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February 28, 1935 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-02-28

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r

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_____________________________________________________________________________ U
Em

All Soph Prom
Tickets Sold,
Graham Says'
Fin a1 Details For Dance'

Most Beautiful Lady

Committee For Pi

Assembly all
Is Annorneed
Charlie Agnew T o Play

anist Predicts Reniissance
Of Musical Works In America

By DAVID G. MACDONALD
That America will be the probable
starting point for the renaissance of
musical composition when it comes is

Are Announced; Floor
Committee Named
A complete sell-out of the 300 tick-
ets for the 1935 Soph Prom, to be held r
Friday night in the ballroom of the
Union, was revealed early yesterday'
by Walker Graham, 37, chairman of
the ticket committee. Beseiged all
afternoon yesterday by requests for
tickets, the committee wishes to an- .
nounce that its original limit of 300
will not be exceeded, Graham said.
The floor committee for the dance 6
was decided upon yesterday by John
Mann, '37, general chairman 'of the'
Prom. Included in the committee . >
are Warren Upton, Merrel Jordan,'
Richard Mavis, William Bates, Price
Innes and Kenneth Altman.
The Grand March will start at As ;o;o atcid ress noto.
11:30 p.m. at the entrance to the main .IThc me t beautiful young woman
in hr natfve city is Miss Marguerite:
ballroom of the Union. Mary Louise Argus cav cst Rm an e
Willoughby, '37, will lead the tradi- Argus cf Buwharest, Rumania. She
tional Grand March together with Burhast h" at a European beauty con-
Mann. Miss Willoughby is from De- tEr.
troit and is a member of Delta Gam- -_ __._.
ma sorority. Mann is also from De-#
troit, and is affiliated with Trigon fra-
ternity.
Guests of other members of the
committee were announced yesterday. IseAt
Betty Ronal, '38, will accompany Fred
Buesser; Lucile Widman, '38, will be VOl
the guest of John Freehse; MargaretI
Rogers, '37, will attend with Carl Ab-
bott; John Park will have as his A record crowd of 165 students at-
guest Barbara Worth, '37; Jane Lewis, tended the twelfth of a series of teas'
'38, will accompany Walker Graham; held by President and Mrs. Alex-
Marguerite Ganzhorn fo Ann Arbor ander G. Ruthven from 4 to 6 p.m.
will be the guest of Ralph Boehnke; yesterday in their home on South
Clena Gittlehorn of Detroit will at- University Avenue.
tend the dance with Louis Goldsmith; Special invitations to the tea were
Allan Dewey will have as his guest extended to Theta Phi Alpha, Kalipa
Frances Fitts of Royal Oak; and Delta and Gamma Phi Beta sororities;
Grove Cannon, '35, will attend with Zones VIII and IX of, non-affiliated
Nancy Olds, women's representative women; and Phi Gamma Delta, Phi
on the committee. Kappa Psi and Delta Tau Delta fra-
Bob Chester and his orchestra will ternities.
play for the dance. Chester is now Alice Slingluff, new chairman of
playing an engagement at the Book- the committee assisting Mrs. Ruth-
Cadillac Hotel in Detroit, and plans ven at the teas, appeared in a two-
to leave on a tour of the East soon ecdr
after the Prom pie e dress, an orange butcher boy
blouse over a brown skirt. Janet
Rice, retiring chairman of this com-

For Firi 'idep1endent the belief of the famous Austrian
Ant acepianist Arthur Schnabel, who will be
Ann u~a Danceheard for the first time in this city
on Monday night, March 4, in Hill
Committee members who will as- Auditorium.
sist in arrangement: for the Assembly "The whole genius of Europe is
Bal, to be held Friday, March 8, in gathered and combined in America,"
the League ballroom, were announced said Schnabel. "Americans are our

