TE MICHIGAN DAILY
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IN LEADING ROLE
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32 tVWVIL 7 ! , t~
5nd er, Lcague Vice-Pres'dent
GENERAL CHAIRMANJ D 7Oi UTIO1
PLAY VIL a.a yt 3BE
Them Show Camps uitruggle
fo. ic d 'ne
By Elsie G. Feldman
With the presentation of "No
Man's Land" tomorrow night hr
twenty-eighth Junior Girls' Play'
will enter the chronicles with 1,
The work of over 200 women of
the junior class will be culminated
when the curtain is rung up before
an audience of black gowned seniorf
women for whom the first perform-
ance is given following their tradi-
tional senior supper.a
Phillips, Koch have Leads.
Mary Phillips and Virginia Kochf
will play the woman's and male
leads respectively. Vinselle Bart-'
lett and Betty Van Horn will head
the comedy teams as Frank ands
Earnest. Other comic stars are
Eleanore Riker, Alice Boter, Parrish,
Riker, Jeannette Albrecht, and Vir-
ginia Murphy. Other women who Mary PhilHips who will play theI
are in the cast are Eleanor Locke, role of Willy, the ambitious c-ed,
Helen DeWitt, Gladys Diehl, Mary who protests against the dogmatij
Beth Hickman, Harriet Long, Eth- superiority of campus men.
elyn Miller, Harriet Holden, Jeanne
Reed, Ruth Stesel, Glendora Gos-T
ling, Edith Carlin, Mary Anne Mc- U IV [L
Dowell, Margaret Jondro, Margaret
Burke. -Specialty numbers will b"
given by Margaret Smith, Margret
Schermack, and Billee Johnson. T aU x
Nine Choruses. _
There are nine choruses in the Director, Committees, Cast and
play and following is a list of the Dior, tees, Ct
women: Michigan Women, Dorothy Choruses Help to Perfect
Backus, Margaret Jean Brown,. Year's Work.
Pauline Eilber, Mary Jane Fitz-
patrick, Margaret Fuller, Estelle By M. C.
Goldstein, Dorothy Laylin, Virginia Production of Junior Girls' Play
McComb, Gene Neer, Nancy Ellen
Reed, Florence Reed, Dorotly :rein- is a long process entailing almost
ert, Dolly Jean Robbins, Helga a year's work. First comes the
Sahimark. Mvra Sarasohn, Eliza- election of the central committee in
beth Shull, Eleanor Welsh, Jan May following which the work is
Tnalman, Lillian Higgins. organized. Selection of their com-
Many Women Participate. -
Ma n ,.mn Pa rtc t.. mittees comes in the fall after
To Sing Songs From Last J.G.P.
During Dinner, Before
Wearing the traditional caps and
gowns for the first time, the women
of the senior class will gather at 6
oclock tomorrow in the main ball-
room of the League for their an-_
nual senior supper, after which
they will attend the premier show-
Jean Botsford, gc neral chairman, Miss Harriet fzel, dictor,:md Margaret
have co-euratcd with 200 junior women in the c"roMrction of ans Land,"
rzier athor, who
annual Junior Girls'
ing of "No Man's Land' which will , .A
be given in their honor. C_. ' U J J OW RILLIA C) C L R
Lois Sandler, vice-president of7 CO ;RINED WITH ASSOR TED STYLES
the League, is in charge of the ar-
rangements for the affair, and she When the c irmain rises tomorrow wear and have been chosen by the
is being assisted by Katherine Sit- night a dazling display of cos- committe. One of the striking fea-
ton, chairman of music, Katherine tunes will confront the audience tures of the show both in their
Ferrin, program and decorations, Iaccustomed to the sombre tones of daine, song, and costume is the B.
and Betty Gerhard, patronessas their caps andt gowns. Colors of and G. Boy chorus who wear ou -
To Revive Songs. every hue will bedeck the stage of fits familiar to the student body.
Following the usual custom, songs the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre. Dirty overalls, black shirts, red;
nrom last year's play will be sung The Michigan Women's chorus beards, black mustaches, slcch
which starts the entertainment will hats. blackcned faces, and a white
durig the dinner adauin goe upe :i wear bright yellow skirts with strip- street cleaners out it are all includ-
otre before the curtaioeCsup.Ied blouses of colored bands. Other ed in the regalia.
Words to one of the "Came the choruses who wili take part in the As to the foo[' a-l chorus whic>
rDawn" songs have been written by first song and dance wear knit sport threatens to be one of the hits t
Jeannie Roberts, one of the co-au- dresses of different styic and cal- the show. the costumes are from
ors, but all in all they add the the Yost field house and are tho;
thors of last years play, and will desired effect. regular unifornm and helmets used
be sung by the whole class. Mis Frocks for the cast in the first by the teams. Padded hips and
Sitton will act as accompanist, and !ct are all typical of campus street shoulders give the correct effect. It
Helen Van Loon will be soloist.--- is rumored that Coach Yost's ownj
lI S PIJC
1904 by Ha'f-Dozen
Built around the theme of the
struggie between men and women
etudents fcr supremacy on campus,
.No Flans Land" pr.sents many un-
usual and entertaining situations.
