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March 21, 1926 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-03-21

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St"INDA , 1ATARCH 21, 1926

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PANE FIVE

SUNDAY, MARCH 21, 1926 PAGE FI'VU

SE'NIOR BANQUET
TO PRECEDE PLAY
,nterest Heightens As Opening Date
Of "Becky Behave" Approaches;
'Costuime Wigs Arrive
SENIORS TO BE GUESTS
Senior women will appear for the
frst time in caps and gowns at the
traditional Senior Supper to be held
at 6 o'clock Tuesday night in the
Union ballroom. The supper will pre-
cede the opening performance of
Becky Behave," the 22nd annual Jun-
!or Girls' play, and will be the first
feature of "Senior Night." Arrange-
ments have been made to accommo-
date 425 women, and reports show a
complete sale of tickets.
During the supper the seniors will
S practice the original songs which have
been prepared to the tunes of last
year's Junior Girls' play, and which
will be sung at the theater. After the
dinner the seniors will march to the
Whitney theater as the guests of the
junior class. The line will be headed
by the officers of the Women's league,
followed by Mortar Board, Senior So-
ciety, and then the members of the
class. The procession will be ushered
in by junior marshals.
Guests of honor will include Miss
Jean Hamilton, dean of women, Mrs.
A. S. Hobart, and Miss Grace Rich-
ards, of the office of the dean of wo-
men, Dr. Margaret Bell, Mrs. John
R. Effinger, and Mrs. A. S. Whitney.

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Michigan Riulers
Continue Tourney
Of the rifle matches shot for the week
ending March 13, the Michigan team{
won three and lost two. The scores
of these matches are Michigan-481,j
Nebraska-492; Michigan 457, Illinois
-456; Michigan-934, Cincinnati-930;
I Michigan-934, Idaho-887; Michigan1
-931, Nevada-945.
During the coming week, ; three
matches will be fired. They are with
the University of Kansas in the prone
position, with the South Dakota Agri-
cultural college in the prone and
kneeling positions, and with the
North Dakota Agricultural college in
prone and kneeling positions. The
team.to fire these matches has been
selected by Captain L. M. Bricker, the
(rifle coach. It will be composed of
Anne Wheeler, '26, Frances Gorsline,
'26, Fances Huff, '26, Maurine Jones,
'26, Mary Allshouse, '27, Stella Sturos,
'27, Carol Cleaver, '26, Caroline Steen,
'27, Miriam Hosmer, '28. The alter-
nates will be Grace Colby, '27, and
Mildred Lewis, '26.
in rhythmic cadence to the poignant
,music of the waltz specialty. Then
the red-headed chorus! Wigs of all
shapes, shades and sizes set the stage
ablaze in a riot of color. From the
Apache style, flaring, flaming, brillo-
,like, red radiance of one, to the snug
golden demureness of another, one is
in turn dazzled by eight wigs-colors,
shapes, sizes, and styles.
Much merriment has been apparent
at the final rehearsals now being held
in preparation for the presentation of
"Becky Behave." Beside the general
atmosphere of excitement of dress re-
hearsal, there are the 20 minute
periods of rest between acts when the'
casts are served refreshments. Tempt-
ing lunches in the form of chocolate
and cinnamon rolls, hot dogs and cof-
fee, and many other delicacies have
lent vigor and enthusiasm to the crew
of workers. Spontaneous entertain-
ment has also been furnished during
intermissions with Phil Diamond,
leader of the orchestra which will
play at the showing "Becky Behave,"
at the piano and the versatile mem-
bers of the cast performing.

T I
PROFIBROWN REVIEWS
JAPANESE SITUATION
"The Washington Conference to my
mind is one of the finest pieces of1
diplomacy carried out in this country
I for many years," said Professor
Brown of the political science depart-
ment at a tea held under the auspices
of the American Association of Uni-
versity Women at Helen Newberryr
residence Saturday afternoon. Mr.
Brown reviewed the Japanese situa-
ition, dividing the era when Japan first
opened her ports to foreign trade to,
present date into three parts.
The first period from 1853 to 1905
was one of friendly relations; the sec-
ond, from 1905 to 1921 was more1
troublesome. There was war between
the Japanese and the native Califor-I
nians. Japanese children were re-'
' fused admission in the public schools,
and the adults were not granted the1
,privilege of holding land. Then in
the period between 1924 and 1926 the
Japanese Exclusion bill was passed.
This was deemed necessary because
of the numerous means the Jap's
found for evading the land laws and
the immigration restriction law.

