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November 27, 1930 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-27

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1930

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

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THURDAY NOVMBE 27.193 THF. MI(IIIC1AN DAii imiY P1 I! nY

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| PL MMEL SPEAKS ABOUT HOLLYWOOD
EXPERIENCES TO ATHENA SOCIETY
Motion Picture Industry Lacks least before the filming, which of-
WILL I L [li E i Foresightedness,' He Says. ten requires an equal number of
R ytrials. The disinterested onlookerl
department so s eto members of what is going on because the scen-
Athena literary society last night ario is not filmed in chronological
of some of his experiences in Holl order, but in whatever way suits
New Sports Year Will Have 4 o f heerene the director; all the scenes requir-
Seasons With 3 Sports Ya Wl a wood from whence he returned this ing the same settings or the same
Conducted in Each. Professor Immel, who has been cast are made at once," stated Mr.
a member of the faculty of the Immel.r
University of Southern California "A striking deficiency in the Mo-
BASKETBALL TO BEGIN was called upon by the motion pc tion Picture Industry is its lack of
ture authorities around Los An- fore-sightedness. They do no re-
Indoor Season Commences Dec. geles to devise and administer search whatever, but purchase the
1 to include Basketball, sound tests to many actresses and hri dto use inventions madeb
actors when the mechanism for outsiders to promote the movie
Bowling, Rifle, sound pictures was combined with business. The advent of the talkies
that of the silent films. caught every cinema corporation
Changes are being n ade in the "at f t siln ims absolutely unprepared and no at-
"At first it was an interesting ex- tempt is even now being made to
organization of the handling of oerience to watch a picture being devp ies or actor for ti
sports, whether it be team or indi- mnade, but the process is so slow develop facilities or actors for this
vidual sport, by the Physical Edu- s rthere i tso much repetition ctype of movie, partly in the latter
°.sarytha itbecme tedious, case because of the abundance of
cation department. Intramural and Every picture is divided into scene material. The entire system of
interclass competition in the past of from thirty to ninety seconds mechanical devices used in the
have been two separate organiza- duration and each of these is re- making of talking pictures is leased
tions. In the new organization hearsed fifteen or twenty times for enormous sums by the picture
-In o z_ytimesat companies from an entirely differ-
interclass will be the outgrowth of ent organization," he concluded.
intramural. There will be only Athena members feel particularly
intramural tournaments, and any indebted to Professor Immel be-
women wishing to play interclass u9CW . iiucause he brought about the organ-
wmenr p inearura ni flair l r nil ization of the society against much
team. After the intramural season opposition, when a group of young
closes interclass ms b U L i L UU women wished to form a debating
closesitrcasgae. society in 41917. It was also due to
The intramural year has been Figures Ride Horse-Back, Sing, ir geleal ntreaallotted the
divide into for seaso riong eaut and Dance; Maneuvered by speech organizations.
season there will be three tourna- 400 Hidden Strings.
ments in play, one a team sport SIGMA ALPHA IOTA
and two individual. The head of ACTORS APPEAR DEC. 2 STARTS MUSICALESI
each sport on the W. A. A. board
will manageiher sport during its
season, working with the intra-. Presenting his company of mar- Meeting Held at Home of Mrs.

TO OFFER WOMEN

13 C PU llI C I I Emancipation Is too Recent to
Allow Comparison With Men.
A.A.U.W. and 3 Organizations "It is quite impossible to explain
Will Award Fellowships the scarcity of women geniuses in
certain artistic fields from a psy-
tG_ W . chological viewpoint," said Mrs.
AVERAGE IS OVER 1000Walter F. Colby of the psychology
department in discussing the prob-
--l- 1 m of feminine success in various
Women students of the Univer- fields of art.
sity of Michigan who have had one She said that one could hardly
year of graduate work and who ccmrnere women with men for
show promise of distinction in their their motives and training have
chosen course of study are eligible ithEvetbeen so completelycofo
candidates for several fellowships and social emancipation is too re-
which are offered to women gradu- cent and of too small a geographi-
ate students in universities. These cal area to allow for comparison.
phe "With America's native tradition-
fellowships are offered by n e al attitude," she continued, "that
American Association of Univer- Cats are effeminate, plus its large
sity Women, by Pi Lambda Theta, quota of women's liberty we would
honorary fraternity for women inexpect her to produce great women
leae in Bonniversity.-composers, painters, concert artists.
lee in Brown University. and sculptors as well as great wo-
versity Women is offering thirteen men dancers, actresses, and sing-
fellowships this year to women do1 ers. In these last fields of art men-
ing advanced work in literature, , woman has equalled or even
science, art, public health work, excelled man, for here she capi-
teaching, law, economics, history, / ---_
theology or philosophy. Several of
these provide for research work in
Europe or in some country other e
than thercandidate's native land.
The fellowship being offered by
Pi Lambda Theta will be awarded
o a candidate who has shown
noticeable skill in teaching~ and
significant accomplishment in re-}
search work. The Pembroke Col-
lege fellowship may be used for'
study abroad or in any American
university or for independent re- /1
search. In awarding this fellowship
oreference will be given to candi-
dates who present plans for inves-
tigation or problems on which they
have already begun work.
The average amount of a fellow-
Ship is between one thousand and at/ }:
one thousand five hundred dollars.
Miss J. Perry, Dean of Women's of-
:ice in Barbour Gymnasium, will
answer inquiries about fellowship.
REDUCTION IN
PRICE BLACK
beginningi.. AND.
r., Nov. 28
on many of the I
Felt Hats
They are desirable in design, and
are in the wanted colors.
D n a ic a d oT _ _ _1

