5:00-5:45, chorus B, Cave. "Ti
5:00-5:45, chorus B, commit- ly w
Entertainment in three forms tee room.
wvP7:00-10:00, Act I, cast and year
will be provided at the Penny Car- choruses E(2), B, G, F, H, conti
nival being presented tonight by stage. ti
the Women's Athletic association Thursday, March 6: ' Glee
from 7:30 to 10 o'clock,'in Barbour 3:30-4:15, choruses D and C, and
gymnasium. The finals of the in- Cave.Re
tramural basketball tournament, roo , sdurin
room. goup
the booths of various houses and 4:15-5:00, chorus G, commit- defini
dormitories, and the entertain- tee room. thatn
ment in Sarah Caswell Angell hall 4:15-5:00, chorus H, Cave: gymn
will furnish amusement for all the 5:00-5:45, chorus E(2t, Cave. he
Carnival-goers. 7:00-10:00, specialties, Cave. tig
The mystery entertainment has Friday, March 7: lunch
been planned by a committee un- 3:30-4:15, chorus B, committee year
der Emily Bates. '32, chairman. The room.hweek
-members are Betty Carpenter, '32, 3:30-4:15, chorus C, Cave. oBy
Agnes Graham, '32, and Ruth Mc- 4:15-5:00 chorus E(2), co- recog
Intosh, '32. There will be several mittee room. durini
repititions of the program during 4:15-5:00, chorus A, Cave. in th
the evening, in order that every- 5:00-5:5, chorus G, commit- whic
one will have a chance to see it. tee room. Am
several of the entertainers will 5:00-5:45, chorus H, Cave, in th
7:00, Act I, cast and choruses, t
be remembered as having perform- Sarah Cast and , is the
ed in the Sophomore Cabaret, par- Sar800 Act II, cast and chorues, in U
ticularly Betty Carpenter, who pre- :Gleei
sented the Apache dance, and Lois. Sarah Caswell hall, sang
Sandler, '32, of tap dancing fame. ; axnd i
Ruth McIntosh, and Helen Mussel- Th(
white, '32, will also provide special- PROFESSOR AITON one
ty numbers. The quartet from the broad
University Girls' Glee club, com- TO BE SPEAKER AT also s
posed of Erma Kropp, '31SM, Mil- LUNCHEON FRIDAY cert.
dred Drinkhans, '31SM, Elaine Moth
Frost, '30, and Retta McKnight, Prof. Arthur S. Aiton, of the his- toriu
'30SM, will take part in the enter- y terna
tainmient during its several presen- tory department, will be the speak- The
tations. d er at a luncheon to be given at which
Houses which are conducting! 12:30 Friday in the League build- and I
booths tonight may start decorat- ing by members of the internation- has c
ing any time after 12 o'clock today. al relations group of the American the fi
Wires will be strung marking off A gan iz
the spaces for each booth, on spaid
which the decorations can be based. The historical discussion will be chang
All decorating should be done by concerned with the subject of "The
5:30 o'clock. Each house must fur- Background of Hispanic. Relations."Tw
nish its own change. The speaker is an accepted author- V
the Penny Carnival, clowns, ser- ity on Hispanic-American history. I
pentine, and confetti will be pres- In order to allow ample time for Dr.
ent, to keep the excitement at a discussion, the luncheon will start of ps
high pitch. Members of the finance promptly at the hour indicated. All vissi
commlittee will be stationed 'to;w n-edyni t
change all coins and bills of high women iterested in attending the today
denominations ,to pennies, which luncheon may make reservations deini
are the main medium of exchange by calling Miss Nan Johnson, 8133, Besid
at the Carnival, or Mrs. W. K. Wilson, 2-1010. tual
furnis
The queen of the Junior Prom at one -w
PROMINENT STARS the iniversiity of Denver will be proun
PREDICT DECLINE named on the night of the dance throu,
FOR RAN OPE A jthis year, This is contrary to es- make
FOR GRAND OPERA tablshed precedent and eliminates terest
disinterested voters who will not good c
"Grand opera is on the decline," attend the affair. ably
writes T. R. Ybarra in an article in
the New York Times. "Composers
of the present day almost invar-
iably fail in their attempts to com-
pose operas capable of maintainin
their place in the regular reper-
tory. Singers are not what they I
used to be. The lure of the radio,N w
the general "merchanization" and
materialism of our day--all these
are contributing to a decrease in
the size of audiences in opera
houses."
