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April 26, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-04-26

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THE MICHIGAN

1"'AIL

THE MICHIGAN DATLY~

_ . -
r 4'

..

_________________________________________________ II

Substituted

for

League

|.|j7SPANISHfCLUB TO G
CHANGE OF PL 'ROSINA ES FRA
FirstProduction of Kind Since
HIS [TS Ir 1927 Will Be Presented in
T CfLRT oLaboratory Theatre.
s dTwo plays will be given by the
Spanish Club Tuesday, May 3, in
Jack Albin Will Play for Affair I the Laboratory Theatre. "This is
in League Ballroom; Supper I the first production of the kind to
to Be Served at 12. beput onsince 1927," stated Mr.
____ Gordon Farrell, instructor in the
TSpanish department and director of
TO BE IN BALLROOM t e plays.
Playing the part of a very frivo-
Dr. and Mrs. Ruthven, Walter lobus, fickle, Spanish miss, Miriam
Rea, and Miss McCormick to Schmidt, '33, will take the feminine
' lea~d in "Rc sina Es, Fragil" (Rosina
Chaperone Dance. is Fickle.) "Miss Schmidt has ex-
cellent intonation and s p eak s
A change in the plans for the splendidly," remarked Mr. Farrell.
League dinner dance, scheduled for Rosina's inability to say no to pro-
this Saturday night, with the sub- posals involvesher in many situa-
stitution of a' iqight supper and tions from which she is able to be
textricated only through the help of
a reduction in the price of the tick- I her absent-minded cousin, Antonio.
ets to $2 was announced late yes- She ends by falling in love with
terday by Evelyn Neilson, '33, gen- him.
eral chairman. Jack Albin's WLW I Though only a Spanish student
of a year's standing, Jane M. Rob-
orchestra will play for the affair as inson, '34, has been chosen to por-
planned, and the hours will be from tray Terisita, the fiery, jilted sweet-
8 to 1 o'clock, women being granted heart of one of Rosita's suitors.
late permission. Dancing will con-- Louise Karpinski, Grad, w h o
tinue until 12 o'clock. through her studies in Spain has
Women who h a v e purchased acquired an excellent accent, will
tickets for the dinner dance will re- be Dona Maia, mother of Rosina
ceive a check for two dollars and and the only domineering charac-
fifty cents within the next two days. ter in the family.
The tickets will be available at the Vivian Kaplan, '32, is the leading
main desk of the League, and may lady in "Sin Palabras" (Without

WE TWO PLAYSI
G1L,' 'SIN PALABRAS'
Words) the other play under the di-
rection of Mr. Charles Staubach,
instructor in Spanish. Miss Kaplan!

DDOP[" ICOLLECTION OF PRINTS ON DISPLAY
B NUE SHOWS GENERAL TREND IN NEW ART
Conservatives' Exhibits Balance the etched or its technical intrica-
N Lfl C '5 LETIAOuatnts oft1sts FromIeiS.
ImpressionistSchool. i Shaken together and en masse

