100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 09, 1929 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-10-09

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

WEDNEOAY, OCTOBER 9, 1920

ArHE, Ml,.CHIGAN

DAILY

PAGE FIVE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PA&E F!V!

b'...

"

KVAWMU=--w-AA m

NII

4.. ,+ . w r.writ

I

k .__,

LEIAGUE' TO INSTALL
H 0 U S E__COMMITTEE
Eight Undergraduates and One
Alumna Will Take Places
on Committee
,., WILL MEETSATURDAY
To care for all house rules and
social regulations of the League
building, the Alumnae Board of
the League has asked eight under-
graduates and one alumna to act
in the capacity of a House com-'
niittee, it was announced yesterday.
Accordingly, an invitation was ex-
tended to the following women:
Margaret Bush, '30, Jean Wallace,
,30, Helen Fellows, '30, Margaret
Babcock,C'50, Helen Humphrey, '31,
Eleanor Cook, '31, Jeannie Roberts,
'32, Dorothy Bordzell, '32, and Mrs.
Shirley Smith. Miss Bush, now{
president of the League, willactI
as chairman of the committee.a{
This will be a committee of the
league building and not of the
Board of Directors of the League.
Previously, the Library committee,{
which is a committee of the Board
of Directors, has functioned as a
House committee, but in the future
their duties will be separate from
those of the newly appointed House
committee. The duties of the Li-
brary committee will be exclusively
those connected with the League
Library, while the House commit-
tee will have charge of rules re-
garding house guests, disorderly
conduct about the building, and
will make arrangements for the
dances and parties to be given in
the League.

Women's Staff Tryouts
Second semester freshmen
and upperclass women are eli-
giblc to try-out for the staff of
the Women's page this semes-
ter. The work will include news
and feature writing, offering a
wide variety of experiences in
the journalistic field.
A meeting at which time pre-
liminary instructions will be giv-
en to tryouts will be held in -the
offices of The Michigan Daily
at 4 o'clock tomorrow. All those
who are interested will be given
an opportunity to do reportorial
work atonce.
CLASE'SIN SWIMMING
ORGANIZEDFOR WOMEN
f Swimming classes for women will
begin at 8 o'clock Tuesday evening
at the Y. M. C. A. These classes,
which are sponsored by the Y. - W.
C. A., will be taught by Dorothy
Shore. All women interested are
urged to enroll immediately as the
classes are limited to 15 members.
The tuition will be five dollars for
six months, and classes will meet
on Tuesday and Thursday eve-
nings from 8 to 9 o'clock.
A class in auction bridge will be
organized if there are enough re-
quests for one.* Any college women
who are interested in giving some
time to teaching classes in danc-
ing, current literature, or drama-
tics, are asked to communicate im-
mediately with Elizabeth Burgess,
general secretary of the Y. W. C.
A.

ANNOUNCE LAST
PLAY COMMITTEE
Interest in Play Increases With TOMORROW AT LEAGUE
Final Announcement of
Committee Head.
'Committee Will Report on Class
Interest in the Junior Girls' play, Activity to Replace An,
which the class of '31 will give in nnual Circus.
honor of the senior women, in-
creases with the final announce-
ment of committe chairmen.
Juniors who will serve are: Helen
Jones, general chairman; Ruth Van All sophomore women are in-
Tuyl, assistant chairman; Jane vited to attend the class meeting
Yearnd, business manager; Roberta at 3 o'clock tomorrow in the Board
Reed, programs; Kathleen Clifford, of Representatives room on the see-
properties; Helen Domine, public- ond floor of the League to hear the
ity; Margaret Eaman, usher; Mar- report of the committee, which was
garet Hapgood, costumes; Hermine elected to select a class activity for
Soukup, makeup this year. Dorothy Felske was ap-
Manuscripts for the play are pointed chairman of the committee.
being submitted now at the League The class members who attend the
office. meeting will be privileged to vote
on the plans suggested.
Unusual Vocation is i Another meeting will be called
Afforded as Booker October 15 at the same hour and
place to elect an executive commit-
of Musical Comedies tee to take immediate action on the
decision which will be reached to-
"Different" occupations for wom- morrow. Caucusing by any member
en are much in demand now, when of the class will not be tolerated in
graduates turn to many fields for connection with the elections; and
their choice of vocations, instead woman found guilty of it will be
of joining the already large corps disqualified.
of teachers as a matter of course. For the past several years the
One girl who has found an unusual sophomore women have put on a
position is Dorothy Brackett, a grad- circus in connection with the
uate of the University of West Vir- League Bazaar. This year may
ginia, who is acting as booking bring something entirely newv in the
agent and director of musical com- way of class contribution from the
edies for an Ohio producing com- sophomores.
panyg
Miss Brackett makes arrange- Miss Brackett has found that there{
ments with local organizations of is no such thing as the typical lead-
various towns to cooperate with ing man.
her in stagingsa local musical com- g .
edy. The organization, which is
usually a club or a school, furnishes
the amateur actors, and Miss SPEC
Brackett and her company does theFO
In1 the short period of two weeks. FOR
parts are learned, dances are taught Frede
and songs are rehearsed, while a
general course in stage presence R
prepares the cast for the actual
presentation of the piece. The cos-
tumes and scenery are furnished RAG EDY ANN
by the company, and the result is
a comical'comedy guaranteed to Call 756i
arouse an enormous amount of
civic interest.
Miss Brackett finds that it is
necessary to begin at the bottom
when she first starts to train her I
cast, as very few of them have al-
ready had any valuable experience.
She is assured of a continued in-
terest in her work, however, since
each new cast shows marked dif-
There's a new vogu

