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November 24, 1933 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-11-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

lay Production's Round Table'

Opens

Tonight)

Wyvern To Instruct Freshman
Women In Cioice Of Activil

English Country
Life Depicted In
Robinson's Play

Stars Model Newest

In Evening Apparel

I(

Hattie Bell Ross In
Of Mother; Mary
Has Part Of Daisy

Role
Pray

Author Known Here
yProduction Offered
'The White-headed Boy'
Here In 1930
Students and faculty members will
again have an opportunity to see a
Lennox Robinson comedy when Play
Production presents "The Round Ta-
ble" at 8:15 p. m. today and Satur-
day at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
"The Round Table" deals with En-
glish country life, with Hattie Bell
Ross, Grad., as the mother, Mrs.
Drennan, her four children, Mary K.
Pray, '34, as Daisy, Goddard Light,
'35, Francis Manchester, '34, and
Charles Harrell, '34.' William Hal-
stead, Grad., plays the part of Dai-
sy's fiance, and Ruth Hussey, Grad.,
that of Mrs. Drennan's sister.
Other members. of the cast will be
Elizabeth Griffith, '34, Virginia Frank,
'35, Lucille Anderson, '34, Harry Ke§-
selman, '35, Lester Griffeth, '35, Trui-
man Smith, '35, and Frank Funk. '35.
The technical staff includes Her-
bert Brodkin, '34, and James B. Doll,
who have done the settings for the
play, and Walter Lampel, '34, as
stage manager. Betty Lyons, '34, is
supervising the properties, and Dor-
othy Hall, '34, is in charge of cos-
tuming.
The author of "The Round Table,"
Lennox Robinson, director of the Ab-
bey Irish Players, will be remem-
bered by Ann Arbor audiences, as he
has several times been the guest of
Play Production here. In 1930 Mr.
Robinson produced his own play,
"The White-Headed Boy," with a
cast of Play Production students, and
in 1931 he brought t hAyebbe
in 1931 he brought the Abbey Play-
ers to Ann Arbor to present a series
of four plays.
Where1ToGo
Motion Pictures: Michigan,, "Fe-
male" with Ruth Chatterton; Whit-
ney, "Back Page," with Peggy Shan-
non.
Stage: Majestic, "Criminal At
Large" with Minna Phillips.
Play Production: "The Round Ta-
ble," 8:30 p. m., Lydia Mendelssohn,
Theatre.
Dancing: Union, League, Hut, Den,
Dixie Inn, Chubb's, Granger's, Preke-
tes, Joe Parker's.

-Associated Press Photo
Latest fashions in evening clothes are showing gowns with flatter-
ing lines for the back while unusual trimmings around the neck are
still being stressed emphatically. The screen actress, Carole Lombard
(left) famous for her excellent taste in clothes, is seen displaying an
evening gown of gold toned crepe with ties of tomato crepe that fall
from the decolletage at the back into a graceful train. The importance
of the neck and back trim is shown in a chiffon and organdy gown
successfully combined in a green evening frock worn by Ida Lupino
(right), famous film player.