talizes her biological distinction
from men."
Mrs. Colby pointed out that wo-
man emphasizes detail and res-
ponds to the small and more per-
sonal elements in any experience;
and herein lies her advantage in3
succeeding in the crafts such as pot-
tery, rug-making, and design. This1
too may underlie their inability to+
become great artists.
"The relative mediocrity of Amer-
ican art comes from overspecializa-
t i o n, overstandardization, a n d
lack of an artistic tradition. It is
possible that the traditional train-
ing of women with its emphasis on
routine, detail and family has had
historically the same effect. If so
nen will probablyhcontinue to ex-
cel in certain of the creative arts,"
concluded Mrs. Colby.

'CANNOT EXPLAIN PSYCHOLOGICALLY
LACK OF WOMEN GENIUSES,' COLBY

Schermack Announces
Cabaret Soecialty Acts
Final selections of the specialty
numbers for the Sophomore Caba-
ret program were announced Sat-
u r d a y by Margret Schermack
chairman of the entertainment
committee. Ann Tobin and Betty
Van Horn, Pauline Milbourne, Mar-
garet Smith, and Margret Scher-
mack are the women who will do
the special feature acts.
Selection was based on a series
of try-outs which took place two
weeks ago, and rehearsals have
been going on throughout the past
week.

A hat modeled
your head will be

to fit
differ-

ent-match your cos-
tume and fit your head.
McKinsey Hat Shop
227 South State Street

NOW!

Is the Time

to B uy

YOUR FOOTWEAR AT A
PRICE

REDUCED

mural manager. In this way the
organization becomes more simpli-
fied in as much as it is concen-
trated.
The first indoor season is to open
Monday, and will run through to
the endyof the semester.Basketball
will be the team sport tournament,
while bowling and rifle will be the
individual sport. All houses on
campus will compete in the intra-
mural tournaments. The interclass
teams will be chosen from the out-
standing players in intramural, and
the interclass tournament will fol-
low at the close of the intramural
season.
Dormitories, sororities, and league
houses may enter as many teams as
they wish in the tournaments.
Women who are not affiliated in
any-way with a group will be or-
ganized into club teams. Any
woman who is interested in basket-
ball and is not connected with
some team should hand in her
name at Barbour gymnasium or
give it to Elizabeth Louden, '32,
who is W. A. A. basketball manager.
Women interested in bowling should
get in touch with Jean Perrin, '32,
and those interested in rifle, Adria
Parko.
The fact that three sports are
in tournament play does not mean
that activity in other sports is at
a standstill. The purpose of intra-
mural competition is to foster en-
thusiasm for healthful activity by
offering a great variety of sports
that appeal to the interests of the
students. There is to be a definite
organization in outdoor sports
such as hiking, skating, skiing gn,
horseback riding. Preparations for
the swimming meet which will be
held during the third season may
be made every Tuesday and Thurs-
day evening at the Union pool.
Great Dramas of Soul
Form Basis of Sermon
Developing his sermons from
plays, Mr. AllisonRay Feaps offthe
Congregational church has been
giving a series of sermons on "Great
Dramas of the Soul." The last of
this group will be given next Sun-
day morning, based on "Outward
Bound," a play by Sutton Vane, a
"drama ' of eternal destiny." Its
central idea is that life is a school
in which there is no skipping of
classes, and in the next world we
go on living precisely as we did in
this.

