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March 16, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-16

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY 'V

arge Crowd Throngs

Union

Ballroom

For Annual Frosht Frolic

_

Ace Brigode's
Band Plays For
SpringDance
Grand March Is Led By
Walter True And Elean-
or Heckathorne
Three hundred and fifty couples
attended the annual Fosh Frolic,
held at the Union last night, for which
Ace Brigode and his "Virginians"
played. The Grand March, held at
11:30 p.m., was led by Walter Truc
" and Eleanor Heckathorn, '38.
Miss Heckathorn was charming in
a light blue lace formal with tarle-
ton cuffs and a tarleton muff. She
wore silver accessories.
Precious Jewels Worn
Margert Curry, chairman of the
decorations committee, who was es-
corted by Marshall Smith, co-chair-
man of publicity, wore a peach taf-
feta formal cut on old-fashioned lines,
with a tight bodice and full skirt. The
bodice was ornamented with brilliants.
Miss Curry wore a crystal necklace,
set in platinum, with diamond cen-
ters.
Miss Ellen McCord, '38, attended the
dance with Edward Foote, chairman
of the music committee. She chose a
light blue net gown with rows of
flounces at the bottom with which
she wore rhinestone accessories. Blue
was also worn by Janet Miller, '37,
the guest of Frances Ready, co-chair-
man of publicity. Miss Miller's gown
featured a large tailored bow of many-
colored rows of taffeta at the neck-
line.
Blue Is Popular
The blue organza gown worn by
Doris Benson, '37, who was escorted
.by John Luecht, co-chairman of in-
vitations, was cut on very siple lines
and was worn with a short jacket.
Miss Benson chose rhinestone acces-
sories. Margaret Ferris', '38, blue gown
was of crepe and featured the popular
halter neck. She also wore rhinestone
accessories. Miss Ferris was the guest
of Louis Hoffman, chairman of tickets.
Shirl Crosman, president of the
freshman class at Mosher Hall, wore
a very tailored pink satin gown with
blue and white accessories. The drop-
shoulder line w'as the outstanding
feature of the green taffeta dress worn
by Florence Keau, '38. The straps of
the gown were of rhinestone.
Delta Gamma
To Celebrate
Anniversary
Dr. Stevenson Of Detroit
To Be Guest; Skit To B
Presented At League
Xi chapter of Delta Gamma will
celebrate the' 5Qth anniversary of its
founding today and tomorrow with
activities culminating in initiation
services for nine new members to-
morrow afternoon.
More than 100 alumnae of the;
chapter will return for the reunion
week-end,' among them Dr. Mary
Thompson Stevens of Detroit, founder
of the chapter. A buffet supper will
be given for the alumnae tonight at
the chapter house, after which an en-
tertainment will be given in the Grand
Rapids room of the League.
A play depicting the history of the
sorority will be presented by Kathleen
Carpenter, '35, Sarah Pierce, '35, and
Jean Keller, '35. The play was writ-
ten by Miss Keller. A skit will also be
given by the pledges.
The pledges will be guests of the
alumnae tomorrow noon at the Union,

and will return to the house for the'
initiation ceremony. The women who
will be initiated are Betsy Baxter, '38,
Philadelphia, Pa.; Dorothy Corson,r
'38, Lakewood, O.; Dorothy Curtis, '38,
Ann Arbor; Esther Ann DeWitt, '38,
Grand Haven; Marian Fitzgerald, '38,{
Monroe; Martha Hankey, '38, Pitts-
burgh, Pa.; Opal McCredie, '37, Flint;
Katherine Taylor, '38, Cleveland, O.;
and Jane Willoughby, '38, Detroit.
A formal banquet will be held at7
the League following the initiation
ceremony. Dr. Stevens will act as'
toastmistress, and Mrs. Henry Hub-
bard of Detroit will speak for the
alumnae, Miss Carpenter for the ac-
tive members, and Miss Curtis for the
new initiates.
Among the guests who will attend
are Mrs. Harry Gradle of Highland
Park, Ill., a national officer of the
sorority and Mrs. Frederick C. Morgan
of Detroit, president of the alumnae.
Other alumnae who will return are
Mrs. Charles Van Dusen, Mrs. Albert
Kahn, Mrs. Edward E. Rothman, Mrs.-
William Brown, Mrs. David Scheyer,
Mrs. David Stapleton, Mrs. Haroldf
Crowell and Mss.Emily Crowell, Mrs.
Gordon Stoner, Mrs. Hubbard, Mrs.
Stuart G. Baits, Mrs. Clayton C. Pur-
dy, Mrs. J. A. Moore, Mrs. S. L. Breck,a
Mrs. Thomas Johnson, Mrs. W. F.
Solms, and Mrs. Donald Christian,t
Miss Miriam Wetzel, Miss Katharine

