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March 01, 1932 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-03-01

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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-5'07

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PAGEANT OFFERED0
BY FACULTY WOMEN
Present Scenes of University
Growth From 1875 to 2000;
Use Old Costumes.

Members of the Faculty Women's
Club and their husbands last eve-
ning enjoyed one of the most inter-
esting creative productions. of the
year when that organization pre-
sented a Historical, Pageant of the
University Of Michigan conceived
and producbd by members.
The affair depicted scenes signi-
ficant of the growth of the Univer-
sity from 1875 to the year 2000 and
the idea was created by Mrs. Ev-
erett S. Brown. The plan's for the
Regent Esther M. Cran. production were made by Mrs. O. S.
Duffendack and her committee.
Regent Esther Cram will be hos- Of particular interest were the
tess at an annual at-home from 4 stage settings and the costumes. An
to 6 o'clock today in the Grand effort was made to have every scene
an authentic representation of the
Rapids groom of the League build- time in which it was laid. In act 1
.ng. It will be open to all univer- the room was furnished exactly as
sity faculty, students and towns- the student living room of Mrs.
people. deorge Bishop was when she at-
SCm ibast tended college in that period and
Segent Cram will be assisted by one of the kowns worn was worn by
Miss Alice Lloyd, dean of women, Mis. Bishop in her college days.
Mrs. Byrl Bacher, assistant dean of Act 2 was especially interesting to
women, and Miss Jeanette Perry, all those who remember President
assistant dean of women. Before Angell. It was arranged to create
moving to Detroit, Regent Cram an atmosphere of the days when he
held au annual reception every was at the head of the University.
year at her home and since her and many of the ornaments and
change of residence she has held pieces of furniture used were orig-
it in the League building. inally in the old Angell home.
VARIETY OF STYLES AND MATERIALS
MAKE SPORT CLOTHES ATTRACTIVE

Nine .heads will be named in all,.
although only the general chairman,
and the, assistant chairman will be
elected directly. The other seven
will be those receiving the highest
number of votes from a large- bloc
of nominations. Their defnite as-
signments will be made as soon
after the election as possible.
Nominations will be made from
the floor, but all proposed candi-
datEs must be eligible. Eligibility
for freshman women is especially
high, atleastdfifteen hours of work
being required, ,with no grades be-
low C, and. at least one above. No
one may be in the pageant unless
she passes these requirements.
Miss Lloyd to Speak.
Miss Alice Lloyd, dean of women,
will give a short talk on the pur-
pose and history, of, the pageant,
and Miss Emily White, instructor in
natural dancing, who has charge of
the dancing activities, will outline
the numbers planned. Harriet Jen-
nings, '34, /hairman of last year's
pageant, will describe the qualifica-
tions necessary for the different
chairmen.
The Judiciary committee of the
League will conduct the election,
and Miss Ensminger will preside.
The senior members of the com-
mittee are Jane Inch, '32, and Betty
Loudon, '32, while the junior mem-
bers are Margret Schermack, '33,
and Mary Barnett, '33. Members of
the League board of directors will
also be present.
FENCING CLASSES
OPENED TO WOMEN'
Varsity Coach to Give Lessons
at 7:30 Wednesdays.
Beginning a new course in fenc-
ing this semester Coach John John-
stone, tennis afiei fencing coach in
the intramural department, will in-
struct a class for women at 7:30 o'-
clock every Wednesda3* night in
Sarah Caswell Angell Hall.
About 50 women have signed up
as being interested in this sport.
Not all, however, have appeared for
'practice. Those, who have not, hre
urged to watch for further an-
nouncements.
If enough women improve and
show their ability for fencing, a
tourriament may'be run later in the
season. " According to the intra-
mural program scheduled, fencing
along with ping pong and swim-
iniig is one of the individual sports.
Coaching will be in group forma-
tion at first, and later singly after
progress has been made. Quick
thinking, agility) and accuracy are
developed in this sport. The de-
partment has been very fortunate
to secure Coach Johnstone and all
girls who are interested in fencing
are urged to take advantage of this-
opportunity.

