WOMEN KDJMAiE W332 PLAY
Committee Appointed to Present
Cup to Sophomore
TYPICAL PERIOD COSTUMES. STYLES
SHOWN IN 'T AMING OF T HE SHREW'
Current Play Shows Importance dence is found for this in "The
of Dress as Part of Taming of the Shrew."
Setting. When she next appears to us in
!__her bridal raiment, we cannot but
By B. A. C., '34. admire, and perhaps experience the
Woman. Women, of the latter portion of desire that we might wear gowns of
the sixteenth century during the equal elegance and beauty today.
The installation of an Alumnae period when Shakespeare was writ- ni gown is of white satin,rbeing.
trimmed with lace and silver, and,I
chapter in Detroit has been ser- ing his plays wore clothes which we of course, it has a sweeping train.,
iously considered by Theta Sigma have come to accept as being typ- Just how much difference clothesI
Phi, national honorary and pro- ical of that period. The <yles were do make is apparent when she ap-c
fessional journalism sorority since vastly dififerent from those of the pears to us as the almost-tamed,
there is a large enough alumnae resnt mode. knd subdued Kate, who has been
Y cfrced to walk the whole distance
group in Detroit and vicinity to I ' The Taming of the Shrew" could to her father's house, tired and
make such an organization worth- not possibly be so effective in mod- hungry. Her bridal gown is streak-
while. Mrs. Theodore Hornberger ern dress; one can not visualize the ed with mud, and torn, and some-
proud Kate in modern sports wear how bespeaks her humbled spirit.
of Ann Arbor and Mrs. Gordon, al- for example. Her sweeping trainy Never is she more lovely than in
umnae of the Michigan chapter. becomes an integral part of all her the last act in her gown of henna
were visitors at the last Theta Sig- actions; she sweeps it disdainfully Inm sk. with the quaint double-
ma Phi meeting and volunteered and expressively aside in moments puffed sleves, through which un-
of rage and contempt for the man der-sleeves of white are visible.
assistance in communicating with who would tame her. Those who
other alumnae on the matter. argue that modern women do not
The presentation of the Theta know how to handle a train would
Sigma Phi silver loving cup, award- surnlly realize that they are mistak-
ed last year for the first time to en in making such a generaliza-
the Sophomore foman who did the tion. One, forgets while watching p
most outstanding work on a camp- Kate that she is really a woman of
us publication, was discussed at the today, and finds himself thinking
meeting. Cile Miller, president of that she must surely have alwaysIN
the organization, appointed a com- worn a train.
mittee in charge of awarding the Clothes, and in this case, cos-
cup which consists of: tumes, do make a difference. The 1 Block North fro
cu o Eregal robes of the stately Kather-
Eleanor Edith Mann, 34, chairman; in would not at all be suitable for
Hilda Castcott, '32, and Ruth Gally- the gentle Bianca. The latter is
meyer, '32. The presentation of the well costumed in a gown of pastel I
cup will take place in May at the blue, trimmed with tiny bands of__
annual formal banquet to which ,ivory and lace. She never appears,
the members of the faculty in the and one never thinks of her, exceptWEE L
department of journalism and their in dainty, pastel shades.
wives are invited. As for Kate, when she first ap- Lunch and Dinner.
Plans are being made to have pears the very gown she wears Breakfasi, Lunch an
as speaker at the next meeting a gives us some hint of her character.
person who has had considerable It is one of a deep rich shade of Lunch 30c
experience in journalism and can velvet, trimmed with incrustations Sunday D
point out many interesting phases of gold brocade. The way she walks,
of the profession. the way she wears her clothes Prompt Service-
______ ____-shows that she is of no mean line-
" Women's Feet Expand age. The manner in which one Serving Michigan men an
wears one's clothes does make aehth
Claims Physiologist vast amount of difference as to eig conse
one's appearance, and ample evi-
BRISTOL, England, March 26.-
There has been a mistaken idea
that only Freshmen taking rhythm
or dancing may be in the Pageant.
All freshmen women who are eli-
gible are urged to sign up for the
dances in the Pageant. There is
no requirement for any previous
experience in dancing either on this
campus or before this time.
Everyone interested is asked to
come out for the rehearsals now
but women will still bo able to
sign up and start practicing for the
Pageant after vacation.
The rehearsal schedule for the
various dances is in today's D.O.B.
These rehearsals take place as an-
nounced in Sarah Casweil Angeli
m Hill Aiuditorium
- l--- hoto by D ey Studi
Mary Phillips, playing the feminine lead in "No Man's Land," is
shown busily putting Virginia Koch in her (cr 'his) place. Miss Koch
plays the persecuted leading man in the twenty-eighth annual Junior
Girls' play, which opens next Monday night.
AMERICAN WOMEN SPEND MILLIONS
FOR PLASTIC SURGERY, TREATMENTS
Conservation Surgeons! Refs e peeling are also employed to re-
to Operate Merely to move ring-worm, scars, and serious
Satisfy Vanity-. blemishes, but the results are sel-
xd Dinner. . . . $6.00
Dinner S c
A women for
cut ve year!
"Beauty is not to be bought
:heaply, for American w o m e n
pend millions each year for face--
lifting, nose alterations, beauty
sreatrnents, and massages," ThyraI
Winslow states in an article in the1
New Republic magazime.t
Plastic surgery, though exceed-
ingly dangerous, is becoming more
and more popular. The operation
itself appears amazingly simple.
The sagging face is drawn up and
small areas near the neck and ears
are snipped and sewed. The stitches
are removed within a few weeks
and the scars are covered by the
hair. However, there are grave
dangers o f disfiguration, great
pain, or a set expression.
Conservative surgeons confine
themselves to correcting noticeable
birthmarks or to restoring faces
marred by accidents. Miracles
have practically been accomplished
along these lines, but they refuse
to take cases concerned merely
with women's vanity. Conserva-j
tive medical standards are nearly
always adhered to stringently by
members of the profession.
Lesser surgeons, not averse to the
beauty racket, very frequently alter
noses and remove bags under the
eyes' with fair success. However,
in the first case the difficulty is
that sometimes the new nose does-
n't fit in with the rest of the fea-'
tures. Various methods of skin-
Shampoo and Finger Wave I
"Greater profit is made in safer ( (P)-Women's feet have grown so
and more pleasant fields-in treat- I in 150 years that the present gen-
ments, massages, and creams. One eration can't squeeze into the shoes
woman out of every 100 visits a of their great-great-grandmothers.
beauty shop every day and the av- Dr. J. T. Irving, physiologist at the
crago woman spends $50 a year on University of Bristol, found this out
cosm.netics," Miss Winslow con- when he was arranging a costume
* S-- - ---- - - - -aa~ s
Lowest prices in many years for good
,: ' i
SPECIAL BARGAINS FOR EASTER
McKINSEY HAT SHOP
227 South State Street
It -------------- -- - ------
o. Rejinement and
Picture yorself in a modern
Dcy portrit -- sophisticated
and flattering-made for in-
10 days left to hand in
portrait - $PL.00 paid
a name for our new
for name selected.
A Sio n Section
C In tomorrow morning's MICHIGAN DAILY there
will be special pages of spring clothing and accessory
Oil or Steam.....
Studio: 332 South State Street Dial 5031
H _ 1FPHS e
fashions of particular
use the Gabrieleen Permanent
All Work Guaranteed
Michigan Theatre Building
to Michigan women.
(TlThis paper will present the latest in spring wear from
the world's fashion centers with especial note to local
Tomorrow Morning in