.As may be seen from the title, the
women hold the upper hand, at
least through the majo .rt of the
play, and they are notc se to rea-
lize the advantages of their posi-
Wilhemina, or Wily, i - the lad-
er of the women's moement, and
as managing editor of the Daily, she
is in a fair way to promulgate her
decrees. Opposition comes from
the men, headed by George, men's
editor of the Daily, and from a few
of the women, who object to the
financial strain imposed. A clash is
inevitable, and the struggle gathers
in intensity throughout the play.
Comedy is furnished by Frank
and Earnest, Frank being the ed-
itcr of the Gargoyle, and Earnest
her hungry cohort. Their rollick-
ing adventures, in pursuit of the
wary Sam get them into hot water,
and a surprise ending leaves them
;iartners in sorrow.
Other comedians include Joseph-
zne, the indominable captain of the
football team; Lew, the studious
brother of Sam, and Jo's mortal en-
emy; and Becky, the dumb co-ed
who suffers from a lack of dates.
These comedy teams furnish much
of the interest, and add tc the
gaiety of the whole.
Aditional interest is contributed
by the beautiful lady processor, the
hard boiled lady coach of the foot-
ball team, and Bobby, the first
woman chairman of the J-Hop.
Kate is the one woman who is nev-
er in sympathy with the movement,
even from the very beginning.
To honor Miss Harriet Brazier,
director, a tea will be held for
the members of the central com-
mittee at 4:30 'cla !l today in
the League building. Mils Bra-
zier has been here snc Feb. 14
and will leave Saturday night for
her home. in Baltimore, Mary-
Each year has marked an ad-
vancement in the outstanding cam-
pus production, the Junior Girls'
Play. Although the first play
which took place in 1904 was a con-
scientious effort a; a dramatic pro-
duction, it was performed on a
much smaler scale than the play of
Itday and did- not require the in-
tensive direction and rehearsals.
A higher degree of formality has
Patronesses for the affair includ'
Miss Alice C. Lloyd, Dr. Mabel Ru- MI'SS ~tar et Brazier
gen, Miss Jeanette Perry, Mrs. Byr) O
Fox Bacher, Miss Ellen Stevenson Directs P resentation
Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley, Mrs. Ja me G 1 ' Pl
B. Edmonson, Mrs. Charles Gore of juniot -irls i.ayv
Miss Marian Durell, and Ms. Es
ther M. Cram. ByA. (.
To Discard March. Coming to the Michigan campus
Women will be allowtd to sit in after several years of work in!
groups, if they indicated their de-- dramatics and dancing, Miss liar-
sire to do so when purchasing their Aet Brazier of Baltimore, Md., has
tickets, the same rule applying to directed the Junior Girls' Play
the theatre tickets. It is hoped that which will be presented tomorrowj
all senior women will attend. ' nght.
will be their only opportunity to see I Miss Brazier is well known in the'
the play on cemplimentary tickets. east both for her work as a director
The traditional march around and for her par-ticiplation in the
battered hat will be used. The been a feature of the play since
Hungry Co-ed chorus have dresses 1915 when tuxedoes were introduc-
of red :laid cut in bowery style. ed as costumes. Bloomers had been
with rod berets and shoes. Cheer- worn previously by the male lead.
leaders wear short costumne o' Sarah Casweli Angell Hall was
maize and blue. u' he setting of the first playlet cast-
maize - lg a half-dozen women and given
mUSf 7APRIJT hiihonor-of their senior sisters.
Defying traditions Phyllis Lough-
FEA TUKRES G . P. ton was the first and only woen to
--- direct her own class play "Eight 'til
Dirges, Hol-cha, SemltienaItcd Eight 'in 1927. 'For the Love of
; Ibers to Bo G ? Pete" produced in 1928 the follow-
ing year, was directed by a Mich-
- . - igan graduate, Minna Miller, who
Music, sentimenral and soulfuxl, had done outstanding work in cam-
rhythmic and tantalizing, is ec- ps dramatics. Last year's play
meshed in the production of "No "Came The Dawn," was produced in
Man's Land." irges, fox trots the LyVdia Mendelssohn Theatre in
which a play is chosen from man-
uscripts which have been submitted
by women of the junior class. The
central committee, the director, the
dean of women, and a faculty
member select the play on a com-
More than two hundred women.
participate in some way in the
play. The general chairman, Jean
Botsford, supervises the work of the
entire committee and aids the di-
rector in rehearsals. The assist-
ant chairman, Margaret Ferrin, is
in charge of rehearsals, takes rolls,
and arranges tryouts and rehears-
Barbara Braun, business manag-
er, is responsible for financing the
play and of box office sales. The
property chairman. Katherine Bar-
nard, designs sets and provides pro-
perties. The program chairman,
Catherine Heeson, edits and collects
advertising for the programs. The
^oslume chairman. Evelyn Nielson,
designs costumes for the cast and
choruses. Margret Schermack and
Margaret Smith, chairmen of danc-
ing, compose the dance numbers for
the nine choruses.
