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March 17, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-17

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[ 17, 1935



Off-The-Face .iats

Are Popular For Spring


Makes Known Plans For Class Event

Will Be First
Mardi Gras'
Held At League
Will Be Afternoon And
Evening Functions; To
Be Held May 3
The annual project given by fresh-
man women has been extended to
take the form of a Mardi Gras to be
held the afternoon and evening of
May 3 in the League, it has been an-
nounced by Margaret Curry, '38, gen-
eral chairman. In the afternoon the
affair will include various shows in the
lounges such as a Ripley Show, Streets
of Orleans, Old Heidelberg in the
League Grill, and fortune telling.
Dancing in the ballroom will be held
for students with or without partners.
In the evening a formal Mardi Gras
Ball will be held from 9 to 1 a.m. in
the League ballroom. During the Ball
a king and queen selected from the
Senior Class will be crowned. Defi-
nite plans for elections of these sen-
iors will be announced later.
There will be a mass meeting of
freshman womn at 4:30 p.m. Thurs-
day, March 21, in the Leag e ball-
room. At that time the freshmen
will nominate their ideal seniors for
king and queen.
Any freshman man who can sing
or dance is requested to call Miss
Ethel McCormick at the League, or
Billie Sufrin at 22591.
Fre hman women who are plan-
ning the project are: Shirl Cross-
man, assistant chairman; Harriet
Shackleton, art chairman; Joah Kim-
mel, finance chairman; Helen Purd-
ey, ticket chairman; Billie Suffrin,
dance committee chairman;. and
Theresa Swab, publicity chairman.'
The project is an annual affair pro-
duced byjfeshman women. For the
last two years the freshmen have
given a ntern Dance, and previous
to that time, a freshman pageant.
Few House Dances
ie With Freshman
Party Friday Night
Light spring shades and prints weret
the popular choice for the formal din-1
ners and one informal dance heldt
Friday night. Numerous shades of bluet
and green were the outstanding fea-t
ture of the styles for the week-end.I
Georgina Karlson chose a pale greeni
crepe with gardenias for the dinnert
given by Theta Xi fraternity. Louise
Sprague's green crepe was of a darkert
shade and featured the halter neck-
line. Anne Smith, Jane Rudy and Bar-i
bara Hanna woreprints. Miss Rudy
and Miss Hanna chose pastel shades;
the outstanding colors in the gown
of Miss Smith were green and black.
White ruffles were contrasted with
black crepe in the dresses worn by
Gertrude Jean and Elaine Cobo.
At the Tau Kappa Epsilon house,
Adelaide Crowell was seen in a goldk
tunic over a brown crepe skirt. Mary1
Allman wore black crepe; Lucy All-
man wore blue.
Rodetta Lepisto chose an aqua-1
marine rough crepe gown for the din-
ner given at the Lambda Chi Alpha1
fraternity house' The green uncut vel-{
vet gown worn by Dorothy Pray was
modeled on Princess lines. Elizabetht
Ebersbach's blue lace frock was cut onr
simple lines. Betty Miller was seen in1
orange satin with gold accessories.
Will Discuss,
Relig'ioUs Is$1 s
At UniversityV

The Michigan division of the Reli-
gious Education Association of the
United States and Canada will hold
its annual meeting at the Universityd
on March 23 and 24.
Some of the guests who will aid inr
the program are Joseph M. Artman,t
Ph.D., of Chicago, author of "Under-y
graduates," editor of "Character"
and for some years a member of the .
faculty of the University of Chicago,
and Austin P. Guiles, Ph.D., profes- a
sor of pastoral therapy at the Ando-o
ver Theological Seminary of Newtonb
Mass. it
The membership of the associationa
includes local campus pastors, certain
faculty members of the University,j
the professors of religion at Albion, 1,
Hillsdale, Wayne, Detroit, Kalama- w
zoo, and other state colleges
The local chairman is Dr. Edward
W. Blakeman, counselor in religious
education at the University. The lo-
cal committee includes Dr. Kenneth
Heaton,' Supt. of the Dept. of Public
Instruction, Lansing, Father Luther,
Dean of Men, University of Detroit,
Leet J. Boyd Walker, Central Y.M.C.A.
of Detroit, Dean S. M. Front of the
department of psychology of Hills-
dale College, Robert M. Frazee,
Westminister Presbyterian Church,
Detroit and Dr. Thomas M. Pryor,

