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November 15, 1934 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-11-15

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1934

THE. wl e.Hi a A N,, -n A TIN

Silly Symphony Is Selected As Main Theme O Sophomore

Cabaret

NovelProgram
Is Arranged
As Floor Showi
League Fair To Be Held
With Caharet; Tryouts
Report Next Week
Walt Disney's Silly Symphony ides
which will incorporate in it satire or
prominent campus figures, will be
the main theme of the Sophomore
Cabaret, to be held Dec. 14 and 15.
Maryanna Chockley, '37, general
chairman of the Cabaret, announced
yesterday.
The floor show, which is being ar-
ranged by Mary Potter, '37, chairmai
of the entertainment committee, has
been tentatively decided upon. Th
first of the six numbers will probably
be a Mickey and Minnie Mouse Chor
us, and will be followed by a trio sing
ing the story of Little Red Riding
Hood in a modern manner. Othe
tentative numbers will be a Thre
Little Pigs chorus, a Betty Boop spe
cialty dance, and a grand finale
which will introduce all the previou
characters plus other animated car
toon characters.
Original songs are being written by
the music committee, in cooperation
with Al Cowan's orchestra, which will
play for the Cabaret. There will be
two floor shows in the evening per
formance, and one in the afternoon.
Miss Potter stated that tryouts for
the choruses will be held early nex
week by Russell McCracken, director
of the cabaret, and practices will be-
gin immediately after the selection of
the cast has been made.
An innovation in this year's Cab-
aret will be the costuming, which wil
be more elaborate than ever before.
A special costume committee, headed
by Jane O'Ferrall, '37, has been ap-
pointed by Miss Chockley.
Continuing the practice of last year,
the League Fair will be held in con-
junction with the Cabaret, and will
be held on the second floor of the
League. Mary Sabin, '35, chairman
of the Undergraduate Fund Commit-
tee, is in charge of the Fair.
Miss Chockley also urged all sopho-
more Women to pay their assess-
ments of $1.00 immediately. To fa-
cilitate collection, a member of the
assessment committee has been ap-
pointed in each dormitory, sorority,
and league house.
Large Crowd
Attends Dance
Demonstrationa

I
i
a

Cabaret Chairm an

Wyvern Holds
Last L eeture
For Freshmen
Dean Alice Lloyd Speaks
On Values Of Activities
For Students
The last of the series of Orienta-
tion lectures was held at 5 p.m. yes-
terday in the League. The lecture was
sponsored by Wyvern, junior women's
honorary society, and was given for
the express purpose of explaining
campus activities to the freshman

Higher Cuts, Lower New Director Of Martha Cook
Uolo lcA1oP i d rgr -r -

In Season's Shoes
If you're down at the heel this sea-
son, you're smart, not impoverished.
Your sport shoes, street shoes, eve-
ning shoes - all of them have lower
heels.
Higher cuts prevail for every occa-
sion, in some cases climbing as high
on the ankle as a seven-eyelet shoe
would go. Big and little buckles at the
side and center-front combine height
with decoration. A snug, well-fitted
look over the instep is achieved by
fringed tongues, oxford lacings, and
even high T-straps which contribute

Finds Ann Arbor Stimulating Point-Winners
By JOSEPHINE McLEAN woman as beautiful a place to live A t Field h ouse
"Although this is the first time I and as many social advantages as the_ _
have resided in Ann Arbor, in one sorority member.
way or another I have been connected A casual walk along the corridor To honor the women who have won
with it all my life," declared Mrs. with its blue vaulted ceiling, tiled athletic paints, W.A.A. will hold a
Kathleen Codd, new social director floor, and Gothic windows, shows that closed informal party at 4:30 p.m.
of Martha Cook dormitory. "My hus- the first part oaf Cook's vision is Friday m the lounge of Palmer Field
band graduated from here in 1901 and realized. The Red Room with its House. Brenda Parkinson, '36, is in
later acted as regent of the Univer- deep wine drapes and its furniture charge of the affain
sity, while my son took his degree in covered with the same shade of velvet Special nmvitations designed so they
1917." is magnificent to the least detail. fold into small squares and fastened
Mrs. Codd, who is an enthusiastic The spacious living room and dining t gue The en ear
observer of the arts, finds Ann Arbor room rise two stories high. !their invitations on their wrists as
amost stimulatingrn c lIh to livI "Thraof social director

even hiah T-str hicg ph entru.tee
to the heighte-ning ef~' "n l~VnS7Ionaiaon ttvr;7 I~r-, ~

g g un many new concerts are splendid, she said. Of
women. shoes. Closed-in evening shoes are the her former positions, she was partic-
The activities program was outlined latest fashion note, although the uarly interested in the Kingsmith
by Margaret Hiscock, president of sandal type is still in good taste. Studio in Wase hington. wheredance