Y. W.C.A.

To Dress

NOTICES

Easter Dolls For
Hospital Children,
Work is to be started next week on
the Easter dolls which the social ser-
vice committee of the University Y.
W. C. A. are going to dress for the
children at the University hospital, it
has been announced by Anna Arnold,
'27, chairman of the social service
committee.
The committee asks that UniversityI
women take some of the dolls to their
homes to sew as the workshop of the
Y. W. C. A. will not be operating. The
dolls are two or three inches in height.
One set of clothes are to be made for
them and enough extra cloth sent with
the dolls so that the children can sew
for them. Several days before Easter
the dolls will be wrapped in small
boxes with the cloth for extra clothing
and presented to the children.
The Washington Conference aided
in righting the existing unfriendly re-
lations. It settled the Japanese ques-
tion, cut capital ships, and in the fu-
ture decided to arbitrate all difficul-
ties of the Pacific. Mr. Brown came to
no conclusion in regard to the affairs
between the two nations.

junior Girls' play
Rehearsals:r3 o'clock, Act I; 7
o'clock, Act II. Report at Whitney
theater in costume and make up.
All members of make-up committee
report at Whitney at 3 o'clock tomor-
row.' Those who were asked to be
there earlier, please report immediate-
ly after lunch.
Y. W. C. A. cabinet meet at 4:10
o'clock tomorrow in Newberry ,hall.
Words for original songs to be sung
at Senior Dinner must be in hands
of Louise Carlisle, 1207 Willard, by
tonight.
All senior women unable to secure
tickets for the Senior Supper, meet
at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday night in caps
and gowns at the Union for line of
march to Whitney theater.
In order to accommodate the larger
number of seniors at sulbper Tuesday,
an extra charge of 25 cents will be
collected from each senior at the door.
There will be a sweet in the office at
Newberry hall this week on which the
members of the committee are to sign
for the number of dolls which they
will be able to take. Every member
is supposed to take at least two and
as many extra as possible.
Ib

A Woman Should Dress
to Please Herself
Chic lies not alone in dressing as thE
vogue demands. 'When next lunching wherE
smart folk gather ask yourself why they
are smart. You will find it isn't only a
matter of line, fabric or color-though~
these are vital points. The~ adaptation 01
the costume to the individuality of th
wearer is every bit as important. Oux
saleswomen are trained to help you selec
apparel which is becoming to your par
ticular type, as well as fashion-right. Thi
Sservice has helped us to gain our reputa
tion for absolute style-correctness
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'A Six-Months' Permanent Wave
Why spend another- season worrying about your hair when
there is such endless comfort and pleasure in one of our permanent
waves?
THE NESTLE-LANOIL PROCESS
Given by Skilled Operators wiiith Years of Experience,
We use professionally and recommend for home use the
celebrated E. Burnham Kalos Toilet Requisites.
EXPERT MARCELLING

The Finish of a Costume
Males-or Mars
Its Chic

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The following junior girls have been
selected to act as marshals: Maragret
MacNally, chairman; Eleanor Verdier,
Lucille Walsh, Evelyn Murray, Serita
Davis, Dorothy Currie, Dorothy Mal-
comson, Alleen Miller, Myra Finster-
wald, Ruth Hirshman, Stella Sturos,
and Alice Telske.
Never before, has her majesty, the
Wig, been so ,glorified as 'in this year's
Junior Girls' play. Shy, demure-
eyed colonial maidens peep from un-
der the soft white wigs of their period
as the Fantastique ballet appears from
behind the wings on the eve of the
Junor Girls' play. White curls bob
Harry
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formerly of the 9r
is now lo
the Blue Bi
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Have you tried aJ
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= When It Rains
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JOE PARKER'S CAFE,
Announces the beginning of its new policy

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Phone for reservations in order to be

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