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January 24, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-01-24

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ARY 24, 1935

THE MICHIGAN DAILI

Assistant Dean
Giwes Talk At
Graduate Club
Increase In Enrollment Is
Attributed To Demand
For Better Teachers

Future Stars Are
Given Audition In
Cass Broadcasts
Progressing from the stage in which
they want either to be the rag man
or a beauty operator, most young
people, and adults too, go through a
stage in which they yearn to attain
movie or radio fame.,

Steinle's Band
Is Selected TO
Play For J.G.P.
Union Orchestra Signed
To Furnish Music For
This Year's Play

Humphr f, Weidman AndhDanceiovBCTo dcstIlocture thbth-
f'jI 5 , l Jti t ca tching episodes or the classic con-
,Programs test. Owners of the greatest names in
eOijeC'e P-C in the history of sports will bring to the
lGroup TO Give Matine Herel litrornrsileiset
radio audience the greatest moments
Famous coaches and players in the in the greatest contests of their ca-
By JOSEPHINE McLEAN his group in the dances in "As Thous- various fields of sport, Ruth Etting, reers
Doris Humphrey, Charles Weidman, ands Cheer." "Life Begins at 8:40," versatile star of the stage, screen and
and and "Americana," while both Miss radio, and "Red" Nichols with hi- -
single matineecperformance lt i4:15 Humphrey and Weidman took part dance orchestra, provides a com-
Spa""Suar'a'~in"lydrn'i~ aet4e in the dances they created for "School bination which promises <, close to
Theater. Tickets now on sale in the for Husbands." Jose Limon, a Mexi- 100 per cent following among the col-
can boy, renowned for his brilliant leg" audience for the newv "College - A.,,4a - d ,, ilh

7
1
i

Prof. Gail Densmore, seeking to LaYa. rvrenae I1Ii UUpox ii1ce are
dacn n A huansCer" rm aio{orm starting Jan.
The history of the Graduate School satisfy one of these desires, is allow- Announcement was made yesterday priced at 50 cents. dancing in "As Thousands Cheer,"Pcm radio prog 24 over the NBC "Blue Network." The
was discussed by Dr. Peter Okkelberg, ing his Speech 131 class to prepare that the Union Orchestra under the The Board in Control of Athletics 24ovrr th NC"Ble Netwk K eeggup
new assistant dean of the Graduate and perform its own radio programs. direction of Robert Steinle, has been is responsible for bringing these art- Miss Humphrey and Weidman re- Com is onsorekt Kelogg
School at a graduate luncheon held These amateur programs, completely selected to play for the Junior Girls ists of the modern dance to Ann Ar- ceived their preliminary training withCea of te Cee rmchia.
yesterday noon at the League. executed by the students, are trans- Play, which will be produced the week trbor. They are at this time making ts Denisaw taveling with them sach of the "Collegecromhebroad-
A total of 30,000 students have at- mitted not to the radio audience in of March 17. Steinle played for the an extensive tour of the country go- as principal dancers, in an extensive casts will have as its setting the chief
tended the Graduate School since its general but to the select few who, in same production last year and has ing as far north as Toronto and as fartour orient nheir reurnAsocia'vtfmhs yearsatie om
establishment in 1912, when about 600 the outer room of the studio, can hear also furnished the music for this I south as Texas. The night before their style and technique diverged Amerdsamusi niesitesh Prs
students were in attendance, Dr. Ok- through the audition system. year's Union opera they perform here they will present from that of the Denishawns and at Fordhai nUniversitthe University
years Unon oera.o Illinois and the University of Penn-'
kelberg said, and of this number about Future Stars Try Out The orchestra, which has been at a similar demonstration at Orchestra they established their wn school insvai are scheduled for the early
10,000 have earned their degrees Al In these programs, sopranos who the Union for about five years, has Hall Detroit. brodcasts. On each occasion drama
though the present enrollment of the never publicly sang a note, comedians undergone very few changes during Miss Humphrey will conduct the and a high point of interest for the
second semester and summer school who have always wanted to have that time and is one of the most demonstration, which will include ALPHA NU ELECTS OFFICERS millions of devotees of sports will be
seandsesillbringth ndsumer sto 3 their jokes written out before them, popular on the campus. The majority studies in technique, analysis and Alpha Nu held election of officers f'rnished by a flash-back to a sports
increases will bring the number to 3,-and impersonators who have to label of the members have been students dance compositions. Emphasis will last night, choosing Arthur Marlow, classic engraved on the university's
000. their impersonations have their first in the University at one time or an- be placed on line, rhythm, design, '36, as president of the organization. record of historic triumphs.
Dr. Okkelberg attributed the five- ipersoatr.sand composition rather than narra- Others elected were vice-president, A unique feature of each broadcast
fold increasem enrollment to th Four groups have appeared on these Steinle will bring 13 pieces to the tion or interpretation of music. Paul Von Bergen, '37; secretary, Ro- will be the presence before the micro-
growing demands of high schools and 45 minute periods before an audience Lydia MendelssohnTheaterfor e the This dance team contributed to man Wiatrowski, '36; treasurer, Ralph phmone of the famous coach or player
colleges that theirt teachers be that can't dial the program off the Lydianends Theater fork raising the standard of dancing in Danhof, '36; and senior critic, Wil- who provided the greatest single con-
equippe~d with at least a master's de- performance, and is alreadyaatawork
air becauise Pr'ofessor Densmore takes advisin a toara emn andr Broadway revues. Weidman staged ian" Grening, '36L. tribution to the triumph, and who will