--u .. rouaoa, wc uauiGve O tner omces. aun !touot,',)
e , Wyvern, who introduced Miss Alice Show Colored Style and voice were emphasized. functions such as faculty dinners, re- president of the organization, will
y eaLloyd, dean of women, Miss Lloyd'Colored shoes have come into the i was fortunate in being appptins and dances, we serve night wear a skirt of white lace. Jane Ar-
Plans for the annual Sophomore explained to the women that. al- own..Dark green, red, and navy blue social director of Martha oie lunches and tea every afternoon," the nold, '36, vice-president, and head of
- Cabaret, to be held Dec. 15 and 15, though activities should not be con- are shown for street wear. Some sport on to say. Mrs. Cood se director explained. Mrs. Codd, by the refreshment committee, will be
g were announced yesterday by Mary- sidered all-important, they are nev- shoes resort to colors otherthan black e t d oe her social grace and her sympathy draped in dish towels.
r wrannCouced yeerday bairy- ertheless of great aid in creating a and brown, especially the new Tyro- dormitory. She sits up very straight filigthe sendofsCook'sr way ful- . Sue Thomas, '36, in her capacity of
e Miss Chockley, general chairman. feeling of understanding and coop- lean type. Multi-colors for evening and speaks in a well modulated voice. filling the second of Cook's wishes. , will carry scratch tablets
'eMiss Chocey ek is a member 'of the !eration on the campus, wear still predominate, and pencils. Thell treasurerice Beatretce
- women's s'taff of The Daily, and is Miss Hiscock then extended a mes- Fabrics in new and startling co Her white hair arranged softly around and pencils. The treasurer, Beatrice
, affiliated with Delta Gamma sorority. sage of welcome on behalf of Max- binations are featured in the 1934 her face contrasts to her black dress Cross Speaks Oi Devine, '35, will wear dollar bills to
s ine Maynard, president of the League, shoe displays. Sport shoes in suede cut on austere lines. Hasort er iln a areas
- and introduced the members of the buckskin, and pigskin with tiny metal "Our girlsare exceptons-- se- Humarepresenting her sport.
Needy Children To ILeague Council and the heads of zippers are popular for campus wear. lected group," she explained. "In t The guests wil be given ano
y p j League committees. The heads of Treebark, a specially processed leather special cases we admit sophomores, "Some Harvard Worthies of theuT t c on a
nee PeriormanCes the various class projects were pre- with tiny ridges like the original tree but for the most part, we house only Nineties" was the title of a talk de- points. Sacheck u arer aar etic
ersented, Julie Kane, chairman of trunk, is gaining prominence. Its juniors, seniors and graduate stu- livered by Prof. A. L. Cross of the his- all women with 300 points while those
Eighty-nine needy children of the J.G.P., and Maryanna Chockley, head smartness and durability make it ideal dents maintaining a B average or tory department at a graduate lunch- who have earned 1,000 points receive
Ann Arbor public schools will be able of the Sophomore Cabaret, as well as for a shoe which must undergo hard better. eon held yesterday noon in the Rus- large "M's."
r to attend one of the three shows of the Patricia Woodward of the Student wear. Kid, calf, suede and alligator Martha Cook dormitory was given sian tea room of the League. Women attending will dance, play
t Children's Theatre this year. Con- Christian Association, are as dependable as ever for gen- by William W. Cook, the benefactor George Lyman Kittredge, who was ping-ong. and bowl. The purpose
tributions from sororities, club or- The heads of the Wyvern groups eral street wear. Patent leather is who financed the Law Quadrangle. president of Harvard during Profes- of the project is to promote more in-
ganizations and individuals has raised which will work with the freshmen sometimes used for trimming. He proposed to give non-affiliated sor Cross' undergraduate days there, terest in athletics as well as to fur-
f the fund so that it far exceeds that until the second semester when they I Elaborate Evening Slippers he described as the most "Olympian ther acquaintances among the women
of last year. can petition for general activities The evening shoes of this season figure" among the faculty. Kittredge, with W.A.A. points.
For every 50 cents, three children work outlined their plans. Betty are more elaborate than they have Iuthvens Hold who was an authority on fine arts, Clarabel Neubecker, '36, is in charge
will be able to see either "The Ad- Chapman spoke on athletics and been for many years. The trend to- and wrote a translation of Dante's of the entertainment committee. Mar-
ventures of Tom Sawyer," "The Em- Winifred Bell, co-chairman with Julie ward luxurious fabrics, so noticeable Inferno, graduated from Harvard jorie Israel, '35Ed., Beth Turnbull,
peror's New Clothes," or the spring Kane of the dramatics group, ex- in formal wear, is in evidence in many ietondea f at the age of 19, and took over the '37, Katherine Miller, '37, and Alice
performance of "Cinderella." plaed their program. of the newer samples. Velvet, crepe, presidency when he was only 35. Moran, '37, will assist her.
Pi Beta Phi, Delta Gamma, Delta Josephine McLean discussed the op- satin, faile are smart for evening, es- Another prominent educator whom Frances O'Dell, '37, is head of the
Delta Delta, Alpha Epsilon Phi and portunities for work on the .Gargoyle, pecially velvet and kid combined with Professor Cross knew intimatelywas committeeMaret te
