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March 14, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

J.G.P. Premiere
Is To Be Given
Next Wednesday
Seniors Will Be Present At
Opening Performance
According To Tradition
In beeping'with a 30-year-old tra-
dition, "Gang's All There" will be pre-
sented a week from tonight to the
senior women as the 1935 Junior Girls
Play, Barbara Sutherland, chairman,
announced.
At this performance the senior
women, members of the faculty, and
prominent students, upon invitation,
will be present. The play will have
its public premiere Thursday night,
for it is only since 1923 that the jun-
ior women have held more than the
one performance.
The advance sale of tickets for the
performances March 21, 22, 23 and 24
has been excellent, Hilda Kirby, fi-
nance chairman stated, a fact which,
is partially due to the reduction in
prices. The seats for evening perform-
ances are being sold at 75 cents and
$1 with a few seats at $1.50. The
box office of the League is open
from noon until 8 p.m. for reserva-
tions, she stated.
The Junior Girls Play is one of the
oldest of campus traditions, but with-
in the last five years it has become
more than a class function and has
been developing into a more finished
musical production.
"Gang's All There" is carrying an1
the tradition of a jmiior function by
limiting all committees and cast to
eligible .unior women. They are being
assisted, likewise, in making this play
modern and unusual in plot and stag-
ing, by Russell McCracken, director,
and by Bob Steinle and his Union
Band. Several of the members of the
band, who are already known for
their arrangements and compositions,
are the composers of numerous pieces
for the play.
Cast Of Gondoibers
IHas WOR Auditio
Several principals of the Gilbert
and Sullivan opera, "The Gondoliers,"
which is to be given March 28, 29,
30 and 31, yesterday afternoon were
given an audition by station WJR
of Detroit, through the University of
Michigan broadcasting station.
As a result of this tryout, the
members of the cast will give a reg-
ular broadcast over WJR on Sunday,
March 25. Students participating in
the program included Mildred Stroup,
'36SM, Emmett Leib, '34, John Sil-
berman, '34, Bertha Bright Knapp,
Grad, Robert Miller, '34, Jean Seeley,
'36, Margaret Burke, '34SM, Virginia
Ward, '34SM, Helen Haxton, '36SM,
Maynard Kline, '34SM, Henry Austin,
'34, and Hope Eddy, Grad.
"The Gondoliers" is being produced
as a part of the work of the newv
music drama course given for the
first time this semester by Play Pro-
duction and the School of Music.
You'll
Swagger
this
SPRING
( if

Yo I
j Youmre Smart
We have some grand -.
Suits at
$16 7- -$19-5
O THE
RUBLFY
oSHOPPE
9 Nickels Arcade

General Chairman

Barbara Sutherland is the general
chairman for the 1934 Junior Girl's
Play which will open March 21.
New Spring Wardrobes
Are To Feature Latest
In Restaurant Frocks
Have you seen the new restaurant
frocks for spring dining and dancing?
I'hey are decidedly distinctive, in fact
startlingly so, combining as they do
she best features of many different
types of costume.
To begin with they carry out the
spring note by featuring all the new
Sheer fabrics, and thdy strike a happy
medium between the tailored street
frock and the long dance frock in
:t 1Iunber of ways.
Their length is intermediaLe be-
tween street and ankle length but on
the other hand they are often made
with a rather low back, though f tiny
jacket is usually worn to camouflage
this.
Black net lends itself espechially
well to this treatment, for it empha-
sizes the ultra smart lines which thisR
sophisticated frock features. Worn
with one of the very charming net
evening hats with a veil floating out
behind, such a costume may make
one feel "dressed" enough for any
evening occasion, but yet preserves
that rather tailored note which is
so essential for so many campus
affairs.
t Tis of Michigan"
With the number of social frater-
nities numbering well over 50, it is
difficult to believe that back in 1847
in the "dear, dead days beyond re-

