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January 07, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-01-07

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

..RDAJNUR ,1:FT E MC.1GN~AL
An

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Three Day Tryout Period for Junior Girls' Play to

begin

Today

.

CMMITTEE HEADS
TO AIT AS JUDGES
Tryouts Start at 3:30 o'Clock in
Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre?'
MUST BE ELIGIBLE
Health Certificate Necessary;
Dues Must Have Been
Paid.
First tryouts for the Junior Girls'
Play will begin today and will con-
tinue Friday and Saturday. They
will be held from 3:30 to 6 o'clock
today and tomorrow and from 9:30
to 12 o'clock Saturday morning.
' Women who were nt able to
make appointments may do so to-
day either by calling Margaret
Ferrin at 7117 or coming to the
Lydia Mendelssohn theatre at 3
a'plock today.
hShould Bring Music.
pach performance~ is to ,last no
longer than three minutes. It is
requested that the tryout bring
either her own accompanist, vic-
trola records, or sheet music. A
health certificate from Dr. Mar-
garet Bell must, be shown and also
the receipt of the play dues. If this
has. not been paid the tryout may
giv* her dollar before the perform-
ance. Special costumes are not nec-
essary.
Eligibility is essential and it
should be checked by the time of
the 'tryout. Miss Harriet Brazier,
director of the play, Margaret
O'Brien, authoress, Margret Scher-
meek and Margaret Smith, dance
chairran, and Vinselle Bartlett,
chairitnan of music, as well as other
membes of the central committee,
will act as judges.
LANGUAGE GIVES
MENTAlIIMAGES
Learn Nine or Ten to A void
Confusion, Says flootkins.
By Beatrice Collins
Each lang age has its owit dis-
tinctive individuality, and after one
has mastered several foreign lang-
uages, one does not confuse them"
stated Mr. Hootkins, of the French
department recently. "The first
two or three languages are confus-
ing, he continued, "but after one
has studied the ninth or tenth, one
can readily differentiate between
them."
"It is strange," he said, "but each
language presents its own peculiar
mental image to me 'as I speak, or
read it. French gives me the im-.
pression of a .well dressed woman
who knows precisely where she is
going. Each movement is clear'ut
and distinct."
"Spanish makes me think of a
very dignified gentleman, who is
always on his honor, and will take
offense at the slightest provoca-.
tion." . .
"Italian does not present to me
any human figure. Though the
language is a personal one, I hear
in it, only the smooth rhythm of
nTusic. German. when I read it,
calls to rmy mind, the picture of a
regiment, which is marching along
at a steady pace."
"Poetry is different," he continu-
ed, "French poetry is harsh and
masculine; German is feminine;
and Spanish is affable, and good-
natured┬░"J
"In Hebrew, I hear sometimes

the rolling of thunder, and again,
,the swishing of water. It is rhyth-
mic, dignified, sloW, and gives me
the impression of ome one pacing
up and down in deep thought. Ara-
maic makes me visualize a child
running quickly to arid fro.",
"Language is always the result of
the people who speak it. Of course
English is my own language; there-
fore, I cannot judge it fairly. How-
ever it presents to me the picture
of a man'hammering, rapidly, con-
Stantly." F:

TO APPEAR HERE Vera Hurst as Lucy

,

a

j

Vera Hurst, famous English ac-
tress, who will sing the role of Lucy;
Lockit in Sir Nigel Playfair's pro-
duction of the popular satiric mus-
ical play, "The Beggar's Opera," by
John Gay, which is being present-
ea tomorrow and Saturday in the
Lydia 'Mendelssohn theatre.,

i

Lockit Will Appear
Here This, Week End
Miss Vera Hurst will play the role
of Lucy Lockit in Sir Nigel Play-
fair's production of "The Beggar's
Opera" which is to play here Fri-
day and Saturday nights and Sat-
urday, afternoon. Her lively por-
trayal of the role is making her
dear to theatre goers where ever'
the production appears.
Siheb its first performance, at
Lincoln's Inn Field Theatre, Lon-
don, on January 29,;1728, "The Beg-
gar's Opera" has been popular both
as a literary achievement and as
a vehicle for production. It was a
direct satire upon the government
of Sir Robert Walpole's ministery
and Italian Grand Opera and made
its author, John Gay, immortal as
one of the greatest satirists of all
times.
It has made both theatrical and
political history as well as literary.
Lavinia Fenton, who was the orig-
inal Polly Peachum, achieved fame
over night as one of England's
greatest actresses, through her
work in that part, and the duel
between Alexander Hamilton and
Aaron Burr was said to have been
brought about by the charms of
the "Polly" then playing in New
York.
Its first production outside of the
British Isles was in Jamaica in 1733
and it yas brought to the United
States, then the colonies, seventeen
years later. Its success at that time
is appalnt from the fact that since
that time i has enjoyed 750 per-
formances in this country and that
it was George Washington's favor-
ite play.
The musical numbers used in it
embrace over sixty old airs mostly
of English, Welsh, Scotch and Irish
origin. Some of them were written
by cuch great figures as Hanel,
Purcell,. and Dr. Arne.
/zv WeR//

TEAGUEMEETIN6

.,... ,_.._.,~ .m.. .