' Alpha Xi Delta sororities have each 'Ensian, and Daily and Betty Rich dull gold and silver lame. Low-heeled(Dean LeBaron Briggs, who afterwards committee are Margaret Tuttle, '38,
contributed to the Freshman Girl's Glee evening shoes, the timely answer to The second of a series of student became president of Radcliffe College. Pauline Mitchell, '37, Jane Arnold, '36,
cotibtdtotefudIheAnexplained teFehanGrsGe
Arbor branch of the A.A.U.W. and Club. Meetings of these groups will the problem of the tall person, are teas was held by President and Mrs. He characterized Barrett Wendell, Margaret Connellan, '36, Edith Man-
Mrs. Paul Welch are also contributors. be held in the near future, featured in gold and silver kid. Some Alexander G. Ruthven from 4 p.m. piofessor of English, as a man out- ger, '35, and Jane Mutschler, '37.
styles have moderately high heels, to 6 p.m. yesterday in their home, standing for his "shrewdness and Miss Marie Hartwig, instructor in
Other modes still retain the high heels Social invitations were issued to cer- breadth of mind," and "a stimulating physical education,, and Jane Arnold,
referred by the Ftiterco-ed.nBrocadet grpo "tesalto;h allteacher of English composition." '3, are responsible for the refresh.
Ri g e s A d N w F le B a din subtle combinations is again being thsmtedngteUiestywrateeWilasae,.rmnn s -______
Othereprofessrsnthatehendicessedymenre
widely shown. Gold and silver kid eve- invited. were William James, prominent psy-
I ArWinge O F l oif= sandas are as alwas the pre- chologist, and Francis James Child,
Arninmisandalsare as alwaysge re Those groups receiving social invi- authgr of an outstanding book on Alpha Epsilon Phi announces the
have only one pair for several eve- tations were Zone III of the Assembly Old English Ballads.pledging R Florence Freeman, '37,
hav ony oe pir or eveal ve-which includes teAsiFie, Prfso rs rdae rmo rn ais
Clever arrangement of the hair is that youthful appearance to an old- ning ensembles and yet wish to appear Jr nc e agthe Austin, Feiner, Professor Cross graduated from f Grand Rapids
the short cut to a new personality fash d i d at their best. Jerey, and Rock League houses, one Harvard in 1895, but returned for-
And if your crowning glory iszone of Mosher Hall, Kappa Alpha two more years of graduate study)
Braids Give Variety to Coiffures Theta and Pi Beta Phi sororities, and After a year of study abroad, he againS E
fl i rs, Long tresses are no longer a re- ties eiAnnoun edUd g- returned to Harvard, taking his Ph.D.
quisite for the formal braid styles. A I m A' 't
A perfect answer to the coiffure braid, perfectly matching your own Po i s stem rAnn Osborn, ' , in charge of the
needs of a football fan is the "Alhair,canbeasil social committee, appeared in a tunic Plain and Assorted
American." Parted on the side, it is halo fashion, the short braid is caught A change in the distribution ofofwine colored plaid wool with black Cosmopolitans To Hear BRICK ICE CREA
short simplicity itself, although the at the sides by bright clips. Another merit points for extra-curricular ac- sleeves and skirt. Janice Rice, '35, Pastor, India A
sf t orehead convenient style is the braid mounted tivities was announced recently by the who was in charge of the tea, dressed
curl are allurngly fenmme for eve- ion a band which can be worn for point system committee of the League, in green crepe. Assisting her was Members of the Cosmopolitan ClubIII fI
ning hours. A favorite of the sports-~j the off-the-face coiffure. The coiled J under Georgina Carlson, '35. Harriet Heath, '37, also in green. will be especially interested in the
woman is the short haircut with ta- coronet which completely encircles the In an attempt to bestow them in the Helga Sahlmark, '35, was seen in meeting which is scheduled for No- and
pered neckline and tailored waves. All head in regal fashion is another pop- fairest manner possible, the new scale a brown tweed skirt topped with a vember 17, at 8 p.m. at Lane Hall.
ends turn softly upwards. uilar mode. Then too, there is the will henceforth merely recommend the brown twin sweater set. A wine wool Dr. J. T. Sunderland, a former pastorZau
For street wear there is the "fall double strand which lends itself to a maximum number of points for each dress with ties of white fur was worn of the Unitarian Church in Ann Ar-
tailleur." The hair for this style must variety of arrangements. One of the Iactivity. Every woman working under by Irene Stilson, '38. Dorothy Wikel bor, is to speak on "Contributions
be worn medium length. It consists loveliest brings the ends forward it will not necessarily be given the '35, a member of the social committee, of the East to Our Culture." Dr. Sun-
of sculptured waves and in the back where they are appliqued in clover maximum number. The number she wore wool of a bright red shade. derland is the author of several books, THE CARLSON
little puffed ringlets are massed in py- leaf pattern at the top of the head, receives will depend on the interest _his latest being "India and Bondage"
ramid formation. A more formal day- ;_and accomplishment she shows The He has spent thirty years in India. PHARMACY
time hair dress is the "Cocktail Date." leader of the activity will recommend Le Cerce Franc ais His lecture will be followed by a
It is parted on the side with two rows Debaters In Favor the number of points to be given to . discussion and recitations by foreign1122SoutUn i ves
of elongated puffs on one side and leach woman working under her. Will Meet Tonight students in their native tongues. These ====_
one on the other. The back ends are ( C r C ei--.-a ---- recitatins wil fterwarhehtranE-