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yesterday by Georgina Karlson. '35, children. Now that they seem to League, the topic of his speech being is a 'Cartoon" drawn with a few broad
*eneral chairman. have settled down, this genius must "Desultory Thoughts On Interna- strokes which present an idea only.
Marion Brooke, '35, chairman of surely find an outlet. The stopping tional Boycotts." If there is any realism at all In
2ha"rone2, will be as 's cd by Mar- of immigration means that they can Boycotting, a custom probably as the play, it is to be found in the
rarct Kasley, 35, and Jean Hayward, turn to other tasks than the making ideas. This necessarily makes the play
35. On the finance committee are of Americans out of immigrants. old as human nature, according to a more thoughtful farce, for the comic
nra York, 6, chairm n. and "They can raise their whole level Professor Remer, has been practiced idea is the chief thing the play is
toonyMittelstauat, '36, and Jane of education. The movement in the I most extensively in China. The rea- interested in.
41-Donald, '37. last century was not so much a co_- ARTHUR SCHNABEL son for this fact is probably due to Each character represents not an
'he ticket commi h tee, eaded by nization__sa_'Vlkeranderung,'_two general characteristics of the individual, but a crystallization of a
,th nde 35 an Ere comparable in a way to ours in Eu- Chinese people: they have long prac- class of people. All the shortcomings
' owJ, ' ' Pl Grn rope. It may have the same results." [ ticed a kind of passive resistance to and comic elements of the type will be
io ,oro 35,Kahrine England, '3,5, PeA- As to whether or not the Germans CHAPTER HOUSE their superiors, and they possess a brought out in bold detail.
dey Talsinan '35, Betty Hill, '35 will hold their position in music Herr T j strong feeling of group loyalty, cling- The acting will be broad in move-
Betty Green, '35, Btty Cavender, '36, Schnabel said, "Who knows? I, for ACTIVITY NOTES eig to the point of view of the famn ment, gesture and delivery of lines.
Doi othy Triplett, '36, Alma. Wads- my part, would say that the produc- Jiy or guild rather than to the nation, The whole effect of the play will be
worth, '35, Reta Peterson, '35, Ma- i tion of the greatest music in Ger- as people of the western civilization simple in purpose, as that of a car-
reen Kavanagh, '36, Miss York, Miss many began to wane in 1830. From Forcrities have been active this are inclined to do. toon.
Bh'ooke. and Gretchen Lehmann, ' then on, I think, we have not reached week with exchange and rushing din- Therefore, a Chinese boycott is Costume and scenic background will
Maureen Kavanagh, "?6, publicity the same level. Nevertheless some fine n.rs, while Delta Zeta sorority and. seldom a national affair to be handled be used to bring out the simplicity
.6, ininlic~~~~y Nf~osher-Jordan dormitories are en-caeulbtgnrlyheuses
chairman, is to be assisted by Melinda music has been created. The dis-- erJning formeries of e' carefully, but generally the business and directness of the play. No effort
Ce'osby, '35, Genevieve Wilkowski, '37, tance of Brahms from Beethoven is tonight of some guild which takes into its wil be made to make the sets and
Marjoie McIntosh, '37, and Mary El- not as great as the distance of Bar- faculty. own hands the capture and destruc- costumes realistio, for "Doctor Knock"
len Hirtsch, '37. Miss Wadswo th and tok from Brahms. yet Bartok's music Alpha Chi Omega tion of undesired merchandise, is a comedy of ideas rather than situa-
lten Stetson, B35,rlltork on pro-s is good. Alpha Chi Omega sorority eld an The boycott has been suggested as tions and will be carried mainly by
1 Stet"onto35whwill workhopppro-t15Ggood. exchange dinner with Gamma Phi a national economic weapon at va- the acting of the cast.
D'riin'n. sdAus tom wht wl hpen opGrmdn Beta sorority last night, at which the rious times, and it is with this fact Hattie Bel' Ross, Grad., the Mrs.
Cteaon, '35, chairean, Jcon Jmck nhese processes are very slow. Look chomores from the Gamma Phi that Article 16 of the League Coven- Midget of "Outward Bound," is assist-
ciso7,G ue h '35, cairV'iJean Jack- Thee prcessues areh ver slow.uLoo BEta' housse exchanged with the jun- ant is concerned. As it brings about ing Valentine B. Windt as director
ton,. '"7, Gertrude Schulz; 't35, Vi-; at the centuries which were occupied ioIo h lh CiOeahue the same economic effects, boycot- of the show.
ginia Carr, '38, and Helen Bryant, '36. by the slow decline of Greece and sela Zea
Miss Jones and Betty Cavender. '36. Rome The reatest mu kbste Delta Zeta Iting may be termed a "war without_ ___---___ _
ire arranging music and floor. likel t h thsconds cy i The members of the Delta Zeta so- shooting." The Chinese practiced this