'Aggies' At Cornell
Prefer Band Music
Four Cornell students recently held
a survey of the musical tastes of
Cornell men and found that agri-
cultural majors lean to band music.
Underclass students prefer dance
music, and only a few upperclass-
men, particularly architects, like the
symphony.
The piano was found to be the
favorite instrument of women, and
the violin second. Bagpipes, yodel-
ing, jews harp, calliope, organ and
soprano solos received general dis-
approval.
One student, in answering the
questionnaire thought Rachmaninoff
was the orchestra leader on the Ed-
die Cantor Sunday night radio hour.
Librarian Backc
At Desk After
European Trip
Back at his desk after a six-week
European trip, Dr. William W. Bish-
op, librarian, recently told some of
the highlights of the journey during
which he and Mrs. Bishop visited
Italy, Switzerland, and England. The
Bishops returned last week-end to
Ann Arbor.
In Rome, Dr. and Mrs. Bishop had
a half-hour audience with the Pope.
Dr. Bishop also consulted with of-
ficers of the Vatican Library. "I was
greatly impressed with the progress
made in repairing the disaster of two
year ago to the Vatican's library,"
he said, "and with the new arrange-
ments of the reading room." Five
former University s t u d e n t s now
working in the Vatican gave a dinner
for the Bishops.
The purpose of the trip was pri-
marily for Dr. Bishop to attend
meeting of the Library Planning
I Committee for the huge, new League
of Nation's Library in Geneva. lie
attended a library conference :f.
Berne, Switzerland, also.
"Great Britain has experienced a
remarkable development in the last
five years in its library service to
rural counties," he said. "The Eng-
lish have improved on anything of
the sort that we have here. Every
county in Great Britain, except one,
has library service. It is a tremen-
dous system."
In England the Bishops visited Ox-
ford and Cambridge. During their
stay in London, they were guests of
officials of the British Museum and
of the Directors of the London SchoolI
of Librarianship.

Senior Supper
Tickets To Go
On Sale Today
Tickets for Senior Supper will go
on sale at 3 p.m. today in the League
Hosiery Shop according to an an-
nouncement made by Marian Gid-
dings, '34, chairman.
The supper, which is traditional
with the seniors, will be held Wed-
nesday, March 21, the opening day
of the Junior Girls Play, "Gang's All
There." The seniors will go directly
from the ballroom to the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre and see the pre-
miere of the junior play, a privilege
given only to the seniors and to spe-
cially invited guests.
The 65 cents for the supper tickets
will include a ticket for the show,
Miss Giddings said.
Committee members chosen to as-
sist Miss Giddings are Isabel Boni-
cave, Mary Jean White, and Ruth
Kurtz. Presidents of dormitories and
sororities should call one of the com-

Caps And Gowns
Available Monday
Caps and gowns for the seniors
will be ready for sale to them Mon-
day, according to Margaret Allen,
'34, chairman of the committee in
charge. Distribution will be made on
Monday from 1to 5:30 p.m. in the
main ballroom of the League; and
on Tuesday in the Undergraduate
office during the same hours.
Caps, Miss Allen said, will be sold
for $1.75, and the gowns will be
rented for $4.50 with a$2 refund
when the gown is returned.
Profits from the sale and rental,
which is being sponsored by the
Board of Directors, will go to the
League Undergraduate Fund.
mittee members and reserve the num-
ber of tickets that their house will
need so that people from the same
! house may sit together.
It is a custom for songs from the
preceding Junior Girls Play to be
sung at the banquet. "Love On The
Run," last year's play, will have many
representatives at the banquet to re-
vive the songs.

Houses Hold
Initiation And

There will be an exhibition of pa
New Elections tels by May Cannon in the Foyer
thedLydia Mendelssohn Theatre fro
Friday, March 16 through Wedne;
With the spring term rapidly ap- day, March 22. Mrs. Cannon has ha
proaching, campus houses are hold- exhibits in Boston, New York, Ch
ing their elections of officers for the cago, and Gloucester. She has studie
coming year. Pledgings are non- extensively under William M. Chas
seasonal affairs, and continue Arthur Dow, and at the Art Studeni
throughout the college year. League. /
Delta Gamma
Delta Gamma sorority announces 1 tee 10 G
the election of its officers for the Wr To
coming year. They are: Alice Mor-
gan, '35, piesident; Betty Aigler, '35,' Matien Pictures: Michigan,"Day
vice-president; Margaret Wineman,
'35, recording secretary; Rosemary Harum" with Will Rogers; Majest.
Osborne, '35, corresponding secretary "Chance at Heaven" and "Havar
and Rosanna Manchester, '36, treas- Widows" with Joan Blondell; Whi
urer. ney, "Cougar" with Edwin C. H
Kappa Alpha Theta and "Sky Ways"; Wuerth, "Walls
Kappa Alpha Theta announces the Gold" and "Way to Love."
pledging of Marya Hoffman, '37, of Dancing: Stunt Night at Leagt
Detroit. Hi-Hat Lnn, Preketes, Tavern.
Phi Sigma Delta Play Production: "Elizabeth tl
Phi Sigma Delta wishes to an- Queen"; Lydia Mendelssohn Theatr
nounce the pledging of Ernest S. Mo- 8:15 p.m.
lin, '37, Loren Kadet, '37, and Her- Organ Recital: Palmer Christi
beet J. Fabricant, '36. 4:15 p.m. Hill Auditorium.

