kY, MARCH 11, 1932.
TlHE MICkIAN DAILY
LIS SALER 3
Annual Event Will Precede
First Performance of
Junior Girls' Play.
TO BE HELD IN LEAGUE
Will Mark First Appearance of
Senior Women in Traditional
Caps and Gowns.
Plans for the annual Senior Sup-
per are progressing rapidly, accord-
ing to Lois Sandier, '32, general
chairman of the event. The suppe
precedes the first showing of "No
Man's Land," the 1932 Junior Girls'
play on Monday, March 28, and
will be held in the main ballroom
of the League.
Assisting Miss Sandler with the
arrangements are Katherine Sit-
ton, '32, chairman of music, Kath-
erine Ferrin, '32, chairman of
decorations, and Betty Gerhard,
'32, chairman of patronesses. Miss
Sandler is taking charge of the
The Senior Supper is a tradi-
tional event for Michigan women,
and marks the first occasion on
which the whole class appears in
cap and gown. Immediately follow-
ing the supper, the seniors make
their customary tour of campus in
a body, this tradition originating
In the days when the play was held
in the old Whitney theatre, and the
Seniors marched down en masse.
Ticket Sale Soon.
Patronesses will be named in the
near future, and while there will
be no definite program of enter-
tainment, songs from last year's
Junior Girls' play will be sung by
Tickets for the affair will be
priced at one dollar and ten cents,
and will be on sale on March 21,
23, 24, 25, Monday, Wednesday,
.Thursday, and Friday, from 3 to
5:30 o'clock, when the sale of caps
and gowns will also take place. A
definite price for the gowns has not
yet been set, acording to Burnette
Bradley, '32, who is in charge of
their distribution, but will be an-
Tickets for the play will be avail-
able at the same time, and women
wishing to attend the supper and
play in a group must obtain their
College Student Drinking Seems
Much Less Evident.
(i Ten News Service)
MADISON, Wis., March 10.-
Smoking among university women
is a fad that is gradually passing
away, believes Mrs. George F. Hal-
verson, president of the Madison
Central W. C. T. U., who granted
The Daily Cardinal, University of
Wisconsin student publication, an
exclusive interview recently.
"Bobbing hair became passe
when the older women started to
bob theirs," declared Mrs. Halver-
son. "Any old woman can smoke,
and some do, but when the girls
see them, and see how they look.
they will quit."
"I don't know whether there is
any more drinking among the stud-
ents now than there ever was, but
I do know that it isn't as noticeable
as it was 30 years ago.
"Very seldom do you see students
staggering around the streets, or
drinking in State street saloons as
they did before prohibition. Even
the sight of professors in a state of
semi-consciousness was not unusual
in those days," she revealed. "Now,
though they may drink just as
much, it is not noticed because they
have to drink in private."
Before prohibition State street
was lined with beer parlors. Stud-
ents drinking became so bad at one
time that an ordinance forbidding
saloons within a mile of the Uni-
versity was passed, according to
Rehearsals for "No Man's
Land!' for today are as follows:
At 3:30 o'clock all women who
have speaking parts in Act I and
II will meet. At 4:45 o'clock
there will be a rehearsal of Act I
Scene 2 with Reul Kenyon. A
complete performance of' Act I,
Scene 1 will be held at 7 o'clock.
Choruses 2 and 9 will meet at
FO AATI TEW
Miss Johnson Plays KPJEPS T H
Character Role in ii
DeKoven-s-Operetta iF TOORROW
- _ _
Women to Meet Teams
3:30 o'clock with Miss Margaret Twelve women will be selected
Smith. Choruses 5 and 4, will for a swimming team which will
meet at 4:30 and Chorus 2 will compete with 18 other colleges in
rehearse at 5 o'clock with Miss an intercollegiate telegraphic meet
Margret Schermack. to be held at 10 o'clock Saturday
morning, Mar. 19, at the Union
SSBefore anyone can become elig-
AL [UMNAE P O RE ible to be chosen for the team their
time must be taken. There are only
three dates open for this opportun-
l iity: 10 o'clock Saturday morning,
W I E LLOW SHIP Mar.12, and 8 o'clock Tuesday and
Thursday nights, Mar. 15 and 17.