-Associated Press Photo
The Easter parade is the time and occusion for new hats, but if
you had one like this-- well, you might not wait. It's in shiny black
straw, set off by a pale blue pcau d'angle ribbon.
By PROF. BENNETT WEAVER powerful dramatic accomplishment.
Review his act is not characterized by prom-
Theodore Kane Cohen has written ise, but by achievement. In a period
a play that brings to one the thrill in which brilliant acting cannot save
of the theater devoted to a significant the brittle Noel Coward and in which
ofthrtheat er die t Ia snfiantd the psychopathic O'Neill must scrub
treatment of life. In "Unfinished up his technique, it is a glowing satis-
Picture" he announces himself as a faction to come upon a new dramatist
dramatist with ideas, and as one ar~ who has the ability to make serious-
tistically capable of transmuting ness thrilling and refreshing. Solid,
those ideas into blood-warm motives. firm, effective, in the fourth act alone
He does not argue; he presents liv- "Unfinished Picture" assures us of
ing human being driven by their a dramatist who can see life some-
thoughts and impelled by their pas- what steadily and who cart see it
sions. He exploits those subtle but through his theatre.
tremendous strains which assert
themselves when something happens
in society making parents definitely Senior Ca psAnd Gowns
of one culture and children sharply Rentable At The League
of another. The space between Dave
and Alice Richards and their four Senior caps and gowns may be
children is great; and yet Mr. Cohen rented between 1 and 5 p.m. to-
succeeds in stretching across it the morrow and Tuesday in the
tenderest fibers of life. Upon these League. The total fee of $6.25
fibdes he plays a deep and elemental includes $2.50 for the gown, $1.75
music. But when the music has for the cap, and a $2.00 rental fee
been played we realize that we have returnable at graduation.
heard the distressed spirit of our Virginia Morgan, '35, is in charge,
own age crying out. What is our assisted by Dorothy Hall, Elsie
modern economic system doing to Van Slyke, Sue Mahler, Edward-
life? Mr. Cohen does not insist. But ine Hoyt, and Ruth Hoefer, all '35.
he shows you a mother driven to a Isabelle McKellar, of Senior So-
desperate act to secure money for her ciety, is in charge of collar sales.
child; he shows you the child driven
to a more desperate act because of the *
need of money and a pathetically Y p il nt G ou
human but shallow desire to live her
own life. Here is a confused world, Loca
a suffering world; but this dramatist 1oiiors L o c .
is too mature to clear away the con-
fusion or to'alleviate the pain. The A.A.U. H eads
curtain rises on real life; it stays up4
on real life; it goes down on real life.
In the fourth act this play rises to The Ypsilanti members of the Ann
~~~~- ~Arbor branch of the American As-
Inei Clark To Be sociation of University women were
hostesses to the Ann Arbor group at
Bride Of G. M. Kay a musicale and tea at 2:30 p.m. yes-
terday at Charles McKenny Hall,
The engagement of Inez Clark, Ypsilanti. Dean Lydia I. Jones of
daughter of Mrs. Kate Clark, of Ann the State Normal College was in
Arbor, to Dr. G. Marshall Kay of charge.
New York City, was announced at a The Ypsilanti singers, directed by
bridge luncheon given by Mrs. Clark Frederick Alexander, sang a group of
yesterday. old English and Shakespearean songs.
Miss Clark received her A.B. from John Callis played some tunes on
the University in 1929 and her M.A. the recorder and on the harpischord.
in 1932. Both degrees were taken The program presented by the Ypsi-
at Ann Arbor. Dr. Kay is a graduate lanti singers was the same as they,
of the University of Iowa and Colum- gave in Washington last year and
bia University. He is an instructor which will be repeated on April 23 at
in Geology at Columbia University Amheist College under the sponsor-
and is the son of Dean and Mrs. ship of Mrs. Elizabeth S. Colledge.
George F. Kay of Iowa City, Ia. Included on the program presented
The wedding will take place in was a group of old English music
