TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1930
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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AT AIAUW SESSON
Four Hundred Delegates Meet
in Detroit for Biennial
1._,. ._. _ _ ._... _.. .
MISS LLOYD GIVES TALK1
Speakers Emphasize Fact Thatj
Prospective Student Must x
Delegates from Wisconsin, lli-
nois, Indiana, Ohio, and Michigan
gathered ,in Detroit last Thursday
for a. four day biennial conference
of the American Association of
University Women. Speaking beore 400 women at the
Business sessions were held on International relations banquet
Friday, and on Saturday morning, which was held Saturday night at
meetings for the Adolescence Insti-1 the Statler hotel in Detroit, Regent
tute were held at the Hotel Statler. Esther Marsh Cram, '98, told of the
Dr. Kathryn McHae, of Goucher innovations when women first en-
college, educational - secretary and tered Michigan in 1870.
acting, director of A. A. U. W.,
opened and closed the discussions. ALUMNA PRAISES
Patterns Set in Adolescence. COLLEGE ACTING
Dr. McHale said, "Adolescence C L G A T G
sets the patterns of mankind phy- "The backgound whih a coleg
scally mentally, and morally, and education gives is becoming more
socially, therefore,; as college women
and adults we should put forth an and more necessary to the person
effort to consider this problem. I planning to go into dramatics,"'
believe that each branch of the as- I said Lillian Bronson, '26, who will
sgiation should maintain a colle-'obrHedsnscr-
giate service in its community. By appear in Robert Hendersons com-
this method we could talk with pany during the Dramatic Festival
prospective college students and ad- which will begin on May 26 in the
vise them along many lines, there- Lydia Mendelssohn theatre. j
by eliminating many of the prob- "A co-educational school is pre-
rsfacing college administra ferable to a women's college for the
Ms" AiCLprospective actress, as in dramatics
.Miss Alice C,.Lloyd spoke of the iti oelgclt aebt e
lack of interest in education and it is more logical to have both men
imaladjustment on the part of a and women in the casts," she con-
great number of students. She tinued. "I believe in college dra-
cited the fact that Michigan stu- matics as a training school because
dents are allowed a greater free- in amateur productions there is a!
dom than many. Registrar Edithi a r.e
Cockins, of Ohio State University , sincerity and whole-heartedness
said, "One of the causes of failure which is lacking in professional
in college is due to the fact that productions, even though the acting
the student is not taught to budget may not be so finished."
his time, and the extra-curricular i
studnt oesnt ealuae."Miss Bronson was very active in
student doesn't evaluate"
Dean of Smith College Speaks. dramatics on this campus while
Dean Marjorie Hope Nicolson, she was a student, and took part in
14, of Smith college, was the prin- Comedy Club and Masque produc-
cipal speaker at the Million Dollar tions. She was one of the first
Fellowship luncheon. She spoke on women to appear in a Mimes' play,
the advantages of fellowships and and took leading roles in "Outward
the necessity for librality and Bound" and "Why Marry". She was
broad-mindnedness in the concep- 'in Ann Arbor with Robert Hender-'
tion of what fellowship shall be. son's company during the sum-
Saturday night the 400 delegates mers of 1928 and 1929, and this
attended an International Relations spring she has been with the Play-
banquet at the Statler hotel. Regent house Company in Poughkeepsie,
Esther Marsh Cram; '98, told of the New York. Among the characters
innovation when the first woman she will portray during the Dra-
entered Michigan in February, matic Festival will be that of
1870, and brought hearty greetings Eurydice in "Antigone" which will
to the A. A. U. W. from the regents open the season on May 26.
of the University and from the 2,-
000 women students now enrolled in of the foreign homes with grati-
the institution.o h oeg oe ihgai
t rinitio enAretude and I believe that here lies
Oriental Wonen Are Quoted. one of our greatest opportunities
Dr. Aurelia H. Reinhardt of Mills to further international relations
college California, chairman of the with the Oriental countries."
A. A. U. W. committee on Interna- Dr. Mary E. Woolley, president of
tional Relations, who was a dele-1the A. A. U. W. and of Mt. Holyoke
gate to the Institute of Pacific college, concluded the program.
Relations held' last October at 1 gcnlddteporm
Kyoto, Japan, said, "Oriental
women speak with interest of the
opportunities of exchange educa-
tion. They speak of the'hospitality
Furs and Fur Coats How Kot<
HELEN M. ILSON
Score Is 43 for Nine Holes;
Sister Wins Second Prize j
With Card of 51.