Chorus Of "Tune In On Love" To

Be Heard Soon

Thet cherus is from the Junior Girls Play, which is being given
at the Lydia Mendelsschn Theatre cn March 20, 21, 22, and 23. They
are the Timken Brothers of Timkens Brothers Caterers.
Twin Pigeons To Have Leading
ole In 1935 Junior Girls Play

Chapter Houses
Hold Informal,
Formal Dances
Committeemen Honored
At Dinners Friday;'
Radio Party Planned
Entertainment at the chapter
houses last night was built around
the annual Frosh Frolic. Tonight both
formal and informal dances are being
held.
Lambda Chi Alpha entertained with
a formal dinner last night in honor
of Walter Truc, '38, general chairman
of the freshman dance and Edward
Foote, '38, chairman of the music
committee. Ronald Hayes, '37, ar-
ranged the party.
Russell Runquist, '36, was in charge
of the dinner given by Theta Xi fra-
ternity.
The initiates of Tau Kappa Epsilon
fraternity were honored with an in-
formal dance at the chapter house
last night. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Shaw
and Mr. and Mrs. Clare Gates chap-
eroned the affair. Owen Willson,
'37F.&C., was in charge of the ar-
rangements.
More Dances Tonight
Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity is enter-
taining with a closed formal dance to-
night. Bill Eason, '36E, is planning
the party. The Blue Collegians or-
chestra will furnish the music.
Whit Lowe's orchestra will play for
the closed informal dance at the
Kappa Delta Rho fraternity house.
Harley Newcomb, '35E, chairman of
the dance has arranged for Prof. and
Mrs. B. A. DeGraff and Mr. R. M.
Savage to chaperone
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity is en-
tertaining with a closed formal dance,
which is being planned by Foster

By FLORENCE HARPER
The Union Opera may have had
it guppy, b the Junior Girls Play is
not to be utdone and has decided
upon a pion as its own particular
bit of livestock. At this point as a
mnatter of fact, it has possession of
two pigeons and is debating whether
to change the script so as to make
the bird in the show twins, or to set
up an animal and poultry establish-
ment.
It all began when Betty Chaspman,
assistant chairman of the production,
was assigned the task of procuring
the pigeon, and upon failing to de-
velop the proper technique for catch-
ing a pigeon in a wastebasket, hired
a small boy named. Kenneth to
get one for her. But unfortun-
ately Kenneth broke his arm and
was not able to carry out the con-
tract. As a last resort Miss Chap-
man suggested that he might have a
brother who was an expert pigeon
catcher, but Kenneth confessed in a
hopeless tone that, "Naw, all I got's
sisters."
Though destitute of brothers, Ken-
neth apparently has plenty of friends
for there has been a steady. stream
Snnual Sring
Band Concert To
Feature Gershwin
An innovation in the way of pro-
gram selection for the University
Band will be made this year when
that organization will play an ar-
rangement of George Gershwin's
"Rhapsody in Blue" at its annual
spring concert, George Hall, '3BAd.,
manager of the band, announced yes-
terday.
The particular version which will
be used has been arranged by Ber-
nard Hirsch, Grad. Mr. Hirsch has
been acting conductor of the Varsity
Band this year in th absence of
Nicholas Falcone.
The concert this year will again be
given In Hill Auditorium. April 3rd
has been set for the date of the per-
formance.
Mr. Hirsch took his uhdergraduate
work at the School of Music and as-
sisted last year in conducting the
spring concerts.
Cercle Francais To
Give Play, Lecture
The French play, "Le Jeu de 1'-
Amour et du Hasard" by Marivaux,
will be produced by the Cercle Fran-
cais, April 30. The play is a master-
piece of eighteenth century comedy
and is considered one of Marivaux's
best plays, according to Prof. Rene
Talamon, in charge of the play.
The play is a light and clever com-
3dy and is typical of the theater of
that period, he said.
The fifth Cercle Francais lecture
will be given Wednesday, March 20,
.it 4:15 p.m. in Room 1Q3 Romance
Language Building. Prof. Warner F.
Patterson of the French department
will speak on "Marc-Antoine de Saint-
Amant, Poete Grotesque."
Saint-Amant was one of the more
nteresting personages of the seven-
eenth century, a musician of note,
a soldier, and a traveler, Professor
Patterson said. /