June. for voices.

Plan March 25
As Installation
Banquet Dte
Tickets Will Go On Sale
Wednesday In League
Undergraduate Office
Installation Banquet will be held
at 6 p.m. Monday, March 25, in the
League ballroom, according to plans
announced yesterday. Tickets priced
at 75 cents are to go on sale between
3 and 5 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday,
and Friday of this week in the Un-
dergraduate Office of the League. Bar-
bara Sutherland, '35, is in charge
of tickets.
The banquet is the annual occasion
of the installation of League officers.
This year the new officers of the
League, W.A.A., and the Assembly
will be inaugurated.
Maxine Maynard, '35, chairman of
the program, will act as mistress of
ceremonies, introducing the various
speakers. Billie Griffiths, '35, vice-
president of the League, will deliver
the treasurer's report. Dr. Margaret
Bell, Ruth Root, '35, outgoing presi-
dent of W.A.A., and the new presi-
dent of the organization, to be elected
next week, will represent the Athletic
Association, each speaking briefly.
Miss Sutherland and Miss Maynard,
outgoing secretary and president of
the League, will talk on the work of
the League during the past year. Jean
Seeley, '36, newly chosen League
president, will introduce the members
of the Council for next year. Dean
Alice C. Lloyd is also to speak, and
Mary Sabin, '35, representing Mortar-
board, will lead the honor society's
tapping ceremony.
President Alexander G. Ruthven is
the chief speaker for the banquet.
The program will also include songs
by the League trio during the course
of dinner.
Last year 630 women attended the
event. This year it is expected that
the attendance will be even larger,
since non-affiliated organizations are
attending together, and will be repre-
sented at the speakers' table by the
new officers of the Assembly. Sue
Calcutt, '35, is in charge of seating for
the banquet.
Conference Is
Announced For
SWorld Youth
The World Council of Youth is
holding its 1935 Pacific Area Student
Conference in the Philippine Islands
this summer, and students who are
interested in the Conference are asked
to communicate with Miss Alice Fras-
er, chairman of the delegations from
the Northwest.
In attendance at the Conference
this summer will be student delegates
from the various countries which
border the Pacific Ocean. The com-
mittee, according to Miss Fraser, is
anxious that the northwest be repre-
sented by a quota of delegates.
This summer is also to see the first
School of Orient Affairs, which will
be of seven weeks duration. If this
school is successful, committeemen
stated, it will become a permanent
The school will be under the aus-
pices of the World Council of Youth
and the Oriental Culture Summer
College of Tokyo, and at the Imperial
Universities of Toyko and Koyoto.
Regular college courses will be given,
and also field trips, under the best
men available in Japan.

Cleveland Musical
Group To Appear
Under Rodzinski
Seventeen years ago the city of
Cleveland announced the birth of a
new musical orgajnization of outstand-
ing proportions ,the Cleveland Sym-
phony Orchestra, which will be heard
Thursday, March 38, in Hill Audi-
Since that time the orchestra has
been built up substantially. Year after
year, its personnel was augmented, not
only in numbers but in quality of per-
formance, until an aggregation of out-
standing orchestral players has been
One Of Great Orchestras
Along with this development, a cor-
responding growth took place on the
part of the music loving public of its
native city. More and more citizens
of 'cultural inclinations, threw im-
portant and substantial support back
of this organization, until the orches-I
tra won a place of high distinction
among the great orchestras of Amer-
In the fall of 1933, a forward step
was taken when Artur Rodzinski, the
distinguished Polish conductor, who
had already spent several years in
America, was selected to lead this
aggregation of competent solo and en-
semble performers. '
Responding wholeheartedly to his
dynamic enthusiasm, the orchestra
attained, according to its observers,