Harvest op To
aloe Debut A
Leaoue Nov.29
New Formal Will Be Open
To Everyone; Dance To
Be Style Event
"The Harvest Hop" is a new dance
that will make its debut at the
League Nov. 29. The affair will be
formal and will be the only "open-
house" dance on campus, committee
members said yesterday.
Shan Austin and his orchestra
from College Inn will play. Tickets
for the dance, which are priced at
$1.50 a couple, have beern placed on
sale at the League, at Wahr's and at
Slater's.
The Harvest Hop, as the name im-
plies, is the last social event of au-
tumn and will be open to both in-
dependent and affiliated students.
"We hope to make the affair the
style event of the year," Hubert Skid-
more, '35, said in describing the
dance. Women's shops on campus
will have special showings of formal
gowns in their show-window dis-
plays. Photographers from Detroit
will be at the dance to take pictures
for the rotogravure sections of the
Detroit newspapers, Skidmore said.
In line with making the dance an
all-campus function, the four, class
presidents will be invited to the dance
as guests of honor.
Late permission is granted until
1:30 p. m. since it is the night before
a holiday.
Houses Busy
With Varied
Social Affairs
Many Members To Go To
Northwestern This Week
End; ManyPledged
Sororities and fraternities send sev-
eral members to the Northwestern
game. Rushing dinners, dancesand
bridge'parties are included in the
roster of social events.
Alpha Delta Phi
Members of Alpha Delta Phi fra-
ternity who are going to the North-
western game this week-end are:
Owen Crumpacker, '35, Enoch White,
'35, Laurence Smith, '35, Dean Smith,
'36, Richard James, '36, George Todd,
'35, George Wanty, '36, Joseph Gris-
wold, '35, Fred Norton, '36, Charles
Jewett, '34, and Robert Hogg, '34.
Alpha Lambda
Alpha Lambda fraternity is giving
a dance tonight, with William Wu,
'36M, in charge of the party, which
will be chaperoned by Prof. and Mrs.
H. J. McFarlan.
Chi Omega
Chi Omega sorority held a formal
faculty reception last night. Mrs.
Blanche Harley, Ruth Kurtz, '34, and
Grace Haxton were in the receiving
line. The house was decorated with
fall flowers and yellow tapers.
The sorority is giving a rushing
dinner tonight for eight guests.
Collegiate Sorosis
Collegiate Sorosis sorority honored
Prof. Paul Cuncannon, Prof, and
Mrs. Arthur Aiton, Prof. and Mrs.-
Michael Pargment, Stephen Lincoln,
and Benjamin Wheeler at a faculty,
dinner last night.
The decorations were in yellow and
green.
Kappa Phi
Kappa Phi, Methodist sorority,J
pledged four women recently. Dor-¢

othy Quaife, '37, Mary Thompson, '37,1
Arlen Schlichter, '34D, and Miss
Phyllis Maier were invested with the
Degree of the Pine.
After dinner the Legion of Light
service was presented, under the di-
rection of Helen Diehl, '36, BettyI
Griffith, '34, Mabel Howard, '37,1

Students Will Show
Argentine Tangoat
UriionDance Nights
By MARIE HEID
Reflecting the present-day popu-
larity of -the tango, a number of stu-
dents will illustrate the Argentine
tango tonight and tomorrow night
at the regular dances in the Union
ballroom.
Those who will exhibit the tango
are Charles Baird, '35, and Edith
Ferrin, '36; Donald Strouse, '35, and
Margaret Strouse; Jack Shorr, '34,
and Velma Wilson, '35; William Lan-
gen, '34E, and Margaret Robb, '34;
Franklin Ford, Grad., and Marie
Heid, '35; Jean Shaw, '36, and Bruce
Peasley, '35; Paul Bauer, '35, withI
Rosemary Osborne, '35; Jean Seeley,
'36, and Rolland Fulton, '36.
The students were taught by Mr.
Fulton, who is t h e instructor
in the weekly dancing classes at the
League. Mr. Fulton first studied in
the Melvin Studio in Denver, Colo.,
under Morris Beaubain, who danced
with Irene Castle. Later Mr. Fulton
taught social dancing in Hollywood
and at the same time studied under
Rosi who is one of the greatest au-
thorities in International Dancing.
The tango as we know it today is
not Spanish; it originated in Argen-
tina, traveled to Paris, where is be-
came the vogue, and from there it
came to the United States. In this
country we have also adopted char-
acteristic tango steps such as the
chasse and corte to waltz and fox-
trot rhythms. George Bernard Shaw
said that the tango was the only
modern dance that was worth learn-
ing and thereupon took six weeks off
to master it in all its nuances.
Methodist Students Will
Dance At Stalker jalf
Methodist students will hold a par-
ty tonight at Stalker Hall. The com-
mittee in charge of the affair has
arranged an exceptionally entertain-
ing program which will begin at 8
p. m. There will also be dancing
and refreshments. Tickets for the
party may be purchased at the en-
trance of the hall for 35 cents.

