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March 13, 1927 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-13

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

JUNIOR WOMEN WILLI
OPEN PLAY TUESDAY
(Continued from Page One)
Collegiate chorus: girls ,Helen Bel- I
cher, Martha Brantingham, Margaret
Meyer, Adrienne Nagelvoort, Lucy
Seeley, Nina Slater, Janet Symonds,
Florence Wertel, Florence Widmaier;
men, Gladys Appelt, Helen Blackwood,
Kathryn Francis, Marion Groesbeck,
Edwina Hogadone, Mary Lawton,t
Eleanor Phelps, Helen Raikes.
Specialty chorus: Margaret Breer,S
Madelyn Dankers, Dorothy Herrick,'
Margaret Houston, Margaret Hughes,1
Barbara Patton, Janet Trembley, Mary
Van Deursen.I
Artist Waltz: girls, Laura Barry,.
Harriet Martin, Florence Powers,
Marian Stearns, Rhoda Tuthill, Bar-
bara Wheeler; men, Esther Bradley,
Dorothy Carter, Marva Hough, Mary
Theo Locke, Marcella Noneman, Bar-
bara Tock.
Showgirls: Gusta Goldberg, Jean'
Greenshields, Katherine Himes, Kath-
ryn Kyer, Elsa Mack, Margaret Rice,
Louisa Smith, Dorothy Ward.
Big Butter and Egg Men: Josephine'
Collins, Marie Curtiss, Martha Robin-j
son.
Blue Stockings: Frances Andreae,
Katherine Ferguson, Dorothy Ingalls,
Harriet Lowrie, Alice Shae, Dorothy
Truettner, Arlene Unsworth, Dorothy1

White House Repairs Begun As Derrick
Is Erected For Use In Making New Roof
4 .
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INUAL UNION OPERA
FIRST GIVEN IN 1908

as perfect in dance routines as any
legitimate professional Broadway
stage success.
The annual opera, now the result
of several months of active prepara-
tion, draws its material for technical,
cast, chorus, and orchestra parts from

FIRST POP
GMAT. WED. '
75c! $1,. $1.50, $2

WILLIAM A. BRADY
announces
Gala Detroit Debut as a Star of
LOVELY

(Continued from Page One) an annual field of more than 1,000 try-
In 1918, "Let's Go," was presentedi outs, who produce the entire affair
and due to lack of a suflicient number i except for the actual construction of
of men, University women took part scenery and costumes. Its opera
for the first and only time. I1book, music, lyrics, many of the
With the securing of E.ortimer1 dances, and all of the stage duties are
Shuter as ipermanenL (ire(or, "Come the work of students, including the
On Dad," in 1919, presented a more stage, make-up, costume, orchestra,
elaborate show than anything at-publicity, and program committees.
tempted in the past and scored ate- Preliminary organization of chorus
nendous triumph with its Whit ne- work is begun in the spring, after the
shongand supr ig vai Whitney opera book has been selected. Dance
routines are learned, and, with the
"George Did It," in 1920 repeated its
success, this time with a more local opening of college in the fall, rehears-
atmophee, bt "ap O Th Mor- Ial of these routines is held daily until
atmosphere, but "Top 0' The Morn- the opera is ready. In addition to
ing," the 1921 opera, once more estab-thevopeamisaread. uadmti
h ,.,n 11faving become an annual dramatic

.s

HELEN
HJAYE S

-in-
Sir James 31. Barrles greatest comedy

What

Every

Woman Knows

1
.
i

-with-
KENNETH MACKENNA
(play staged by Lunisden Hare)

Pirates: Sylvia Baird, Marie Brum-
meler, Katherine Froehne, Ruth
Jameson,,Selma Janson, Lenore Long,
Delma Loyer, Doris Mobley, Marcella
Noneman,. Emily >Putnam, Janice Ri-
ley, Fay Smead,' Audrey Wright.
Waltz chorus: girls, Ruth Banfield,
LauratBarry, Margaret Hawkins, Har-
riet Martin, Virginia Mead, Madra
Ricks, Marian Stearns, Barbara
"Midland" Magazine
Jublishes Poems By
Valerie Gates, '28
Two poems by V. Valerie Gates, '28,
appear in the March number of the
Midland, a literary magazine publish-
ed at Iowa City.' The poems are
"Miracle," and "Train Song" and dre
the first by Miss Gates to appear in
any other but a campus publication.
Others have been accepted by the Mid-
land and Contemporary Verse, and
will appear in the near future.
The Midland is a Michigan product,
being founded at Glennie in 1915, and
since that time has ranked very high
with literary critics. It is edited by
John T. Frederick and Frank Luther,
both of whom are well known in the,
best literary circles.
' Among 'its contributors are two
alumni, Leonard L. Cline, '13, the
novelist, and .Ruth Lechlitner, '23, a!
former editor of the present Inlander.

