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March 13, 1935 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-13

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Glee Club To JIn Stanley Chorus In Joint r

Initiate During
Past Week-End

Alu nuji Are Present Fo
Various Social Activities
Banquets, Teas
Over the week-end the activities (
several houses were concerned wit
pledging and formal initiation.
A lpha Epsilon Iota
Alpha chapter of Alpha Epsilo
Iota sorority held its formal pledgin
Saturday afternoon at the chapte
house. The following members of ti
freshman medical class were pledged
Leonora Nash, Alice Burton, Dori
Whitney, Wilhelmina Van Dyke, An
Kowaliszyn, and Elizabeth Kitchen.
A tea followed the pledging. Tb
table was decorated with jonquils an
yellow tapers. Among the alumna
present were: Mrs. L. W. Oliphan
Mrs. D. Murray Cowie, Dr. Jearnn
Solis, Dr. Gertrude Mitchell, Dr. Ra
chel Stephens, Mrs. W. I. Mlvor, Di
Evelyn Weeks, and Dr. Ruth Wan
stroin.
Djtai Sigma belta
Delta Sigma Delta, national dents
fraternity, wishes to announce th
initiation of the following men: Rich
ard Curtis, '37, Lawrence Bowles, '3.
Louis Pinney, '37, Delos Kevin, '3
Tar Reader, '36, Paul Ridinger, '3.
Furry Kittell, '37, John Muzzall, '3,
and Chalmers Johnson, '37.
A banquet followed the formal int
ation.
Delta Upsilon
Delta Upsilon fraternity held it
annual initiation ceremony Sunda
afternoon. The following men wer
initiated: Reeve R. Hastings, '36E
Jery W. Gilfillan, '37E, Frederick A
Collins, Jr., Lit., John E. Cornelius
'38, Hugh L. Hayward, '38, William H
Mathews, Jr., '38E, Richard A. May
'38 Spec., James D. Ritchie, '38, Wil.
liam S. Wilson, '38. Prof. Joseph H
Drake officiated at the ceremony.
A banquet for sixty active member
and alumni was served after the cere
mony, with Prof. Arthur L. Cross act-
ing as toastmaster. Mr. Frederic
Black, director of public relations fo:
the Ford Motor Company, was the
speaker.
Delta Zeta
Delta Zeta sorority held initiatior
Saturday for three new members. Th
women who were initiated are Janic
Brackett, '36, Norway, Angelina Pirelli
'36, Mt. Vernon, N.Y., and Marcie Mat-
thews, '36, Muskegon. After the cere-
mony a banquet was held at the chap-
ter house. Barbara Whitford, '36
was in charge of arrangements. Bett3
Walz, '35, president of the chapter
spoke for the active members. Mis
Brackett for the initiates,. and Mrs
Clarence Kessler of Ann Arbor for the
alumnae. Alice Mahrike, '35BAd.
awarded the sorority scholarship ring
to Miss Pirelli.
Kappa Nu
The following students were initiat-
ed into Kappa Nu fraternity Sunday
afternoon: Arnold Friedman, '38, Da-
vid Friedman, '38, Morton Jacobs, '38,
David Klein, '38E, Norman Soodik,
'38, and Stephen Stone, '38.'
Professor I. Leo Sharfman of the
Economics department was guest
speaker at the initiation banquet,
which was held after initiation cere-
monies. At the dinner Jacob Weiss-
man was awarded the scholarship cup
for having the best scholastic average
for four years work.
A.A.U.W. Plans
Yearly Meeting
ForSaturday
The Ypsilanti members of the Ann
Arbor and Ypsilanti branch of the
American Association of University
Women will be hostesses to that or-
ganization at a meeting to be held in
Ypsilanti.
As has been the custom at this an-

nual meeting a musicale and tea will
also be held, the program to be pre-
sented by the Ypsilanti Singers under
the direction of Mr. Frederick Alex-
ander of the Michigan State Normal
College conservatory of music. The
Singers will present old English music,
modern choral music to Shakespeare
texts, and several old compositions for
the recorder and harpsichord.
The program which will be held at
Charles McKenny Hall is being ar-
ranged by Dean Lydia I. Jones, of the
Normal College, who is second vice-
presiident of the association.
Dean Jones and Miss Maude Hagle,
past president of the association, are
in charge of the tea which will be held
in the formal lounge of McKenny
Hall. A large group of Ypsilanti wom-
en will assist as hostesses.
Prof. Worrell Discusses
Near Eastern Civilization
The first in a series of three lectures
was presented by Prof. William Wor-
rell of the Oriental Language depart-
ment last night at the Hillel Founda-
tion. The subject chosen by Professor
Worrell was "The Jew and Near East
Civilization."

