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March 22, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-03-22

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

HFN!1MfCHIA N. f L

'Alm
M 0 MVA VAM I M'

!RPM

.. ; . - -.- _ ._.._._ __ __. _ _. _ _._ -m

Mrs.

Grace

Hollister

Is

Selected

Director

of

League

FORMER FOOD0DIRECTOR WILL REPLA CE WOMAN RUNS N 'CIRLS' GLEE CLUB
MRS A!. 0. HENDERSON AS MANAGER OF TO GIVEPROCRAM
Ypsilanti Women's Study Club
AI c_ _ _ r. i~W be Entera n u

AT HIGHSCHOOL
ST9H PH9 TICE Students in the class in creative
STARTPRACIE wrtn= in Un=iv RETL AIRMEN
recently completed their study of1

Time Schedule for Rehearsals
Once More Announced
at Last Meet.

one-act plays by writing and pro- Mildred Cassidy, '30 Ed, Is Gen-
ducing plays of their own. Of the , ...t :

New Director to Assume Posi-
tion and Regents Take Over
Management April 4.
REGENTS CHOOSE BOARD

ii

FEATU

THE SPOT-LIGHT
By J. C. X.

on April 2..
RE TRIO, SOLOS

plays written by the members of
the class, two were chosen to be

eras k.,nairman or rc es s
Dance Program.

SYLVIA ADAMS ADVISES presented at school assemblies.

"State Street" gave its premier

The University Girls' Glee club
will present a program for the
Ynsilanti Womens' St udv elub on I

Practicing of the dance numbers
Ifor the Freshman Pageant will be-!
gin right away. At the last meet- I