The events to be entered are: 40-
Two Will Be Available Next I yd. in crawl, breast, and back; and
Year to Women Wishing to 100-yd. free style. Women will be
timed and selected by Miss Ruth
Do Graduate Work. Hassinger and Miss Marie Hart-
wig. For further information call
Active progress is being made in at Barbour gymnasium.
the Alumnae Fellowship Program, The following week on Mar. 24,
according to an article in this the intramural swimming meet will
week's Alumnus, by Miss Marguer- be held. All women desiring to en-
ite Chapin, director of the Alumnae ter the meet must have their times
association. Cash to the amount of taken in the preliminaries. The 16
$2,000 is already in the bank and best times in each event will be en-
drawing' interest, while pledges tered in the final. Because of the
totalling $4,000 have been made. differences in distance the intra-
For the next school year; two mural and the intercollegiate tele-
Alumnae Council fellowships are graphic meet will not be held to-
available and applications are now gether.
in order. The one, offered in co- --------- -----------
operation with a group of Detroit --
women who are raising the Nellie
Jackson Memorial Fellowship fund,
will be awarded to a candidate
wishing to do graduate work in
history. The other is open to any
Michigan alumna desiring to do-
graduate work in this or any other Theta Phi Alpha.
university, or graduate of any other
college who wishes to do graduate Theta Phi Alpha will hold a for-
work at Michigan. mal initiation ceremony Saturday
The entire program, inaugurated afternoon, March 12. The initiates
a little more than a year ago, has include: the Misses Margaret Pha-
been adopted by the alumnae as
their project in the Alumni Ten- len, '35, Erie, Pa.; Elizabeth Immel,
Year Program, and has as its object '35, Detroit; Dorothy Reeves, '34,!
the establishment of several fellow- Worcester, Mass.; Dorothy Clark,
ships: The project has two phases: '33, Hartford, Mich., and Eleanor
first, a capital fund of $150,000 toB
be divided into ten fellowships of Blum, '35, Detroit. A formal ban-
$15,000 each, the income of which quet which will be attended by
'vill be available; secondly, current many alumnae and guests will be
felowships of $500 or $750 to be given following t h e ceremony.
spent as soon as raised. Guests at the banquet will be: the
By F. M., '34.
Last fall Comedy Club introduced
to campus dramatic circles Frances
Johnson, '33, as Alida Bloodgood,
the cunning villainess of Bouci-
cault's melodrama, "Streets of New
Yorks," and tonight Miss Johnson
will fill the only feminine role in
"Robin Hood" which is not being
done by a student in the School of
We can .scarcely forget Miss
Johnson's interpretation of her part
in the Boucicault revival because it
was one of the best bits of acting
in the production.
Because of the skillful manner in
which she handled the role she
was given the part of Lady Cyn-
thia, in Comedy Club's most recent
success, "Anthony and Anna," by
St. John Ervine.
And now she will do the char-
acter part of Dame Durden in the
DeKoven operetta. There is noth-
ing of the plotting banker's daugh-
ter who wishes to buy a gentleman
husband with her father's ill-got-
ten wealth in the role. Nor is there
even a suggestion of the English
noble woman whose family has too
many ancestors and too little mon-
ey. But like them it is purely com-
edy, and gives Miss Johnson a
splendid chance to show her ability
in handling a comedy role.
Women to Meet at 2:15 O'Clock
at Palmer Field House
for Last Affair.
With the arrival of cold weather,
a skating party will be held appro-
priately tomorrow. This will prob-
ably be the last skating party of
the season. These affairs are given
under the auspices of the Woman's
Athletic Association every week.
According to Martha Boehmner,
'32. who is in charge, the party will
'be held on the pond in back of the
hospital if the weather is cold
enough to freeze it, otherwise the
skaters will go to the Coliseum.
