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April 01, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-04-01

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Annual League
Open House Is
Set For April 5
Max Gail's Orchestra
To Play For Dancing;
Guides To Be Chosen
Max Gail and his orchestra will
play for the annual League Open-
House to be held April 5, it was an-
nounced by Julie Kane, '36, League
social chairman yesterday.
Dancing, which will take place in
the main ballroom, will be free.
Members of the freshman class under
the chairmanship of Billie Carr, '37,
will act as hostesses.
A tour of the building will be spon-
sored by other freshmen women act-
ing as guides. The entire building will
be open for inspection.
"The Road to Life," the Art Cin-
ema League production will be shown
the same night as the Open-house so
that guests of the League may at-
tend. The Grill and the Theatre will
be the only parts of the building
to which admission will not be free.
Open-house is traditionally a pre-
vacation function, and 11 p.m. late
permission will be granted for it, ac-
cording to Miss Ethel McCormick, so-
cial director of the League.
Influences Of
Easter Seen At
Campus Dances
The influence of Easter was seen
at many fraternities and sororities in
the form of dances, banquets, rushing
tions. Easter decorations were carried
breakfasts and dinners, and initia-
out in many different arrangements.
Alpha Gamma Delta
Six guests were entertained at a
rushing breakfast Saturday morning
at the Alpha Gamma Delta soror-
ity. The predominating decorations,
planned by Ellen Kean, '34, assumed
an Easter color scheme.
Wednesday night a shower was held
for Hily Dale Parker, an aluma, at
which many town members were
Alpha Tau Omega
Members of Alpha Tau Omega en-
tertained at an open informal last
night. Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Gingrich
acted as chaperones for the party
which was planned by James Bolton,
'35, and Benjamin Jacobs, '35.
Gamma Phi Beta
Actives of Gamma Phi Beta sorority
were entertained at a formal dance
last night. The party was planned by
Mary Potter, '37.
Delta Zeta,
Delta Zeta wishes to announce the
initiation of Irene Lyons, '37, of
Grand Rapids, and Barbara Whit-
ford, '36, of Wellsfield, N.Y.
Lambda Chi Alpha
Saturday night an informal Alumni
Banquet was held at Lambda Chi
Alpha fraternity. It was strictly a
stag affair, and many out-of-town
alumni were guests at the fraternity
house. Philip Schaupner, '34, presid-
ed at the dinner as master of cere-
monies. Among the speakers were

To Dance In Revue

Miss Cohen To Assist Summer
Play Production As Costumiere

Masako Sato, '36, who will appear
in "The 1934 All Nations Revue,"
which will be presented by the For-
eign Students of the University under
the direction of Prof. J. Raleigh Nel-
scn. The performance is scheduled
for next Tuesday in Hill Auditorium.
Honorary Society
Initiates Eight Menw
Eight students in the engineering
college yesterday were initiated into
Pi Tau Pi Sigma, national honorary
signal corps.
Those selected were Edward A.
Chapin, '34, Leland E. Coulter, '35,
Thomas A. Dooling, '35, William B.
Marsh, '35, Delwin J. Reisinger, '35,
George H. Servis, '35, Sidney Shelley,
'35, and Salvatore M. Tramontana,
Informal initiation was held at the
North Lake home of Prof. J. C. Brier
of the engineering college yesterday
acternoon, with formal initiation fol-
lowing at night at the Inverness
Country Club at North Lake.
Speakers at the formal initiation
were Capt. Carroll A. Powell, assis-
tant professor of military science and
tactics, and Professor Brier.
Where To Go.
Motion Pictures: Majestic, "George
White's Scandals," with Rudy Vallee;
Michigan, "Spitfire" with Katherine
Hepburn; Whitney, "Only Yesterday"
with John Boles; Wuerth, . "Devil
Dancing: Chubb's, Hi-Hat Inn,
Tavern, Den, Preketes.
BERKELEY, Calif., March 31.-At
the Charter Day banquet, commemo-
rating the 66th anniversary of theI
founding of the University of Cali-
fornia, Clarence J. Whitmore, '73,
only surviving member of the first
class, declared hazing to be "the best
outlet for the enthusiasm of youth."
He also advocated the retention of
Charles Bernard, '34, and C. W.
Sigma Chi
Sigma Chi fraternity announces
the pledging of William Cooper, '37;
Thomas Baldwin, '37E, Sult Ste.
Marie; Robert Lawrence, '36E, De-