The chairman of ushers, Aileen
Clark, is responsible for securing
hostesses for each performance of
the play. Vitginia Taylor, chairman
of make-up, with the help of her
committee makes up the cast and
choruses. Jane Fecheimer, chair-
man of publicity. and Elsic Feld-
man, Daily assistant, are respon-1
sible for all publicity. Musics and
lyrics are composed by the chair-
man of music, Vinselle Bartlett, and
Tryouts for cast and chorus parts
monopolizes most of the activities
of the committee and director. Ac-
tual work for the cast and choruses
begins second semester.
campus following the supper, which Vagabond pIhutre productions in
originated when the play was pro- Baltimore. The Vag-abond Theatre
duced in the old Whitney theatre, is ths oldest Litte Theatre group
will be discarded, according to Miss in the United States. Last year Miss
Sandler. Because most of the jun- Brazier played the leading feminine
ior women are busy with the play. role in the play 'A Man's Man" by
and there are none available to Patric: Kearney"
serve as honor guards, and because Wishing to use her own initiative
of the shortness of time between in the development of her interest
the supper and the opening of the in dramatics and dancing Miss Bra-
play, it has been deemed impractic- zier has tcught at the Roland Park
al. Country Day School in Baltimore.
----- - Here she has presented her pupils
Committee Designs in such productions as "A Winter's
Tale," "The School for Scandal,''
Scenes of CampuS and some of the Gilbert and Sulli-
in Stlized Manner The comment of the Baltimore
News after the presentation of the
opera "Gondoliers" was as follows:
Emphasizing the face the "No "Seldom has any amateur attempt;
Man's Land" is a campus play, the at Gilbert and Sullivanism appear-j
first set is a front view of Angell ed so fresh, dainty and vivacious as
Hall with the steps and columns all this one. Credit for this as well as
included. According to the proper- praise for the excellence of the
ties chairman, over two tons of whole play belongs to Harriet Bra-
lumber were used just in this one zier, dramatics teacher of Roland
scene. Scene II of Act I takes place Park school."
in a class room and suggests famil- Miss Brazier as a student at
iar locations. Goucher College in Baltimore was I
A sororityichapter room, the pro- active in driamatics. After gradua-
verbial setting for a collegiate pla: " tion in 1924 Miss Brazier wrote and
where the trials and tribulations of produced a pageant for the City of
the co-ed are brought to light is Baltimore.
the scene of Scene I, Act 11, andB i
in Scene II of the same act the iv-
ing room of the same sorority s
Two interesting jobs were assign-
ed to the properties committee. A
double baby carriage was necessary
in one of the scenes and it is rum-
ored that it was obtained from a lo-
cal reverend. Also one of the fra-
ternity houses was raided of its
waltzes, reundelays, ballads -iiI
fact, every type ol music will be
represented in this most colorfu
of colorful Juior presentations.
The number that will probably
appsal most of all to the men is the
"Hungrey Co-Ed" chorus, skilfully
written and musicated by Johnny
Chuck and Oscar the Wonderhorse.
These two have also ooiiaboiated to
produce "Boys of the B. & G, a
"You C'n't Get Along Without
Love," by Betty VanHorn, will ap-
peal to the more sentimental inter-
ests in the audience, while "Do the
Hop," by Avis Pitts, is said to be
more of what is known as the Hot-
The most ambitious piece of
naming comes in "Spring Song,"
arranged by Jane Neracher, which
is listed as an "orchestral elabora-
tion' of the Mata Hari type dance.
"My Ideal," by Vinselle Bartlett, is
another gooey n u m b e r during
which couples may hold hands.
"We're Frank and Ernest," contrib-
uted by the director, Miss Harrieti
Brazier, and strangely reminiscent
of an old pun we seem to have
heard sometime some place, is a
good old-fashioned roundelay wilichi
ought to be a hit.
la Leszue Building,
The w1n of te '2 c's wl
present the wenty-eighth anual
lay, "No ,Man's Land." So ends
khe history of the junior women's
dramatic activities, thus far.
FOOT.AIN IPEN S
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314 S, state St.. Ann Axbor.
OW OU CAN GET WHAT YOU HAVE
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We Have It Or Will Order It For You
1114 South University Avenue
S . I'
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