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March 09, 1930 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-09

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

I

THE

MICHIGAN

D .LLY

r . ,:_
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r 4._ ..

tin

(1

MERGE

WITH S

I

C0H1[91:0 go S ENRAL COMMITTEE 'HEADS JUNIOR WOMEN'S GROUPS
COBELA~fi ADS ENGAGED IN COM'fPLETING ARRANGEMENTS FOR OPENING
EMPHASIS TO TON
.o T G e: S:.Cost u mes M ade to A uigm e nt E f-
fect of Stylized Designs inh
BRILLIANT COLOSIJE

- .

PLAY P H.SE TATWN!
IS Y-A L TAS
Plans f or Succeeding Production
Are Adopted at Conclusion
I ~ of' Current 14
PROCEEDS GO TO LEAGUE

Flo,9t~

NS of 4i

I

CAPE
COA T,

Margaret Hapgood Is DesignerI
for Costumes to be Worn
in State Street'.}
With stylization as the keynote
of the junior play, "State Street," I
costuimes as well as sets for the
production have been planned in
such a modern manner as to con-
tribute effectively to the emphasis
which has been placed, upon: the
use of pure design.,
Margaret HEapgood, the designer
of all costumes used in the 1930
production, with the exception of
~the tailored clothing of the male
characters, has carried out her task
in a way which- provides for the
comnplete correlation of costumes
withscn.
Colors Contrasted.
With a feeling for the effect
which the play sets will create, thet
costumes have been selected for
the way in which they blend with
the background, bringing out cer-
tain qualities through the subtle
employment of harmonious shades.
Thus, in handling the costumes for
a scene in which there is to be a,
medley of color, an appreciation of
the effect of the employment of
plain colors in the following scene
has necessitated the selection of
such tones.
Likewise, where the predominat-
ing colors of a scene are' exceeds
inglyr brilliant, the leading charac-
ters have been assigned solid, def-
initely contrasting colors such as
black or white, or some- equally
plain shade.{
Type Consider in Design.
All possible contributions which
costume can make to characteriza-
tion have been utilized in executing
the costumes for the Junior Girls'
Play, as the costume, which is the
first thing noted when a person
comes upon the stage, is indicative
of the sort of character that he
represents." All? costumebs must be,
closely correlated with the idea of
that character..

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xi
.

The members of the general committee for "State Street" have, with the assistance of the director,
Amy Loomis, and of Alice Lloyd, adviser of the produ~ction, assumed the .en Lire responsibility for the details
of its production. In the first row, left to right, are Margaret Eaman, ushers chairman, Ruth Van Tuyl, as- 1
sistant chairman, Helen Jones, general chairman, Roberta Reed1, chairman of programs, Lucile. Strauss,
chairman of dances and Hermine Soukup, make-up chairman. In the back row, from left~ to right,. are H*elen
Domine, chairman of puiblicity, Marjorie McClung, dance chairman, Jane Yearnd, chairman of finances,
Kathleen Clifford, properties chairman, Margaret Hapg;oocl, costume chairman, 'and Mariap Reading, author
of the book./

A
Jul
sta
tha
not
wh
pre
is
istc
pre
the
mc
iing
at
co.
the
,are
~ne)

PRESENT NATURE OF JUNIOR PLAY DEVELOPED I
FROM EARLY O FFERING IN HONOR OF. SENIORS I'

S
'mof
than
Th

UJTS

Rre popular
err ever.

You'll find this Spring th
if you haven't a suit yc
won't be among the w
dressed. Why not drop
and let us show you some
the fattest arrivals?

