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April 28, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-04-28

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L28, 1935

THE MCHIGAN DAILY

W.A.A. Board
Elects Lantern
Night Leader
Barbara Sutherland Will
Head Line Of March At
Palmer Field
Barbara Sutherland, '35, will lead
the line of march Lantern Night, May
22, at Palmer Field, according to Ruth
Root, '35, chairman of the affair. The
election was made by the old W.A.A.
board on the basis of all-around par-
ticipation in activities.
Miss Sutherland, a member of Wy-
vein and Mortarboard, acted as gen-
eral chairman of the Junior Girls
Play, "The Gang's All There." She
has also taken part in the freshman
project, the sophomore cabaret, and
has held several positions at the
League, including the secretaryship.
Although she has never been a mem-
ber of the W.A.A. board, she has dis-
tinguished herself in class and intra-
mural athletics.
In her capacity of leader, Miss
Sutherland will appoint on the basis
of activities an honor guard of eight
students in the junior, sophomore,
and freshmen classes. These women
will direct their classmates, all of
whom are invited to attend.
The seniors, who will appear in
their caps and gowns, will carry lan-
terns, while the juniors wearing white
as the other participants, will carry
hoops which will be passed on to the
sophomores.
The march and "M" formation will
take place on the hockey fields in-
stead of before the Palmer Field
House where it was conducted last
year.
Names Of Five
Women Picked
For Final Vote
Yesterday's voting for Mardi Gras
queen closed the elimination ballot-
ing for the most prominent senior
woman on campus, and the five wom-
en chosen to appear on the final bal-
lot are: Kathleen Carpenter, Georg-
gina Karlson, Marie Murphy, Sarah
Pierce, and Hilda Kirby.
Up-to-date results give these candi-
dates the following grand totals:
Kathleen Carpenter, 4,380; Georgina
Karlson, 2,895; Marie Murphy, 2,870;
Sarah Pierce, 2,145; and Hilda Kir-
by, 1,830.
Names of these five women will
continue to appear on the final bal-
lot until Friday. Ballots appearing
in today's Daily must be cast before
6 p.m. Monday. The senior women
obtaining the most votes in the entire
contest will be crowned queen at the
Freshman Mardi Gras to be held from
9 to 1 a.m. Friday in the League Ball-
room. Russ Lyon and his orchestrai
from the Claridge in Memphis, Tenn.,
will play for the dancing. ,
Schoolmasters AreI
Feted At Luncheon 1
Members of the Michigan School-
masters' Club were honored yester-
day at a luncheon given by Pi Lambda
Theta, honorary educational sorority
in conjunction with Phi Delta Kappa,
men's honorary educational group.
About 50 guests attended the affair
which was held at the League.
Prof. Orlando W. Stephenson, as
chairman for the occasion, introduced
the guest speaker, Prof. James K.
Pollock, whose topic was "Education
For Citizenship."

Also in honor of the Michigan
Schoolmasters was the tea sponsored
by Pi Lambda Theta Friday afternoon
in the library of the University High
School. Bessie Curtis, '36Ed., was
chairman of the committee in charge
and Marguerite Hall, and Lavina
Creighton, '35Ed., president and vice-
president of the organization, poured.
ALPHA LAMBDA
Alpha Lambda, Chinese students'
fraternity, held a spring informal
party last night in honor of William
Wu, '37M, who is leaving today for
China.
Chaperones were Prof. and Mrs.
Harry Bouchardand Prof. and Mrs.
Walter J. Emmons. Clayton Lem,
'35E, was in charge of the dance.
HAVE YOU SEEN
the VEILED Lady?
A startling combination of
nets, chiffens, laces and
prints, that gives you a new
type of dress for that Sun-
day tea and hurry-up dance
date ...
You have nothing like it
in your closet.
Priced at $19.75
Other Freeks at $10.75

To Lead Seniors je s s Hawkins
.Will Play F or
Architects' Ball
d Orchestra Now Appearing
. In Chicago To Be Here
May10 At Granger'
.. ./ Jess Hawkins and his Virginians
will be the featured orchestra for the
Architects' Ball, George Narovec, pub-
licity chairman, announced last night.
The Ball will be Friday, May 10, at
Granger's Ballroom.
The Hawkins band is now appearing
at the Merry Garden Ballroom in Chi-
cago, where it has been for several
months. Station WENR carries
broadcasts of the Hawkins Virginians
every Tuesday and Thursday, at 12:30
Barbra uthrlad, '5, as eenp.m. E.S.T.
rbara Sutherland, '35, has been Jess Hawkins was formerly a fea-
choren to lead the seniors in the line tured vocalist for Ace Brigode's or-
of march Lantern Night which will be chestra. When Brigode left his orig-
held May 22 at Palmer Field House. inal group, Hawkins and Red Evans
The old W.A.A. Board elected Miassumed leadership and instituted a
Sutherland cn the basis of an all- general reorganization of the band.
around participation in activities. The present band now enjoys the dis-
tinction of being one of the few more
New famous bands which have remained
' rR oifs !intact in membership.
Are Favorites For .