Ohio Students Maket
Whoopee When Blue
Laws Are Repealed
TIFFIN, Ohio, Feb. 29.-(P)-Blie
rhythm has ended an 80-year reign
of blue laws at Heidelberg college.
And it was a gleeful assemblage
of college men and women that
pried off the lid restraining student
social functions.
Most o the 350 students of the
amtocl danced and played cards for
the first time in school history
when they enjoyed this new free-
dom.
Discontent bubbling under a lid
of restrictions clamped down in
1851 and uncompromisingly in ef-
feet in 1931, had kept the lid jig-
gling for some time.
The burning of a small campus
building, stoning of windows in the
office of- President Charles I. Miller
and a paint pot sortie which left
sedate college buildings decked out
in motley though rakish colors, oc-
curred during this period.
But these sporadic outbreaks of
recent years had had no effect. No
dancing, no card playing, no smok-
ing - restrictions placed on the
school when it was founded four
score years before, remained i'
force.
Discontent flared. into rebellion
Disturbances shook the campus lid.
The revolt won for the students an
undergraduate committee to meet
with the trustees.
J.G.P. SCHEDULE,
Margaret Schermack.
Chorus 1, 4:30 o'clock. Thurs-
day.
Chorus 2, 4:30 o'clock Tuesday
and 5 o'clock Friday.
Chorus 3, 3:30 o'clock Tuesday
and 3 o'clock Friday,
Chorus 5, 4:30 o'clock Monday,
Wednesday, Friday an Satur-
day.
Chorus 8 3:30 o'clock Wednes-
day and Saturday, and 2:30 o'-
clock Saturday.
"Margaret Smi.th
Choruses12 andr 9, 3:30 o'clock
Wednesday and Friday. \
Chorus 4, 4:30 o'clock Monday
and Friday.
Chorus 6, 3:30 o'clock Monday
and 4:30 o'clock Thursday.
Chorus 8, 4:30 o'clock Wednes-
day and 2 o'clock Saturday.
All women who have speaking
parts will rehearse at 7:15 o'clock
Monday and Wednesday nights
and also at 4 o'clock Friday aft-
ernoon. At 4 o'clock today mem-
bers of the sorority song chorus
will rehearse. Another practice
for the principals and choruses
will be held at 4 o'clock Thursday
afternoon. George and the boys
will rehearse at 7:15 o'clock to-
nightrand Willy and the girls at
8:30 o'clock. Sam and the girls
wil meet at 7:15 o'clock Thurs-
day night and also Frank and
Earnest will practice. At 8 o'-
clock Thursday night the boys
and the show girls will practice.

All Work on Affair Is Done by+
Central Committe and
Class Members.
Eight years ago the Freshman
Pageant was inaugurated on this l
campus as an annual event with the
representation through dance of,
the Greek theme, Persephone and
Pluto. Since then it has grown to
be one of the University's most col-
orful traditions.
It has for many years been the
custom to have some form of enter-
tainment immediately preceding the
Lantern Night exercises. Until 1920
it was an all-campus affair with
both men and women playing parts.
In that year, however, it was de-
cided to open the parts to only
women students and a Maypole
Dance was presented at Ferry Field.
In 1923 it was decided that the
women should undertake the proj -
ect of presenting a pageant on that
night. It proved to be an outstand-
ing success and so Miss Jean Ham-
ilton, then Dean of Women, decided
to allow the freshman women to
attempt another pageant the fol-
lowing year. Since that time the
entertainment for Lantern Night
has been given over entirely to the
freshmen.
The idea of presenting the Greek
themes in the first pageants given
here was borrowed from Barnard
college. The idea of presenting a
SENIOR, FRESHMAN
MANAGERS NAMED