p~fr71C yody ih bfr
Mrs. Henderson Finishes Work perforance Monday night beforej April 2 in the Roosevelt high school ing every girl who turned out was
as Executive Secretary of a very creditable result of what the auditorium. A number of specialty i placed in a certain dance group
Alumnae"Council. "CultureShop" will produce after songs and violin and cello solos will and the date and time were both
Aa member of that distingUished be featured. The complete program designated. If any woman is in
Mrs. Grace Hollister will become group. is as follows:Sdoubt as to the group she is in and
Director of the League building on I find, for once in my newspaper jLaudes Atque...........Stanley as to what part she will take in
April 1, when the Regents take over career that I wholeheartedly agree Gypsy Life.Schumann the Pageant, she should consult
its management. Mrs. Hollister will with Rolls and, hercby promise not Glads Pyle lee club Miss Sylvia Adams, advisor.
to cast any brickbats at said col- Folingdise iscd o
take the place which Mrs. W. D. iumn for at least a week. It would I South Dakota's secretary of state, Soloists: D o r o t h y Forbeson, Following is the time schedule for
Henderson, executive secretary of seem that our Music and Dramatics who would be governor. She is a Kathryn Evans, '30; Orma Weber, the rehearsals: English country
the Alumnae council, has filled editor really didn't enjoy the play. Republican primary candidate. Four '30, S. M.;rn uah3Mara ,',an dancegroup---4 o'clock Thursday;-
since September, having assumed Oh! to have an ultra-critical repu- men oppose her. M.; Ruth Marshall, 31. scarf dance group-4 o'clock Tues-
Station like his! ---~ -- Andrea Haver, '31, S. M. day; Highland fling and tumbler
. Everybody is talking about that DR CHA TTER I Midnght Bells..........reisler dance groups-4 o'clock Wednes-
house should become financially number "What Am I Waiting For" Hungarian Fantasie . .. Keler Bela day; Irish dance group-4 o'clock
stable and could be turned over to I'll bite! What Am I? Could it be ANALYZES ART . Thelma Newell, violinist Monday; bow and arrow dance
theth Regents.......A.T.Moffat IModybwan arwdnc
the Regents. that traditional break the co-ed Timothy................. ....group-5 o'clock Wednesday; gypsy,
Mrs. Hollister came here in Sep- never gets? ---_ Believe Me If All Those Endear- Hungarian and I t a 1i a n dance
And that "Girl in Pink" number! "True art is either symbolic or ing Young Charms ....Old Irishfgroups-5 o'clock Tuesday.
teagbertbefiog. reoro the as Was she ever knockout! I'm sorry suggestive; merely imitative art i Old-Fashioned trio
League building. Previously she was a Michigan man just came by and not art at all", stated Dr. Pandit Invocation to St. Cecilia.... Harris
for four years the food director at informed me that I was color-blind. J. C. Chatterji, Hindu philosopher, Glee Club Legal Sorority Gives
the Women's City club of Detroit. It was the girl in green in the sec- in a talk on "The Hindu Conception My Lovely Celia .........Higgins Dinner at League in
She obtained her college training at ond scene of the first act. But I of Art and Its Place in Life" given I've Been Roaming .........Horn
E suppose that any critic must have before Dr. Parker's class in Phil-
DenioWn uhnivers, Gernie, his weak moments. .ophy 140, yesterday afternoon. A CGrage Hny, '33hS. M r teroo
Ohio. When she enters her new H-owever, it sceems to me, that, "The suggestion of ideal beauty is Collegeae Sing, (Michrga Opera
work Mrs. Porter Daileywhohas tsm,"Tand Junior Girls' Play songs Kappa Beta Pi, National legal so-
whatever is said about the produc- the object of Hindu art. ority, enter.tained Thursday night
been assistant food director, will be- tion it really was not "phantasma- The art of the western world is Glee club n honor of its atronesses at a din-
come th food dictor. gorical." For example, that canoe no m ore universally appreciated Colored Sisters ........ .......ner party held at the League build-
cndrding to a statement by Mrs. gliding past in the first act reallyj than is Chinese or Arabian art, ac- Negro quartet i>g. Those patronesses who were
Henderson, the house will be free1thig.Toeprnseswo ee
from debt on April 1. "Thereafter it was a stroke of genius, and the girl cording to Dr. Chatterji. To the M...k...................Poppet ted were: Mrs. Henry M. Bates,
from~~~~debt on April 1. ~~~~~~ ~Mazurka..........ppr{ftdwe:rsHnyM.Be,
will be managed by a Board of Gov- that was pulling it deserves honor ;Oriental mind, our music is a con-~I Cantabile..................Cuim rs. Edwin Dickinson Mrs John
able mention. What is college with- glomeration of sounds. Yet, a pic- Frances Keasly, cellist ' P
