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November 07, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

CAMPUS

SOCI ETY

Anglin Warmly Praises Gre
ragedies As Dramq Of T<

Soph Cabaret
Entertainment
To Be Planned
'Gay 90's' Will Be Theme;
Women Of Other Classes
Will Give League Fair
All tryouts for Sophomore Cabaret
will meet at 4 p. m. Wednesday on
the third floor of the League for a
general discussion of the cabaret acts.
Russell McCracken, assistant on the
Play Production staff, will meet at
that time with all participants to
explain the general theme of the ca-
baret, dealing with the "Gay Nine-
t ie - ┬░."
Margaret Hiscock stated, "It is ab-
solutely necessary that all tryouts in
the general dancing, tap dancing,
singing, and whistling groups be
present, together with the members
of the entertainment committee."
Appointments for the League Fair,
of which Mary Louise Kessberger,
'34Ed is in charge, are announced
as follows: Mary O'Brien, '35, in
charge of exhibitions; Mary Sabin,
'35, in charge of the melodrama; and
Marjorie Oostdyk, '5, in charge of
the Midway. The League Fair is to
be given in the Grand Rapids room
and the hall on the second floor of
the League, in conjunction with the
Cabaret. All classes are to partici-
pate in the latter activity.
Officers Elected At
Glee Club Meeting
Mary Elizabeth King, '37, was
elected president at the meeting of
the Freshman Girls' Glee Club held
recently. Other officers elected are:
.Jean Greenwald, '37, vice presidnt;
Edith Zerbe, '37, secretary; Ruth Ann
Jernegan, '37Ed, treasurer. A libra-
rian is to be appointed soon.
Plans for a Christmas supper to be
given the week before Christmas va-
ation have been made.
At the next regular meeting of the
group, which will be held Thursday,
Maxine Maynard, '35, president of
the University Women's Glee Club,
will present the new director.
Quilts, Samplers
f Unusual Desig n
Tmo .BeOn D.islay
Something new in the way of earn-
ing money for the UndergraduateJ
Fund is being sponsored here by the
Michigan Alumnae Association of
Ann Arbor. It is a quilting exhibit to
be shown tomorrow at the Women's
Athletic Association.
Quilts, samplers, and other heir-
looms have been collected by Mrs.
Burton S. Knapp. Mrs. Knapp has
won a number of prizes for her hand-
made quilts, patterned after old and
new designs, and original designs of
her own. Some of the older quilt pat-1
terns are those that were used by the
pioneer women of Michigan.
To add interest to the affair, Mrs.
Marie Meisner will demonstrate the
spinning of yarn from raw wool on a
spinning wheel that she used in her
youth.
Some of the most interesting ar-
ticles which will be on display are a
patchwork quilt of maroon and an-
tique calico prints, a silk block quilt,
block pattern made over 50 years
ago, and a knitted cotton quilt of
shell pattern in which there are 1700
blocks.
Rare wooden dolls some of them"
125 years old, will also be displayed,

together with a rare silhouette and
miniature. French applique on home-I
spun is the quilt made by Mrs. Eli'
Navarre, direct descendant of Sir
Frances Navarre, which will be
shown with a maize and blue quilt
copied from a 100 year old pattern. ;
The exhibit will be open to every-
one and tea will be served to the 1
guests. Admission price will be 25
cents, Mrs. Beach Conger said.
W.A.A. Board To Hold
Bicycle Picnic Tonight
The W. A. A. board will hold aI
bicycle-picnic tonight at the Fire-
place. The group will meet at the
League at 5:30 p. m. and will return
early in the evening.,

Will Appear in 'Dinner At Eight'