Michigan's Varsity Glee Club will join with the Stanley Chrus to prcscPt their annual spring concert at
8:15 p.m. tonight in hill Auditorium. Prof. David Matlcrn will cciiduct the Glee Club in its song while Achilles
Taliafferre will direct the Stanley Chorius. Ruth Pfohl, harp, and Fr'crick Bsicsr and Dcuglas Listen, horns,
will .a 4t in aeccnirpanyijng the Stanley Chorus. The conceit will cclrbrate the 75th anniversary of th¢ founding
of the Glee Club on thjs campus.

New Styles, Color
For Chic Footwear
New styles, new color combinations,
novelty materials, stitching, and trim,
all combine to make this spring's
footwear the most interesting of many
seasons. For daytime and informal
evening shoes the modern miss will
wear sandals, pumps, or ties, as she
prefers, but they will be a combina-
tion of leather and one of the new
woven materials such as, Palm Beach
cloth, gabardine, sandor, or homespun.
One very good-looking shoe is a tie of
beige homespun trimmed with smooth
brown kid.
Patent leather is still good, being of-
fered in blue, as well as brown and

Propeities Committee To Attend
Initial Performance Of J. G. P.
When the Junior Girls Play, "Tune of primary importance in the pro-
In On Love," is presented for the 1 duction.
first time on the evening of March They will point with pride to the
20, there will be a large portion of New York skyline which is the back-
the audience which will ignore the ground for the introductory scene
plot, the dialogue, the music and the in Washington Square Park and to
dances and will spend the evening the scenery which portrays Niagara
gazing fixedly at a space above and Falls. The chef d' oeurvre of the
behind the performers. Washington Square scene, by the way,
They will also be marked by a care- is considered by those most intimate-

'Two Glee Clubs
To Hold Annual
Spring Concert
Varsity, Stanley Chorus
To Present First Joint
Prograi Tonight
Michigan's Varsity Glee Club and
the Stanley Chorus will join in pre-
senting a concert at 8:15 tonight in
Hill Auditorium. Prof. David Mat-
tern will direct the Glee Club in its
numbers, while the Stanley Chorus
will be conducted by Achilles Talia-
ferro.
Ruth Pfohl, harp, Frederick Baes-
sler, and Douglas Liston, horns, will
assist in accompanying the Stanley
Chorus. The concert will mark. the
first joint program to be given by
these two music groups.
This annual spring concert will
celebrate the 75th year since the
founding of the Glee Club on this'
campus. The program has been ar-
ranged to include a variety of selec-
tions - from German, Russian and
Scotch folk songs to purely classical
numbers by Rachmaninoff a n d
Brahms.1
Sing Russian Tune
The Glee Club will commence the'
concert with "Feasting By Watch,"
Elgar; "Devotion," Strauss; and a
Russian tune arranged by Moussorg-
sky. They will conclude this group
with "O' The Joy Of Living, Loving,"
a German folk song, "Gute Nacht"
and an English tune, "Sir Eglamore,
arranged by William.
The Stanley Chorus will continue
with two numbers by Bach, "Jesu,
Joy of Man's Desiring," and "Good
News From Heaven." Next, they will
sing "Cherubic Hymn," Bortniansky;
"Now Is the Month of Maying," Mor-
ley; and a Scotch tune, "Rantin',
Rovin', Robin."
Brahms To Be Featured
The last group of songs will be
divided between the two groups. The
Glee Club will begin with "I Hear A
Harp," and "Song From Ossian's
Fingal," Brahms. The Stanley Chor-
us will continue this group with
"Voice of Spring," a Swabian folk
song, Brahms; "To the Children" and
"O Sing To Me, Fair Maid, No More,"
Rachmaninoff.
The concert will be concluded with
Glee Club singing, "Maiden Fair"
from Sullivan finale from The Gond-
oliers, arranged by Hadyn. The gen-
eral public is invited to attend.
W omen' s Clubs
To Hold Benefit
IProgram Tea
The Washtenaw County Federation
of Women's Clubs will hold an inter-
national relations program tea at 2:15
p.m. today in Mosher Hall for the
benefit of the Triennial Convention
of the General Federation of Women's
Clubs which will be held in June in
Detroit.
Cooperating with the Washtenaw
County Federation of Women's Clubs
in arranging the tea are the Ann Ar-
bor and Ypsilanti branches of the
American Association of University
Women and the Sarah Caswell Angell
group of the Daughters of the Anier-
ican Revolution.
Mrs. Julio del Toro, president of
the Washtenaw Federation of Wom-
en's Clubs and finance chairman of
the State Triennial Board is in gen-
eral charge, She will be assisted by
Mrs W. D. Henderson chairman of
arraignments and Mrs. H. S. Curtis,
chairman of international relations of
the Women's Club of Ann Arbor.
Mrs. Laura Waples McMullen,
chairman of international relations of