ernors to be appointed by the Re- out a glee club, a uke and a sorority Iutre which we would regard as horBa Evening.nnah.Mis Krer Waite, Mrs. Paul Leidy, and
gents," said Mrs. Henderson. "This hue osayohn aottr rerpesnstvheHnuo eni...t.eet..... Hannah SmithI
ad i bcm edfamm house, to say nothing about the; rible represents to the Hindu one ItMa tetSn.Vco ebr iss Katherine Mlurray. mong the
bord wll te ompsed of a em-th consistent scarcity of money--well, of the most powerful creations of taliat o ng.jtritrr Mg out-of--town guests at the dinner
ber of the Board of Regents, the i utEoln',e tt ll jL hdlgatue ajo.e McClung lou-ftw
Dean of Wome, the ditor of just couldn't be, that's all. In f acth imagination. The picture he de- Yellow and Blue.. ....Gayley were: Mrs. Katherine Donovan,
, othe only thing left out as far as icribed is one of the "Benign president of the Michigan Womens
the Health Service for women, onelocal color was concerned were a Lord" which represents the cosmic Glee club awyer's association, Miss Mary
of the Women'smmr, the ar-ent few stray dogs trotting on and off forces at play. The picture brings The old-fashioned trio is com- i Frances, '29L, and Miss Florence
stage, out the fact that although nature posed of Mildred Drinkhaus, '31 Pollock, '28L.
man of the Judiciary council, three And as for being a "Dealer in Fu- is beautiful, yet it is unfathomable k S. M., Kathryn Evans, 30, and
other undergraduate women, the tures" it seems to me that we are and destructive. Demarious Cornell, '31, who will ap-
chairman of the Alumnae council,I all that more or less. In fact, isn't "Hindu philosophy." lhe said, "is pear in costume. Members of the'
the executive secretary, three other that what e came to college for? a philosophy of contradictions." Glee club who will form the negro
alumnae, and the business man- There i absolutely no point in The universe regarded from one quartet are Mildred Drinkaus, '31,
ager of the University. This board slaving for a future if you can make. point of view is beautiful, he stated, S. M., Audrey Haver, '31, S. M.,
will assume full responsibility for one instead. and from another point of view, it Irma Kropp, '31, S. M.. and Elaine
the operation of the League build- But the administration has put is a blemish Frost, '30.
ing after April 1. these additional lights on campus,-- - - - -~- - -
"From the time when the cam- just as if we didn't have enough
paign started until that date," con- obstacles to contend with without
tumed . Henderson, "he them. Speaking of obstacles, may- Hark To His Master's Voice! Saying
Alumnae board has not only beenbetyarth riiio pls
be they are the prohibition poles
responsible for the pledging and vhaeerdsmuhbot
collection of funds, but also for the bhyGTNIVERSITYMUSIC HOUSE
finances' of the house. The collec- Or could it be that the faculty are )
tion of funds for construction and aplyig the sychologicaltonof i n eFor Everything Musical
equipment, amounting to one mil- moth to the flame, cherishing a
lion dollars, is practically complet- fond hope that once they have the Radios:-
ed. The endowment fund, amount- students as far as the campus, they Majestic, Victor, Crouley
ing to $250,000, has been pledged might be inveigled into entering Lowest Prices
but not collected. Most of it is not the library or other buildings of! TERMS Pianos:-
yet due, however, and its collection To Suit. Baldwin, Kohler & Campbell
'will be one of the items which the profound learning?:T Sit. Badwn, oher& Cmpel
nw exeutive secrtary, whwill WihhPlay While Orchestral Instruments Tbm"
be chosen at Commencement time,I With the porter of the Law You Pay Victor, Columbia, Brunswick
will have charge of. The work is so Courts as best man, a notorious Records
ar done thatge will T e able tsso burglar and a factory girl were
far done that she will be able to mar ecnE tVesils
start on a new piece of work at themare rcnty tVrsil,
same time," concluded Mrs. Hen- I Prison, in France, which is the pres- ASK THOMAS HINSHAW, Mgr.
rson. , n. ent residence of the thief, who is
Mrs. Henderson Finishes. Work.the head of a gang with 30 rob- 601 East Willam Street Phone 7515
Since March 1926 Mrs. Hender- bones to his credit
son has had charge of this cam- llll itl i li lt1 1 til 111111111Hililtlllilllill
paign. She planned last summer to;-Jj
bring her share in the project to
WcloseAAprilT and she is going A [FASHION
to do it. She hopes to publish a re-- m.
port of the campaign by June, andr
is very happy about the conclusion!
of it. She added that the lovely partH
of her work was the way in which
every one all over the world has THE PRICE OF
helped. j-P IE O
Board of Directors to FASHION IS
Serve at League Teas{ASTOUNDINGLY
Introducing a new feature in
League activities, the first of a T (WT Arr=

