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March 15, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-15

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

Date Of Annual
Penny Carnival
To BeApril 21
Marie Metzger Is Head;
Money To Go To W.A.A.;
Florence Shaw Assists
The annual Penny Carnival will
be held Saturday evening, April 21,
at Barbour Gymnasium, according to
Marie Metzger, '35, who is in charge
of the affair. Beatrice Devine, '35,
will head the finance committee
while Florence Shaw, '34, is respon-
sible for the booths.
Proceeds from the Carnival go to
the Women's Athletic Association.
Since W.A.A. abolished compulsory
dues this year, it is more important
than ever before that the venture is
a success. Last year's Penny Car-
nival netted a profit of over $100.
Each booth is required to contribute
at least $2.
Representatives from the different
houses met at 4 p.m. yesterday in
the League Undergraduate Office to
make plans for their booths. Prizes
will be awarded to the house with
the most original decorations as well
as the house which turns in the
most money.
Adelia Cheever's picturesque beer
garden with its white picket fence,
small tables, and buxom frauleins
caught the judge's fancy last year.
Alpha Xi Delta's games brought them
financial triumph.
Dancing will be held in Waterman
(ymnasium instead of Sarah Cas-
well Angell Hall because of the great-
er amount of space.
TeaH eld For
Law Professor
And Hs Wife
A tea was given yesterday for Pro-
fessor John Tracy of the Law De-
partment and his wife who was for-
merly Dr. Margaret Elliott of the
Business Administration School. The
tea was held in the main lounge of
the Lawyer's Cub, and tea was served
in the Faculty dining room. Wives
of the members of the law faculty as-
sisted in the receiving line and with
the pouring.
Willard Avery, '34, president of the
Lawyer's Club, stood at the head of
the receiving line next to Miss Inez
Bozorth, director of the club, who
planned the tea. Professor Tracy
and Mrs. Tracy were next, followed
by Edwin Stanley, '34, vice president
of the club.
Houses Pledge And
Elect New Officers
Pledging and election of officers
make today's fraternity and sorority
news.
Alpha Chi Sigma
Alpha Chi Sigma fraternity an-
nounces the pledging of John Taras,
'34, and Donald Morgan, Grad.
Gamma Phi Beta
At a recent election the following
officers were chosen for the coming
year: Mary Savage, '35, president;
Marie Murphy, '35, vice-president;
Eloise Moore, '36, recording secre-
tary; Betty Chapman, '36, corre-
sponding secretary; Adelaide Crowell,
'36, treasurer, and Virginia Hugg,
'35, rushing chairman.
hereT o

Motion Pictures: Michigan, "I've
Got Your Number" with Joan Blon-
dell; Majestic, "Chance at Heaven"
and "Havana Widows" with Joan
Blondell; Whitney, "Cougar" and
"Sky Ways"; Wuerth, "Walls of
Gold" and "Way to Love."
Play Production: "Elizabeth the
Queen"; Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre; 8:15 p.m.
Lecture: Dr. Leo M. Christenson
on "Power Alcohol and Farm Re-
lief," 4:15 p.m. in Chemistry Am-
phitheatre. Dr. Charles H. McIl-
wain, on "Whig Sovereignty and Real
Sovereignty"; 4:15 p.m. Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium.
1)ancuing: League Grill Room, Ili-
I r t Inn, Preketes, Tavern.
nEE TUT2ORS PROVIDED
EVANSTON, Ill., March 14.-Free
tutors are being prvided for men at
oi thwestern Uni ersity. This system
has been made possible by a recip-
rocal action between the tutor andl
the open house or fraternity. From
the latter the tutor receives room and
board in return for his services.