of applicants offering their services
in behalf of the Junior Girls' Play.
One even brought the pigeon which
is now beating its wings against the
screens of the back porch of the
Gamma Phi Beta House.
At the same time another bird is
reposing more or less calmly in the
railroad station. This one was pro-
cured through negotiations with a
Detroit pet store, the proprietor of
which was shocked at Miss Chap-
man's lack of interest in the sex of
her prospective protege, assuring her
that that was the most important
item and that the order could not be
shipped until the sex was specifically
stated.

University Orchestra To Play
For Shakespeare Presentation
By ELEANOR JOHNSON there is an ascending motif. When
During the week of March 25, resi- Puck later wakes them by another
dents of Ann Arbor will not only have fairy potent, the same motif is used,
the opportunity of seeking one of in an inverted order.

Shakespeares most perfect plays, but
will also be able to hear a musical
score which in itself is well known.
Anyone who has heard the Univer-
sity orchestra work on the music for
"A Midsummer Night's Dream" will
realize that through.a great deal of
hard work, the some 50 members of
the group who will play for the per-
formances are working Felix Mendel-
ssohn's score into very presentable
shape.
Writing Was Limited
Mendelssohn was limited in writ-
ing for this play as there were to be
no solo voices on the stage. However,
what handicap that was, was over-
come with his overture, interludes
and finale.
He has developed in this opera,
themes characteristic of the individ-
uals in the cast, and which are heard
in the orchestra when the person
makes his entrance on the stage. The
dance of Puck, the themes of the
other cast members are found in the
overture.
A scherzo and a nocturne separate
three of the acts. The original play
was written to celebrate the wedding
of nobles and the famous "Wedding
March" forms the interlude between
the fourth and fifth acts.
Music Is Background
The music during the speaking
parts of the play will be for the most
part, incidental. Like the chorus,
the orchestra tends toward an effect,
a background rather than the state-
ment of any separate idea.
There are composer's tricks in this
music which guarantees to delight the
audience. For example, when Puck
squeezes the juice of a flower on the
eyes of each of the sleeping couples
London Opera
Company Is To
PlIa yDetroit
The D'Oyly Carte Opera Company
from the Savoy Theater, London, will
appear at the Wilson Theater for a
week beginning Monday, March 18.
The company is making a tout'
throughout the United States.
The repertoire for Detroit is as
follows: Monday night, "The Gon-
doliers"; Tuesday- night, "Trial by
Jury," followed by "The Pirates of
Penzance"; Wednesday, matinee and
night, "The Mikado"; Thursday night,
"The Yeomen of the Guard"; Friday
night and Saturday matinee, "Io-
lanthe," and *Saturday night, "The
Gondoliers."
THETA KAPPA PSI
At a formal initiation ceremony
held recently, the following men be-
came members of Theta Kappa Psi
fraternity: William D. Frostic, '37M,
Louis E. Doerr, '38M, Reynold Haas,
'38M, Roy Herschelmann, '38M, Don-
ald F. Moore, '38M, and D. Bernard
Foster, '38M.