Avoid Knee m mig w eni
you sit! Avoid top tugging
when you go into action!
Wear "Fit-All-Top" hose,
made with a special flex-
ible top that widens and
lengthens as needed. A
Kayser Patent.
$1.15

gree, and to the increase of wealth
in the country - although this cause
has become of minor importance dur-
ing the past few depressions years.
Approximately one-fourth of the
students enrolled in the . Graduate
School are here on fellowships or
scholarships, or are given some finan-
cial assistance, he said. The Uni-
versity itself offers 10 pre-doctoral
fellowships of $500 a semester, which
are awarded on the basis of all-day
comprehensive examinations taken by
one student of each department. Fel-
lowships are maintained by other col-
leges of the state for graduate study
at the University, while approximately
150 graduate students are laboratory
assistants or instructors.
The University also maintains a
study center at Detroit, where stu-
dents are enabled to take work and
earn a grdauate degree without even
attending the University itself.
In discussing the problems of the
Graduate School, he said that admin-
istration presented the greatest diffi-
culty. He 'enumerated such difficulties
as the maintenance of uniform admis-
sion requirements, which necessitates
refusing admittance to students from
smaller colleges, the abuse of the priv-
ilege of taking pait-time work, and
more stringent marking of graduate
students, who are all too often treated
with leniency by instructors, so that
their grades may not fall below a B
average.
An attempt will be made in the
future, ,Dr. Okkelberg said, to have a
separate Graduate School faculty,
composed of the most experienced and
competent members of the faculty.
Thus, the school will be unified, and
graduate courses will no longer be
taught by professors in the various
undergraduate colleges.
Nosier-Jordan To
Entertain With Tea
Mosher-Jordan Hall will entertain
for residents at a tea to be held from
4 to 6 p.m. tomorrow. Betty Sweeney,
'37, is in charge.
Mrs. Martha B. Ray, Miss Katherine
Koch, Miss Kathleen Hamm and Miss'
Cile Miller will pour. The committee

roll, So far the usual radio-types
have been presented. Beatrice Lillie
received her share of imitation from
a comedy-protege, elocutionists re-,
ceived their first chance to test theirI
repertoire since recital days, and two
"children" went back to their child-
hood days to work off their inhibited
desire to be "tough."
Old Melodrama Revived
"Ten Nights in a Barroom," prob-
ably because every good station gives
it at least once, was interpreted by
the class. "Father, dear father" was
in this presentation changed to a
southernr because the only man
available \for the part couldn't lose
his Texan accent for the perform-
ance.
One clever student took the oppor-
tunity for revenge by "doing a Walter
Winchell" about the instructor, him-
self.
A downtown beer garden was the
scene of a round table discussion of
"The Women's Place On Campus."
Satisfying his desire to be arsecond
Duncan Moore, the inquiring reporter
conversed with customers of the
garden against a background of radio
sounds which added local color to
the act.
A pseudo-Englishman who was
most convincing, a tenor from some
home-town church choir, and a local
Little Jack Little were a few more
of the attractions offered. The cli-
max came when, to fill their 45 min-
utes, one ingenious group supplied
a telegram from Chicago, asking for
a second rendition of an already long
drawn-out interpretation of "Franky
and Johnny."
Winners Announced In
Duplicate Bridge Series'
Dr. and Mrs. Harold Riggs again
were the high scorers in the north-
south position at the weekly duplicate
bridge series held Tuesday night in
the Ethel Fountain Hussey room of
the League. They repeated their suc-
cess of last week with a score of 109.
Dr. and Mrs. N. B. Eddy were second
with 103. Top score in the east-west
position was made by Mrs. Grace

