ruLJ&X, LMAAX :4, 12. THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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PASSING OF SYMBOLS, FRESRIAN
PAGEANT WILL MARK TRADItHL
EVENT IN HNROSEIS
Emily Bates, Honorary Leader, to Head
Captain of March
DEPARTMENT OF PLAY PRODUCTION
SOCIETY TO PRESENT BILL OF ONE-ACT PLAYS
In the past few years the depart- and "Scrambled Ego." In the first
Alpha Delta Pi ment of Play Production of the she played a difficult character role,
Spring flowers are being used for I University has grown to be one of that of Curtis. In "Scrambled Ego,"
decorations at a rushing dinner the best little theatre groups of its a one-act by Professor John L.
held tonight in honor of four guests kind in the country and many of itsWrumm, she had the feminine lead.
at the Alpha Delta Pi house. productions have been widely rec- Women to Direct.
Betty Quise was the week-end ognized for their rplcndid execu- Another play on the bill, "Trans-
guest of the house. tion. Of great significance is the lated," is being directed by three
bill of one-act plays, student writ- women students, Wanda Janes,
Alpha Gamma Delta. ten and student produced, which is women stuet Wanda Jones,
Alpha Gamma Delta entertained presented each sprimg. This year's Grad., Marguerite Cornell, Grad.,
fivefaterswit a anqet undy peforanc opns omorowandand Vivian Caplin, '32. Miss Jones
aftherso wThabnutSnaypromneoen oorwadentered the University this year to
afternoon. The guests were Mr. runs for two nights. study for a masters degree in
Victor VanAmeringen, Mr. David- The manuscripts represent the speech. Miss Cornell obtained her
son, Mr. Rentschler, Mr. Nelson and best work done by the members of Bachelor of Arts here last June.
Fret. Thornton, all of whom arc the play writing classes of the Eng- Students Are Technicians.
from Ann Arbor. li.h department and the directors The technical work is being done
saturday afternoon the Plymouth are chosen from Valentine B. Erincipally by the students of the
Alumni entertained twenty mem- Windt's class in play directing. beginning course in Play Produc-
hers of the chapter with a bridge Aeginningfyurss intPay-Ptoduc
party. Mrs. Hoheizel and Miss Hei-. Adelaide Symons Author. Lion.
en Wells acted as hostesses.s - Only one of the group of plays to Some of the most outstanding
be presented this year has been vork which has been done by the
r Alha Oicro Pi 1 -rrifaii y axx,,n i PTh BP d~enartment includessuch ambitious
Searching for something new un-
der the sun we hit upon bathing-
suits. The knits are interesting and
intricate, but, sad to tell, they are
light enough to make an extra
pound much in evidence. The backs
are very low, gaining their effect
with either straight or criss-crossed
shoulder straps, and some are com-
posed of just trunks and brassieres.
The white suits are lined and there
are some that have plain trunks
and a striped top that gives that
Basque "Fisherman look" above
slacks. Speaking about slacks there
are all kinds of weaves to match
the suits, and the clever thing about
them is that they're woven to com-
plement the diaphragm just like
the new sweater suits. They are
deeply ribbed in that region, most
of them are ankle-length and some
have very short little sweaters to
wear with them.
Alpha Omicron pi entertained .
Miss Emily Bates, '33, who has
been outstanding in her class both
in scholarship and activities sinceI
her freshman year, will lead the
Liantern Night procession tonight at
Workers Pa Honor
to Miss McCormick !
By Marian Shepard, '35.
In tribute to the work of Miss.
ha~a, a a- O -icro 1 - P- - t Lt i
their patronesses at an informal
dinenr Thursday evening. The
guests were Mrs. Russell W. Bunt-
ing, Mrs. James C. Cristy, Mrs.
William Inglis, Mrs. William W.
Krag, Mrs. Ernest F. Lloyd, Mrs.
Charles T. Olmstead, Mrs. William
E. Underdown and Mrs. Paul Buck-
ley. Spring flowers and ivory tap-
ers were used for decorations.
Miss Ruth Kimberley and Mrs.