Football Team
To Be Honored
At Vietory Ball
Patrons And Patronesses
Announced For Dance;
Druids To Be Sponsors
Patrons and patronesses for the
Victory Ball to be given Nov. 10 in
the League Ballroom have been an-
nounced by members of the commit-
tee. The Ball is being 'sponsored by
the Druids, senior honorary society,
in honor of the football team.
President Alexander and Mrs. Ruth-
ven will be guests at the dance, as
will Coach and Mrs. Fielding Yost,
Coach and Mrs. Harry Kipke, Coach
and Mrs. F. C. Cappon, Coach and
Mrs. Bennie Oosterbaan, Coach and
Mrs. Jack Blott, Coach and Mrs. W.
J. Weber, Coach and Mrs. R. O.
Courtwright, Coach and Mrs. R. L.
Fisher, Coach and Mrs. Charles Hoyt,
Coach and Mrs. Clifford Kean.
Other guests will be Dean and Mrs.
Edward Kraus, Dean and Mrs. Jos-
eph Bursley, Dean Walter Rea, Prof.
and Mrs. Ralph Aigler, Prof. and
Mrs. Henry Anderson, Lieut. and
Mrs. R. R. Coursey, Dr. and Mrs. M.
R. McGarvey, and Dr. William Brace.
Matt Shiff and his 14 piece orches-
tra will play for the ball. The orches-
has recently been at the Hotel La
Salle, Chicago, Hotel Gulfmore, New
Orleans, and at Streets of Paris at
the World's Fair, Chicago.
Another feature will be the floor
show, which is to be put on by a
number of campus notables.
Faculty Women's
Club Groups Meet
The various groups of the Faculty
Women's Club have been very active
this last week.
The drama section of the club met
last night at the home of Mrs. J. C.
Bugher, president. Two one-act plays
by Percival Wilde were presented.
The casts included Mrs. L. N. Hol-
land, Miss Nina Preston, Mrs. M. B.
Stout, Mrs. Ivan Walton, Mrs. Leon-
ard Watkins, Mrs. Carl Guthe, and
Mrs. Francis Ross. The officers of the
group, Mrs. Bugher, president, Mrs.'
R. V. Churchill, vice-president, Mrs.
Chester Slawson, secretary, and Mrs.
Werner Bachmann, treasurer, acted
as hostesses.
The garden section of the club will
meet at 3 p. m. tomorrow afternoon
at the home of "Mrs. George McCon-
key, Washtenaw Road. The program
will include a talk on the care of
house plants.
The Bookshelf and Stage Section
of the club will meet Tuesday at the
home of Mrs. R. K. Brown, 1801 Her-
mitage Road. A play will be given
and refreshments served.

Stunning

Dresses

S

een At Informal
Of Mosher-Jordan

Mosher - Jordan Halls entertained
at an informal dance Saturday night.
Martha Bowen, '34, social chairman
for Jordan, came in an attractive
black satin gown with white stiff-
back satin epaulets. A stunning red
gown with a high necked quilted
crepe jacket was worn by Leah Ac-
kerman, '34. Black was charmingly
displayed by several. Ann Story, '34,
president of Jordan, appeared in a
long-sleeved velvet with a low, square-
,ut back line and Miss Dorothy Bird-
zell, assistant social director, was
there in a black satin dress cleverly
trimmed with a large fan-shaped
pleated collar. Lenore LeGendre, '34,
social chairman of Mosher, was at-
tractively gowned in a blue and white
chiffon with a fitted white taffeta
jacket. Dorothy Wilson, '37, appeared
in an outstanding gown of white
crepe trimmed in fur.
Russell McCracken
Back For Dramatics
Russell McCracken, prominent dra-
matics director, returned to Ann Ar-
bor yesterday to resume his duties
here. Mr. McCracken was delayed in
returning by an automobile accident
occurring in Rock Springs, Wyo. He
was in a hospital there for seven
weeks following the accident.
The Children's Theatre plans,
which he is working on with Miss
Ethel McCormick, social director of
the League, will occupy much of his
time this year. He will also assist
with the Sophomore Cabaret plans.
During the summer McCracken was
on the staff of the Michigan Reper-
toire Players, acting as teaching as-
sistant. He was returning from a trip
to California when the accident in
which he was injured occurred.
LITERARY SOCIETY MEETS
The Bibliophiles, faculty women's
literary society, will meet at 2:30 p.
m. today at the home of Mrs. David
Mattern, Dover Place, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
INSIST ON
32-Oz. - a FULL QUART at 15c
(Plus 5c Bottle Deposit)
CAVALIER
and LIME RICKEY
PALE DRY GINGER ALE
SOLD AT YOUR FAVORITE STORE

By CAROL HART
Out from Detroit for a two-hour
visit with the Phi Kappas Sunday,
Margaret Anglin, superior actress and
prominent Catholic layman, more
than established herself as the gra-
cious and charming person her en-
thusiastic admirers depict.
In a conversation ,that touched
many subjects ranging from today's
elections in New York City to the
Greek theatre, she displayed wit and
conversational genius of 'the first
water . . . Mr. La Guardia, she said,
hasn't much of a facade - but is an
excellent man, just the same.
Greek drama, especially the Elec-
tra of Sophocles, she believes to be
as good theatre today as when it was
written, twenty-odd centuries ago.
The biggest hands she has ever re-
ceived, she says to prove it, have
come when she was in the role of
Electra. Once in St. Louis a perform-
ance was attended by two big league
baseball teams - and they not only
A A
AN NAVANT c~ e orwerJ R
^n A
A A
A n O A
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Mani~etuei',g Fioeenity isw,I'i,
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A For your convenienlce R
SAnn Arbor Store
603 Church St.
FRANK 0 A K E S _Myr.