Thi bal i th fist o b sns e ly to appear where te best condi- ciTy will entertain Dean Alice C.; policy more than anyone else, but
h1y s ball is the first to be sponsored tions exist. The place itself has noth- Lloyd and her staff, Mrs. Byrl Bacher,s liyore than anyoeee, but Student Treasure Turs
ty A.s.embly, or ganrzation of all non-igt owt t u h odtos3Ms entePry n isDr although they have succeeded in ef-
aflliated women on campus. Charlie ta with it, but the conditions Miss Jeanette Perry, and Miss Dor- fectively crippling Japanese trade, Scandinavian - Russian Tour - June
Aglcw's orchenstra has been contract- exis a certain ime. othy Ogborn, at dinner tonight. Dee- they have not succeeded in making 23 - Aug. 1 - 53 days - 10 countries -
ed to play for the event..Tickets may ations planned by Adele Gardner, her change her policy, which is per- $695 - Tourist class - All expenses
be pocured from committee members. * 37, will be carried out m red, white, haps the most desired of the whole including tips - other tours $310 -
blcn ilbgna :0 n at lr a lV ~ rueathe place cards in the scee 735 - Circular upon request.
unti l:3ga wiLlbgnat p :30issind is.tBu 1 Afvorm ndof hatchets. cee
" a.m. Late permission is to The sorority will entertain me- Professor Remer concluded in CLARA S. BUCHANAN, M.A.
be given women attending the dance.P e e s a o rf D pointing out that if, on the other 110Seward Ave.. Detroit
________ P es nt licio er rof the Alha Delta Pi sorority i1160d wewardevArenieDsltroie
at an exchange dinner tomorrow hand, war is ever universally re
udsoi T GNive * Here ight. nouned, boycotting will no doubt.-- -
Interviewe eMosher-Jordan be turned to as a means of coercion.
Infrorina Lecture _______ Mosher and Jordan dormitories are In such a case, when used by all na- READ THE WANT ADS
_______Theentertaining members of the fac- tions alike, it would probably prove
The University bureau of occupa- itto be very successful in its 'purpose.
The regular fortnightly meeting for t"'cnal information for girls does much uty at dinner tonight. Guests oft e y s l su
the members of the Cercle Francais ma~oe ihan just the giving of advice in Msher Hall will be: President and
will be held at '7:30 today in the Mich- vocational guidance to girls, said Mrs ln th ,fr.and
igan League. As part of the programl, v s"GerrudeMuxen, advisor of that Mrs. Shirley Smith, Prof. and Mrs.
Prof. Charles A.Kudsoni spk ireau, in a radio interview overAia M andM .AvA RN
of ti 'banks, Mr.akand Mrs. L. L. Laing, C LAAC
informally on two of the es s-known !WCJR yesterday broadcast from Mr-I Prof. and Mrs. D. W. Stephenson, J /LAI A
points of historical interest in the i all.true that most of the irlsProf. and Mrs. R. D. T. Hollister, and
generalnregion offParis: ProvinsProf. and Mrs. Heber Curtis. t_
which next to Cacassonnec nd Ag- ho cto s Residents of Jordan Hall will act SILK SLIPSAPESKIN
ues-Mortes, has the finest medieval ae in to ask for occupational guid hostesses to Mr. and Mrs. L. s. GLOVES
ramparts in France, and the chateau ance," said Miss Muxen w hen asked Vilsn r ooh .HrMs
raprsmFrne n tecaeuwhat were the other duties of her Wi on, Dr. Dorothy G. Hard, Miss, GOWNS
of Maisons, one of the best specimens t1ee. "However, before the end of Mildred Valentine, N4iss Margaret Black and Brown
of classical architecture. The infor- thle first interview we are talkinl Mann, Prof. and Mrs. Dean B. Mc- PA JAMAS
mal lecture will be supplemented byt tre eatakn Laughlin, Mr. Thomas MGuire, Rev.
ed a rut w hat courses she has taken here $1.J.BbocDr.49Ms W .C
photographs of the places discussed. o the University and what subjects A. J. Babcock, Dr. and Mrs. W . C. DANCE T T E S
Ot-her features on the program are Steere Dr. Elizabeth Crosby, Miss Values to $2.95
Frenc voca sebe~tion by G rtr h li likes m ost a nid those she disliked I t e e, D' Ei a et.r sb , M s
French vocal selections by. Gertrude and why." IKatherine Hill, Dr. and Mrs. Frank PANTIES
Leve, '37, group singing and an infor- Mis Muxen pointed out that voca-I Lynam. and Mr. and Mrs. Nelson PIREAL
mal discussion. Refreshments will tional guidance is only a small part Eddy. CHEMISE PIGSKIN GLOVES
Pe served. of the total guidance which a student. Theta Phi Alpha
A new program committee has been ;ray need. "Until you help her, she The members of the Theta Phi (All Shades)
appointed by Bertha Carry, '35.Dor-s ," iuAlpha sorority entertained at a rush-
pothy Berman, '36 chairman, will be her personal, family, social, and fi- ing dinner last night. Decorations
assisted by Dorothy Wikel, '35, James nanciab difficulties, if she has any $1a98n$2nd
Christensen, '35, and Helen Wilson, your vocational guidance for her is as planned by Mary Alice McQuillan, Values to $3.00 Regular Price $2.95
. 3. only a patchwork