Franklin Berger, both of Detroit.
were wek-end guests of the chapter.
Alpha Phi entertained the fathers
writteno y a womant, ie eer
Garden," by Adelaide Symons, '32.
It deals with the daughter of a so-
cially minded woman who finds
that marrying the man of her
mother's choice means breaking
away from her dearest friends, a
group of artists who lead a Bohem-
vehicles as "Romeo and Juliet," "The
Good Hope," "A Kiss For Cinderel-
1,"Thy Marriage of Convenience.
Tn 1..i ut l - i-~ tc wvi ' n71j, cxf 1\f with a house party this last week-
Ethel McCormick, the freshman end. Mr. Kentler of Pleasant Ridge,
women engaged this year in staging Mr. Rupert Koch of Detroit, Dr.
their annual pageant unite in ex- Miller of Milwaukee, Mr. Van Horn
pressing their sincere gratitude to cf Sturgis, Mr. Detwiler of Owosso,
her for her unsparing efforts in di- Mr. Pike of Detroit, Mr. Wunsch of
recting and conducting the presen- Desrgr of Detroit, Mr.ElrneMt
tation of this year's Freshman Pag- essberer of Detroit, Mr. Bantt
During the past eight years, Miss Creek, and Mr. Brown of Trenton.
McCormick had aided the produc- Mis"There's Always Juliet," was enter-
the first five in the capacity of as-tainede'A aert," inn
sistant director, and for the last Thursday.
three as the head representative of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
the Dean of Women's office and Kappa Kappa Gamma entertain-
staff. ed at a mothers' and fathers' day
Her assistance has extended to all dinner on Sunday. Spring flowers
branches of production, and she has decorated the tables for the affair.
served as general executive, con- Zeta Tau Alpha.
sulting advisor for the committee The members of Zeta Tau Alpha
chairmen, and has in addition sorority entertained Miss Frieda At-
worked with the committees them- wood of Nu chapter at dinner
selves as stage hand, costume mak- I Thursday evening.
er and designer, and constructive' Week-end guests at the house in-
critic. She has never been too busy eluded: the Misses Helen Gerard,
to listen to the complaints of com- Mildred Cassidy, and Caroline Kel-
mittee members, or to administer ly. Due to the absence of Mrs.
advice and manual labor. Mary E. Tuller this last week-end,
Without the consistent and ex- Mrs. Robert Wuerfel acted as chap-
cellent efforts of the general chair- erone.
man and the hard-worked commit- Ruthvens Entertain.
tee heads Miss McCormick could not Mrs. Alexanier Grant Ruthven
have accomplished what she has, was hostess to the delegates from
but without the sager counsels of the Institute of Adult Education
Miss McCormick the freshman wo- yesterday at a tea and reception.
men could not have produced the
Freshman Pageant. able to maintain the high stand-
For these unusual services the ards which have been set by the
freshman workers especially give eight previous pageants directed by
thanks, and hope that they will be Miss McCormick.
We are very fortunate in having with us
WILLIAM F. TALER
PROMINENT DETROIT BARBER
Katnerine Kratz, '32, has been
chosen to direct the play. Miss
Kratz has been a student in Play
Productionformtwo years and has
spent two summer sessions working
with the Michigan Repertoire com-
pany which is the University's sum-
mer school course in Play Produc-}
tion. Her most outstanding workI
includes "The Taming of the Shrew"
A, . A. A*.tt .* '%~ . * ' At,
and "Taming of the Shrew." The
last two were presented this year. Swagger Coats.
_-The latest thing in sports wear is
During 1931 Idaho produced 19,- the baggy coat, just three quarters
500 tons of prunes valued at $390,- length, in rough tweed. They won
000. their name justly . . . swaggercoats.
NEW WHITE HATS
With brims $1.50 to $5.00-Turbans $3.50
McKINSEY HAT SHO
227 South State Street
e to Summer Apparel
sitates a Change to
Cooper, Corrine Fries, Marian Gid- one ticket on which she and her
dings, Josephine McCausey, Grace escort may enter without additionalI
Mayer, Jean Porter, Ruth Robinson, cost. The proceedsrgo toward the1
and Lydia Seymour. care of needy children.