TWENTY WOMEN ENTER
Helen M. Wilson, '31, was the win-
ner of the intramural golf tourna- I
ment held under the auspices, of
the Women's Athletic Associationt
Wednesday afternoon and all day
Saturday of last week. Miss Wil-,
son's score was 43 for nine holes.
Florence Wilson, '31, sister of the
winner, took second place with a
score of 51. Maxine Fischgrund, '33,
who made the best score of the in-
tramural indoor sport meet of the'
winter, placed third with a score
of 53. Winifred Hartman, '32, tied
with Maxine Fischgrund, for third
place, also making a score of 53.
There were twenty entries in the
tournament. Nine holes was all thatl
it was necessary to play. The tour- I
nament was held on the municipal
golf links behind the hospital and
was open to all women on the
campus. It was not necessary to be
eligible to enter.
A silver loving cup will be award-
ed to Miss Wilson, and intramural
points to Delta Gamma, the soror-
ity of which she is a member. All
12:00-Business and Pro fes-
sional Women's Club, luncheon,
4:00-Oriental Girls, League
6:30-Iota Sigma Pi, main
dining room, League building.
7:15-University Girls Glee
Club, League committee room.
7:30-Athena, Athena room,;
7:30-Zeta Phi Eta, Portia
room, Angell hall.
8:15-Sigma Alpha Iota,
1:00-D. A. R. luncheon,
4:00-Intramural archery tour-'
nament, Palmer field house.
4:30-Theta Sigma Phi meet-
ing, League building.
7:30-Mu Phi Epsilon, League
1:00-Faculty Women's Club
luncheon and meeting, League
4:00-Oriental 'Girls, League
4:30--Board of Representa-
tives meeting, League committee
1:00-Kappa Gamma Phi,
4:00-Oriental Girls, League
4:00-Delta Omicron, Grand
Rapids room, League building.
Lantern Night, which is to
igan women what -May dat
women of Bryn Mawr an
Daisy Chain to Vassar womi
be given on May 27 this yea:
program, the passing of the
lanterns to the junior wome
the seniors, the passing of th
ered hoops, through which t
idrs of each year must pas,
the juniors to the soph
typifies the Michigan woma
It is a tradition which isl
as high esteem by the wom
Cap Night is by the men. Its
is due to the efforts of theF
group of women on the Mi
campus. They determined t
a certain afternoon and nig
May set aside in which the
could meet together for rec
and to enjoy Ann Arbor i
LANTERN NIGHT GROW
OBSER VANCE IN 1876
Mich- Myra B. Jordan, then acting Dean
y' is toie of Women. Since that time, it has
d the been faithfully presented each year.
en, will; All women in the University take1
en Thel part in the program. Anpicnic lunch
r. The is served on Palmer field 'early in
lighted the evening, followed by the Fresh-
n from man Pageant and the Lantern
e flow- Night ceremonies. It is obvious that
he sen- as the women pass from freshmen;
through the successive stages to
s, from seniors the tradition gains more of
omores, a hold on them. Practically the en-
n. tire senior class is to be seen on the
held in' athletic field, while the percentage
en as ? of representatives from the other
origin classes is proportionately smaller.
earliest The meaning of the ceremony is
ichigan not such that it can be definitely1
o have stated, but it is one that cannot be k
ght in entirely grasped by anyone except
women the Michigan woman who has
reation taken part in it.
in the; __
From Class o
spring. Vernon L. Swete Tries!
In 1910, George Herbert Palmer INew Lighting System
presented a woman's athletic field
to the University in honor of his For Museum Displays
wife, Alice Freeman Palmer, '76.
The dedication was followed by the Vernon L. H. Swete is experi-1
Lantern Night ceremonies. There menting with a new lighting sys-
were a few differences from the an-
nual program which is now follow- tem to be used in display cases at
ed. In the afternoon, a field day the University museum. This sys-
program was presented and at night tem will give a natural and atmos-
a large bon-fire. These ceremonies pheric effect, as it surrounds the
have since been dropped, but the objects in the case with a feeling of
Freshman Pageant and the forma-j
tion of a block M have been added I space, so that the observer is not
to it.. conscious of the background when
The tradition of Lantern Night looking into the case. The arrange-
was abolishedrfrom 1913 to 1919, ment andcontrol of light makes
when it was revived again by Mrs.' these effects possible.
FIFTEEN ALUMNAE HERE
Senior Society, honorary society
for independent senior women, ini-
tiated seven new members yester-
day at 5:15 o'clock in the Red Room.
of the Martha Cook building. The
senior members, in cap and gown,.
then escorted the juniors across
the campus to the League building
where a dinner was held.