Those who plan to attend the
party are to meet at 2:15 o'clock at
the Palmer Field house and the
group will return there later for
refreshments. 20 activities points
will be given to all women who at-
tend four of these parties.
A New Low Price on
Pear~cock Shoes1MU 00A
Friday and Saturday
India's best Perfumes,
$2.50 values $2.05
India's best Perfumes,
$1.25 values $1.05
India's best Incense,
35c values ..............27c
Reductions on Chinese Linen
Luncheon Sets, Table Cloths,
Radio Scarfs, Napkins, etc.
Do not miss this opportunity.
[ ET Y
Sandals are eveything, they s
especially when they're nothii
dainty strips .. . like this Peacoc
Nadja! It's a quality shoe-
glance confirms that-the qual
grace that one learns to associ
with a Peacock Shoe.
Second floor, Sh e Salo
WITH FAWN BROWN SHARK SH
the three contrasting strips are in water
grained shark shagran; with black calf
lacing down the center is black paten
Frank Devine, and Mr. and Mrs.
Zeta Tau Alpha. t
Zeta Tau in1pha will hold its ini-
tiation ceremony and banquet at
the chapter house this Saturday.
The color scheme will be one in blue
and silver predominate and the
tapers will further carry out the
blue motif. Guests at the banquet
will include: the Mies Emily
Graimes, Eleanor Hewitt, Willabelle
Hoyt, Grace Hamilton, Mildred
Casidy, Marian Laich, all of De-
troit; and the misses Helen Gus-
tine and Louise Carey and Mrs.
Robetr Wuerfel of Ann Arbor.
The hulls of cottonseed, a waste
product used only for fuel until its
value as cattle feed was discov-
I ered, now are worth more a ton
than could be obtained for the
whole seed a quarter-century ago.
MACK & CO.
She Goes to College
And She's a
Bear up nobly and they last.
Only $1.00 a pair
3 pairs $2.75
Mesh and Lace Hose
at $1.50, $1.95
THE WAMPUS LINGERIE
AND HOSIERY SHOPPE
229 S.outh State at Fiberty
, the tiny
WILL GIVE PARTY
Entertainment Is Held in Honor
of Members' Husbands
Husbands of the Michigan Dames
will be entertained at a party being
given by that organization this
Saturday night at the Palmer Field
The women who are in charge of
the arrangements are: Mrs. C. H.
Deukema, and Mrs. R. G. Hariring-
ton, entertainment, and Mrs. Albert
Pulling, refreshments. On the pro-
gram for the evening will be danc-
ing, bridge, and bowling.
The Michigan Dames will hold
their regular meeting next Tuesday
night at the Women's League build-
ing. Rev. Frederick Cowin is to give
an illustrated lecture, "Rambling
through the English Lake District."
Gym Requirements at
Wisconsin Made Less
Compulsory physical education
has been abolished for men at the
University of Wisconsin, and an
amendment has been adopted for
"minimum requirements" for wom-
en. Women will still be forcedbto
take elementary gym work, be-
cause, as the head of the depart-
ment of physical education states.
"Men have had a much longer time
to develop their physical ability,
while women are but a few years
removed from the age of ground
length skirts and hysteria."
Misses Margaret and Ruth Brady,
Julia and Helen Kerwin, Jeanne
Dressler, Marion Ferency, Helen
Foley, Dorothy Jeakle, Anne Robb,
Mary Costello, Mrs. Robert Magee,
and Mrs. John T. O'Hara. Favors
of white programs and white roses
will be used at the banquet.
at a number of social events this
coming week. A formal dinner
honoring Miss Alice Lloyd, Dean of
Women, Miss Ethel McCormick,
and Miss Jeanette Perry is to be
given Wednesday evening.
Theta Phi Alpha will entertain
at a rushing dinner on Thursday
A 'burtet supper to be given Sun-
day evening will honor the patron-
esses: Mr. and Mrs. Orville Moe,
Mr. and Mrs. George Moe, Mr. and
Mrs. George Burke, Mr. and Mrs.
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U1 .re ..___--.. «. : ... I.Il