the General Federation of Women's
Clubs, will speak on the subject of
"Interpretations of World Events."
Additional hostesses to the list al-
ready published are Dean Lydia I.
Jones of Michigan State Normal Col-
lege, Dean Elizabeth Conrad of Mich-
igan State College, Mrs. Charles Sink,
Miss Ethel McCormick, social direc-
tor of the League, Jean Seeley, '36,
president-elect of the League and
Maxine Maynard, '35, president of the
League.

PrI) Jowes Gives Piscussion Of
I'i fiislied Phire', Hillel Play
"Ufinished Picture." the Hillel issued yesterday. "The meaning of the
Play for thi, season. is an honest at- new, the unusual, and the radical will
tempt by a Uniesity student to de- naturally vary as circumstances
pict "the new, the unusual, and the change; but it is a phrase which cer-
radical" in accordance with the pur- tainly cannot be made to mean the
pose of the Hopwood bequest, in the conventional or the commonplace,"
opinion of Prof. Howard M. Jones he said.
of the English department. "Cohen's play, "Unfinished Pic-
The three-act social drama. "Un- ture," is neither convention nor com-
finished Picture," written by Theodore monplace. It is the story of an or-
Kane Cohen, '35, will be presented dinary, middle-class urban American
March I. and 16 in the Lydia Men- family caught in the network of a.
delssohn Theatre. The author has changing world. In it, the younger
been awarded four Hopwood awards generation, more aware of a change
during the past three years. than the elder, faces the elder gen-
"When the University accepted the eratien with questions to which the
Hopwood bequest, it accepted also parents have no very satisfactory an-
the obligation that the new, the un- swer."
usual,4and the radical should be en- "On the other hand," explained Pro-
couraged among campus writers," fessor Jones, "Cohen has held the
said Professor Jones in a statement balance even'; all righteousness is not
with the youngsters, and the experi-
ment in living of at least one of them
D orm itory To has only dubious results."Unfinished
Tea/ Picture," of course, is not a perfect
0 play,' but it is a production that de-
Give O pen Tea"serves"everyencouragementanglad
that a campus group has been cour-
This Afternoon Joe g to produce the work of
an uderMaduae,"stated Professor
1 Jones.
The residents of Helen Newberry Rehearsals for "Unfinished Picture"
will be hostesses at an informal St. ( are being directed by Robert X.
Patrick'shtea this afternoon from 4 to Adams, Grad., former president of
5:30. According to Harriet Wojtow- Comedy Club and at present a mem-
icz, '35, chairman, no formal invita- ber of the Nell Gwyn Players and
tions have been issued. All faculty the Flint Community Players.
members and students are cordially Tickets for the production are on
invited to attend. sale at Wahr's, Ulrich's, and elater's
Lace centerpieces will cover the two bookstores. Reserved seats may be ob-
tea tables, and flowers will be ar- tained at the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
ranged in green hats in the center ater boxoffice. Seats are priced at 35,
of each. Green tapers in crystal 50, and 75 cents.
holders and shamrocks will also be
used. Tables will be set up for cards
and games.
The dormitory directors will pre-
side at the tea tables. These include
Mrs. George Codd of Martha Cook, Motin Piotures: Wverthi " Sll
sMiss Edith Barnard of University Anything" with Pat O'Brien and
aHouse, Miss Ann Vardon of Betsy "Lottery Lover" with "Pat" Paterson;
Barboun, Miss Isabel Dudley of Jo- Majestic, "David Cpperfleid" with
dan Hall, Mrs. Mira Smith of Alum- W. C. Fields; Michigan, "After office
nae House, Mrs. Alta Schule of Adel-Hor"wt jalGbe;Winy
ia Cheever, and Miss Ruth Pfohl and" H ors" with Clark Gable; Wisney,
Mis Vea Iowad drecor ndbusi- "Dr. lV~oniea" wilh JKay F'rancis and
Miss Vera Howard, director andb -"She 4ad To Choose" with Buster
nes manager respectively of Helen Crabb
Newberry Residence.
The list of assistant hostesses con- Exhibitions: Exhibition of Persian
sists of Mary Elizabeth Porter, '38, miniature paintings open from 2 to
Marion Field, '38, Carla Weimar, '37, 5 pm. daily except Sundays, South
Jean Lillie, '38, Elizabeth Ebersbach, Gallery, Alumni Memorial Hall. Col-
'38, Betty' Woodworth, '37, Dorothy lection of fabrics showing modern
White, '38, Barbara King, '38, Gerald- trends in textile design, open from 9
ine Lehman, '37, and Mary Ellen Mc- a.m. to 6 p.m. daily except Sundays,
Cord, '38. Architectural Buiing. Exhibition of

