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May 29, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-29

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SG EAPC U RGEfe elo m puI TS WOM A AN UL E N IRALTS F RO L illia n B ro n so n , F e stiv a l S ta r, M a n y W o m e n L e a d e rs o n C am p-.. fro m th e w a ist a n d th e b o tto m of
O Ui T L T Is University o Michigan Blue Prelominates. us Attend Brilliant the skirt was edged with a narrow- Annou
XT! 1 , Graduate. fair er flounce. A simple cape edgedJ the eng
Blue grows increasingly popular Aiar. flounce, ile che edged Gribling
N[XT YEA'D'S u. C. P. ,iBy F. J. M. '34 as the days grow warmer. A smart Tworn with this dress.Grad.I
£,__Twih aafloncelliefthegsirtswasGrad.e
s swl soti sasuit Yghouse ga
Stiff and just a bit too old-that as well as practical, outfit is a senior ball gave a decidedly sum- Josephine Timberlake, '32, secre-
Selects Chairmen of Costumes, is the Lillian Bronson we saw in of the favorite blue cut along tail- mery atmosphere to the event. The tary of the Senior class appeared shower]
DancePublicity,Ushers Always Juliet." But she cred lines. One of the best-looking cool, always popular white was in a flame colored gown of crepe Miss
Music, Make Up. isn't really like that, She is de- suits on campus this spring is one! most in evidence. with soft Grecian lines. The onl
______ of these, without trimming of any JspieM~u'ywola nwt otGeinlns h nyDtot
lightfully young and has a fascin- tr grand march wore a lovely white ornaments were two draped bows, Detroit,
TO BEGIN WORK IN FALL ating charm that makes her com- sort. The jacket is belted in tight- crepe trimmed with silver seguins. one just below the left shoulder ter's de
____yating b ly at the waist, and the skirt car- One unusual dress was a sporty and one at the waist. A band of ing.
Costuming Found Too Much ies out the note of smooth fitting white pique. The skirt was straight fagoting relieved the plain lines of
Cotmn on o uh.,.She attended the University of esotheneofmohfiig the skirt. Senio
Wok for One Chaiman, -ain its scant silhouette. The fullness and reached to the floor and the
or r e Chairman .Michigan graduating in 1926. While of comfort is given by wide invert- vest-like waist was trimmed with Among the numerous dresses of banquet
here she was popuar as leading ed pleats down the side-front of the crystal buttonns. The square back pastel shades several dark ones League.
lady in many of the outstanding skirtwas covered with a little military stood out strikigly. Sally Ensmi- cial dir
Appointments for the centrallad campus productions. She came The costume is completed by a ape. ger, '32, chairman of the judiciary Dean of
committee for the 1933 Junior here from a girl's boarding school navy blue straw hat with a wide Another white frock combined council for the past year, wore a poses o
Girls' Play were made Wednesday Patricia Collinge and found co-education something brim. It is trimmed by a folded tucked organdie and batiste. The plain black satin with straps of the pro
at a meeting of the j far different from anything she white ribbon. The accessories in- skirt or otgandie reached to the an- rhinestones. Miss
g general com- P ehad known before. "The reason I lude a blue suede purse and strap- kle and was finished with a flounce Margaret O'Brien, '33, women's men, wa
mnittee held in the League building. DramaticPayers continued here, she said, was be- slippers of eyelet batiste. The top of this editor of the Daily, wore an unus- Office
the women chosen to act as chair- cause I found that I could be in dress was also of embroidered bat- ual crepe with bright flowers on a man, p
men for next year are as follows: Learn Roles Many the plays and after all that was iste. background of black and the wide vice-pre
otmesKatharin MG ad what I most wanted." The prosaic sweat-shirt is com- A smart outfit in a bright shade hem was black. The back was cut secretar
costumes,KeM regor an Months in Advance When she was graduated from ing into its own as an article of of blue was very striking. The front quite low and had brilliant straps treasure
Josephine Talbot; dance, Margaret the University she went to New smart wearing apparel. Yesterday was draped and the back was quite which crossed. A dark brown of presider
Cole and Mary Pray; music, Helen All the players in the Dramatic York where she looked for work in while hiding behind one of the pil- low with criss-cross straps from the diagonal cut was also very attrac- the pas
All he payer in he Damatc lietiation
3ray and Sally Place; ushers, season know every part they are the theatre. "To attempt a career lars in Angell hall lobby we noticed shoulder. Mits were exactly the tive.