30 Intricate Speaking Parts Marivaux Play
Included In cKingdonm Of God' To Be Enacte

Fraternity Parties LiorM INero
Informal gowns were the choice Artists To Sin
r dancing Friday night, as campus SpiritualsHere

fo
w

spring clothes. Theta Chi fraternity
held a Bowery dance, which brought

The Eva Jessye Choir of Negro

By ELSIE A. PIERCE
Only the fact that Play Production
has such a large group of experienced
student actors enrolled this semester1
enables the group to attempt as diffi-
cult a production as Martines sier-
ra's "Kingdom of God" aceoicingtoI
Valentine B. Windt, director of Play
Production. This play will be pjesent-I
ed May 8-11 in the Lydia endie.s.-ohn
theatre.
"There are more than 30 intricate
speaking parts in this play," Mr.
Windt said, "and each one must be
well played, in order to effectively
contrast the characterization of the
leading role, and to make the play
into a balanced and unified produc-
tion."
This play will also serve as a fare-
well vehicle for all the seniors who
have been enrolled in Play Produc-
tion, and all of the graduating stu-j
dents have parts in the production.
"Kindgom of God" is a truly liter-I
ary play, he said, and is outstanding
for its brilliant character studies. Al-
though it is set in a religious atmos-
phere, the treatment of the charac-
ters is human and realistic. "The
unique quality of the Spanish reli-
gion," Mr. Windt said, "is portrayed
in this play as a part of the every day
Genevieve Ma gee
Becomes Bride Of
Dalton G.Seymour
Miss Genevieve Magee, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Reid Magee, and
Delton George Seymour, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Allan A. Seymour, were mar-
ried at 4 p.m. yesterday'afternoon in
the home of the bride's parents by
Dr. Frederick Bohn Fisher of Central
Methodist Church, Detroit.
Miss Magee, who was given in mar-
riage by her father, wore an exquisite
model of ivory lace. The fitted bodice
had a high. neck, slightly draped in
front, and fastened down the back
with little satin buttons. A long ivory
tulle veil completed the wedding gown.
Miss Magee carried white carnations.
Miss Isabel Witter of Detroit, maid
of honor, wore a gown of French lilac
chiffon and a wide-brimmed hat of
fine straw. She carried orchid lark-
spur, white lupin and Talisman roses.
Dale A. Seymour of Ann Arbor was
best man for his twin brother, and
the honorary ushers were: Ernest
J. Freese and Dr. Norman Hall Strong,
Detroit; John Morrow Magee, brother
of the bride, and Howard Young-
man of Rochester, N. Y. Norman Hall
Strong, Jr., carried the ring.
After a wedding trip to Washington,
D.C., the couple will be at home in
Detroit.
Miss Magee took special work in the
School of Music here. Mr. Seymour,
'32L, was a member of Pi Kappa
Alpha fraternity, and established a
record as a quarter-miler on the Uni-
versity track team.

I life of the people. They regard re-
ligion with a sense of proportion, and
it is always in the background of their
actions."
"The nuns who are engaged in char-
ity work, are understandingly por-
trayed." he remarked, "and they are
no martyrs. They have no hallucina-
tions about their work, for they are
mcrely intensely human characters
devoted to their work."
The plot centers about a Spanish
nun, Sister Grazia, who is shown in
the first act as a girl of 19, in the sec-
end as a woman of 29, and in the
third, as an 80-year-old woman. In
the first act, she is the beautiful
young grandaughter of a Spanish
rmarquis, who gives up society to be-
come a novice. She gives up her life
to care for unfortunates. "The back-
ground of her life becomes more and
more sordid, for she is shown nurs-
ing indigent old men, unfortunate
women and delinquent children," he
said, "but she is never daunted and
she never loses her idealism and her
sense of humor."
As a foil for the character of Sister
Grazia are the characters of her so-
cially ambitious mother, her debu-
tante sister, her sympathetic father,
( the other sisters in the hospital, and
all the other neglected personalities
to whom she devotes her whole life.
Two Visiting
Professors To
Give Sermons
(Continued from Page 1)
a service will be held for the Michigan
district brotherhood of the American
Lutheran Church with the Rev. A. W.
Matzner . of Marine City acting as
liturgist. Included in this service
will be the sermon by Prof. J. A. Dell
of Columbus, 0., on "The Unforgotten
Man." At 6 p.m. a brotherhood din-
ner will be given in the Zion Lutheran
Church. after which Mr. Geo. W.
Reinke of Chicago will give a talk
on "Selling Luther."
'How to Obtain Peace" is the sub-
ject of the sermon by the Rev. C. A.
Brauer to be given at the 10:45 service
at St. Paul's Lutheran Church. At 1
p.m. the Lutheran Hour will be con-
ducted over Stations WXYZ and
WLW. Dr. Walter A Maier will be
the speaker.
The theme of the morning service
at 10.0 at Trinity Lutheran Church
will be "Living With Christ." A ser-
mon on this subject will be given by
the Rev. Henry Yoder.
.ATE ITRET
EWW E REIR
WATCH & JEWELRY. REPAIIN