Twetysi yarsag, he Jatioan of the play, for ar eady it was Dreams," and The Treasurer of 1
small group of juniors gathered in' a thing expected by each succeed- oule," ;followed each other inJu
Sarah Caswell Angel hal to pre- ing senior class, quick succession. During the years of1
sent a playlet in honor of the Such titles as "Eds and Co-eds," i. which these Junior Girls' play en
senior women, they perhaps did not "in Old Bagdad," "Realm of were presented, innovations came pa
know of the tradition, which they -_______________rapdy n the p lays f n was cotin-
were founding fr the future years ually in {fo th erfoess ofideveloping
ofjuniors. 'Fliat playlet, planned 'Tict Sate to B- fo is alyfom wicrasa
~egzn I scarcely wrthy of being termedaer
no doubt as a small though earnest h i a Thatr musical comedy, to 'a form obf n T1
I appreciatdirn f'the classmen'abov terain~entmor nealyaesem va
them, hs de' e oped amd expanded Lranetmr ery eei t
in such a way' as would have beeni Tickets for the performances bing the junior presentation of to- ┬░ed
almost inconceivable, at the time. of "State Street" will be placed day. As. yet, however, only women pro
When a play in honor of the sen.'osaeMrh1atebxf- were allowed to witness the 'event,
ior women was again presented in( fice of the Lydia Mendelssohni and permission had not yet been cii
Ithe following year, the long career i theater. ' Mail orders for, reser- given for the male characters to Pla
of the Junior Girls' Play acquaired' vations are now being received adopt the modern clothingo their lni.
definite foundation. "Dorin Quix-i by Jane Yearnd, chairman of brothers. th
ote," the Co-ed knight," adapted! finances, at Betsy Barbour During this early period of the ma
frm heSanshbyfurjuiorhouse. Anyone wishing to pur- play's deveopment, Itwa0 under th
women at; the, request of Dean {{{ chase his tickets by mail may do the direction of Herbert Kenyon ab
}Myra. Jordan, was presented with so by sending A he order, accom- . associate professor of ~renli and tol
a flourish that was a"Ppttiated panied ,by a "self -addressed, Spanish. In 1915 it was plaed un- ao
heatiy y hoe i wos hno Istamped envelope, ty Miss( der the direction of John L. Brumm,a
hearily y thse n whse hnorprofessor of journalism. "The sti
it was given, although as yet no Yearnd. oeBc, h is
male members of the University Prices for the production are: CoeBcthfit play to be nov
were allowed to be present. Main floor, first ten rows, $250 undertaken under this new leader- wh"
Twoyerslaer te la "ici-remainder, $2.0; Balcony, first ship, marked a definite step up- inl
guse," which "received its title in three rows, $2.00, remainder wr ntepa' xsec.I a
consdertionofthe nio U ea :$1.50; boxes first row, $2.00, sec- in that year that the male lead Was sai
consideratin of the Uion Opera first allowed to discard -the "lbl ib : Jo
of the sail-xe year, lMichiiganda," ndro, -5 ers which have' been cuistoai. 26V
was presented. Even. more certain I ~ --~ --__ __
now was the continued presenta- !111111111111111111111111111111lI11lIIIIIIIIhIIl11I ifIIIIIIIII1i1flhIIIIIIIIIIII1i1111111114
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Let Us o
ou V O DBE ,ifYou Price
..e = IJywJIIc,
$.e 031siG'IfrizeP~~X
I, 1
rsageS
is exressd bytheseskir'luu
.2
eCutrfflowerosfWeaHaLeTheUs Quote
SMII FNloS i.'' o
it } 'Corsages '"

Although each advent of the
aior Girls' Play occurs at the
Ated interval of one year later
an the last, the production does)1
>t have the periodic character
iich might be assumed from con-
esentation has completed its run,
an event having contirnuous ex- I
;nce, for as soomn as e currelit f
esentation has complete'd its riuni,
. bills are paid and the niet prof-
Scompi~uted in pr'eparation. for
. start of the next production.
T'he vice-president of the sIpho-)
ore class then calls a miass me~et~-
g of all sophomore women, who
this time elect an executive
mmmittee for -the. Junior Girls'
ay to be staged-by their members
e following year.- TIhus; plans
e continually being made for the
xrt junior offering,. ..and little
nie is lost in the: assumption of
sponsibilities ' by the. incoming
nior class. A continuous round
preparation is the custom, brok-
Lonly by the completion of each
ay.
Committee Heads in Charge.
[he number of comitee heads
-e chosen t~o serve un~der the lead-,,
ship 'of~ the general chairman.!
:ese assistants take charge of thej
,rious. phases of the work, involv-,
lin. the undertaking of such a
-oject. .
Although never purely commer- !
ali in its purpose, the, Junior Girls'
.y has been able 'to contribute
aterially to the butilding fund of
e League. Last 'year, which}
arked the silver anniversariy of
tradlitional event, a -consider- I
)le sum of money -was turned overI
the fund for use in financing the
,nstruction of the building.: It is'
notable fact that the play is in-
rumental in the creation of what
sw serves it so well as a place in
Mich to rehearse and to appear
its completed form.
At the time of the first anniver-
x~y of the League' building, the
inior Girls' Play will celebrate its\
nh anniversary.

Coat of colorful
tweed with novel yoke
effect and. back. cape.
Itreatment. Intricate
jj tailoring and rich
fabric give ' distinc-
Stion.
$ 49.50

I'1
Coat of starella feats
shoulder cape---ceverly
signed in' one with the cc
Slightly flared at hem.
$69.50

iI

co J. hutzel shops.
main atliet
tREAD TUE DAILY CLASSIFIED

I1

4 !/
/' ,11

fr
t/

/,,

,r 4'
h
N
- .Y

A

I

I

$10.75 to $15.01
;AC ES$ORI ES.
V xmportant
zever!
Of course' they have 4diva
been important but when y,
see the beautiful things he
you'll know that they a
more imiportant -than ev~er.
RUBLEY Si
NICKE~L'S ARCADE '

Oin with the Show

6

THE curtain
on winter
but jonly to.
diately upon a
scene. Spring!

goes down
phoppng-
rise imlme-
change of

of the , new, the worthy,.
beautiful, the individual.

the

for at this store shopping
thrills and' shopp'ing'alvh
tages are a continuous, per-
f o'rnance,' with never a pause,
much less a halt. Any Jay
and every day in the year' is
an interesting shopping,'day
here.r

A never-ending precession of
fashions in stately revue, u'n-
fettered by calendar seasons,
responsive only to the de-
Wnds 'of Her Mdj'esty the
American woman, the best-
dressed cre~ature in the world!
These winter-en'd days will
witness many of the most de,
1 i g h t f u l-and profitable-
shopping excursions of the
year.
This is an' all~the~year per.
formance!

Dynamid!

Th'lit's the word.

A constant inflow and outgo

.a.

Sprizi.g Fas hions Are Here!

f

, - fir,

mI

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