To interest and encourage fresh-
man women who want to participate
in activities as soon as they are eli-
gible, Wyvern, junior honorary so-
ciety for women, has divided its
members into four committees to
coach first year women in publica-
tions, dramatics, music, and athlet-
ics.
This is the first time such a proj-
ect has been undertaken on this cam-
pus, Wyvern members say, and
through such an organization they
hope that newcomers to the campus
may be initiated into the work of
their fields of interest before they'are
eligible.
The committee on publications,
headed by Marie' Murphy, who is as-
sisted by Eleanor Blum, Barbara
Bates, Mary O'Brien, and Hilda Kir-
osher-Jordan To
Entertain Faculty
Mosher-Jordan will entertain the
faculty at dinner tonight. In each
hall the small dining room will be
used and fall flowers will recorate the
tables.
In Jordan the guests will be: Mr.
and Mrs. Shorey Peterson, Prof. and
Mrs. Carl Rufus, Prof. and Mrs. Al-
bert Marckwardt, Prof. and Mrs.
Lowell D. Carr, Prof. and Mrs. E. A.
Walters, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Walters,
Mr. and Mrs. Lafayette Dow, Prof.
and Mrs. Richard Hollister, Miss
Dorothy Beise, Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel
L. Laing, Dr. and Mrs. Emery Sink,
and Dr. Dorothy Hard.
The guests in Mosher will be: Mr.
and Mrs. Julio Del Toro, Dr. Edward
Kraus, Dr. Helene Schutz, Dr. and
Mrs. Bennett Weaver, Prof. and Mrs.
Arthur Dunham, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Remer, Capt. and Mrs. Ar-
thur' Custis, Mr. 'Thomas McGuire,
Miss Adelaide Adams, Miss Virginia
Peaseley, Prof. and Mrs. Waldo Ab-
bot', 'Prof. John W. Bean, and Prof.
Eugene E. Rovillain.

SALE of
PERFUMES and
OSM ET ICS

by plans to take its group on a tour
through the Publications Building
and has planned several lectures to
acquaint the women with the work
done.
Maxine Maynard, president of Wy-
vein, is chairman of the music sec-
tion; she and her assistants Betty
Aigler, Barbara Jean Owens, Sue Cal-
cutt, and Marie Metzger, will spon-
sor the Freshman Women's Glee Club
and help the women interested in
music to meet the qualifications of
music organizations.
The dramatics groups is working
with Russell McCracken on a group
project to be presented in the near
future, under the leadership of Kath-
leen Carpenter, chairman, and Vir-
ginia Roberts, Alice Morgan, Mary
Sabin, and Tan Diebel.
The athletics section, with the pur-
pose of creating greater interest in
athletic work, will participate in
various winter and spring sports and
plans to hold a- sleigh ride within
the month. The section is headed by
Billie Griffiths, chairman, Barbara
Sutherland, Beatrice DeVine, Doris
Gimme, and Mary Stirling.
TO READ PRIZE PLAY
Theodore Cohen, 35, will read his
play "Beyond Exile" at Hillel Foun-
dation's Sunday night get-together,
Abner Friedman, '34, president, an-
nounced today. The play won the
Hopwood Prize for plays last year.

Fifth Avenue Shop
300 South Main St.