stayed for the whole show b
waited patiently until she ha
donned street attire so the
give their personal o. k. on th
theatre.
Miss Anglin, who has co
with James O'Neill, with
Mansfield, and with E. H.
and was in 1927 awarded b
Dame its Laetare Medal as tl
most outstanding Catholic la:
reticent about her virtues a
complishments.

* Don't let "recurring"
pains ruin your day and deprive you o
normal activity. Don't take chances offlu
exams. Banish such pains with Kaims to
Headaches, neuralgia, backache, cramp
other localized pains are promptly and
tively relieved by a small dosage. Kalms,
oiled by Johnson & Johnson, are safe.
are not habit-forming, do not affect dig
or heart action. Your druggist has Kal
purse-size boxes of 12 tablets.
FOR RELIT
KALMS OF "RECR
FREE SAMPLE-SEND COU
NEW BRUNSWI(;K 1 N FW JfiRSEY
Send me a FREE sample of K
Name
Address
...........A...................

Thelma Paige and John Lucas, who will appear in Robert Hender-
son's production of the sensational New York success, "Dinner at
Eight," at the Majestic Theatre the week beginning Sunday, Nov. 12.
Miss Paige will appear as Paula Jordan, pretty daughter of the wealthy
socialite, Mrs. Oliver Jordan, who gives the famous dinner party, and
John Lucas will be seen in the role of Ernest, Paula Jordan's fiance.

Graduates Invited
To Ruthvens' Tea
Graduate students are invited to
attend President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven and Mrs. Ruthven's at-home
Wednesday, it was announced yester-
day. As always, other students are
welcome at this second of the two
monthly teas at which Mr. and Mrs.
Ruthven receive students of the Uni-
versity, but in accord with a new
plan, special groups are invited to
each tea. The affair is from 4 until
6 p. m.
Dean G. Carl Huber and Mrs. Hu-
ber, Miss Ethel McCormick, Miss
Jeanette Perry and members of the
graduate board and their wives will
assist in the receiving line. The board
includes Prof. 0. J. Campbell, Prof.
Peter Field, Prof. Carl E.Guthe, Prof.
Hjenry C. Anderson, Dean James B.
Edmonson, Prof. Harrison M. Ran-
dall, Prof. Peter 0. Okkelberg, and
Prof. Arthur E. Boak.
At last Wednesday's tea, foreign
students of the University were asked
especially to the tea. Dean Alice
Lloyd, Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher, Miss
Ethel McCormick, and Miss Jeanette
Perry received with the President and
Mrs. Ruthven.
Cegholic Stud 'at Mixer
To Be Held At Chapel
St. Mary's Students Chapel is giv-
ing a mixer tonight from 8 to 10
p. m. for Catholic students and their
friends. Part of the Union Band will
play for the dancing. The commit-
tee in charge of this function in-
eludes Charles Mitner, '34L, David
Mutchler, '34, Martin Cavanaugh, '34,
Marion Foley, '34Ed, Margaret Robb,
'34, and Marga :et Annas, '37.
Hears Rev. H. P. Marley]
The A. A. U. W. met Saturday af-
ternoon at the Union. The Rev. H.
P. Marley was the chief speaker.
Miss Maud Hagle, president of the
Ann Arbor branch, presided. Mrs.
Joseph Markley and Mrs. May Wink-
ler poured at the tea-table, and
were assisted by Miss Dorothy Og-
born and Mrs. L. F. Rittershofer.
Buffalo Students Asked
To Attend Smoker Today
Scalp and Blad, an organization
of Buffalo students, will have a smo-
ker at 8 p. m. today at the Union,
according to Alfred Hilburger, '36E,
secretary of the society. All Buffalo
students are invited to come to this
get-together.