worn appearance and by several large
patches of peculiarly covered paint
on various and sundry portions of
their anatomies. These peculiar spe-
cimens will eagerly assure you that
they are not a group of Indians on

ly concerned to be a large sign which
urges the spectators to "Join the
Navy and See the World."
Other sets which are extremely un-
usual are those in which the audience
is led from one room to another in
the dream home of the hero and hero-
ine through an arrangement of cur-
tains which block out one set while
opening to reveal another.
Another clever scene is the ironic
one which presents the kitchen of
the bride at one side of the stage

black. Processed leathers are featured
thembers pfth, buopartes m itly tee
in the new street shoes, grenele, swirl, members of the properties committee
and treebark, being most popular. who have spent the past several weeks,
Blue dominates the color field, beige painting the scenery which is to them
and the two-color styles running close
seconds. Black, brown, and blue with
white are being shown very early this J. .G . SUs eS
spring.
The college girl has a wide choice Are A nnced
of campus footwear. The ever popular nnounced1 -
ghillie is still featured, especially inj
buckskin. The zipper type oxford B STm
combines style with convenience. Two1 e
jew shoes are the monk's oxford, a -
built-up sandal with a large side Sue Thomas, chairman of ushers
buckle, and the bike .pattern, a six- j for the Junior Girls Play, "Tune in
hole tie. In sport wear the new pro- On Loce," has named the women whoI
cessed leathers are featured alone or will usher for the various perform-l
as trim on buckskin and soft kid. ances. They are Audrey Anderson,l
Leather soles have taken the place of Jane Biddle, Jean Kelso, Myra Hil-1
rubber and crepe. pert, Margaret Cowie, Irene McCau-
Sandals and pumps of white satin sey, Bertine Lehman, Jane Peter, Doi-
or crepe are the most popular for othy Schwarze, Elizabeth Todd, Louise
evening, but many are being dyed to Stevens, Jean Royce, Edith Forsythe,
match the new pastel formals. Formal Jean Grosberg, Emma Schmid, Elea-
wear in sandals will also eliminate the none Workoff, Betty McClure, Mar-
toeless fashion to a great extent, garet Spencer, Hazel Hanlon, Jean;
stressing more the intertwining straps fShaw, Margaret Norcross, and Eliza-:
seeming to spread out from the toe. beth Stimson.c
One type of toeless sandal that will be Others are Katherine Yaw, Mary.
popular will be that which has three Adamski, Lois Trigg, varybelle Bou-
narrow straps running across the foot chard, Marion Saunders, Winifreda
which will be studded with vari-col- Bell, Mary Bursley, Dorothy Utley,l
ored stones. This shoe is shown in 'Mary Robinson. Jane Servis, Doris
gold and silver. Vatee, Jean Taylor, Barvara Miller. i