Tickets "or Children's mittee, chose a. wool suit in a soft
TikttorC ide shade of olive green.I
Play On Sale At League Another member of this committee'
The League box office is now noticed was Irene Stilson in a wine
open for the last production in the reouft
series of Children's Plays, "The Margaret Phalan, publicity chair-I
Emperor's New Clothes," to be giv- man of the League, was seen at the
en at 3:30 p.m. Friday, and at 1:30 I tea in red crepe dress with a brown
and 3:30 p.m. Saturday . in the veste. Completing the outfit she wore
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. an unusual red hat topped with a
feather pompadore. Green wool was
worn by Margaret Hiscock nad Louise
ANNOUNCE COMMITTEE Sprague.
An additional announcement of Marie Murphy chose a black crepe
committee members for the Junior dress with a white lace collar. Th'e
Girls Play, "Tune In On Love" which president of the Gamma Phi Beta sor-
will be presented March 20 through ority, who was one of those to pour
23 has been made. Those who will also wore black relieved by white at
assist Florence Harper, publicity I the neckline.
chairman, are Josephine McLean,! ----____
Dorothy Gies, Eleanor Johnson, Eliza- DANCING CLASSES RESUMED
beth Long, Peggy Duggan, Betty Cav-
endar, Virginia Whitney, B e t t y League dancing classes have been,
Schluchter, and Nina Pollock. resumed, according to Miss Ethel Mc-
--_ _ _ Cormick, social director, and the at-
tendance has been so large that a
BE BE MUM number of new assistants are needed.
B OU u ETSAny women interested in instructing
are asked to call Miss McCormick.
GENERAL MARKET The class for beginners meets at
Flower Dept. I 7:30 p.m. Monday night, and the class
113 East Washington Phone 2-3147 for intermediate and advanced pupils
at the same time Tuesday night.