chestration of the music. Most of the
musical numbers and lyrics submitted
this year have been written by wom-
en, according to Steinle, and a large
proportion has some from members of
the junior class.
Julie Kane, general chairman of
the production, stated yesterday that
the junior women appreciated the
cooperation of the Union in lending
its orchestra. Steinle's experience in
this type of work will be of the great-
est assistance in preparing the music
for the play, according to Miss Kane.
Louise Gra ce
Will Speak At
BoardMeeting
Miss Louise C. Grace will speak at
the opening board meeting of the
WashtenawFederation of Women's
Clubs Jan. 31, at the home of Dean
Emeritus Mortimer E. Cooley on Hill
Street. She will speak on "Why Adver-
tise?" and will be introduced by Miss
Sally Woodward of the Detroit News
broadcasting station.
Miss Grace is president of theI
Women's Advertising Club of Detroit,
a past president of the Detroit Zonta
Club, chairman of the public rela-
tions committee of the Detroit Coun-
cil of Girl Scouts, a member of Special
Libraries Association of Michigan, and
research director of Grace and Hol-
liday Advertising Council. She wasj
one of the 40 Michigan women of note'
cited at the Women's Exposition last
fail in Detroit. Miss Grace atended
the University with the intention of
becoming a physician, changing to
library work later, however.
Mrs. Julio del Toro, president of the
county federation, has extended an in-
vitation to the meeting to all county i
federated clubs.
ald Butler, Miss Hilda Heusel and
James Vose, Mrs. Charles Wahr and
Mrs. Herbert Silvester, James F.
Breakey and Miss Louise Breakey, Mr.
and Mrs. F. B. Ensminger, Mr. and
Mrs. William Halstead and Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph B. Ehlers.

;. ..
1

/

t4
Yoi

flop o oHop
A Fraternity Sweetheart

't

Mu4
>i-
e '

st Face.

Because there's always a large evening to music just
around the corner, because every pretty gal yearns to
be the TOP to her particular, persnickety man, because
clothes indisputably make the Woman conquer - we
have snooped and sleuthed and triumphantly scooped,
the most romantic glad rags that ever caused a hero's
heart to pound.
BEHOLD the mad rhythm of their lines, the fresh sur-
prises of their colors, the continental swing of their
trains, the bare boldness of their strap backs, the dewy
freshness of the taffetas, the suave sophistication of
the satins, the two-timing practicality of their cocktail
jackets - their thousand and one tricks to make you
the Toast of Fraternity Row.
Fashion Corridor anda' F1ren ch Roo in
SECOND FLOOR

DANCE

to the Tune'
of

$10.75 $175
$1975$25.00
Tea Dancing Gowns
$16.75 and $19.75

a,
.

IA

members are Nancy Kover, '38, Janet Lewis and Miss Marjorie Lewis who
Wells, '38, Martha Berry, '38, Ruth scored 105. Charles Thomas and Wil-
Hart, '37, Peggy Duffy, '37, Josephine liam Holmes made 89%/ for second
'Van Wormer, '37, Helen Jesperson, place.
'38, and Angel Maliszewski, '38. The other players were Mrs. Mary
C. Blake and J. C. Wheat, Mrs.
Charles Cunningham and Mrs. Wil-
IGHam O'Brien, Jay Whipple and Dr. F.
F. White, Dr. and Mrs. Robert Hast-
ings, Miss Josephine Lange and Ron-

BEBE MUM
BOUQU ETS
GENERAL MARKET
Flower Dept.
113 East washington Phone 2-3147
.1

I

Motion Pictures: Whitney, "Jeal-
ousy" with Nancy Carroll and "Crim-
son Romance" with Ben Lyon;
Wuerth, "Paris Interlude" with Otto
Kruger and "Straight Is the Way"
with Franchot Tone; Majestic, "Kid
Millions" with Eddie Cantor; Mich-
igan, 'Biogra'phy of a Bachelor Girl"
with Ann Harding.
Exhibitions: Paintings from exhi-
bition of Michigan Artists and Fifty
Prints, open from 1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m.
and 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., Alumni
Memorial Hall.
Dancing: Hut Cellar.
If You're
Looking for
Something
Sma rt ..
Midseason chic is
exemplified in r-'f
our New Frocks.
Navy matelasse
and black rough
- crepes with white
cording, quilting,
and falls.
Priced
upward

II_

I I

III

\1
r/.'I-

ion Sports Winner
Brown Reverse
7Calf with
addle w.; .4 .

I

Favored for Fraternity Favors
Helena Rubenstein 's
New Bea utilityKi
WE present, for the delectation of the Girls of your Choice,
something pretty Choice in the line of favors. It, explicitly,
is a compact, drop front purse in alligator leatherette, red or
}Mack. A startling waterproof plaid lining, a mysterious line-up
of beauty-fyers guaranteed to make the Homeliest Face on
Campus a menace to her sorority, the $5 price tag - all in all -
exactly fills the bill. Our last word: you can't go wrong on
Helena Rubenstein.

A "dark horse" in smart
shoes to wear right now,
Young girls will like the dark
vamp and quarter that con-
trast so smartly with thewhite

$395
Many other styles in Beige
an r own t ~ h r~,xv, -n P cn f,'nv,

Genuine Silver Kid

Beauty Grains
Pasteurized Face Cream

Skin Toning Lotion
(for dry skin, Skil lT1'ning

I ~u h~*~~2&~ ~ ~

P

III

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