Realizing the difficulty of combin-
ing fairy features with a good singing
voice, there will be no singing chorus
on the stage. Twelve voices selected
from the Women in Choral Union1
will occupy the organ loft of thef
theater. The only solos will also be
sung from above the stage.
For all five performances there will
be an orchestra of 50 pieces. Dr. Earl
V. Moore, who is directing all the
music of the show, states that Men-
delssohn's score demands at least
that number to make the music
sound."
The opening night will be Wednes-
day, March 27. Because of the sym-
phony concert Thursday night, there
will be a matinee at 3:15 p.m. The
last evening performances will be
Friday and Saturday nights. A mat-
inee will also be given Saturday af-
ternoon.
Tickets are available now and are
priced at 35, 50 and 75 cents. Spe-
cial rates are made for the afternoon
performances andĀ£for groups.

Garden Club
Is Addressed
By Dean Dana
Dean Samuel T. Dana of the School
of Forestry and Conservation opened
a three-day session of the Ypsilanti
Garden Club Thursday night with a
talk on the "Origin of the Conserva-
tion Movement in Michigan."
"The Conservation movement in
Michigan in its present form," said
Dean Dana, "originated during the
first ten years of this century when
the first state forests were set aside
by' the Legislature."
He pointed out that since that time
the original 34,000 acres have grown
to nearly a million embracing state
forests, parks, and game refuges,
Prof. Shirley W. Allen of the School
of Forestry and Conservation will ad-
dress the group tonight oi forests and
the prevention of useless fires in
Michigan.
It is expected that groups of mem-
bers of the Ann Arbor Garden Club,
of the garden section of the Faculty
Women's Club, and of the garden di-
vision of the Women's Club of Ann
Arbor will be in attendance at the
session, sponsored by the Ypsilanti
Garden Club, which invites the public
to the lectures.

Phone 2-19~12
Gf4D-fIBOUT r

The committee is now trying to Campbell, '36E. Bill Marshall and his
discover which of the pigeons is of orchestra will furnish the music. The~
the homing variety so that that one chaperoneswHor be Mr . and Mr.
mha cant hn.k with nut im irrina I

may De senl Aac w tIoul Inurrn-Ig
freight charges.
NIX &NAXJ
At last lamp designers have come
to the aid of students with myopia
(nearsightedness) and astigmatism.
You can now spend many long and
enjoyable hours studying for mid-se-
mesters and not be bothered with
blurry and aching eyes, if you invest
in one of the new reflector lights.
They stand about five feet high,
and cast the light directly upward,
so that they don't cast shadows on
your books, nor do they tire your eyes
with harsh, glaring light. The slim
bases are made of shining chromium
in a simple modernistic design, and
they taper outward at the top, throw-
ing light over the whole room.
Many Are Stocked
The only disadvantage to them is
that you can't have the alibi of
tired eyes as an excuse to stop study-
ing and relax every few minutes. The
architects and engineers have already
discovered them and as a result the
stores are having a rather difficult
time keeping them in 'stock.
If you're merely hunting for some-
thing decorative in the way of a lamp,
you'll have an easy time of finding
what you like this 'spring. Crystal and
chromium makes a nice combina-
tion when used on a pair of boudoir
lamps, and when the base to these
lamps is of onyx, that makes them
something extra-special. The shades
that come with this set harmonize
with the modernistic idea, and are
made very simply of white parch-
ment.
Crystal Lamps Seen
Crystal sticks are used effectively
alone on another pair of boudoir
lamps we saw on display in an Ann
Arbor shop. They are topped off with
some black and white shades.
Lamps are going sophisticated .on
us this spring. They don't give a great
deal of light, but if you merely want
a very frivolous and yet good-looking
lamp, they'll be the answer to your
SATURDAY
SALE of
DRYESSES
VERY SPECIALs

Mrs. Herbert Upton.