3race Mayer; make-up, Ruth Rob-i to play several months in advance i the theatre requires infinite a sweat-shirt in a ravishing Span- same shade as the dress, and blue There were many laces of wool, member
nson; publicity, Prudence Foster of the opening of the season, ac- courage," she said. "To begin with ish tile shade that just matched sandles, in the popular Grecian cotton, and silk. One which was tiates w
cording to Robert Henderson, di- you must sell your personality to the ornate tiles in the ceiling- mode, -were worn with this gown. particularly lovely was white cot- Gosling.
md Daily assistant Louise Cran- rector of the 1932 Dramatic season casting directors and then when really a very fetching ensemble. One unusual frock of flowered ton lace tightly fitted with the
:all at the Lydia Mendelssohn theatre. you are finally cast, you have to The decolletage from front to back taffeta of black, rose and blue was skirt flaring just below the knees TYPE
Owing to the amount of work in- The stars themselves work on their work out an apprenticeship. But was accentuated by a deep rose seen. Half sleeves, full and long, and a tiny peplum. There was a
volved on the costume committee, roles intensively in New York long once you have had a part and made flare at the neck line. and the slightly flared skirt was powder blue sash, and shoulder NeW,
wo chairmen were selected to serve before they arrive in Ann Arbor yourself known and liked it is not Shoes with very high heels are trimmed with tiny pink net ruffles. straps m of velvet, which together git
.n this capacity instead of one, and frequently they have played so difficult," she added. definitely out. Yesterday Dr. Mar- Another frock featured celophane with a small berth gave the broad cdere
ontrary to the custom of previous their parts before, or as in the case1"If a person wants to enter the garet Bell announced that this type in the belt, and the front, and back shoulderedhp
years. The general committee was of Geoffrey Kerr, who opens next theatre it isn't necessary to attend 'of shoe has a deleterious effect on of the waist. The dress was covered this season.
elected at a meeting of the sopho- Monday night in Philip Barry's a school for dramatics," she con- the lines of the ankle and i med- with opalescent beads and the bot_ Another lace was white wool with 4
nore women held April 20, in Lydia "The Animal Kingdom," they work tinued. In fact I would rather ad- iately all such shoes were d scard- tom was scolopped. a low back and a bright red velvet
Mendelssohn theatre and consists personally with the author and vise you to save that money to keep ed. The sensible type of footwear Many dainty organdies were in bow which hung to the ground. A
>f Frances Manchester, general producer of the play. you while you are looking for a with a modest heel of say three in evidence. Among them was a white pink one had a softly draped neck-
3hairman, Alta Place, assistant Mr. Kerr knows Philip Barry in- Ipart, for unless some unheard of ches smstbehepparypfowedgn eralusi.Teinadabetf ghbu.Th MT
chairman, Elizabeth Cooper, fin- timately and has frequently played bit of luck comes it takes at least since this announcement. dress had tiny puff sleeves and the skirt was fitted to the knees and
ance, Ruth Duhme, properties, Joan with Leslie Howard, who is New several months to find a job. And neck was encircled with velvet pet- then flared gracefully to the floor. Serves
Barnett, programs. York co-producer of "The Animal if you have had university train- Blind snebirth, Ralph C. Kidd als alternating blue and yellow. Nets were very popular too; steak d
The central and general commit- 1Kingdom." Both Mr. Kerr and Mr. ing you really don't need that add- of inch., is th loa.u The sash was also blue velvet. A Helen DeWitt, '33, newly elected fruit c
tees will work together on next Howard made their first American ed luxery," she added. oBelding, Mich., is the local au- lovely yellow was slightly flounce had president of the League, looked nptrim-le
year's production. Co-operation is appearances with Patricia Collinge Between shows Miss Bronsonl thority on road and tourist infor- lvyyeow aslihyfou c rsint of te L ea guenlooked poapoe
essential to the -success of the play, in "Just Suppose." lives with her mother and two sis- mation. PARIS, May 28.-UP)-Mrs. Reg- cllar. Pinkembieraufesd wit tin dWsset
arrangements having already been Leslie Howard directed Mr. Kerr ters in a small apartment in Green- Eight million tons of earth are inald Fellowes is among fashion- flowers made a dainty gown.