Fur Coat Fashions

Stress

Prim Bows,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Ascots

For Street

for

Nippy weather calls for the exit of
the fur coat from the moth balls, or
the anxious expression of father's
face as he regards his bill fold. Swag-
ger models are still predominating
for sport wear, the newest of inex-
pensive furs being kid-skin. Lapin
still retains its popularity among the
younger and college set. Straight,
wide sleeves distinguish the season's
mode, while the very important neck-
lines tie in ascots or prim bows.
For street wear, seal has always
been good, but Alaskan seal is pre-
ferred. Shawl collars are emphasized
in width by a deep notch over the
shoulder seam. Johnny collars are
found more suitable for the short
person, while the tall individual can
manage gracefully the intricately
draped capes, and square berthas.
For evening and dinner wear, bun-
ny wraps are, of course, the sub-deb's
and university woman's answer to a
limited allowance. Clever cuts are
employed as in the more expensive
furs, often combinations of fur and
velvet being used. For dinner par-
ticularly there is one stunning pon-
cho cape of mink paws that slipped
over the head through a hole in the
exact center, and then draped sleekly
back over the shoulders to frame the
gown's silhouette.
Ann Arbor Boy Awarded
Prize In Poster Contest
Herbert Martens, of the Ann Arbor
High School, recently won first prize
of five dollars in a poster contest
conducted by the art division of the
State Federation of Women's Clubs
in Detroit.
The award was given him for his
picture map of Michigan. I

AN OFFICIAL RECORD

OF CAMPUS

ACTIVITY

$4.25

MAILED

lI

.
..,.....

Women's
At 2:30

Club To Meet
Today In Leagnw

dY
1 -- -
Not flawless features, but a clear
fresh-!oohing skin, accentuated

. /,
o I ;

The Ann Arbor Women's Club will
meet at 2:30 p. m. today in the ball-
room of the League. Prof. Arthur
Hackett of the music school will
speak on "Speech as a Fine Art." Mrs.
Josephine Cleveland, former presi-
dent and leader of the American
speech class in the division of applied
education, has charge of this after-
noon's program. Mrs. Carl H. Smith,
chairman of the music division, has
planned the musical selectios..
MUSIC STUDENTS
ATTENTION

properly matched

by a biI of

Where 1To G-
Motion Pictures: Michigan, 'The
Power and the Glory," with Spencer;
Tracy and Colleen Moore; Majestic,
"The Bowery," with Wallace Beery
and Jackie Cooper; Whitney,
"Breach of Promise," with Chester
Morris and Mae Clarke.
Dan ing: League Grill Room, Hut,
Den, Dixie Inn, Joe Parker's, Preke-
tes. 316 Cafe.
Ct holi Student Mixer: St. Mary's
tudent Chapel, 8 to 10 p. m.

Do You Need To SAVE money?
GOOD! then try
May'Is
Violin Shop
for your
MANUSCRIPT PAPER
VIOLIN, VIOLA®SRI G
CELLO and BASS RT N
Rosin, Bridges, Pegs, Endpins, Etc.
OBOE, BASSOON
CLARINET, SAXOPHONE EEDS
Bows and Instruments Repaired
POSITIVELY FIRST CLASS
237 South S .ate
Open, Tues., Wed., Thurs., Friday

glowing color, proclaims a wom

on 's beauty.

Give your skin a

few minutes of simple care each
day, and make it vs lovely as

HERE'S'
Energy
FOR YOU!

:any you have

ever admired. Our

LURE OF EVE

T E CH N

I CIA N

LAST OPPORTUNITY TO SEE

H AVE you the energyittakes
to take things on the run?
Eat Shredded Wheat!k
Just step into your favorite
campus eating place anywhere,
any time, and Shredded Wheat
will be waiting for you. Wait-
ing to fill you with all the vital

elements found only in whc
wheat:...the proteins, vitamin
minerals, carbohydrates ar
bran your body demands fi
natural energy. For Shredd
Wheat is 100% whole whe
with nothing added, nothii
taken away.
Order two of these golde
brown biscuits for yo
next meal. They're rea<

A Close Game--

.11

CHICAGO WORlLmD'FAIR
GO BEFORE IT CLOSES.

can show you exactly what pro-

$52 CHICAGO
$5AND RETURN

Saturday Michigan's Wolverines ran up against a
a powerful and scrappy Ilini eleven. After a close
and hard-fought battle, Michigan's fight and spirit
t ac ^,:itv : - c:"-rc'-t o a.r .o

cedure will insure results. Come
in for the personal consultation
and instruction in make-up which

R
Q
. Y

whelnyou see Ni- cooked, ready to eat.
agara Falls on .
KtOyac hage real money-savers.
s 's$,,- ,hrede hata. pour on plenty of mil
cream and top with
favorite fruit. An en

Leave Ann Arbor on certain trains carrying coaches,
next Pridav an Satuirdav.

1I

II

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