A five years' dream will be realized
this summer with the addition of Miss
Evelyn Cohen, distinguished costu-
miere, to the staff of Play Produc-
tion's Summer company, The Michi-
gan Repertory Players.
The importance of costume design
and its execution is hardly realized
by the average theatre-goer, yet a
large proportion of any production is
in the care and appropriateness with
which the costumes are selected. The
significance of costumes is obvious in
a period play, but even in a realistic
modern play the subtleties made pos-
sible through the correct use of
clothes, both as a whole and as an
adjustment into scene design, are of
tremendous importance, according to
Valentine B. Windt, director of Play
"Theories underlying this phase of
the work require great study and
talent. Until now we have been forced
to depend very much on good taste
alone. Miss Cohen brings with her a
wealth of knowledge and experience,
and plans to teach a regular course
in theory as well as to be the costu-
miere for all the productions of the
Michigan Repertory Players, which
enters its sixth year in June."
Miss Cohen is a graduate of the
Drama School of Carnegie Institute in
Pittsburgh, which is one of the most
distinguished of schools in this work,
and was for several years after her
graduation a member of its staff. She
has also been the costumiere for sev-
Professor To Address
Roussky Kroujok Club
Dr. Vladimir Timoshenko of the
Economics department will address a
meeting of the Roussky Kroujok club
at 8 p.m. Wednesday in Lane Hall.
Dr. Timoshenko, a native of the Uk-
raine, will speak on "Agricultural De-
velopments in Soviet Russia." Re-
freshments will be served afterward,
and anyone interested is invited to
Graduate Outing Club
Holds Supper And Hike
The Graduate Outing Club held a
supper hike yesterday at the forestry
cabin in Saginaw Forest, according
to Charles Brewington, Grad., pres-
ident of the organization. The cabin
is located four miles west of Ann

eral seasons of the Manhattan Thea-
tre Colony, under Walter Hartwig,
as well as being the costume designer
for numerous pageants, notably the
famous Yorktown Pageant, presented
two years ago, under the direction of
Thomas Wood Stevens, also a mem-
ber of the Repertory Company. For
this pageant, Miss Cohen was in
charge of well over 2,500 costumes.
In private life Miss Cohen is the
wife of Alexander Wycoff, who was
the art director of the summer group
two summers ago. Mr. Wycoff will
act in that capacity again this sum-
mer. Although Miss Cohen main-
tains a charming home in Manhattan
for her husband and small son, she
has never lost contact with theatre
work and is constantly going from
one professoinal engagement to an-
zlats Are Extreme

Announce List
Of Committee
Heads Of Opera
Announcement of the completed
list of committee chairmen and the
production staff for the 25th Annual
Union Opera, "With Banners Fly-
ing," was made last night by Robert
A. Saltzstein, '34, president of the
Stanley G. Waltz, manager of the
Union, will be general chairman of
the opera which is scheduled to run
from April 24 to 28 in the Whitney
Costumes for the opera are being
designed under the direction of Mil-
ton Peterson, director.
Several of the orchestrations are
being done by graduate students in
the School of Music under the super-
vision of Louise Cuyler. The re-
mainder will be arranged by Henry
Finney, musician anc orchestrator
for the Fox Theatre and Nat Brusi-
loff's Club Maxine orchestra in De-
Roland E. Fulton, '36, is directing
the various choruses in perfecting,
their respective dance routines.
Scenery and sets are being con-
structed under the supervision of
Charles M. Hildner, '34, and Arthur
L. Drew, '36. The work is being done
in the Laboratory Theatre.
The production manager for "With
Banners Flying" is Thomas E. Rob-
erts, '34.
The following is a list of the com-
mittees and their co-chairmen se-
lected from the membership of the
student executive council of the Un-
ion: Tickets, Allen D. McCombs, '35,
and Dexter Goodier, '35; Publicity,
Henry W. Felker, '35E, and Lawrence
G. Clayton, '35; Program, Douglas R.
Welch, '35, and O'Neil L. Dillon, '35;
House, Alexander M. McPherson, '35;
Properties, John B. Donaldson, '35.
Donaldson will be assisted by C. Gar-
ritt Bunting, '35, and Russell H. Cow-
ard, '36.