Leaders for the freshman class .--N-i-l M_____r
are Nan Diebel, Maxine Maynard,
Virginia Salsbury, and Bara Suther- ginia Salsbury, Barbara Sutherland,
land. Aides are Ruth Bradner dance, Marjorie Western, costume,
Barbara Bares, Virginia Cluff, Bet- Estelle Standish, finance, Barbara
ty Mercer, Ann Mitchell, Mary p'- Bates, music, Maxine Maynard, pro-a
Brien, Mary Sabin, and Estelle perties, Virginia Cluff, publicity, I
Standish. and Mary Sabin, programs and pos-
Honor Ushers. Seniors to Wear Gowns,
Honor ushers are Louise Allen, Seniors are to wear caps ang
'33, Ailen Clark, '33, Anne Neberle, gowns and will carry lighted lan-
'33, Eleanor Rairdon, '32, Annette terns symbolizing their status.
Rudolph, '33, Pauline Picchiottino, These will be given to the juniors
'32, and Helen Travis, '33. who in turn give their garlanded'
The central committee for Lan- hoops to the sophomores. After thel
tern Night is headed by Dorothy block "M" is formed the classes will
Elsworth, '32, and she is assisted by sing the "Maize and Blue," accom-
Emily Bates, '32, chairman of line panied by the band. Following this
of march, Helen DeWitt, '33, League each class will go to seats in the
representative, Jane Fecheimer, '33, I bleachers which have been set offj
secretary treasurer, Glendora Gos- for them, and will watch the Fresh-
ling, '33, properties, Virginia Sals- man Pageant. The president's boxl
bury, '35, pageant representative, will be in the center and on either
Anne Neberle, '33, field decorations, side will be seats for the seniors,
Clara Grace Peck, '33, music, Elsie juniors, sophomores, and freshmen,
Feldman, '33, publicity, and Kather- respectively. The patrons and pa-
ine MacGregor, '34, programs. tronesses will sit in the president's
The central committee for the box along with President Alexander
Freshman Pageant consists of Vi- G. Ruthven and Mrs. Ruthven.
oI ' /' Yi/,/
Lighter coats . . . flutteringly sheer frocks . ., .
cartwheel hats . . . They demand a different
type of accessories from those you wore with
your cooler weather ensembles, of course.
White fabric gloves, for instance . . . white
handbags . . . the lovely pastel-hued ,water
jewelry to set off your light frocks . . . the
daintiest of linen hankies . . . these are the type
of accessories The College Shop is featuring
As cool looking as its name
Soft blues, pink, and white . . . cut and smooth
stone effects . . . flat ear buttons, bead neck-
laces and lovely #carved bracelets. You'll love
the cool watery aspect of this new jewelry.
What could be more summery than a white kid
handbag? We have them in distinctive shapes
and with simple chic ornaments.
Quality $10 Permanents-Now .
From "Long to Short" Haircut
Al Sanitary Manicures.............
Shampoo and Wave. . Long Hair
THE SHOPPE WILL IBE OPEN ON TUES., AND
and Store YOUR FURS
Naturally You Want Your Garments
Unless furs are properly cleaned and placed in storage
you may find a costly garment or scarf ruined and have
to replace it at a cost many times what it would have
required to safeguard it.
REPAIRING and REMODELING
If you desire alterations cr changes on your furs or fur-trimmed
garments now is the time to have them made. At this time of the
year our skilled craftsmen have more time in which to give your
individual requirements their personal attention.
o a u[I il .
o po ... UW tC7
Sheer linens with dainty hand accents
. . .
colored applique ... dotted borders . .. prints
.. hiteand pastel colors,
6 for $1.00-50c each
WHITE FABRIC GLOVES
White fabric pullons . . . white or eggshell
mesh pull-ons . . . white fabric gauntlets with
smart stitching black.
85c to $1.95 a pair
(2CWWWI7 A Rf1
And fresh, summery new