Giulio Gatti-Casazza, for the
past twenty-one seasons general
manager of the Metropolitan Opera I
company in New York, attributes
the present crisis to the fact that
almost all of the new operas lack
vitality owing to the absence of
genius in their composers, and to
the fact that the old operas re-
quired singers of greater ability
than that possessed by most of
those of today.
Another prominent personage in
the grand opera field, also well
known to Americans, is as pessi-

mistic as Signor Gatti-Casazza
about the situation. This is Ame-
lita Galli-Curci, who retired from
opera a few weeks ago in order to
devote herself to concert work
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were held were in Barbour
aasium. The main activity of
club during this period was
rng at the Women's League!
peon which was held every?
during Junior Girl's Playj
1912 the club had begun to be
nized on the campus, and!
g this year it gave a concert
e School of Music auditorium,
I was followed by a dance. '
Zong the outstanding events
e history of the organization
lecture given by Jane Adams
niversity hall at which the
club sang. In 1915 the group
at the Baccalaureate exercises!
n 1922, in the May Festival.
e year 1923 was an important
for the Glee club as theyf
casted for the first time and
ang at their first faculty con-,
In 1925 the group gave a
er's day concert in Hill audi-
m and in 1926 sang at the In-
tional Night program.
e Glee club memory book in
d are kept all the programs1
photographs which the group
collected, was purchased with
irst money earned by the or-
ation, five dollars, which was
them for singing at an Ex-
ge club dinner in 1921.
o Aims of College
iewed by Educators
G. Karl G. Miller, professor
ychology and director of ad-
ons at the University of Penn-
nia, says that the college ofI
is confronted by two opposite
tions of a college education.
es providing for the intellec-
interests of the students it
shes an environment for the'
vho is in college because "the
id father wants his son to go
gh a ripening process, to
many contacts, to become in-
ed in many things to have a
deal of fun, and to do reason-
well in his studies."j

the League. The hours for the sale
will be in the afternoon from 2 un-
til 5 o'clock on March 12, 13, and 14.
On Saturday, March 15, the ball- E
room will.be open from 9 to 12 and
from 2 to 5 o'clock.
The traditional march from ban-
quet to play will not be possible
this year since both the Senior
Supper and the Junior Girls' Play
will be held in the same building.
To take the place of the march,
plans have been made for the sen-i
ior women to walk across the dia-
gonal, returning to the League
building for the play.
The committee in charge of ar-
rangements for the banquet are
Dora VandenBerg, general chair-I
man; Helen Kumerow, tickets;
Clara Bourland, decorations, and
Erwilli Schneider, publicity.
~'9~

RA CRANE HUNT ;T'EDDY DISCUSSES UNIQUE DIFFICULTIES [
LLS HISTORY OF ! OF WOMEN WRITERS' STATUS IN SPAINIL i
L'SOR GLEOCLB[
Z L'S GLEE CLUBE"e[li TThe position of a Spanish wo- termed'experimentation, or evenC,
-etiticn Wit Men's Glee lman writer is a curiously difficult imitation, if one wished to be un-UI
:lub Hindered Start of !n,"states Nelson W. Eddy, in 1 kind. During the trend of natural- ,
to Give Way structor of Spanish, who has made ism that swept Europ". in her time, First Year Cagers :i . Fna1
New Organization. Customary MarchtoGv Ja1frsYerCgs
rinas gopo'2t ri cosDaoa a special study of modern Spanish she tried to outdo men in takingt
to Trip Across Diagonal eatu d fer a it over," was Eddy's comment."In Interclass Basketball
tarting as a group of 12 mem-j After Supper. Literature, "and differs from that th smewy secmee ih ts,3-6
the same way she competed with! Contest, 30-26.