opera productions, which has bee event on the University's calendar,
continued since, the opera provides an opportunity for
"Make It For Two," the 1922 show, a large representative group of stu-
was rehearsed in The new Mimes thea- dents to meet and associate with
ters rebuiltefrom the tructures which alumni in various cities, thus increas-
ter, rebuilt from the structure which n rdaead negaut o-
had formerly served as the dance hall ing graduate and undergraduate con-
of the old Union. Its road trip, con- tact and association. And in college
I cudig te An Aborrun wa th dramatic productions the annual
ching the Ann Arbor un, was Michigan Union Opera has gained a
longest attempted up to that time,MihgnUonOeaasanda
and included Chicago, Indianapolis, national recognition for amateur ex-
j n Ied cellence closely approaching that of
Cleveland, and Cincinnati in its itiner- y
ary. "In And Out," presented in (professional productions.
4repeated this it"Cotn Stock-. HOPE COLLEGE-The entire fresh-
Theg1," 4prodton, Cstton tocksh- man class was suspended recently
ings," of Lionel Ames fame, establish-' for defying freshman rules.Y
ed a national reputation for the Mich-___rd__ying __rshman __ues.
igan Union Opera when it scored a re-
markable success in the opera's most RAE
extensive itinerary, including an ap- I
pearance in the famous Metropolitan Today and Monday
Opera House in New York city.
"Tickled To Death," in 1925, did not "T~Ac of A-n
go East, but "Tambourine," the 1926 Te cof ct
opera, proved fully as popular a col- x
lege opera as "Cotton Stockings" in , Comedies
its Christmas vacation tour of 13 of Tuesday
the principal cities of the east and "THE VOLGA BOATMAN"
Middle west. This Ad. and 10c
"Front Page Stuff," the last opera,, Admilts You.
took the same itinerary, presenting a
show as lavish in costume detail, and RAE

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With the Presidential family living in a private residence in Wash-
ington, repairs have been begun on the White House. A large derrick for
use in constructing a new roof is sho wn in the foreground.

I

Wheeler; men, Gladys Appelt, Esther
Bradley, Jane Fulsom, Mary Theo1
Locke, Marcella Noneman, Barbara
Tock, Margaret Wilkinson.
Dialing chorus: Louise Briggs, An-
na Cope, Josephine Farcas, Helen
Findley, Esther Havikhorst, Jose-
phine Hernann, Pauline Jacobs, Mau-'
rine Jones, Dorothy Long, Katherine
Loomis, Grace Maas, Janice Peck,

Florence Powers, Ethladel Royce,
Margaret Stuart, Rhoda Tuthill.
Burglars: Helen Beaumont, Helen,
Hawkins, Evelyn Ogborn, Emily Put-
nam, Martha Robinson, Helen Vos,
Marguerite Widman, Audrey Wright,
Mens' chorus: Gladys Appelt, Es-
ther Bradley, Margaret Cutting, Mar-
ion Groesbeck, Dorothy Morehouse,
Evelyn Ogborn, Gertha Williams.

Beginning TONIGHT, 8:30
Cfirst non-musical attraction to be given the
honor of playing this new, beautiful theatre
LAFAYETTE AT WAYNE ST. (OPP. POSTOFFICE). CAD. 1100
Prices Nights..7 c to $2.50; Wednesday and Saturday Mats., 75c to $2.
Second Week Beginning Monday, March 14
Woodward at Eliot
PLAYHOUSE
Nights, 75c to $1.0; Matinees Tues., Thurs., Sat, 50c - 75c
It's Not a Thinking Show
THIS
rEasy Co me
Easy Go
IT'S NOT FOR RUMINATION
BUT PURELY FOR CACHINATIONS

3

L

SALE EXTENDED TO ALL NEXT WEEK
THE SOCK KING

p '~8 . '.

I__ _ __ _ _ _
Read The Daily "Classified" Columns

i

Tickets

on

Stele

Tomorrow

at

Whitey

Thea ter

box

office

Box Office open every day next week after 10:00 a. m.

23rd Annual Producion

a

5 a

s

A

7

Id

66

All

11

Boxes $3.00

Main Floor $2.50

FIRST FOUR ROWS BALCONY $2.00
SECOND FOVR ROWS BALCONY $1.50
REMAINDER OF THEATER $1.00

Whitney Theatre, Evenings, March 15, 16, 17, 18, 19

m ® .. . 0 .i. .rlt. ilF-* i-A M U !/ A .Lmr t

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