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March 30, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-03-30

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

TRIPEMICUGANIPALY

Faculty Women
Are To Present
PrograToday'
Hra ka Sectio 441'N (Th Is &
10 ( Give ( ~4i~ePay ;
Art Wor~k T0 Be Showni

Attempts Suicide Obtains Film Chance

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The Faculty Women's Club will
the season at 3:5 p.i. today in Lydia
present one of the majior programs 01
Mendelssohn Theatre with the Mich-
gan Dames as guests. The event i.
to mark the club's lat regular meet-
ing previous to the menbers' an-
nial luncheon in April.
The first part of the entertainent
will consist of dual piiano numbrs by
Mrs. Ava Comin Case and Miss Louise
Nelson, followed by a chorus of the
music section of the Faculty Woman's
Club under the direction of Mrs.
Grace Johnston Knold and accom-
panied by Mrs. A. A. Christman.
Subsequent to the chorus is the
original part of the program, con-
sisting of a Chinese play, a comic-
tragedy in a prologue and seven frag-
ments, by Ethel B. Van der Veer.
It is to be presented after the Chinese
manner without scenery by the Bibli-
ophiles, or Dramatic section of the
Club, the chairman of which is Mrs.
C. C. Meloche. They are assisted in
securing their properties by Mrs.
Harry Bouchard and her committee,
members of the bookshelf and stage
section, and Mrs. Emory Sink, its
chairman.
Chinese Theatre xplained
Preeding the presentation of the
play, Mrs. Bouchard will give a brief
explanation of the Chinese theatre.
Having lived in Tientsin, China, for
three years, she is in a position to
know much that will be of interest
concerning the drama of this coun-
try.
The ushers for the theatre will be
Mrs. Edgar Gault, Mrs. R. V. Church-
ill, Mrs. H. H. Willard, and Mrs.
Arthur Bromage.
Just outside the entrance of Lydia
Mendelssohn Mrs. F. H. Aldrich,
chairman of the art section, will pre-
sent an exhibit of the different types
of art that the divisions of the sec-
tions are doing.
Painting To Ile Exhibited
The painting division under Mrss.
Churchill will also have some of their
work on display. This group, com-
posed of beginners as well as ad-
vanced students, has been instructed
this year by Mrs. Myron Chapin.
For refreshment, tea will be served
in the Ethel Fountain Hussey room
of the League, those presiding at the
tables being Mrs. Henry M. Bates,
Mrs. Frederick G. Novy, Mrs. Joseph
Bursley, and Mrs. Alfred H. Lovell.
Assisting them will be Mrs. William
Sellew, Mrs. Paul Leidy, Mrs. Hugh
Keller, Mrs. Francis Curtis, Mrs.
Louis Bredvold, Mrs. Shirley Allen,
and Mrs. Z. Clarke Dickinson
Hendersoji.And
Biand To Play
A I. Granger's
Fletcher Henderson and his or-
chestra, which furnished the 1930
J-Hop music, will appear at Gran-
ger's Ballroom Saturday, for a special
one night engagement. Henderson's
organization, which consists of 15
men, will be here direct from the
Roseland Ballroom, New York, and
will continue to the Graystone Ball-
room, Detroit, on Sunday.
Dancing at Granger's will be from
9 p.m. until 1 a.m., and tickets, priced
at $1.50 per couple, are on sale at
both Slater's and Wild's.
STOLEN BOOIKS REAPPEAR
One hundred stolen law books
mysteriously reappeared on the
Nor thw es tern University shelves
when the student council brought out.
a lie detector to determine the iden-

tity of "library robbers." These un-
known thieves have taken 250 books
in the past year from the law school
library.I
ARE YOU 1hEALTIiY?
The University of West Virginia's
Women's Athletic Association has
initiated a new activity on their cam-
pus. On "Posture Day" the members
will present those women whom they
deem most worthy with brightly col-
ored tags, which read "I am healthy,"
"I wear sensible shoes,' etc., accord-
ing to the outstanding health quality
of the recipient.
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Many Dances
FeatureWeek-
End AcLivities
Several fraternities are giving
dances tonight. Among them is the
Zeta Psi closed formal dance. The
chaperones are Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Arnold and Mr. and Mrs. Harry,
Moch, Birmingham. The music wild
be provided by Al Cox.
Chi Psi is entertaining with a for-
'ial dance and a few bids will be
given.
Delta Upsilon's dance will have
Max Gail's music. It will be formal
and open and Mr. and Mrs. Dean
Titus will chaperone.
The dance given at the Phi Kappa
Sigma house will be informal and
open. Governor Wheeler's orchestra
will play for the party. The chap-
crones are Dr. and Mrs. Maurice Mc-
Garvey and Lieut. and Mrs. Richard
Coursey.
Alpha Sigma Phi is holding an in-
formal closed radio party tonight.
Eugene Deming, '37E, is in charge ofC
the affairs. Dr. and Mrs. George
Moore and Prof. and Mrs. Ward
Fairbanks are to chaperone.