ionettes, Tony Sarg, originally ofj
London, is coming to the Lydia
Men delssohn theatre Tuesday withj
his new production, "Alice in Won-
derland," and his old one "Rip VanI
Winkle."
The company this season will in-
clude seven or eight actors, with
about 2,000 pounds of equipment,
and a complete stage with curtains,
footlights, scenery and realistic
costuming. Among the activities
of the marionettes are dancing,
singing, playing the piano, smok-
ing, playing ball, and riding horse-
back. They are operated by more
than four hundred invisible strings
and are wooden-headed.
This company was the first one
that ever toured and it is the only
company to give complete plays in
a manner suitable for metropolitan
production. It plays every Decem-
ber in New York City, being for
three years with Fred Stone and
for one season with the Greenwich
Village Follies and one with Jane
Cowl.
According to the Boston daily
paper, the "Globe," "The effect is
that of a talking movie in minia-
ture and color."
Young Woman Started
Ship Christening Vogue
Ship-christening was first started
in 1828 by a young woman of un-
known identity who named the
Concord.
Generally the wife or daughter
of some congressman, navy officer
or governor receives this honor.
Christening privileges are so highly
esteemed that the Society of Spon-
sors to the United States Navy has
been organized.
The woman who is christening a
ship breaks a decorated bottle
against the bow just at the instant
it starts to glide towards the water
and pronounces the vessel's name,
saying, "I name thee in the name
of the United States.
McGILL UNIVERSITY-Free lec-
tures on contract bridge have been
provided for students here.
SOMETHING DIFFERENT
TO EAT?
Try our attractive and well balanced
fifty cent luncheon at
HAUNTED TAVERN TEA ROOM
Served from 11:30-1:30

R. B. Canfield.
To initiate the season's musicals,
I Sigma Alpha Iota arranged a pro-
grain meeting for Monday night
which was held at the home of
Mrs. R. Bishop Canfield, 1830 Wash-
tenaw. Patronesses, alumni, and
members of the active chapters
were present.
The following program was giv-
en: Schumann's Sonata in G Minor
played by Bertha Hildebrand, '33;
Brahms' Wir Wandelpen, Mozart's
Non do pin Cosa Son, and Kountz'
La Russe, played by Helen Gould;
and another group of three: Bach's
Prelude and Fugue in C Minor,
two Brahms' compositions. Inter-
mezzo Opus 117, and Capriccio Opus
26, played by Frances Peck, Spec.
S. M.
CUBAN WOMEN REBEL
A campaign is now being waged
by Cuban women for the equality
of women with men in the business
world. They are demanding im-
proved working conditions and
higher wages. Their situations in
the 5 and 10-cent stores have been
already much improved and they
are now asking' for consideration
as department store clerks.
XPER
WATC H1
REPAIRING
SALLR'S
State Street Jewele"s
. -I

We are closing out all our black and brown suede
pumps and straps at
$4.85
High and Low Heels
Formerly sold at $6.50 to $7.50
HA SPA S BOOT SHOP
Michigan Theatre Building

I-

-9

---U
I

acutpson9
After
Tha nksgiv ing
Sale

IN THE ARCADE

. _e ,

I

_. _ e

WI

(I Mad,
t

- = ==_ '

WINTER

COATS

lame

Duebbie Dru kirk
russian tea room
Michigan League

Reduced for Clearance
$98.50 Coats Reduced to. . $.75.00
$75.00 Coats Reduced to.... .55.00
$59.50 Coats Reduced to... .$45.00
$39.50 Coats Reduced to.... .29.50
$29.50 Coats Reduced to.... $22.50
ONE SPECIAL GROUP

tea leaf readings
1:30 to 6:00

from

every day except sunday
t.r .
crystal readings evenings

i I

VALUES TO $39.50

Ild

FRATERNITY JEWELRY PARTY FAVORS
ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP
CARL F. BAY
JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST
Nickels Arcade
h a

End of Month
SAL
Again we offer the serv-
ices of our expert cut-
ters.
With a drastic re-
duction in prices of
"Cut-on - the - head"
Hats
Soleil Velours
Values to $15.00
Now $7.50
French Felts
Values to $12.50
Now $5.00
We finish your hat just as
carefully, giving the same

Li !

1i=~~ - - - - - - - - -- ..._. -- --- - _

REAL

VALUES IN

{1

$1650

I

/-

i-- /-
,
.,
A

MILLINERY SPECIAL
FRIDAY ONLY

I

DRESSES
VALUES TO $29.75
Velvets, cantons, three-piece knit
Sizes 11-46
$ 75

suits

/"-

For tomorrow only we are offering a large selec-
tion of felt and velvet hats in both small and
large head sizes.
All the most wanted colors are shown in this
fine display and the price is very reasonable.

QUALITY and VALUE
Persons who appreciate good
quality and low prices have
made a habit of reading the

.

.

d
A< A,

ALL SALES FINAL $2.95

VALUES TO $25.00
Cantons, travel tweeds, two and three-piece
knit suits, light wools
Sizes 14-46
$1 r(. 95

I

Ell

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