Before a capacity audience, Dance
Club presented a modern dance dem-
onstration at 3:45 yesterday in Sarah
Caswell Angell Hall. The recital
which preceded the Wyvern Activi-
ties Program was put on to familiar-
ize the freshmen with this art.
Miss Emily White, director of Dance
Club, opened the program with a
short talk on the modern dance. Fol-
lowing her speech, several studies in
technic were presented by the mem-
bers.
Entire body movement and rhythm
were essential to these exercises. The
club presented swinging, leaping and
falling movements as well as shoulder
exercises.
Compositions created by the club
to the music of Prokofieff and Bartok
were staged. Dancers interpreted the
spiritual "Go Down Moses" with
Frank Funk, '35, leading. "The Bat-
tle 1Iymn of the Republic" was given
in a manner similar to that of its
original presentation at the Benning-
ton School of Dance.
The men in Dance Club worked
out a "Study" in opposing rhythms.
The program was completed by a
technic study created by Doris Hum-
phreys and Charles Weidman, per-,

turned up in simple ringlets. " DEAN KRAUS BACK Le Cercle Francais is planing a va-
Ringlets Worn For Evening I I Dean Edward H. Kraus or the lit- riety program for its meeting tonight
Evening hair fashions are sug- In one of the closest decisions of erary college has returned from a in the Romance Language Building,
gested for every type in strikingly new Ithe series, the affirmative side of one trip east to Princeton and New York. I Room 408. A talk will be given by
arrangements. If you want to be ir- of Alpha Nu's two man pledge debate At Princeton he attended a two-day Faize Shevket, a young Turkish girl
resistibly demure, make a circular! teams, won over the negative on the conference with deans of nine liber- who is a graduate student in the
part on the left, extending it down the question: "Resolved, That the Coun- al arts colleges, at which general University. She will speak on her .ex-
back of the head to the nape of the ties of the State of Michigan Should problems of higher education were perience in a French Convent. Char-
neck. Then swirl the hair smoothly Be Reorganized To Form Substan- discussed in round-table meetings. ades and songs will follow. Refresh-
across thei back, ending it in a mass tially Larger Political Units." Iments will be served.
of tiny puffs just behind the ears. Members of the affirmative team WELLER RETURNS The program committee, super-
Curls are going to the top of mi- were Ralph Danhof, '36, and John C. Dr. Carl V. Weller, director of the vised by Maurice Demers, '35, includes
lady's head for formal mode. The hair Clark, '38. Those on the negative pathological laboratories of the Medi- Margaret Goodrich, '37, and James
is brushed up and the curls are clus- were Sheldon Taylor, '37, and Richard cal School, has just returned from Christensen, '35.
tered at the tip of the crown. A single Mattox, '36. Saginaw, where he addressed the
fresh gardenia tucked into the clus- The vote was five to four. monthly meeting of the Saginaw Val-
tered curls is a new note which lends , ley Academy of Ophthalmology and
- " Tt -Otolaryngology. E