-Associated Press Photo
Juliann Graham, 19, who left Sistersville, W. Va., to go to Holly-
wood in search of film fame, and then took poison when she "failed
to get a break," is going to have a chance at a movie career after all.
Earl Carroll, musical comedy producer, heard about her and promised
her a job if screen tests prove her ability. Here she is shown with
Carroll.

EF.t

Wraps At

The cast for "The Gondoliers." Gil-
bert and Sullivan comic opera pro-
duced by Play Production and the
School of Music, will remain essen-
tially the same tonight as for the two
previous performances.
Jean Seeley, '36, and Robert Miller,
'34, will appear in the le:ad rules of
Cassilda and Luis. Margaret Burke.
'34SM, who sang Wednesday ight,
will appear again tonight, as will
Kathryn Hildebrand, '34. Some fur-
ther changes will also be made in
the casts for the matinee to be held
tomorrow, as well as for the per-
formances tomorrow night.
The very large cast, including 15
principals, a chorus of 30, and about
a dozen other members, as well as the
orchestra of 24, made the backstage
scenes on opening night seem crowd-
ed with people. There were the iu-
sicians energetically tuning their in-
struments, the two costumieres,
Katherine MacGregor, '34, and Mar-
garet Culver, '35, putting final
touches on the many costumes, some
members of the cast begging the or-
chestra leader to hold that last high
note just a little longer, and above
all noise of these activities, the voice
of the official silencer of the show re-
questing a "litte more quiet, please."

Uin Opera's
Poster Contest
ClosesApril 4
Entries will close in the poster
contest for the 25th annual Union
Opera, "With Banners Flying," Wed-
nesday afternoon, April 4, according
to an announcement made last night
by Lawrence Clayton, '35, student ex-
cutive councilman in charge of the
contest.
Clayton stated that $5 in cash will
be awarded the designer of the bestI
poster, with four Opera tickets be-
ing presented to the second place win-
ner and two tickets given for third
prize. The committee of judges, who
will select the best designs, includes
Prof. H. A. Fowler, R. T. Bittinger
and Fred K. Aldrich of the Architec-
tural College and Milton Peterson,'di-
rector of the Opera.
It is probable that the best poster
will be used for a cover design in ad-
dition to being printed up for the
official poster of the production, Clay-
ton said.
A copy of the rules for submitting
designs may be obtained at the Un-
ion student offices or at the Archi-
tectural College. Posters are to be
presented at Room 345 in the Archi-
tectural Building.
Siyle riter 11
ow ยง1 . Be A rtisuic
With Your Flowers
Even if spring is just a bit back-
ward about making its appearance in
the outside world we keep hoping
against hope and trying to fool our-
selves and the general public by
bringing the spring spirit into our
clothes and our decorative schemes in!
general.
Though it is snowing or hailing
outside spring flowers scattered
hither and yon inside the house will
give that delicious anticipatory feel-
ing that we get every time a rift in
the clouds gives us a hint that spring
is really on the way.
There's nothing like a vase of daf-
fodils to give the illusion of sun-
shine on a rainy day and any of the
bulb flowers, hyacinths, narcissus,F
freesia, sweet peas, stock, or iris will
fit in perfectly with the spring which
doesn't as yet exist.
Only one hard and fast rule is to
be observed concerning flower ar-
rangement, that'is the canon of sim-
plicity. Nothing over elaborate should

Announeed By
Several Hotises
Rushing parties and pledgings have
occupied fraternities and sororities
this week.
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Delta Delta sorority an-
nounces the pledging of Corinne
dongdon, '37, Randolph, New York.
Mrs. Verna Burrell, province dep-
uty, who has been visiting the chap-
tei- the past two weeks, left recently
for Cleveland.
Gamma Phi Beta
Gamma Phi Beta sorority held a
rushing party last night. The table
was decorated with lavender and
white sweet peas and white candles.
Hernitacge
Hermi tage fraternity announces
the pledging of Harold W. Campbell,
'37E, Louis Mascuruskus; '371, and
David Witheredge, '37E.
Kappa Phi
Kappa Phi, Methodist women's
club, will give an Easter breakfast
from 7 a.m. to 8:30 a.m. Sunday. A
charge of 25 cents is made, and reser-
vations must be in at Stalker Hall
by noon Saturday, it was announced.
be attempted and absolutely nothing
should be used which may detract
from the flowers themselves. The
days of a few rosebuds peeped forth
from an imposing mass of greenery
are gone forever as are the startling
vases which used to attract the at-
tention of the public so that the
posies themselves were a matter of#
secondary importance.
Vases and low bowls of crystal or1
silver are the favored receptacles. For
formal dinner tables arrangements
are always more elaborate and these
bowls are often placed on mirrorl
plaques. For the formal dinner a
unique effect may be obtained by
laying a long string of ivy down the
length of the table with small flow-
ers fastened to it at intervals.
Of course for center pieces the
flowers must be arranged in shallow
receptacles or very loosely so that the
gentlemen on the left hand side of
the table does not have to crane his
neck too much to look at the lady
opposite him.
A very new arrangement consists
of a smoking lamp with a bowl of
flowers placed on the ledge instead of
smoking accessories in such a posi-
tion that the light will fall directly
on it. This same principle is followed
in the new brackets for flowers which
are to be hung beneath a wall light.