-I'

Helen DeWitt to Speak on AlhAlpha Chi Omega.
AlphaChi Omega is having a tea
N.S.F.A. Conference at First this Sunday in honor of -severall
Open Meeting. faculty members. Talisman roses
and tall gapers will be used in the
A report by Helen DeWitt, '33, decorations.
who served as a delegate to the Na- Alpha delta P1.
tional Student's Federation Asso- Alpha Delta Pi entertained Miss
ciation conference at Toledo from Harriet Brazier, director of the 1932
December 27 to 31, will feature the Junior Girls' Play at dinner Wed-
joint meeting of the League board nesday evening. Blue and .white
of directors and board of repre- tapers and white roses completed
sentatives which will be held at 4 the decorative scheme.
o'clock tomorrow in the Grand Ra-
pids room of the League. All mem-:, Alpha Gamma Delta.
bers of the League are invited to Alpha Gamma Delta wishes to
attend. announce the pledging of Miss Ar-
Miss DeWitt will speak on the lene Howard, '33, of D e a r b o r n,
progress made by the Congress at Michigan. Pledge services were held
its annual meeting, and her report Wednesday.
promises to be of much interest to Alpha Omicron
all women on campus. , Al Omicron .
Other features of the meetings AlphaOmicron Pi entertained
will include reports of the finan- the Detroit alumnae of their cor-
cial results of the Mardi Gras and poration at dinner Monday eve-
Sophomore Cabaret by Ruth Du- ning.
hme, '34, and Alice Goodenough, '34,
the respective treasurers. Barbara Capes, Scarf Cotars
Braun, 134, treasurer of the League,
will also' give a resume of the of Panther and Other
League's finances.
Enid Bush, '33, social chairmen ew urs A e Smart
of the League will explain some of Scarf collars and elbow length
the entertainments planned by her
committee for the rest of the se- capes introduce great variety iri6
fester, and will give a report of the one's wardrobe, and may be used
activities so far. Evelyn Neilson, on many occasions. The cape usu-
'33, assistant chairman of the Mar- ally fits very snuggly and contri-
di Gras will present a plan for ab
spring formal dinner dance to be butes to the small "pinched" shoul-
given sometime ni e x t semester. der effect.
While the committee has heard the Black sealskin, Persian lamb, as-
project before, it is believed that trakan, and lapin are particularly
women will be interested in any suitable for cape and scarf wear.
discussion which will follow on the Panther however is one of the veryI
proposal. latest furs to win favor.

r
r
l

Alpha Phi.
Alpha Phi wishes to announce
the engagement of Miss Lucille Mc-
ClIeland, '31, of /Detroit, Michigan,
to Mr. Robert Whitworth, '30, of
Grand Rapids. The chapter also
wishes to announce the engage-
ment of Miss Harriet Howard, '31,
to Mr. Clifford Domke, '31. Miss El-
la and Miss Margaret Hanson are
guests at the chapter house.
Alpha Xi Delta.
Alpha Xi Delta will entertain{
Miss Margaret Harris, of Toledo,
Ohio, Miss Laura Codling, of Royal'
Oak, Michigan; Miss Amie Lambie,
of Birmingham, Michigan, at 'the
chapter house this week-end.
Delta Zeta.
The chapter wishes to announce,
that Professor and Mrs. Wesley H.
Maurer. have become patrons of the
sorority. Tuesday night before va-
cation, a Christmas party was given
for forty-five guests. Patronesses
present were: Mrs. Wilber Humph-
reys, Mrs. Briar; Miss Nora Hunt,
Mrs. Rousse, Mrs. Lov, Miss Marian
McClench. Several of the alumnae
chapter were present.
),osher Jordai.
Mosher hall will hold their first
formal supper dance of the new
year Friday evening. Unusual pro-
grams in blue and white with a pic-
ture of Mosher hall on the front
cover will be furnished. Bill Mar-'
shall's orchestra will furnish -the
music.
Patrons at the affair will include
Dr. Alexander G. Ruthven and Mrs.
Ruthven~ Dean Wilbpr R. Humph-
reys and Mrs. Humphreys, Dean
John R. Effinger and Mrs. Effinger,
Miss Alice' Lloyd and Miss Ethel A.
McCormick.- The guests will in-
clude Miss Inez V. Bozorth,-Miss Is-