if

He en erHod New
formers in last year's Dramatic Fes- Leaoue Commnnlttee Hl N berry
Informal Faculty Dinner
Supervises Dances'
The first in a series of faculty din-
W here iTo Go A new committee of the League has ners was held at Helen Newberry
been appointed to arrange and take Residence last night. This was an in-
charge of week-end dances in the formal affair; decorations consisted
Motion Pictures: Whitney, "Red- Grill. Janet Wray, '35, and Helene of white chrysanthemums and match-
head" with Grace.Bradley, and "Half Gram, '35, will act as co-chairmen. ing tapers.
a Sinner" with Joel McCrea; Wuerth, Assisting will be Rowena Goldstein, Professor and Mrs. Roy W. Sellars
Elmer and Elsie" with George Ban- '35, Virginia Cluff, '35, Esther Green- of the philosophy department were
croft and Merry Wives of Reno" with wood, '36, Marjorie Warner, '35, and the guests on this occasion. After
Glenda Farrell; Majestic, "The Scar- Lois Keddy, '35. Miss Gram will dinner, a discussion concerning their
let Empress" with Marlene Dietrich; handle the publicity and Miss Wray recent visit to Russia was given by Burr, Pa
Michigan, The Age of Innocence" the entertainment features. Mr. and Mrs. Sellars. Several unique
with Irene Dunne and a stage attrac- The committee is not yet complete, I features regarding the political and
tion. and further additions will be an- j social situation of the U.S.S.R. were
Exhibition: Exhibition of pastel nounced at a later date. Anyone in- explained.
drawings by Elizabeth Telling, open terested in taking part in stunts asj--
from 1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. daily, Alum- part of the floor show is asked to'
ni Memorial Hall. Ijcontact Miss Wray.
Dancing: Hut Cellar, Den Cellar. The features tomorrow night will
include dances by pupils of Roy u
Delta Sigma Pi anrtounces the Hoyer, and vocal selections by the
pledging of William Corsa, '38, To- Betsy trio. John Silverman, '35, will
ledo. be master of ceremonies.

_____ ___ II ~-~.--- -____

S UEDE thats just
so much velvet

FR ITERNITY
JEWE LRY
J 1

I

SIBLEY
Black or Brown
Suede
50

.

for

I

MILK-ICE CREAM

You really get a two-purpose shoe in one, with this
chic step-in of suede. So rich and soft that it looks
and feels likevelvet. Smart with your town woolens.
Perfect with your afternoon velvets.

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