The purpose in staging these plays
was to perform a sort of laboratory
experiment toshow the technical
difficulties that' do not appear
when plays are merely read. Criti-
cism from the standpoint of the
audience was the main aim in put-
ting on the plays.
The first of the plays, "The
Urchin", was written by Mary Lou
Cummings and directed by Doris
Fish. Those taking part were Mary
I Lou Cummings, Clara Leone Walk-
er, and Regina Cumming. The sec-
ond play was called "Spring", and
I was written by Margaret Steere.
Regina Cumming directed the pro-
duction and Jessie Darling, Mar-
garet Steere, and Doris Fish formed
the cast.
The class is taught by Miss Helen
Ryder and is limited to junior and
senior students who have marked
ability in the field of creative
writing.
Mortarboard Honors
SGuests at Paste Tea

Committee chairmen for the an-
nual dance recital presented by
Orchesis, have been announced by
the directors of the recital, Miss
Sylvia Adams and Miss Edith Bar-
thel, of the women's Physical Edu-
cation department. Mildred Cassidy,
'30Ed., is general chairman of the
affair.
Other committee heads are Doris
Renkenberger, '30Ed., costumes and
properties; Herma Grabowsky,
'30Ed., music; Anita Cohen, '30,
publicity; Myrtle Kutchinski, '30Ed.,
staging; Kathryn Butler, '30, pro-
grams; Mary Louise Brown, '30,
make-up; Elsa Lange, '3Ed., ushers
and Helen Moore, '31Ed, paging.
The recital is to be different from
those of other years, in that this
year Orchesis, instead of presenting
it alone, is broadening its scope of
activity. A class in dancing has
been conducted by the organization
for several months, and the recital
!will be merely sponsored by Or-
chesis this year, as the members of
this class are to participate in the
affair.
There will be only one presenta-
tion of the recital this time, on Fri-
day, April 25. This date has been
arranged as it falls during both the
Athletic Conference of American
College Women, and the Michigan
Schoolmaster's Convention, which
will be in Ann Arbor on ,that week-
end.
Waters of Lough Erne, in Ire-

APRIL

25 IS DATE SET

I
i

-Lf.
Mortarboard gave a pastel tea
Thursday afternoon in the Kala-
mazoo room of the Michigan!
League. Those honored were Miss3
Alice Lloyd, adviser of women, Dr.
Margaret Elliott of the School of
Business Administration, and Miss1
Laurie Campbell of the Physical
Education department.
Margaret Ohlson, '30, entertained
with piano selections and RuthI
Marshall, '31, sang. Marjorie Foll-
mer, '30, was chairman.

land, are higher than at any time
By payment of an indemnity of in the last 42 years, being seven
$70,000 the Bolivian government feet above last summer's high level,
has obtained the cancellation of and are expected to be much higher
the match contract with the Soviet when the snow melts in the moue-
Yuzhamtorg. tains.

i-
Hats Arc
Full Of Tricks
EVERY ONE OF THEIR TRICKS ar
flattering ones for their brims, or lack o
brims, can be turned to your advantage, i
you choose cleverly and at Mack & Co.

3

series of teas for women on campus
will be sponsored from 3 to 5 o'clock
Tuesday in the Ethel Fountain Hus-
sey room of the League building by
the Board of Directors and the
House committee.
Tea will be served by members of
the Board to the women. The pur-
pose of the teas will be to present
an opportunity for every woman to
come into personal contact with
the governing bodies of women's ac-
tivities, and everyone is invited to
attend. Other teas will be announc-
ed for later in the spring.
EUROPEAN TOURS 1
33 days $295: 40 days $450; 50 days $)0: I
54 days $585; 61 days $665; 73 days $815.
Many others to choose from. Rates inclue
steamers and all expenses abroad. 40 u0
memoers in 1929. See
KUEBLER TRAVEL BUREAU
601 E. Huron St. Phone 6111
TYPEWRITER
REPAIRING
Al makes of ma-
chines. Our equip-

ij

If It Has a
Little Jacket
It's New
And if that jacket has a
peplum-well-you know its
the very last word in chic.
Sometimes the dress beneath
is sleeveless-sometimes it has
little elbow sleeves-some-
times they're printed-some-
times they're plain.
Moderately priced at
$16.50

LOAW AT I
ZWERDLING'S
AS
FUR SCARFS
which fashion decrees more important
than ever before, are being sold here at"
the lowest prices in years.
This is also the best time to k
GENUINE
VER FOXElet our expert furriers clean, re-
SILERFXS
pair or remodel your furs at
$125.00 special reduced prices.
OTHERS
$19.50 up

iI
I

\

e
)f
if

The brimmed hat is cut to be worn
off the face, to frame the eyes most
effectively. This style is longer on
the sides than in front, and the
crown is more shallow this season.
Width on one side is found on some
of the most beguilling models. This
piece of brim furnishes becoming
back-ground for the favorite side of
your profile.

The turban in the 1930 manner soft.
ens its lines with interesting molding
and draping, for it's learned much
from the youthful beret. In gros-
grain ribbon or tweed to match coat
or suit.
Charming ways mark the details on
all new millinery models at Mack's,
for here are pleats, gathers and
bows to compliment the wearer.

$7.50 and $10.00
Second Floor

I

1 1111

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