Plays J.G.F. Heroine

-ob Lorch Photo
Charlot'te Whitman, petite blonde,
who plays the leading feminine role
in "Gang's All There," the 1934 Jun-
ior Girls' Play, which opens March
21.
Cast Of .G.o
as Gang And
Stag-e Ty."es
The cast for "Gang's All There,"
the 1934 Junior Girls' Play, to be
produced March 21 to 24, includes all
types of backstage and underworld
characters.
Charlotte Whitman, the feniine
lead, takes the part of Fanny, a
plump little chorine with high am-
bitions but no chance to show her
ability to sing and dance. She se-
cretly understudies the leading lady
of the show within the show, Vir-
ginia Chapman, who in true musical
comedy fashion manages to break
her leg.
The part of the young producer
ise played by Beatrice Devine, and
Marie Abbott is "Scarf are Joe," the
gang leader whom he is satirizing in
his show. Complications result when
the underworld comes in at the stage
door.
Dickie Powers, played by Beartice
Graham, is suposed to represent
"Scarface" in the show, but he is
much more interested in the debu-
tante chorine, Camilla B o w m a n.
Kathleen Carpenter has the role of
Heather Trimm, a typical secretary,
who looks like a dignified old lady
but has an astonishing vocabulary.
The song and dance man, who in
spite of everything is always unruf-
fled, for he has "seen 'em come and
seen 'em go," i played by Nan Die-
bel.
The rest of the cast of 200 con-
sists of chorines, stage-hands, "mugs,'
"molls," doctors, nurses, night revel-
ers, make-up men, and waiters.
Crowd Enjoys
Men's Q uartet
At Stunt Nioht'
Piano and vocal selections were
the entertainment which greeted at-
tendants at the League last night on
the weekly Stunt Night program. An
innovation was introduced with the
presentation of several songs by a
male quartet, group singing having
been formerly confined to trios of
women's voices.
The quartet was composed of Her-
bert J. A. Goldsworthy, '36E, Max-
well R. Collins, '35, Stewart M. Cram,
'34, Fred Gerald Johnson, '36. They
sang "Stout-Hearted Men" and "Sit-
ting on a Log."
Ray Young gave a piano solo of
"Sophisticated Lady," and Miriam S.
Sauls, accompanied by Tom Stacy,
sang "Song of Surrender" and "Cof-
fee in the Morning," from the mo-
tion picture "Moulin Rouge."
C. Dudley King, '37, gave a piano
rendition of a medley of three songs,
"Boulevard of Broken Dreams," "My
Silent Love," and "I've Got Rhythm." i

Second Style Actress Discusses 'Eizabcth' H
Show Of Ye'ar Role; Opening Held Yesterday H
To Be ToBy LOIS JOTTE R To justify the plot further, the Es- "
Sarah Pierce, '35, feminine lead of sex affair is treated as the grand
Professional And Student "Elizabeth the Queen," by Maxewell Passion of Elizabeth's life, with Es-
Models W ill Pose -Show Anderson, which opened last night sex as the only man she really loved.
rf 'E'' A rin Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre for a After ordering his execution, Eliza-
TO Bg i n'M four-day run, faces the problem of beth becomes "hollow inside, shriv
With fashion shows in vogue, a making the haggard, aging queen of elled up emotionally, although her
second fashion display under the 68 seem beloved of the young dash- brain still functions as brilliantly ats
auspices of the League will be held ing Essex, who was even more popu- ever," Miss Pierce said.
in the main Ballroom today. Two lar with the people of England than Miss Pierce's extremely diflicult
showings will be held. one from 3 to 4 the queen. make-up takes about three hours for
p.m., and the second from 4 to 5 p.m. , To thus justify the plot, it is nec- application, and makes her into an
Tables will be placed in the ball- essary to bring a great depth of emo- old hag, who covers all her wrinklesi
room to completely line the floor; tion and wit rather than external with paste, and who has a sagging
md reservations mnay be made for beauty to the part, so that the love face in which only the eyes are
these until noon today, according to of the two people is one of emotion alight. Her hardness of feature must
Margaret Hiscock, '36, chairman of and intellect rather than the result at times, in her scenes with Essex,
the show. Tea will be served to the of physical attraction, Miss Pierce change to take on great emotional ' )D
patrons, if they wish it', at 25 cents said. beauty.
a person. Other than this optional
expense there is no cost.
Professional and student models
will display the gowns which will
range from campus and sports wear
to the evening gowns that are be-
ing shown in the Detroit shop which;
is sponsoring the display. Student
models are Jane Servis,; '36, and
Jeannette Detwiler, '34.
The reception committee will be
made up of both faculty and stu-
dents. Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven,
Dean Alice Lloyd, Mrs. W. D. Hen-
derson, Mrs. A. S. Whitney, Mrs."
Charles Sink, Mrs. Palmer Christian,
Mrs. G. Carl Huber, Mrs. Edward
Kraus, Mrs. Homer Heath, Miss Ethel I
McCormick, and Mrs. Booue (ross
will assist.
Students who will receive it'l
guests are Grace Mayor, '24Ed, uith
Robinson, '34, Betty Aigler, '35, Mary
Louise Kessberger, '34, Carol Hanan,
'34, Winifred Bell, '36, Betty Chap-
man, '36, Dorothy Swartz ,'36, Jane
Huber, '36, Jean Royce, '36, Betty
Rich, '36, Grace Bartling, '36, Jean
Hanmer, '36, Julio Kane, '36, Hai~t
riet Heath, '3'i, and Betty Ann Beebe,
'37,
Although the show itself is free,
any profits from the tea will go to;:.";."::"::;-::":::.:::.::.:;.::;.;<;-:
the League Undergraduate Fund.
GR~IFIN To TALK TO ALUrMNIl
Dean Clare Griffin of the School of ~
Business Admn itaon will -:.:":::: address
the members of the University of
Michigan Club of Sandusky, March
23, on "National Self-Sufficiency.". .

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