TRADITION OF FRESHMAN PAGEANT
COMMENCED HERE EIGHT YEARS AGO

Greek myth in pantomime was orig-
inated by them.,in 1903. At that
time athletics were stressed in the
pageant and the story was depicted
through games. Gradually the aes-
thetic side, was worked into the
theme until it replaced entirely the
games and an entire program of
dance was the result.
All the work of the pageant here
is done by the freshman women. A
central committee is elected by
them in March which has charge
of all arrangements. After the elec-
tion of the committee the actual
work begins. The theme is chosen
and intensive rehearsals begin im-
mediately. :All costuming and stage
settings are designed and executed
by the entire class.
Dean Lloyd Talks on
'Financial Assistance
for Undergraduates'
Miss Alice Lloyd, dean of women,
returned to her office Sunday from
a two weeks trip. From Feb. 17 to
20 she was in Washington, D.C., at-
tending the meetings of the Nation-
al Association of Deans of Women.
On Friday, Feb. 19, Miss Lloyd
read a paper before the University
section of "Financial Assistance for
Undergraduates." As chairman of
the sorority study committee she
gave a report at the business meet-
ing on Saturday morning, Feb. 20.

PLANNED__BY CLU,
Party to Be Given by Cooki
Club; Marjorie Elsworth
Is in Charge.
Continuing a series of weel
parties, the outdoor cooking cl
under Marjorie Elsworth, '32, u
meet at 2 o'clock Saturday, at t
Palmer Field house. These affa
are given under the auspices of t
Women's Athletic Association.
It has not been definitely decic
what the program for the day sh
be but further announcement v
be made later. All women, whetl
or not they are members of the c
ganization are invited to atte
and 20 W. A. A. points will be giv
to those women who attend fc
parties.
The last time that this club m
pancakes and bacon were cooked
tin cans. This may be repeated
this party. Glendora Gosling,
is outdoor manager of the Wo
en's Athletic Association, and, l
planned this extensive progr
which is more compkete this yo
than ever before. Thee individ
club parties are given every mon
the skating , club under Marl
Boehmer, '34, the Rambler's c
under Elizabeth Shull, '34, and
outdoor cooking club. Also c
large party is given which is typi
of that month.

Knitted Suits and Matching Hats
Are Smart Spring
Streetwear.
' By B.A.C., '3$.
Sports wear is commanding even
more than the usual amount of at-
tention here on campus this week.
The cause may be attributed to the
annual drive which is being spon-
sored by the Women's Athletic As-
sociation. A fashion show which
was held last Friday called atten-
tion to the correct mode in sports
wear..
Sports clothes for classroom wear
are always practical and advisable,
but never are they more appropri-
ate than in the coming spring sea-
son. When one is able to go with-
out a coat, nothing is more com-
fortable than a knitted sports suit,
,which combines practicability and
style. Worn with the new jaunty
little hats, mascothscarfs, and
smartly cut oxfords, a every attrac-
tive ensemble may be devised.
An especially charming sports
dress which recently came to our
attention was one of a strange
shade of rose-beige which was suc-
cessfully combined with garnet. It
was a knitted. two-piece suit, the
sweated blouse being quite long, and,
very plain. The material was close-
ly knitted and had an all-over pat-
tern of tiny squares which were al-
most imperceptible. Outlining each
of the squares was a thread of gar-
net which made one conscious that
a pattern,did exist.
The skirt was long and flare).
The trimming note was contained
in the scarf of the mascot type
Which outlined the neckline. The
scarf might be folded over at the
isde and worn as a stand-up collar;
it might also be worn as a mascot
scarf tying in the. front. The ma-
jor portion of this scarf was rose-
beige, but across either end were