Last Aitraci Notice
Of Fashion World
Novelty has entered into the realm
of the evening wrap which has for so
long been one of the good old stand-
bys of the fashion world. There has
been no very great change in the
style of wraps ever since we proudly
invested in the little black velvet
jacket which we wore over our very
first taffeta formal.
New and different wraps have re-
cently been evolved for warm weather
wear. Extremity is the keynote for
they either become long and sweep-
ing or so tiny that they are almost
negligible.
There is nothing more dramatic
than swathing oneself in a long and,
dashing cape. And for real honest to
goodness glamour the cape may be
of ane of the new transparent fabrics
which will let the evening gown glit-
ter through in all its glory. Net is
good for such an effect and to make
it more glamorous transparent metal-
lic cloth may be used.
The short jackets provide a strik-
ing contrast to these capes for they
emphasize the tailored note, hanging
straight in fiont and back and with
fullness cleverly inserted in fi(lds
under the arim.
WTere 10-Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Four
Frightened People" with Herbert
Marshall; Majestic, "This Day and
Age"; Wuerth, "College Coach" and
"Oriental Express"; Whitney, "Coun-
sellor at Law" and "The World Gone
Mad."
Play Production: "The Gondoliers,"
8:15 p.m. at Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre,
Dancing: Union, League, hi-Hat;
I Inn, Chubb's, Preketes, Tavern.
City Attorney Addresses
Women's (It Meeting
The Ann Arbor Women's Club and
its guest organizations, the Garden
Club of Ann Arbor and the garden
section of the Faculty Women's Club
met together at the Michigan League
Tuesday.
In the business session before the
program, William Laird, city attor-
ney, discussed and explained the two
amendments to the charter to be
voted on Monday. The club decided
to vote against the amendment per-
mitting the sale of alcoholic bev-
erages east of Division Street.
~MontIh- End
Specials
for
Friday and Saturday
DRESSES- Three Groups
Street - Afternoon - Evening
at
$795 $1075 $1275
pAll groups include new
Spring dresses - Sizes 14 to 44
TWEED
SWAGGER SUITS
Sie ;14 to 20
P $1775
SKIRTS. . . . $2.95 V
Si esR6to 30 65
HOSIERY . .. . .. 65c1

fI Chtlon and 'vice

The residents of Betsy Barbour
House entertained the "masculine"
and feminine leads, chairmen of com-
mittees and director of the 1934 Jun-
ior Girls Play, "Gang's All Here,"
last night at dinner. Mrs. Leona B.
Diekema presided as hostess. The
tables were decorated with yellow
flowers and candles.
The following guests were present:
Jean Keller, the author of the play;
Barbara Sutherland, general chair-
man; Hilda Kirby, finance chairman;
Maxine Maynard, music; Marie Mur-
phy, publicity; Sue Calcutt, costumes;
Virginia Cluff, property; Marie Metz-
ger, ushers; Nan Diebel, programs;
Virginia Chapman, Velma Velura;
Beatrice DeVine, Michael McPar-
sons; Marie Abbot, Scarface Joe;
Charlotte Whitman, Fanny; Russell
McCracken, director and Miss Marie
Hartwig, of the physical education
department who assisted in training
several of the choruses.

rrA

.

OUR 30th ANNUAL
FUR S7ALE-
Brings You the Greatest Values!
Be it a Cape, Jacquette or Neckpiece to complete your
Easter Ensemble, or a Fur Coat for next winter, and
years to come, you'll find here a complete selection of
1934-35 styles at savings of at least 4O/% of replace-
ment cost.

i
i

C A R DS for
EASTER
Sunday, April 1st
A lorge and choice selection

A Small Deposit will reserve your selecon
Insured Storage Free

Liberal allowance on your old fur coat
or will remodel into nbw style

coat or jacquette.

II

11 11 1

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