abel W. Dudley, Mlle. Eveiine Four-
nier, Miss Lois Failyer, . Miss Sara
Lutes,. Mrs. Mary Buffington, and
Miss Holmes.
The committee in charge of ar-
rangements for the atair- is head-
ed by Norma J. Brown,.'32. She is-
assisted by %Mary Phillips, '34Ed,
and Dorothy Middlebrdok,: '35,:in
charge of decorations;- Elizabeth
Mendenhall, '35, in charge, of tick-
ets; , Lenore LeGendre, '34, and
Miriam Beller in charge' of house
arrangements, and Avis Fitts,.'33,
in charge of music. Supper will be
served at midnight.
Mosher Jordan residents are en-
tertaining at the first tea of the*
new year this afternoon; iii: Mosher
'hall.
Miss Isabel W. Dudley, assistant
director of Jordan hall, ard Lucille
Priest, '32, president of Mosher will
pour.
Charlotte Etzold, '32Ed, isin
charge of the student assistahtis.
The students hostesses ar etelen
Loomis, '35 Mary Louisetuttisey,
'33, and Polly Walker, '33. The wo-
men who will assist in.,serving are
Hazel Ireland, '32, Harriat Ed6 -
stein, '33, Jean D.imond, '34, Eileenf
Putman, '35, Louise Shaw,, '33,-
Alumnae House..
Mis Edith A. Barnard,. social di-
rector 'of Alumnae' House;e f ,
tained at a buffet supper: Sunday
evening in honor 'of the dormitory
people and the deans.
NOTICE .

...Society

ATHENA PLANS -FORH
DEBA9TE ON0DTING
Margaret Jondro Named to Pick
Team Which Will Engage
Adelphi Orators.
At the, meeting of Athena, wo-1
men's speech society, held Tuesday
night in the Athena /.toom of An-
gell hall plans were made for the
debate which is being held next
Tuesday night between a team
from Adelphi, men's speech group.
and representatives of Athena. The
jubject to be discussed is whether
college sudents spend too much
time on ocial activities. Margaret
Jondro, '33, is to have charge of the
women's team.
Election of officers will be held
in two weeks. Dorothy Daniels,''32,
president,: appdinted a nominating
committee on which are: Lucille
Oldham, '32, Eleanor Rairdon, '33,
and Isabel Bonicave, '34. Discussion
was field as to the program for the
last meeting-┬░ of the semester.
Home Furnishings
Can Ba Rejuvenated
at Moderate Outlay
Homes and home furnishings that
have grown old and shabby can be
rejuvenated and redecorated in an
individualized modern taste more
economically and attractively to-
day than at a'y time in the last
twenty years.
Ross Crane, one of Anerica's
leading interior decorators, is au-
thority for the statement that Ihe
time has never been, and may not
again be so opportune for the home
owner to replace peeling paint.
failing furniture, shabby upholstery
and tthveadbare rugs.
They all agree that it is uneco-
nomic to neglect the home, thrifty
to improve it. Keeping it up to a
standard helps the occupants keep
pace' with modern thought, and th-
advancing social plane. Replace-
ments and improvements are owed
to the younger generation so that
they may develop a sense of pride!
and affection for home life.
Redecoration of the home is an
adventure and creates a new in-
terest, in living. Freshening the
walls with paint, calcimne, or new
paper is the first step. A new rug.
for an old one often helps in es-
tablishing an entirely fresh and
new color scheme.
The existing pieces of furniture
that have good "lines" should, how-
ever, be the nucleus, of the rejuven-
ated home. Faded or shabby cover-
ings must be replaced, of course,'
and usually it is advisable to call in
an experienced upholsterer or dec-
orator.

Note

e "

F.
)
-1
i
'
t

There 'will, be a meetini of the
Freshman Girls' Glee club at 17
o'clock tonight in the League. All'
who have Michigan song books arc
requested to bring theM.

'

_

A dashing new creation, designed
to capture the fancy of the smart
moderns in their demand for some-
thing entirely new .... you will at
once recognize the many different
features of this new style.. itssmart
and dainty perforations . . . the
novel lacing effect which insures a
snug fit at instep and heel .... come
in today and be the first of your
crowd to wear them.

'I.

WIDTHS
AAA
to

.595

ORDER
BY
MAIL

Jacobson 's

THE HAT BOX

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H
H
H
Iw
[.H
0

I

am . so used to

Perf ection
that only a hat made

by The
will do.

Hat Box
We hear

this phrase '.from

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many of our

cus-

1 _..__ ..-..

January Sale
Of Robert's Hats

tomers.
Southern wear now
ready.

Robert's Greets the New Year. with sensational Mil-
finery values! Hundreds of hats go on sale today
tremendously underpriced . . . Softies, felts, hat and
scarf sets . . . all headsizes.

$100

0

I

0i

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