Mosher Tea Dance
Held On Thursday
A tea dance was held at Mosher
Hall, Thursday afternoon, March 14,
from 4 till 5:30. Mrs. James D. Bruce
and Mrs. Clarence Yoakum poured.
The decorations featured St. Pat-
rick's Day colors with green candles
and a green centerpiece on the tea
table. A piano and saxophone com-
bination provided dance music.
Betty Walsh, '37, was in charge of
the affair.
prayer. They're rather squat, and have
shades which cover the entire
length of the base. One pair we liked
has a crystal base, and white parch-
ment shades with black bands.
Another innovation in spring styles
for lamps is the colonial thumb-print
lamp. It comes in milk china, and
the base looks just as if the potter
had taken the clay and stuck his
thumbs all over it.
The shades on the thumb-print
lamps are good-looking too. They're
made of white chintz with jaunty;
little red polka dots.

AYOUNG man's fancy may light-
ly turn to love these days but a
young lady's always to clothes .
and what an opportunity for turn-
ing this year. The Elizabeth Dillon
Shop is featuring suits . . . perfect
for campus or travelling. The one
we particularly liked smacks very
much of the British with a jacket
fitted, pleated, and belted and the
materIal is a small, two-tone,
brown check. Then there's the
umbrella back which is pleated at
the shoulders and hangs loosely.
To go with these there's the most
"mouth-watery" selection of blous-
es you ever saw . . . (A personal
note: the processes are also "suit-
able").
SPRING is just around the cor-
ner . . . of course, we haven't
found the corner yet but when we
do it won't be far from the Parrot.
That's where we'll look for the lat-
est in clothes, news and novel ideas
for passing time. A bolt from now
on means nothing more nor less
than an hour over Parrot coffee,
"seegars" and the campus "Who's
Who." A tea-date is no longer rec-
ognized as socialy correct if it
doesn't include this "'spot" in its
itinerary.

THIS may seem a bit previous
but have you considered that
the swimming (or riding, or any-
thing that means the great out-
of-doors) season isn't so far off?
Likewise it's the Girl Scout season
so be prepared with a opermanent.
The Di Mattia Shop tests and
'therefore guarantees) every perm-
anent. But meet the issue half-
way and allow plenty of time for a
good job. Make your appointment
early, remember that it isn't a
finger-wave or a marcel, and plan
accordingly.
* * *
WE SEEM to be reverting again:
remember the watches "when
mother was a girl" that were
pinned at the shoulder? Well, the
modern miss has much the same
idea only now it's a compact called
"Watchcase." Then there's a little
larger one (like Grandpa's pocket
ticker) and also the "Snuff-Box,"
a little round affair with a stone
set in the middle. For sport there's
the big square to match everything.
These all have a new loose-powder
gagdet that's verysuccessful and
the place is Calkins -Fletcher's, of
course.

SPECIAL!
FOR A VERY LIMITED TIME ONLY

9y' tee,
i
.
..
-_
b') -...'
i _

=

100

CLOSE-OUTS
Street - Afternoon - Evening=
W her , 1 GoDresses that may be used late
intoSpring-
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Society , THREE GROUPS
Doctor" with Chester Morris; Whit-' JValues from $10.75 and 19.75.
ney, "Kansas City Princess" with Joan k95 $0.95
Blondell and "Perfect Clue" wih
Skeets Gallagher; Wuerth, "Happi-
ness Ahead" with Dick Powell and $ .75f
"Keep 'Em Rolling" with Walter Hus- S
ton; Majestic, "Roberta" with Fred Sires 11 to 4
Astaire.
Drama: "Unfinished Picture" pre- SATURDAY SPECIAL
sented by the Hillel Players, opens at ARTCRAFT HOSIERY
8:30 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn The- 1ahleq A

PERMANENT WAVES
Regularly Valued at $5.00 and $7.50
fore
Phone Early For An Appointment.
7853
R<AYMON D'S

From the
Spring Collection of Suits
They're the biggest thing on the fashion
horizon and we're all ready to do our part
to make them as important to you as
they are to the stylists.
Tweeds for travel or business wear in two-
or three-piece models! Sheers with fin-
gertip jackets - others with three-quar-
ter length coat or with the extremely
short, loose, or fitted jacket.
Sizes twelve to twenty and thirty-eight
to forty-four. Priced from sixteen sev-
enty-five.
Z4

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