made for work on it, which will be- two months ago in "We are No wich village. "At home we have expected to be removed to the site able Parisians who are wearing the
gin in earnest with the opening of Longer Children" at the Booth the grand luxury of a sun porch' of a new aerodrome in Singapore new Empire silhouette. -
school next fall. theatre in New York. Leslie How- and a roof. That must sound ab- which is now a swamp. Among her spring costumes is
ard recently wrote Robert Hender- surd to you here in Ann Arbor but one designed with a close fitting
CIRCUS FEATURES son anote expressing his pleasure in New York it is not common. ith a itin
that his friend, Mrs. Kerr, was to That is why I was so glad to come lives every year in Michigan deer almost high enough to touch theTR
'BIG TOP' G IRLS create the leading role of Tom Col- I back here where there are so many hunting. bust and a brief long sleeved blouse
lrin "The Animal Kingdom." trees and so much open space." utn._____ of black and white printed foularrd. TOMORROW N
Charmers' Are Able to Thrive Such an attitude toward the Ann ' It was pleasant to see Miss Bron- William Fliss, a farmer living The black jacket which accom-
in Spite of Depression. Arbor productions means the most son in "Candida." It was pleasant I near Spencer, Ia., has plowed his panies it is fitted close to the waist IMONDAYMA
polished type of performances. to see her in "There's Always Jul- ghty-second crop of corn. He's 89 and finished with a two inch pep-
For example, Violet Heming or- iet." But is was so much more now lumf
Anyone who was skeptical of co- 'ders special Paris models when she pleasant to meet her. And we hope
ed beauties and threw up Lantern plays in Ann Arbor. She wore three that she will come to Ann Arbor_
Night and the Freshman Pageant I beautiful Vionnet gowns in "There's again and we are glad that it is PLUMBING AND HEATING
Always Juliet." Violet Kemble- the University of Michigan that
Cooper is having all of her gowns -can claim her as an alumna.
charms of the 'big-ton" eirls must for "The Vinegar Tree" and "Peter !_1 REPAIRING GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
have been rudely shocked by the Ibbetson" especially designed and PARIS-(IP)-Printed coats are CALL US FOR GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP Direct from the Forest Club. The World
feminine representatives of an itin- created by Madame Helene Pons in another new style wrinkle.- They
erant circus that made a one-night New York. are made of heavy crepe de chine ROBERT A. STEWARD
stand here. The New York artists regarded it or linen and worn with plain col- 123 Adams Avenue Phone 5545 ADMISSION $1.00 (
It seems that circus people thrive an honor to be invited to appear in ored frocks which reflect one of the
even in the midst of this general the season, and as in the opening colors in the print.