Imt'ressionreseStool.CShakenetogehernandsenumas a
has been active in Play Production{ Kenyon's Orchestra Featuringi- this year's "Fifty ilnts" present Committee Arranges Lunch at
and carries her part very cleverly. I.G.P. Music Will Play The annual exhibition of fifty a rather conglomerate effect, but Forestry Cabin to B3
In this farce she is supposed to f . . prints of the year now being shown i is o rave some
m uteGrap icnrtsln thiNo thrg ller 0ma i ngin t hisr count ry. m ar i lF ll w d by G m s
be Hustina, who is substituted for ;rA a___ by the American Institute of viewpointo pcoemp rar print Followed by Games.
a mute friend that has run away Plans for the annual League In- Graphic Arts in the North gallery making in this country. To honor the active members of
with her forbidden lover. Hustina, stallation Banquet are nearing of Alumni Memorial Hall serves ad- Among the most stirring items in the Woman's Athletic Association
generally very talkative, finds her- completion with the naming of the mirably in giving a clue to the gen- the exhibition Adolf Dehn's "Low- the executive board will hold a
self in some very trying but very patronesses for the affair and the eral trend in American pint cir- er Manhattan," Ernest Fiene's cabin party Saturday, April 30.
selection of an orchestra. Margaret "Bather," Wanda Gags "Grandmas
amusing situations. Schermack, '33, is isdhargear-a les since the ultimate "Fifty tchrnod Aso"Gra r c'Glendora Gosling, '33 chairman
Muriel L. Easley, '32, is the strong- rangements. Prints" that figure in this yearly fixion" by William Meyerowitz an and outdoor manager, announced
willed housekeeper and temporary Ruel Kenyon and his orchestra tournament are taken from the interesting print from the cubists yesterday that invitations had been
guardian of the mute girl. Her in- will furnish music during the din- same two thousand entries. Ac- point of view, and Louis Lozowick's sent out and that groups are to
terpretation of this part adds many ner, Junior Girls' play songs being cording to the new "Ratio System" 'Subway Construction" is a notice-ta tha e o
droll touches to the play. featured. Patronesses who have of selection, the jurors chosen as able lithograph of architectural meet at the Palmer Field house.
1 Although Spanish plays have not been asked to attend include Miss representatives of the two groups construction done in i modern There will be no charge.
been produced on campus for some Alice C. Lloyd, dean of Women, to be included determine the pro- style which might be mentioned. Margaret Martindale, '35, is in
time this year's production will un- Miss Ethel McCormick, Miss Jean- portion of conservative to modern. John Sloan well known for his sat- charge of the program and she has
doubtedly revive much interest, not ette Perry, Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher, John Taylor Arms and Max Web- i::e on New York life, is represent- planned several games and stunts.
only through the clever working out Miss Ellen Stevenson, Dr. Margar- er were selected to preside over the ed by a portrait "Robert Henri, Marjorie Elsworth, '32, and the out
of the dialogue, and the amusing ct Bell, Miss Laurie Campbell, Miss exhibition, the final count calling Painter" thereby showing the ver- door cooking club has charge of
situations, but also through the Dorothy Ogborn, and Miss Helen for twenty-nine examples by the satile ability of the artist. An un- the lunch.
skillful handling by the directors Parmenter. so-called conservatives to the twen- usual figure study "The Mirror" by The, party will hike to the fores-.
and the cooperation on the part of The program will include speech- o ty-one modern prints. It is inter- Max Weber also attracts the at- try cabin and will have lunch after
the players. __es by Miss Lloyd, a report by Bar- esting to note that practically all tention. which games will be played. It is
- bara Braun, '33, treasurer, intro- of- the 29 conservatives work in - planned that they will return by
Ladies Sculptured 'cduction of the new officers, mem- etching or dry point, while the Michigan leads states east of the 3 o'clock. In case of rain the party
bers of the judiciary council, andI more emancipated , men employ Mississippi river in the production i will be postponed until Saturday,
TaeseDas chairmen of important committees, lithography or aquatint showing of alfalfa. May 14.
/, by Katherine Koch, '32, retiring that the modern mind does not -__
Recent Delineator praident, and a talk by Helen De- relish the constraining influences of -
Vitt, '33, the inconming head. All -
;of the new and old officers have j-rlei
"Ladies a r e sculptured these been asked to be present. D monstrate rChess
days," according to Celia Caroline The tickets, which may be ob- Technique at Illinois
Cole in a recent "Delinator." From tamed from Miriam Root, '33, in --
the tops of our heads to the soles Betsy Barbour. Miss Johnson of physical educa-
of our feet we're going to be smooth I Lion department of University of
and clear-cut like statues. No more Women Are Invited to Illinois in a demonstrated lecture
straight little up-and-down figures, .explained the technique used by
no more unindividual head-4resses Public Utilities Talk j Crchesis in its dancing.
we're to be simple, and charming - -Members of Orchesis showed the LrL n god taSbvd ir
and altogether feminine. Women students are invited to ( various dance patterns and forms-d s o ., :k .
In a trip with Miss Cole through attend an address on "Public Uti- simple patterns built upon more
a New York hair salon where hair- ties; the College Graduate's Oppor- complex forms. Some of the were
dressers really "sculp" the hair, we tunity" by Mr. J. T. Shaefor of the taken from "A Symphony of Move- i
see persons, Cinderella like, trans-- Michigan Bell Telephone company ment" which is a part of the Or-
formed before our very eyes. There which will be held to 8 o'clock Wed- chesis spring program.
is a debutante having her hair nesday night in Natural Science This lecture was part of the pro-
dressed for a dinner-party and auditorium. The lecture is being partions being made for the Y. W.'s r it
when she finished she looked like a sponsored by the Student Council annual stunt show. Competition is
dryad. Her nut-brown hair was as as a part of a Vocational Informa- very keen and they work hard for
smooth as silk except for a row of tion program. originality.
close little curls that began a little
below the crown of her head and .
curledrosagt thdownsto the neck New Soft Hats for Sports Wear - -
an anrostotheears. GOWNS "l 2
In another corner was a famous GHPNL
Metropolitan Opera diva having her CKINSEY5HAT SHOP M .IMuNErY.
hair arranged in one long curl or 227 South State StreetOATSIN
puff which stretched from one ear 7C
lobe to the other.1-__ _-----__ _ _ ___-_-_ = _ _ __ __
They are still doing the wind - -~-__- ------_______-___-__----------_ _---=__ _
blown for women who won't have
long hair or curls, but they're a
longer bob, softer at the neck and
more feminine. Instead of the un-
attractive shingle, the hair is part-
ed down the back and 'tie ends rip-
ple behind each ear. A

h ---* - ______ ---------- .-

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