new goals of artistic excellence. In-
creased demands for tickets made
extra performances necessary and re-
engagements on tours which criss-
crossed the country accentuated the
acclaim that was bestowed upon con-
ductor and orchestra in its home city.
Although playing mostly at home, the
orchestra makes extensive tours each
Guest Conductor
Last May, returning to his native
Poland, Mr. Rodzinski conducted the
Warsaw Philharmonic Orchestra in a
concert that made history, official
welcome having been extended him,
for he is now an American citizen.
Last fall for two weeks he served as
guest conductor of the New York
Philharmonic Orchestra, at the reg-
ular concerts in Carnegie Hall.
The appearance of the Cleveland
Orchestra in the Choral Union Series
adds another great organization to
the long list of famous orchestras
which have been heard in Hill Audi-
torium, including both the New York
Philharmonic and the New York Sym-
phony, the Philadelphia Orchestra,
the Detroit Symphony, the Chicago
Orchestra, and the Boston Symphony.
Clarkson To Speak
On Painting Exhibit
John J Clarkson, local artist, will
speak at 4 p.m. today in the art gal-
leries in Alumni Memorial Hall in
connection with the exhibit now on
display there, it was announced by
the College Art Association, which is
sponsoring the exhibit. The pictures
on display are paintings by 40 con-
temporary artists representing all sec-
tions of the country.
/The exhibit is being brought by the
Ann Arbor Art Association, and will
be here for a week. Admission will be
free to students and meabers of the
Texas, California, North Carolina,
Minnesota, Ohio,aMichigan, Kansas,
many eastern states, and some f or-
eign countries have contributed the
artists whose works are on display,
and the subjects and scenes of the
paintings also deal with the various
sections of the nation, according to
the advance announcement of the

li - - _ -------_ ,Ea

Patronesses for senior supper, to be
held at 6 p.m. Wednesday in the
League, have been announced. The
list includes Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Mrs.
Byrl Fox Bacher, Miss Jeannette
Perry, Miss Dorothy Ogborn, Mrs.
Ellen S. Stanley, Miss Ethel McCor-
mick, Dr. Margaret Bell, Dr. Helene
Schutz, Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven,
Mrs. John Tracy, Regent Esther
Cram, Prof. Laurie Campbell, and
Miss Marian Durell.
Members of Mortarboard and Sen-
ior Society will escort the patronesses
into the ballroom. Maxine May-
nard, '35, will act as mistress of cere-
monies, leading senior women in sing-
ing last year's J.G.P. songs. Jean
Keller, '35, is author of the skit to be
presented as part of the program, and
of the senior song for this year.
Members of Mortarboard and Sen-
ior Society will occupy the place of
honor in the first rows of the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater, where the pre-
miere of this year's Junior Girls Play
is to be given.
Tickets for Senior Supper may still
be purchased between 3 and 5 p.m.
tomorrow and Tuesday in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.

Guests To

S .

Residents of Alumnae House enter-
tained with a St. Patrick's day tea
yesterday. Josephine Montee, '38, was
in charge of the arrangements. Vic-
toria Toteff, '35SM, presented several
piano numbers and sang. Mrs. Alte
Schule, Mrs. H. Hastie and Mrs. D.
Smith poured.


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Where To Go


+ +I

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Motion Picvures: Whitney, "Secret
of the Chateau" with Jack LaRue
and "Big Hearted Herbert" with Guy
Kibbee; Wuerth, "White Paradise"
with Loretta Young; Michigan, "The
Scarlet Pimpernel" with Leslie How-
ard; Majestic, "Roberta" with Fred
Exhibitions: Exhibition of the As-
sociation of Collegiate Schools of Ar-
chitecture, open from 1 to 5 p.m.
daily, Architectural Building.
Dancing: Chubb's, Hut Cellar.
--is showing a marvel-
ous New Selection of
Suits, Knitted Clothes,
Campus Afternoon and
Evening Dresses in
Spring's most desirable

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