little more than a double A rof the woman writer in this coun- the other prevailing styles, even-
et, the University Girls Glee WILL ATTEND IN GOWNS try. This probably accounts for attempting detective stories in ri- HEALD IS HIGH SCORE R
of 80 women with member - the qualities she displays when be- valry with Conan Doyle. Some of
in the Federation of State Women in the class of '30 will coming prominent. Since it is such her novels are obviously affected Rallying after a long series of de-
ca1 clubs," stated Miss Nora soon start on the annual round of a rare thing for her to appear by the philosophy of Bergson, since feats at the hands of upperelass
'prominently, she is thrown into the the problems of the plots are solv- teams. the freshmen gained swet
fie Hunt, voice instructor in the senior festivities. Announcements spotlight, so that it takes and ex- ed by the "'hunches" of the char- revenge yesterday afternoon by
cIub since its first formation of the Junior Girls' Play remind us ceptional amount of poise to be acters. She appears as a prey upon winning from the sophomores 30
campus group. of the traditional Senior Supper herself' under the pressure of such whatever wind blew last. to 26, in the final game of the in-
he club was not taken serious- which will be held this year on conditions. Espina Best-known Today. terclass basketball tournament. The
hen clu wasnottaeabrous-2tI "Invariably she attempts to do "Of present-day women authors game started with a fast aUtaek
one of two things, or both; she there is only one who is known out- by the sophomores, who took tre
ago, and we had to work League building, just before all sen- tries either to outdo men in a par- side of Spain, Concha Espina, who lead, and held it consistently until
to keep it going," Miss Hunt I.I
ud "hep clugbng,' wasnta ior women, for the first time wear- ticular field, or to imitate qualities visited the United States last sum- the half, when the score stood 15
any xelcome, as the Men's ng caps and gowns, attend the of other writers having the stamp mer, and gave a series of lectures to 14 in their favor. Duri g the
club was so well established, opening night of the play. of over-effeminacy, the result be- on the modern Spanish novel, and third period of play, the freshmen
no one believed it would last." Caps and gowns, tickets for the ing that she is something other I chiefly on her own works, at Mid- forged ahead, gradually increasing
earsals were very irregular athan herself. dlebury College, Middlebury, Ver- their lead until the final whistle
og the first years of the banquet, and tickets for the play Women Lack Confidence. mont, where special interest is sounded. The sophomores seem-
s existence, as there was no will all be placed -on sale from "Tempted to be conscious of her- placed in French and Spanish. Her ingly could not retain their fast
ite place to rehearse. Those March 12 to 15 in the ballroom of self as a woman due to the attitude tastes lie in the over-sentimental pace set in the early quarters of

of the country and the prejudices She has written one very good no- the game.
of her critics and countrymen, she vel, 'Mariflor,' the theme of which Jean Botsford, guard, piaying an
lacks confidence in herself," Eddy is fitted for a melancholy, lang- outstanding game on the freshman
continued. "The career of Pado ourous treatment with a constant offensive, was unable at all times
Bazan, a prominent woman author pull at the heart-strings of the to keep the ball from Emily Ba es,
living in the late nineteenth and reader. Most of her novels are star forward of the sophomore
early twentieth centuries, exempli- spoiled by this apparent desire to team, whose consistent shooting
fies the woman's difficulties. She make her readers feel sorry for the accounted for the majority of the
was a very energetic person, in characters portrayed, being 'sticky' 'sophomore markers.
figure and style reminiscent of our and lacrimous," stated Eddy. Marion Heald was the outstand-
own Amy Lowell, although not a There have been no women dra- ing player in the game. Playing
poet. -matists, and only a few minor forward on the freshman team, her
"After becoming well-known, she poetesses in Spain. Mr. Eddy be- accurate shooting secured a. total
was subjected to a cross-fire of lieves that it is reasonable to ex- of 18 points out of the 30.
criticism, which was not imperson- pect a change in public opinion to- The interclass basketball cham~-
al as would have been given to a ward women writers, however, since pion will be announced at the an.
man as a writer. It is a tendency Spanish girls are attending the nual basketball banquet, which
of Spanish critics either to over- universities, particularly at Madrid, will be held Thursdaiy at Palmer
praise a woman, finding virtues ill increasing numbers. , field house.
which are not present in her work.
or to criticize her for her temerity
in daring to write at all. ___
"Pado Bazan's writing might be
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