For Easter



A number of formal and infor-
mal fraternity parties in addition to
the regular Union dance made the
Easter week-end one of unusual ga'-
ety. Striking gowns in blacks and
browns as well as the more spring-
like greens, blues and pinks were
seen worn by several of the campus'
best-known co-eds.
Seen at the Phi Kappa Sigma in-
formal Friday night were Dorothy
Lynden in black lace, Virginia Mor-
gan in acquamarine crepe edged with
fur, Jean Perry in black satin. Kath-
'leen Carpenter chose black moire,
while Marian Patterson accented her
black chiffon gown with a white lace
collar. Betty Simonds wore dark
green with sequins at the neckline,
and Betty Aigler, president of Pan-
hellenic, was gowned in light blue.
Billie Faulkner appeared in green
crepe with brown velvet trim.
Chooses Cream Lace
Ann Timmons, who led the 1934
J-Hop, chose cream lace with a yoke
collar, the gown cut on princess lines,
for the Chi Psi formal dance Friday
night. Julie Kane, social chairman
of the League, was charming in tour-
goise blue with blue organdly flowers
at the decollete. Jane Service ap-
peared in gold with a stunning
square neck held by two pearl pins
with a similar pin at the belt. Nancy
Newton chose a print formal with
clever cross straps in the back and
green fur trim. Virginia Spray ap-
peared in white crepe cleverly cut,
while Harriet Hathaway contrasted
her white gown with pink. Kay Mc-
Henry chose white.
Green, Black Popular
A number of the better-known
women attended the Zeta Psi formal
Friday, wearing for the most part,
green or black. Margaret Hiscock
prominent sophomore, chose green
ciepe with a flower ornament on the
shoulder. Billie Carr, chairman of

the 1937 freshman project, chose red
crepe with long sleeves and a smart-
ly cut train. Betty Ann Beebe wore
brown tafeta, w ch is very popular
this year. Isbcl Bonicave of Com-
edy Club wore black, Frances Drake
green with silver oeading. Betty Kel-
ly chose a bright shade of this so-
popular green, while Harriet Kanouse
added a silver bodice to her brilliant
green frock. Peg Norcross chose
beige lace for her formal gown.
Gcld Frock Seen
Black seemed to be the most fa-
vored color at the Delta Upsilon for-
mal party Friday night, with the
so-called "jewel" shades a close sec-
ond. One gorgeous frock seen was of
gold moire simply and magnificently
cut, with a deep square decolletage in
front and back, Jean Kepple chose
black, as did Jane Bassett and Caro-
lyn Sherman, the latter in velvet
Ann Mitchell wore blue crepe, Bar-
bara Coventry appeared in green, and
Mary McCarthy, Pi Phi, wore red
Alice Goslin also chose red.
Among the co-eds who promenaded
at the Union Friday night were Bar-
bara Jean Owens in black crepe
Louise Stevens in blue with a smari
white organdy collar. Jane Peter
chose a wine-colored gown, while
Ruth Robinson, noted senior, wore
navy blue. Katherine Landrum wore
black crepe with sleeves embroiderec
in metallic threads. Sue Scott chose
green with a crisp white jabot at the
throat, while Ann Greenbaum ap-
peared in black velvet.
STILLWATER, Okla., March 31. -
In the midst of the Pan-Hellenic for-
mal recently, the wail of a dog was
;Ze+rd above the wails of the saxo-
phone. Closer investigation revealed
that a small scared fox-terrier had
joined the party and was now trying
to escape from the center of the
dance floor.

Fashion Indicates
This is the traditional time of year
to write a "sonnet about an Easter
bonnet" but with the new spring
styles tradition isn't the only in-
centive to wax lyrical on the subject
of hats.
A baby bonnet with the turned up
brim faced in white or in some har-
monizing shade almost invariably
proves becoming and in addition pro-
vides a touch of color for a dark
To share the Easter honors with a
tailored suit a Breton sailor in shiny
straw is very smart or a brimmed felt
with the brim on the right hand side
low and rippled.
If you are one of those who feel
that an Easter bonnet isn't an Easter
bonnet without a bunch of flowers
ornamenting it in some way, shape or
manner, there is a new hat which
features the floral decoration. This
is the brimmed straw with flowers
tucked in the bandeau beneath the
brim which holds the hat snugly in
No matter to what extreme you
tend, whether the tiny hat perched
on the top of the head is your fa-
vorite or the hat with the huge, and
floppy brim, be sure that the new
Easter model is extreme. Mediums
are not happy this season.










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We Donned Our Easter Bonnets
Since it's 365 Days of Extra Hard
Wear and Tear until Next
There's No Cleaned Hat Like a Swiss Cleaned Hat,
thoroughly ceaned as are Swiss Cleaned Clothes.

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