The seven juniors initiated were
Marion Gimmy, Frances Jennings,
Roberta Reed, Mary Elizabeth
Whitney, Elizabeth Wood, Jessie
Winchell, and Jane Yearnd.
Margaret C. Babcock, '30, acted
as toastmistress. The faculty talk
was given by Dean Emeritus Myra
Jordan, and Lucille Beresford, '30,
welcomed the new members. Eliza-
beth Wood, '31, gave the accept-
ance speech. Mrs. Irene Bigalke
Johnson, '15, spoke for the alumnae.
Fifteen alumnae members were
present at the banquet. Margaret
Babcock, the retiring president, ex-
pressed the appreciation of the,
Society for the interest that has
Ibeen shown during the past year
by Dean Jordon, Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick, and the Sea tior Society
Freshmen to Attend
Tea at Field House
All Freshman women are urged
to attend the Freshman Pageant
tea which is being held today in
Palmer Field house from 4 to 6
o'clock. At this time, reports on
cormmittee progress will be given
by committee heads, and the silver
-loving cup will be awarded to the
winner of the poster contest.
the houses will receive intramural
points which had any girls entered
in the tournament.
May Festival Artist
Vews on New Music
"Music, I believe, is just begin-
ning in America," stated Nanette
Guilford, soprano of Saturday
night's May Festival concert, in aj
recent interview. "So far, I have
been rather old-fashioned in my
ideas about the modern music, al-
though it is the only thing in
which I consider myself old-fash-
ioned. The new music is weird, and
in my opinion it will not last long.
But I do believe that out of all this
chaos, which can hardly be called
music, will come something won-
derful which will be a combination
of the new and the old music."
This was Miss Guilford's first ap-
pearance on a May Festival pro-
gram, and she declared that all of
the people with whom she had
come in contac.t in Ann Arbor have,
been so charming that she has en-
joyed her stay here. "They have
been so kind to me that I have not
been idle one minute since I arriv-
ed in town," she stated. Miss Guil-
ford is especially fond of the Verdi
Requiem and enjoys singing with
the Choral Union chorus.
Miss Guilford was born in New
York city,. and received the major-
ity of her training under private
tutors, especially Albert Jeannotte.
OHIO WESLEYAN-In a straw
vote conducted by the Ohio Wes-
leyan Transcript, students here vot-
ed in favor of the abolition of the
now-existing honor system. Wo-
men favored abolishment more
than did men.
TO BE ORDERED
.Orders for boxed lunches for IPLANS FOR MEET
Lantern Night should all be in by
Wednesday noon, for sororities, ARE COMPLE TED
league houses and dormitories. Final arrangements have been
Groups may place orders by calling i
Jannet Michael, '31, who is chair- made for the archery tournament
man of lunches. to be held from 4 to 6 o'clock on
The price of the boxes will be 30 Wednesday, May 21, at Palmer field
cents, and they will contain three j house. The tournament is to be a
sandwiches, cake and a relish. 1 Columbia round. Each entrie is en-'
Coffee will be served by the Wom- titled to shoot eighteen arrows
en's League, in accordance with from thirty yards distance, thenl
tradition. This year the lunches the same number from forty yards
will have to be paid for before and from fifty yards distance. I
Lantern Night, preferably at the The archer may shoot anytime
time they are ordered, as in the between the hours of 4 and 6
past the system of. paying after 1 o'clock. It is not necessary to be onI
Lantern Night has been unsuc- the field at a certain time. Seven--
cessful. teen girls are entered in the tour-
nament to date and it is expected
UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA- that there will be more entries be-
Women identify odors more accur- fore the start. Anyone may enter
ately than men, according to tests the tournament if they give their
recently conducted by psychology names to Arliene Heilmann, '30Ed,
students at Minnesota university. before Wednesday.
Almost any effect found in na-
ture can be portrayed by these
lights. and the color possibiliti-es
are practically limitless. Shadows
can be obliterated, which is one of
the essential points to be achieved
before a feeling of the atmosphere
can be created.
The main reason for experiment-
ing with these effects is to produce
a natural lighting impression and to
arouse more- public interest in
exhibits. Children, especially, are
attracted by it, and it is hoped that
I it will lead them to a more active
interest' in nature, so that they will
want to study it and do research
work. By showing the display ob-
I jects in more natural surrounding,
the interest in them is enhanced.
I Besides working on the lighting
system, Swete is also making
ground models which show the
water and whatever else is char-
acteristic of the land in which the
bird or animal lives.
Tells you the correct
lengths for every occasion.
Makeup, Repaired, Re-
modelled and Relined
E. L. Greenbaum
448 Spring Street
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