!depression; at least the too-full of "Candida, there was a most re- Many of them are made with soft
curves of the "charmers" seemed markable ensemble playing. scarf necklines and full three
to indicate a comfortable diet. We Mr. Henderson stated that he re- qarter length sleeves. I11111 F 1111111 ! f ! nu # 1 1111I I II 1 1
developed great admiration for the garded "Candida" as the finest pro-
teeth that carried a fully 175- duction they had ever done. "The There were 311 more airports and
pound girl down from the top of performance of Miss Collinge in her landing fields in the United States
the tent on a inclined rope-some part is one of the best I have ever , at the beginning of 1932 than aI T
teeth, we said. Nor could we help seen," said Mr Henderson. year earlier for a total of 2,093A N K D V E R T ISIN G I N E W S
admiring thre rippling muscles of R AN__
the young acrobat who suspended
in air a far-from-slender partner I
who even at that was about the A Little Reminder
lightest of the bunch. Tights "it.eRe ine
scarcely hid the performers' rotunhe LINCOLN CAFE o EET RESENT ONDITI
ities, and lither did the paint -
the bright lights, nor the consider-

ncement has been made (
agement of Miss Pauline
'32, to Francis Emersoi
Friends at Betsy Barbom
ve Miss Gribling a surpri
ast night.
3-ribling is the daughter
SMrs. John F. Gribling '
Emerson, who is also fro:
is studying here for a Ma:
gree in chemical enginee:
Society held its initiatic
Thursday night at ti
Miss Ethel McCormick, s
ector in the office of t
Women, spoke on the pu:
f the society and outlin
gram for next year.
Alice Lloyd, Dean of W
as also a guest of honor.
rs elected were Elsie Felt
)resident, Susanna Woo
sident, Glendora Goslin
y, and Dorothy D a v i
r. Miss Helen Musselwhit
t of the organization f
t year, presided at the in
and welcomed the ne
s. A response for the in
as made by Miss Glendo;
Seoon-Han Rbilt,
IwCorona, Noiseless,
ood, Boyl, Renington.
. State St., Ann Arbor.
you a good chicken, fish, o
inner for $1.00. The menu i
ocktail, salad, relishes, meat
s, vegetables, corn fritters wit
syrup, hot biscuits, noodles
and coffee. Phone 53-F2 a
re Lake.
Y 30
's Largest Colored Club

able distance hide the fact thatCa
they had left the days of girlish Corner of State and Packard
coquettery far behind.
In the midst of this rather di'p InVit s You
pointingly obvious femininity shonePresent day conditions demand fearless handling of advertisiq
the daintiness and youthful virility To Enjoy A Real Noonday Luncheon
of Queenie and Lucille, dog and
sea-lion respectively. They im- or licity. Judicious speidig of advertising appropriations is even
mediately captured the hearts of
evenhe coleiatemmber ofthlub inernecessary. Leading advertisers avoiding waste direct inore of
audience, Lucille herself took more
encores than all the other women -es u-Service
together because she charmed E y pexpenditres to newspapers.
everyone with her naive apprecia- THE CLOSEST PLACE TO FERRY FIELD
tion of her own cleverness and the
occasional tidbits which w e r -_
thrown to her. Queenie, too, was - Read the statement of the executive vice-president and adve
popular because of her very aristo-
cratic disregard of everyone until
her trick of, rope-walking was-director of R.
done. pacy and Company.
However, upon returning bon
we decided to stick to co-cd afterAR
his, and not be misled by the sup- I
>osed glamor and appeal of circus."Few business ventures in America requiring the stimulus of adver;
ife and beauties. Fs sAeuq gt ss-d
-----U---W-Ia tising could live without the newspaper. In it we spend more than one-
PERMANENT WAVES whalf of the entire budget for all forms of publicity. We do so rightly."
oliw ays wear --Kenneth Collins:,
Take advantage of
our law end-a#- season
special prices. All
waves complete with A ring, symbolic of your University of Michigan YOUR ANN ARBOR NEWSPAPER MEDIUM TO REAC
shampoo and set at years, will rankamong your most prized-possessions.
no extracarge. STUDENT BODY IS
You have every reason to he satisfied for these
W pEolarNE SYSTEM-A rcal wave at
apopular .. $3. rings are made incorporatg either your- fraternity crest
MARCELINE OIL WAVE-a recondi- or favorite stone.
tioning oil dA n

g pub-

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