Cheever douse
Will eHosts
At Reception
The residents of the Adelia Chee-
ver will receive members of the fac-
ulty at a formal reception from 8 to
11 p. m. today. Dean C. Lloyd, Mrs.
Edson R. Sunderland, president of the
board of governors; Mrs. Alta M.
Schule, house director, and Edith
Davis, '34, president of the house,
will be present.
Other members of the board, Mrs.
Edwin C. Goddard, Mrs. Charles
Washburn, Mrs. H. M. Robbins, and
Mrs. Louis C. Karpinski, will assist

in the various rooms. Mrs. Byrl Fox
Bacher, Miss Jeanette Perry, and'
Miss Edith Barnard of Alumni House
will also aid.
June Ashton, '34, social chairman,
has planned an autumn color scheme
of bronze, yellow, and orange, carr-
ied out in chrysanthemums of the
same color with harmonizing candles
and cakes.
Presiding at the tables will be Mrs.
Shirley W. Smith, Mrs. Dean W.
Myers, Mrs. G. Carl Huber, Mrs.
Edward H. Kraus, Mrs. C. C. Davis,
Mrs. Fredrick G. Novy, Mrs Clarence
Yoakum, and Mrs. Florence Tousey.
Mrs. Allison Ray Heaps, Mrs. Will-
iam G. Smeaton, and Mrs. Milliam
Humphreys will assist in the coffee
room during the evening. About 200
guests are expected.

Maude Airey, '35, Marion
Mary Lunny, '35, Harriet
Ruth Sonnanstine, '36,
Doris Joffe.

Sweet, '35,
Breay, '37,
'and Miss

03o
REAL STONE RINGS
Gifts that will make a memorable Christmas. Gorgeous
jewels in gorgeous settings. beautiful watches and rings
that the smart woman will be proud to own and wear.
Choose Your Christmas Gifts Early
A RCA DE J EW EL RY Sh OP
R 16 Nickels Arcade CARL F. BAYS'
Kip~

4V
Scarf ets
$1.00 $3.95
That are different in styles and
materials-
Styles-
Brims with smart feather trims
also beret types- each has a
very unusual scarf-
Materials-
Brushed Wool, Flannels-Knits
and suede fabrics and cordu-
roys-
Colors-
Royal blue, Kelly green, gold,
brown, black, orange and many
other hi shades.
Special on Softies

Delta Gamma
Delta Gamma will be represented
at the Northwestern game tomorrow
by Mary Rein, '34, Caroline Hankey,
'34, Marjorie Arnold, '34, and Sue
Thomas, '36.
Theta Chi
The following members of Theta
Chi fraternity will be in Chicago for
the Northwestern game this week-
end: Rolind Earle, '34, Jack Jean-
nette, '34, Chester Ogden, '34B.Ad.,
John Boden, '34E, and Russell Cow-
ard, '36.
Theta Delta Chi
The members of Theta Delta Chi
fraternity who will attend the North-
western game are Jack Salmon, '34E,
Dick Fleming, '34E, Bill Klein, '37,
Jay Pozz, '34, and Frank Battistini,
'36.
Sigma Kappa
Lorah Monroe, Grand Counsellor
of Sigma Kappa, Bloomington, Ill.,
arrives today to spend the week-ehd.
Cecily H. S'ellars, '35, is in charge of
a dinner given tonight for Miss Mon-
roe. A series of tableaux, entitled A
Century of Progress, depicting wom-
en's affairs for the past 100 years
will be the entertainment.
Miss Monroe will attend a Found-
cr's Day banquet Saturday at Dear-
born Inn, Detroit. The dinner is being
given by the Detroit Alumnae for
both active members and alumnae of
Ann Arbor and Lansing.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority gave a
rushing dinner last night. Rust-col-
ored candles and Thanksgiving fruit
were used for table decorations. Eliza-
beth Pascoe, '34, was in charge.

OPENS SATURDAY
Movember 25th - Second Floor

I

I' k

Aso/

r

They're Our Specalty

*1

t1

WSc

'*'!

"College
Girl"
Pajamas

l' re ',
a Q- - . ,
4 .

-r
I.-

0)s

$.50

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11

I

4 4
Thanksgiving Dinner
will be a Real Treat
in the

Very tailored pajamas o t on
broadcloth. Stripes, prints, cbch-ks
or pastels-- two-piece or one-pece
for sleeping or lounging, studying
or what not - we have them'

11

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d1 <A - d) It. n

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