forth ~a striking display of costunesartists, featuring the noted Lillian
f Evarnti, coloratura soprano, Will make
Jean Greenwald danced at the Phi j its first appearance in Ann Arbor
Gamma Delta fraternity house in today with a schedule of two per-
aquamarine crepe showing Russian formances, the first at 4 p.m. and the

influence at the neckline. Virginia
Spray and Myrtle Cooper both chose
navy blue for the occasion. Miss
Cooper's gown was of lace. Eliza-
beth Allen wore a charming frock of
pink boucle. A large black organdy
collar was the outstanding feature of
the organdy dress worn by Frances
Everard. The dress was of orange
and yellow. Wilma Bernhard was
seen in a striking suit of navy blue
with a white stand-up collar. Mary
Tarbell wore a brown and blue print
frock.
Miss Ethel McCormick was seen
among those dancing at the League
Silver Grill. She wore a pansy blue
crepe gown with flowers of the same
material. Betty Sonke and Ann Mit-
chell both were seen in brown crepe
with pink trim. The ever-popular
knit suit was the choice of Harriet
Heath, whose dress was of a very
light blue. Betty Whitney was seen
in red crepe with ruffles at the neck-
line. Jean Lillie wore a gown of black
tucked net. Jean Friederici chose
a navy blue taffeta suit with a quilted
collar.
Many types of costumes were worn
at the Bowery ball given at the Theta
Chi fraternity house. Louise Florez
was dressed as a sailor with a large
white sailor hat and a great display
of bracelets. Phyliss Price, Alice
Quinn, Dorothy Leake and Betty
Allen all dressed as exaggerated Bow-
ery girls. Miss Price wore a red taf-
feta blouse over a gray skirt, red shoes
and a red tam. Janey Kapper wore
the attire of a little girl, with a red
and white check frock, and carried a
doll. Rosalie Stech was also seen at
the dance.

' secon at 8:15 p.m. in Lydia Men-

I' where To Go-

NI

delssohn Theater.
Noted especially for the depth and
feeling of their interpretation of spir-
ituals, the choir has also been recog-
nized for the dramatic quality of their
programs in which each artist is so
well conversant with not only his own
but each other's parts that there is
never a moment of hesitation.
Miss Evanti is perhaps better known
in Europe where she has spent the
past eight years than she is in the
United States, her home. Distinct-
ly of operatic ability and tempera-
ment, her technique and tonal quality
have won for her the favorable and
even lavish notices of critics through-
out the world.
Wagner-Gall Betrothal
Announced By Parents
Prof. and Mrs. Charles Philip Wag-
ner announced the engagement of
their daughter, Mary Elizabeth, to
William Norman Gall of Detroit at a
small tea given yesterday afternoon at
their home in Ann Arbor. The date for
the wedding was not set.
Miss Wagner was graduate from the
University in the class of 1933 and is
affiliated with Gamma Phi Beta so-
rarity. Mr. Gall, who is the son of Mrs.
William Gall of Ingersoll, Ont., is a
University graduate with the law class
of 1929, and was a member of Phi
Alpha Delta law fraternity.
A. A. U. W. Meeting
The elementary school and the ju-
nior high school child study groups
of the American Association of Uni-
versity Women, will hold its meeting
at 7:45 p. m. Tuesday in the library
of University Elementary School.
Prof. Stuart A. Courtis of the educa-
tion facutly wil speak on "Sugges-
tions for Parents on Training the
Child in Religion."
DAMES TO HOLD PARTY
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven will entertain members of
the Michigan Dames and their hus-
bands and the faculty advisers of the
club at an informal party at 8:15 p.m.
tomorrow in their home on South Uni-
versity Avenue. The party was post-
poned from an earlier date.
The Ideal Gift
To Stop Ruieur
avoid Scandal
Regain the Lost Soul
Perfumes by Lanvin
A omecnt of Reflection

Another

_--'

Np7,

Motion Pictures: Michigan, "Reck-
less" with Jean Harlow; Whitney, "In
Spite of Danger" with Marian Marsh
and "Revenge Rider" with Tim Mc-
Coy; Wuerth, "The Mighty Barnum"
with Wallace Beery; Majestic, "Gold
Diggers of 1935" with Dick Powell.
Dancing: Hut Cellar.
- I
Lace or BatisteI
and in White or
Tea Rose.
A. 00 tn .SO

e

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