Exhibit Of Pas
To Open Atil

tit _ a ra..r

call," the discovery of the secret
existence of two such organizations
would arouse one of the most turbu- Campus Club Will Hold
lent and exciting conflicts that the Annual Banquet Tonight
University has known.
The final decision was to expell The Latin-American Club will hold
the members of both Chi Psi and its annual dinner at 6:15 p.m. today
Beta Theta Pi from the University. It at the Union. There are on campus
required several years and much agi- approximately 75 students represent-
tation for fraternities to be rein- ing the Latin-American countries,
stalled. and a large percentage of that group
is expected to attend the banquet
. _ 1 this i in , dIAA.rUinf to A t Io

That lovely white house across
from the Lawyers Club is not known
as the home of President Ruthven,
but is distinguished in its own right,
for it is one of the four original pro-
fessors' homes of the University.
What an amazing series of changes
it has watched as one of the silent
guardians of the oldest and one of
the most prominent state universities
in the country.
Graduation in a revival tent! Yes,
the class of '46, finding that there
was not room elsewhere, determined
to make a placeof its own and so
ordered a big tent and set it up
themselves.
Graduation exercises for other
classes were held in local churches,
the school buildings, the hall of the
Union, and similar places until the
construction of Hill Auditorium in
1913. Oh to see some 1,200 students
filing in and out of one of the
churches or schools now!
OLD ORDER CHANGED
EUGENE, Ore., March 13. - Ore-
gon freshmen expressed great enthu-
siasm as Junior Shine day ceremonies
gave them the opportunity to have
their shoes shined by the "Big Shots."
The price of a shine was set at ten
cents. As many freshmen obtained
the sum the juniors applied much
polish and brushed well.I

L's even ng, accorang o t clur
Plard, '34, president of the club.

BLACK QUILL HOLDS MEETING
Black Quill, honorary writing so-
ciety, held a meeting last night at
which Prof. Philip A. Schenk, of
the English Department gave a
talk on "Germany and Fascism." A
business meeting followed the speech.

March f.1Y. i e4 ~i4ff..lill/
Twvelfth =
Thrit9
March
S entcc- -h
A~ -O-,
C-.
-: here's
n Hats Th
Presented Here
Showing Dtu
Six Spectacular
/
I- ~
.s
A special trip was made to market
by our buyer to sccure the very
newest models for this event
$1
* Solid straw bdies with smooth or rough surfaces-straw fabrics - new
weaves and combinations. Bak us -Milans - and Ponutapelles.
* hites, naturals, duo'tones, neutrals, ombinations nd of coure black: and
browns. Many variations of the new Navy shades.
" "Windy" style with sweeping brims - Breton, Sailors, Tiaras - Flattering

Turbais and Tricky Tricornes.
SPECIAL GROUP AT $l.9 S AND $2.95

. . f . riri*R. ij+
/ .ยง:-
- -

y

A Daring Styre that's
storming the Country
r,
No heel . . . no toe . . . only
slim braided straps to hold
them 'on! And they can be

,

Shoes Lengthened and
Widened to Fit
ARiLY all foot troubles can be
traced directly or indirectly to
shoes that fit improperly. Vamps
cut into tender insteps, arches burn
and ache, toes are pinched - yet
the shoes are often too good to
throw away. Before After
WE CAN LENGTHEN OR WIDEN YOUR
SHOES TO FIT PERFECTLY

i

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