i
i

while at the other the groom is eat-
ing his breatfast at a typical lunch-
wagon and hamburg stand.
All the scenery for the production
was designed by Oren Parker, Grad.,
and his plans we e carried out by
Grace Bartling, prbperties chairman,
and her committee. There are ap-
proximately 14 sets, done in the mod-
ern manner, and making up the most
pretentious backgrounds which have
been seen in a campus production re-
cently.
Dr. Ilai hi Ti Address
Wojuen's Organization'
Dr. Cameron Haight of the Medical
School will speak on "Developments
in Thoracic Surgery" at the meeting
of the Ann Arbor junior branch of the
American Association of University
Women at 6:15 p.m. today at the
League. Dinner will be served at 0:30
p.m.
The lecture which will be illustrated,
is one in the series of addresses held
in the course of study Cof the organi-
-ation on modern t ends in the tech-
nics of the arts and sciences, At the
meeting to be held in May, Miss Ruth
Meirick will speak on "The Charm of
Chinese Design."
op To Meet Today
The publicity committee of the
League will meet at 4:30 p.m. to-
day in the Und~cergraduate Office,
All members must b. present.
GAMAiA PhI BETA
Gamma Phi 'Beta announces the
pledging of Caroline Beltramini, 38,1
Birmingham.

There will be a W.A.A. board
meeting at 5 p.m. today at Wom-
en's Athletic Building. All mem-
bers must be present.

r

!

II

Phi Tau lpha TIo Featurei
Latin Drama In Program
Phi Tau Alpha, classical honorary

Elizabeth Miller, Janet Peabody. Ruth
White. Elizabeth Dormer, Eileen 1\/c-
I Manus, Betsy O'Dell, Cora Neilson,
and Louise Stone.
Still others include Virginia Zuid-
erhock, Eleanor Young, Catherine

society, will present "Dulcitius," a Hall, Mildred Shapley, Caroline
medieval Latin drama, as the feature Woodford, Dorothea MacGregor, Dor-
of their regular meeting which will othy Brown, Evelyn Neil , Helen
be held at 7:30 p.m. today at the Brandt. Emma Cadney, Iorothy Hart,'
League, according to Miss Elizabeth Mary Patty, Margaret Cutler, June
Lawry, '35, general chairman of the Rosenblum, Betty Rich, Elizabeth Ni-
program. col, Gerda Stanger, and Laura Ziin-
Members of the cast are Miss Mary merman.
Edwards, Grad.; Miss Virginia Kirk- Miss Thomas will meet with this'
wood, '35; Mis. Maiy Raft; Edmond group Thursday at the League to make
Borgioli,''37; 1elvin Beaudette, '35; a schedule of ushers for the perform-
Manuel Levin. '36; Bernard Etkind. ances which will be held March 201
'30; and Henry Russel, '36. Miss Cpl- to 23.1
lin Wilsey, '35, is director of the play.
Preceding the play, Robert Acker-
man, Grad., will present a discussion
on medieval drama. Refreshments will
be served after the meeting. 11 , ,

A11 I

FRENCI PJ FESSR HQNOIRED I
Prof. Eugene E. ERovillain of. the
French department, has just be en
named Oflicier d'Acad mie in recog-
nition of his publications in the field
of research, an honor bestowed upon'
him by the French Minister of Ea-
tional Education, it was learned yes-
terday.

bul. ot01C CCIIf, r defl-ttse!
Anyway, that's Franklin D 's statement in the
Junior Girls Play
itne In In aLove"

I1

SCHOo OF NURSING
of YALE UNVERSITY
A PIROFJSSION FOR
'rE COLLEGE WO 4AN
The thirty inonlhm' course, pro-
viding an intensive and variel
expexienc through the case study
method, leads to the de'gree of
AMaster a f Nursin gi

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TICKET

SALES

beginning Monday, March 18th

cI 22, 23

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