L
at

--_ _When asked if she advised girls
to go into a particular occupation,.
eague Tea To Present she said that it is generally safer toj
Skits From 1936 J.G.P. 3 ecourage a girl to give herself some
tiaining in two or three occupations'
As special features of entertainment or a group of occupations which are
the League tea, to be held from closely related.

We'd Never Say
xvWve Told Y ou So"
but we will remind you
that Raw Fur Prices
have already increased
25% to 100%
SO OUR FORESIGHTEDNESS HAS
PROVEN TO BE YOUR GAIN!
Our policy of not carrying made-up fur garments
from one season into another makes it possible
for you to purchase a new FUR COAT at an aver-
age saving of 40'%, but you'll have to hurry !
A Small Peposit will reserve your selection,
Insured Storage Free
7rmw%rRDLING'O

t
1
F
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( t
(4
{
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4 to 6 p.m. tomorrow in the League
ballroom, skits from this year's Junior
Giia Play will be presented. All wom-
en on campus are invited to attend
the affair, which is the fourth in a
sieleS 'of monthly teas.
The J.G.P. trio, Barbara Bates, Jean
Sr'ley and Varerie Ranco, will sing
the theme song of the production,
"'T'une in on Love." The singing chorus
in the play will also give two num-
Lers, "Bus Sang," and "It Takes a
Long Time to Learn a Little of Love."'
In addition, several selections will be
rendered by the League trio.
TO SPONSOR TEA
The Tau Epsilon Rho International
Legal Fraternity will sponsor a tea
from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. today at the
Hillel Foundation. Jean Grosberg, '36,
RGse Levine. '36, and Jean Feldman,
37, and Frances Seitner, '37, will act
ac hostesses. Besides dancing, there
will be entertainment furnished by

Miss Muxen was interviewed in1
this broadcast by Prof. Waldo Ab-
bot, director of the campus radio
studios, Eleanor Blum. '35, Marjorie!
Costdyk, '35, Harriet Kesselman, '35,
and Eleanor Chase. '35.
WherT Go
Motion Pictures: Michigan, "TheI
White Cockatoo;" Whitney, "White'
Lies" with Walter Connolly and "Gift
of Gab;" Wuerth, "The Merry Wid-
ow" with Jeanette MacDonald and
"Side Streets" with Aline McMahon;
Majestic, "Music in the Air" with
Gloria Swanson and "Maybe It's
Love" with Gloria Stuart.
Exhibitions: Exhibition of Persian
miniature paintings, open from 2 to
5 p.m. daily, South Gallery, Alumni
Memorial Hall.
Dancing: Hut Cellar.

Old-Fashioned Songs To
Be Sung At Silver Grill
A special program of old-fashioned
songs will be sung by the League
Trio, composed of Mary Morrison,
1 '35, Maxine Maynard, '35, and Jean
Seeley, '36; at the Silver Grill of the
League Friday and Saturday nights.
The program will include "Home,"
"Chances," and "Who," and will be
sung during the intermission. Ad-
mission will be $1.00, which includes
50 cents for food. Al Cowan's or-
cliestra will play for dancing.
MONTH-END SALE
THURSDAY ONLY I
Smart Spring Hats
in Straw Cloth and Fabrics
IDon't miss this One-day Sale
- -

PA

i!

Edward Sherman and Max Feldman.
4 - I ,.s.-

'

® 1 _ ' -

, _ w_ ... .

Month-End Sale of
Spring Dresses

DAYTIME
Plain and printed silk crepe
frocks with buckles, but-
tons and lingerie touches.

RENCH ROOM
Formals, semi-fornals, and
long line Dance Frocks.
Taffetas, Crepes, Chiffons.

$10.75
$12.75

DRESSES

Reduced to... $7.95

DRESSES - Reduced to.. $10.75

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