SHAKESPEARIAN TRADITION WILL
CO'CNTTNTE A fTDCCTRES. ETE7

ES""

Gertrude Hamper Says Talkies
Taking Popularity of Legit-
mate Stage.
By Beth Valentine.
Charming in appearance, vita
personality, and remarkable in
dramatization of the Shakesp
ian plays, is Miss Genevieve H
per, who tonight finishes her
gagement with the Mantel-Ham
company at the Whitney Theatr
"Shakespeare is to the the
what opera is to the musical st
an,' ',eing so important a phas
drs 1,,tics, there will always b
trouper to conpinuo-the Shakesp
ian tradition," said Miss Ham
in an interview yesterday. She
emphatic, however, in her dislik
the modern interpretation of
great playwright which bringst
tume and setting up-to-date..
"The actor who plays Sha
peare must, in order to be re
happy and successful in his ch
feel that he can, without reg
devote his whole career to this
field. Often those in the o
fields of dramatics, particularl3
musical comedy, have thought t
perhaps a season, or maybe a.
gle play of Shakespeare's, we
give them an opportunity to rea
their ambition, which seems q
universal, of doing Shakespeare
"It is the audience itself wi
prohibits this changing about.
new play each season is deman
of the cast of a musical com
Swhilethe followers of Shakesp

Ar ®)lanned to give a new play each
night, which means usually one
performance each of a great man
plays."
al of Miss Hamper was enthusiastic
her about the work being done by the
eam- various amateur dramatic clubs
en- on this as well as on other cam-
nper puses. "The talking pictures have
re. done much to take away the popu-
atre
tage larity formerly enjoyed by the
e of legitimate stage and it seems," she
e a continued, "that the students in
ear- little theatre productions with their
nper large following could do much to
was rebuild the reputation for enter-
e of tainment which originally belonged.
the and should still belong, tothe purely
cos- dramatic stage."
kes- TEXAS-Women of the Universi-
eally ty of Texas have devised a plan
ice, whereby conflicts between the
gret, meetings of the various women's
one organizations on the campus may
ther be avoided. A schedule of activi-
y in ties and a social program is ar-
that ranged by the "Co-Ed Council" for
sin- the entire year, with the coopera-
ould tion of the campus societies.
alize

HOUSE' COMMITTEE TO
FORMULATE PROGRAM
"A member of the House Or1mn-
fation Committee of the League will
call at at every approved house for
women one day this week," an-
nounced Elizabeth DeVol '30, chair-
man of the committee. "The pur-
pose of the call is to assist girls in
organizing their group, and select-
ing a president to represent their
house. The committee wishes to
have the houses organized and the
name of the president recorded in
time for a meeting of the Board of
Representatives on October 17.
Sign-out slips may be obtained
at the office of the Advisers of
Women. At the meeting on October
17 definite announcement will be
made as to the date on which sign-
out slips should be turned in each
month. The League will enforce
a ruling this year that a penalty
will be imposed on every house that
does not have its sign-out slips in
on time. Further announcements
will be made soon in the Daily Of-
ficial Bulletin by Miss DeVol which
will be of interest to the house
presidents.

uite
e.
hick
A
ided
edy,
eare

Ramona Beauty Shop

Permanent Wave.
Finger Wave and Shampoo.
Marcel and Shampoo............
M anicure . . ... ..... . .