two strips of garnet. The belt, too,
was of this same garnet shade.
The hat worn with this dress was
a tiny crocheted one of rose-beige;
there were rows of stitching from
the center to the.edges, and just at
the very top of the crown was a tiny
bow of garnet.
Yellbw and brown are also used
to good advantage in sports combi-
nations, one uisng brown for its
basic tone, and being trimmed with
a ,pale yellow was attractive. The
material used in the dress was wool
crepe, that yery popular material,
which also has the happy faculty of
being serviceable.
The yoke was of pale yellow, and
extended down over the shoulders
half-way to the elbow where it was
met by the brown lower portion of
the sleeve, which came up over the
elbow in the shape of an elongated
pdint. The cuffs were trimmed with
tiny yellow buttons.
The main feature of this dress
was also a scarf, showing that the
unusual popularity recently enjoy-
ed by scarfs of all kinds has not yet
definitely waned. The central por-
tion was of yellow; the ends were of
the same rich shade ofbrown as
the basic tone of the drass, and
they were accordion plaited. It was
worn looped over one side and al-
lowed to hang at the right, empha-
sizing the oddly shaped neck-line
which was definitely a one-sided v,
terminating at the right of the nat-
ural neck-line.
Senior Honor Societies
Plan Parties for WyvernI
Mortarboard, senior honorary so-
ciety, and Senior Society, honorary
organization for independent sen-
ior women, will jointly entertain
members of Wyvern, junior honor-
ary society, and the faculty advisers
of the three organizations at a
bridge party at 7:30 o'clock Thurs-
day in the cave of the League
building.

Ella Korby, '32, Hilda Kirby,
'35 to Direct Sports.
Ella Korby, '32, has been selected
as senior interclass basketball man-
ager and Hilda Kirby, '35, has been
made freshmen class manager. No
assistants have been appointed° as
they are not deemed necessary.
Intense practice Will be held this
week. Freshmen and sophomores
are practicing Monday and Wed-
nesday. Juniors and seniors are
practicing Tuesday and Thursday.
The remaining members of teams
will be selected Saturday, March 5.

7W DLING
ESTABLISHED 1904 217 E. LIBER.TY St.
La FUR SHOP
27 years of unexcelled value, and service..

FINAL

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REPAIRING
We Specialize in
Quality
A. T. COOCH
& SON
1109 South University

II

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Savings \of 50 % and over on every FUR
COAT, JACQUETTE and NECKPIECE!
Creations of Flawless Beauty, the New 1932
Style and Color.
Your old fur coat Restyled, cleaned or made into stylish
Jacquette at most reasonable price.

11 -

Be Sensible About Your Choice of

_,

PERSONAL STATIONERY AND CARDS
A Varied Selection of Styles

CAMPUS
CLOTHES

Stationery $1.00 Box

-y

Cards $1.35 Hundred

STUDENT SUPPLY STORE
1111 South University Avenue

e

- . . All colors-Large headsizes . .
Hats that are different made to
McKINSEY HAT SHOP
227 South State Street

~rder

I' ,

Stdensts
HERE'S YOUR
OPPORTUNITY to get the highest grade
1-
Portraits at 13 the usual prices elsewhere.
HERE'S HOW
Large volume of sales, small prifits, and duplicate
orders of thousands of satisfied customers.
Have your portrait made now and make somebody hap.
py-perhaps your Mother, Dad or Sweetheart.
We are still featuring:
1-large size at .... .,....$1.00
3-8x10 size ...........$2.00
Also school application photos
three for.............$1.00
We have all styles of frames and leather easels at new
low prices.

, I
_,

Sports clothes arc sensi-
able clothes for campus
wear . . . sensible" with.
o u t sacrificing s t y l e.
Rough and ready clothes
that never give a heed to
the weather or the occa-
sion. Polo coats, for in-
stance, jaunty and warm,
knit suits, trig and servic-
able, and one-piece an-

goras, i colorful
ways practical.

and al.

Polo coats, $19.50-

Angora

dresses,

$16.

Knit suits, $5.95-$16.7

- "i.

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