$5.00
$1.00
$1.00
.50

NOTICES

University Girls' Glee Club will
hold tryouts from 4 o'clock until
6 -this afternoon. Candidates are
urged to ".neet on second floor
where blanks will be distributed.f
The Faculty Women's Club will,
meet on Thursday, October 24, in-
stead of October' 12, as was prev-
iously announced..-
Pledges, whose names were omit-
ted from yesterday's Daily through
mistake axte: Kappa Kappa Gam-
mia, Annette Cummings; Collegiate
Sorosis, June -Day, Louise Diener,
Edna Fros Elizabeth Gilkey, Win-
ifred Gore," ,.Elizabeth Ladd, Carol
LaFond, Louise - Quarles, Virginia
Taylor, Martha Wheeler.
Alpha Delta Pi: Cornelia Bur-
well, Marie Wellstad, Elizabeth
Fairbairn, Evadna Bingham.

Chinese Graduates
I Present Embroidery
For League Building,
Dr. Me lung Ting, '20 Med., back
in the University for research work
in Pediatrics, recently presented an
unusual piece of embroidery to the
League from the Chinese women
who graduated from Michigan and,
who are now' stationed in China.
The piece of embroidery, over 100
years old and of the Manchu dyn-
asty, was originally made into an
imperial robe that was worn at re-
ligious ceremonies., The robe has
been relined and made into-two
separate pieces, a large piano cover
and a table cover.
Because of the'age sand exquisite
workmanship of the two pieces of
embroidery, they are going to be
placed under glass and hung in the
Alumnae room of the League.

want to see the troupe to which
they are accustomed return each
year with about the same reptoire
IAL TO COEDS*
THIS WEEK ONLY
erics Permanents
luced to $5.50
BEAUTY SHOP
1110 South University

Open Evenings

Call 21478
Upstairs over Flower Shop

625 U. Liberty Street

. ... .....a.._._ .. ..r...... ... . .,..... .. ,.,.

Let the

Zwerdling Collection
SOlve your
Fur Coat Problem

.I

In

1 T e

-- PUMP
-x-

~rt
SAWYE S
Rainwear
ZEPHYR-WEIGHT
IleNthis new and ultra smart
line of Sawy er's "Forain"
Zephyr-weight rainwear,
carefully dressed college men
and women everywhere have
at once discovered their ideal
wet weather garment.
*This lightest weight water-
proof nlothing is made of bal-
' loon cloth, rendered absolute-
ly waterproof and windproof
by the famous Sawyer Proes.
Street coat weighs only 20 oz.
.FROG BRAND SLICKERS
These justly famous oiled
garments have been supply-
ing the nation withsnug warm
comfort in wettest weather
since1840. In addition to their
reputation for rugged service-
ability, Frog Brand Slickers
may now be had in a wider
range of models that possess
snap and good looks. Buttons
or buckles and your choice of
colors.
See them at your favorite shops.
H. M.SAWYEK,& SON
V w Yrk. X. Y. C , a . 1". S L-. N. S A e. T.. .

R:1

I

" It{1
f' , r
' .. + r
.t ...
r /,
:. , A
f ' .

Zwerdling's furs have been meeting
the requirements of highly discriminat-
ing clientele for 23 years. Our interests
are concentrated exclusively upon .the
finer ty-e of furs. And as custom fur.
riers, with comulete manufacturing and
designing facilities on the premises, we
arc in a particularly advantageous posi-
tion for rendering a comperhensive,
specialized fur service of rare distinction.
Our new winter collection reflects to the
fullest degree this specialized fur experi-
ence. Because of it, you will find here
that the modes of greatest fashion im-
portance have been developed in furs.
You will find a refinement of good taste
i. cut and tailoring; and you will find
tvalues seldom available in custom type
furs, made -ossible through the operating
efficiency in our own building under my
own supervision.

i

'

ONE OF OUR MOST POPULAR
MODELS... NEW! SMART!
'This charming model comes in
,navy blue kid, dull mat kid
lustrous black satin and pat-
ent leather... it looks beautiful
"on"t and you will see it's a
wonderful value.

Also in white satin
"inting wthout
?xtra charge.'

Jacobson 's

Free Storage
Service and Insurance with Every Garment

j1I

A

Forty Years of Distinctive Service

This fact alone should

prove

we have

served

satisfactorily well

S TUDIO
319 EAST

..rer ati. _ ..

PHONE
M':'A1

.

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan