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March 01, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-03-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Music, Lyrics
In 1936 J.G.P.
Will Be Light
Production To Include 15
Numbers; Members Of
Singing Chorus Named
Music, the foundation of the 1936
J.G.P. "Tune In On Love" is for the
most part syncopated and in a light
vein, according to Barbara Bates,
music chairman for the production.
The 15 musical numbers will be used
in connection with both singing and
dancing.
The theme song, "Tune In On
Love," and the last piece in the play,
"It Takes a Long Time To Learn a
Little About Love" were composed by
Dominick Devito, '37.
Dorothy Vale, '37, who wrote the
Mickey and Minnie Mouse choruses
for the Sophomore Cabaret, is re-
sponsible for "Settin' Up In Love"
and "Thinsies-Winsies."
"Ridin' Down the Avenue," was
.composed by Katherine Leopold, '35,
while Mary Morrison, '35, wrote the
score for "Candy." Miss Morrison
contributed several numbers to the
1935 J.G.P., "The Gang's All There."
Bob Steinle, whose orchestra has
been engaged for the production, is
working on the rest of the music.
William Boyd, '35, is assisting him.
The lyrics for "Ridin' Down the
Avenue" and "Thinsies-Winsies" were
created by Anne Gaynor Laub, '37.1
Byron Dalrymple, '35, is the author
of the others.
Included in the singing chorus are:
Nancy Cook, Jean Curtis, Peggy Dug-
If you're one of the
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sizes 11 to 20, don't
miss seeing these New
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The
ELIZABETH DILLON I
GOWN SHOP
East Wilam ofY State f

Heads Music GrIQp

Barbara Bates, '35, chairman of the
Mu i 0cn.mnitt' of the Junior Girts
Play has anncun ed the names of
the'e to sing ig3 the group.
gan, Elizabeth Moore, Phyllis Price,
Ruth Rich, Gertrude Sawyer, Martha
Steen, Mildred Stroup, Helen Hauck,
Eleanor Noyes, Margaret Sauer, Jean
Snyder, Dorthea Sprau, Ruth Sulli-
van, Joan Whetstone, Mary Alice
Baxter, Louise French, Betty Caven-
der, Marjorie Morrison, Esther Green-
wood, Ruth McConkey, Elizabeth
Howells, Edna Foster, and Sylvia'
Bubis.
Valerie Rancu, Jean Seeley, and
Miss Bates will harmonize in a trio
as well as sing in the chorus. Flor-
ence Chaikin, a member of the chor-
us, will act as the soloist in "Amer-
ica."
Miss Seeley, Miss Rancu, and Miss
Cook, as members of the music com-
mittee, assist Miss Bates with prac-
tices.
BETA KAPPA RHO
Beta Kappa Rho, organization of
University women living in private
homes, met Wednesday night in the
League to discuss plans for the sem-
ester. Tentative arrangements were
made for a faculty tea to be held,
March 31 and it was decided to sub-,
stitute attendance in a body at the!
Assembly Ball for the annual dance
usually given by the organization.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity re-
cently elected the following officers:
Dcuglas Stanley, '37, president; Rob-
ert IHeusel, '36E, vice-president;
Charles Parker, Jr., '37, secretary;
Homer Barber, '36, treasurer; Arthui
Whiting, Jr., '37E, rushing chairman;
and Ronald Hayes, '37, social chair-
Man.
Alpha Phi
Alpha Phi sorority announces the1
pledging of Jane Coler, '37, of Indian-
apolis, Ind.

Doll Announces
Complete C a st
for New Play
'Emperor's New Clothes'
To Be Given Today And
Tomorrow
The complete cast for "The Em-
)eror's New Clothes" to be presented
by Children's Theater today and to-
mcrrow, was announced by James V.
Doll, director of the play, yester-
day.
Stutients, townspeople and children
from Ann Arbor schools make up the
east of this Chinese play, Chinese
cnly as it is a reinterpretation of
th. original Anderson Fairy Tale.
George Sepprel and Ross Mac-
Pherson, '36, will play the parts of
Zar and Zan. Mrs. Maude Meikle, a
member of the Ann Arbor Women's
Club, will play the part of Tsein.
Theodore Borash and Bessie Curtis,
'36Ed., will be the Ling and Mong of
the cast.
Taylor Potter, a student of Ann
Artbor High School, who was a Han-
sel in the Children's Theater produc-
tion of "Hansel and Gretel" last
year, is the Gong boy of the "Emper-
or's New Clothes." Fah will be played
by Sidney Tremble, '36.
Carl Nelson, '36, familiar for his
work in Play Production, will be the
Hon in the play. Others in the cast
are Kenneth Bevis, graduate of Ann
Arbor High school, who will be the
General; Max Fuller, Grad., the Em-
peror; Shirley Crossman, '38, the Em-I
press; an old woman, Eleno Vleisides;
a child, John Kokkales.
The humor of the play will be
brought out simply by the naivete
of the plot and characters, Mr. Doll
stated.
Tickets are now on sale at the box
office of the theater.
Novel Features
Arranoed For
Tea Program
All women on campus are invited
to attend the fourth monthly League
tea, to be given from 4 to 6 p.m. today
in the League ballroom. Special en-
tertainnent features will be offered at'
intervals. Al Cowan's orchestra is to
play for dancing.
Pouring at the tea tables will be
Mrs. Morely Scott, Dr. A. E. Wood-
ward, Mrs. Theophile Klingman, Mrs.
Louis Bredvold, Mrs. Frank E. BellI
and Mrs. Emma Dawson.{
Jean Seeley, '35, is in charge of the
tea, assisted by Delta Glass, '35, Edith
7erbe, '37, Betty Hill, '36, Catherine
Shannon, '35, and Dorothy Wikel,'
'35. The J. G. P. trio, . the singing
chorus from J. 0. P. and the League
trio will all give selections.

Oldest Graduate Of University
Celebrates Her 92nd Birthday
By THOMAS KLEENE fore the Supreme Court of Ohio in
The oldest woman graduate of the 1893. She was an active practitioner
University, Mrs. Sara Killgore Wert- for many years, her period of con-
man of Seattle, Wash., is observing tinuous service being interrupted only
her 92nd birthday anniversary to- in the years when her children needed
day, according to a report from the care.
University of Michigan Club of Mrs. Wertman was graduated from
Seattle. Ladoga Seminary and thereafter
Mrs. Wertman is the first woman taught school for a number of years.
graduate of the Law School and also After this she attended a law school
one of the first women to receive any EUn Chicago during the year 1869.
degree from the University. After the Born March 1, 1843, at Jefferson,
doers of the University had been Ind., she is the daughter of David
opened to women, she was one of the and Elizabeth Killgore. The secretary
first group to enroll, following the of the Seattle alumni organization
example of Madelon Scott Turner, The reports that "Mrs. Wertman is still
first co-ed who came to the University very active mentally despite her great
in February, 1870. Mrs. Wertman re- age."
ceived her degree from the Law School Her husband died in 1909 at their
in 1871. residence in Seattle.

I'

She has the distinction of being
the first woman admitted to practice
before the Supreme Court of Mich-
igan or of any state in the United
States. When she married Jackson S.
Wertman in Indianapolis, Ind., the
statutes of Indiana restricted admis-
sion to the bar to men, and, as a re-
sult. she was compelled to confine
herself to office work.
However, in 1878, Mr. and Mrs.
Wertman moved to Ashland, 0., where
she passed the required bar examina-
tion and was admitted to practice be-

Social

Program

Will Include Fewi
Fraternity Dances
Because of the Sophomore Prom,
few houses will entertain with parties
tonight. Two dinners have been
planned, however, and one sorority
is holding a dance.
Theta Xi fraternity will entertain
with a dinner before the prom. Nelson
Shaw, '35BAd., is arranging the affair,
which will be chaperoned by Dr. and
Mrs. Henry Kendall and Mr. and Mrs.
Jcamnes Freeman.
The Union will be the scene of the
diumer to be given by Trigon frater-
nity. Bruce Klein, '35E, is in charge
of the arrangements. John Mann, '37,
a member of the fraternity, will lead
the prom.
Ah Cowan and his orchestra will
play for the formal supper dance to
be given by Alpha Xi Delta sorority.
The chaperones will be Prof. and Mrs.
C. D. Thorpe and Mrs. Myrtle Moore.
Roses will compose the decorations, as
planned by Theresa Jaycox, '37, chair-
moan of the party. i
A scavenger hunt, followed by a
dance at Lane Hall, is being planned
for tonight by the Lutheran Stu-
dents' Club. Karl Beck, '38M, with
the assistance of the student cab-
inet, is arranging the party.
Faculty Dancing Class
Opening Is Announced
The faculty dancing class will beginE
Wednesday night, March 7, in the
League ballroon'i according to a re-
cent announcement of Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick.
Already 62 students have signed up
for the Tuesday night class, which
gives intermediate and advanced in-
struction. A limited number may
still be admitted to the class. Fifty
students have entered the Monday
night class for beginners. A charge
of $3 is made for eight lessons.

Mrs. Ruthven
Gives Tea For
Women's Club
The Faculty Women's Club was en-
tertained at a tea held by Mrs. Alex-
ander G. Ruthven at 3 p.m. yester-
day at her home on South University
Avenue. Mrs. Emil Lorch, president
of the club, assisted Mrs. Ruthven
in welcoming the guests.
Those who poured at the tea tables
were Mrs. Henry M. Bates, Mrs. Wil-
liam W. Bishop, Mrs. Samuel T. Dana,
Mrs. James B. Edmonson, Mrs. Al-.
bert C. Furstenberg, Mrs. Clare E.
Griffin, Mrs. Louis A. Hopkins, and
Mrs. Herbert C. Sadler.
Assisting in the dining room were
Mrs. Benjamin F. Bailey, Mrs. Paul
S. Barker, Mrs. Everett S. Brown, Mrs.
Robert K. Brown, Mrs. Walter Colby,
Mrs. John W. Eaton, Mrs. Avard
Fairbanks, Mrs. Clifford C. Grover,
Mrs. Grover C. Grismore, Mrs. Carl
E. Guthe, Mrs. Arthur Hackett, Mrs.
Carleton Joeckel, Mrs. Alfred O. Lee, I
Mrs. Kenneth C. McMurray, Mrs.
Arthur B Moehlman, Mrs Albert Peck,
Mrs. James K. Pollock, and Mrs. Fred-
erick D. Rogers.
Deadline Set On r
Assembly Petitions
All women desiring positions in As-
sembly for next year are asked to sub-
mit petitions March 6, 7, 8, and ,
Eleanor Peterson, president, stated
yesterday. Assembly is the representa-
tive organization of non-affiliated
women.
Application blanks may be secured
in the Undergraduate Office, where
petitions are to be filed. A nominat-
ing committee, composed of all senior
members of Assembly, will name two
nominees for each office. Assembly as
a whole will elect the officers.
The positions open are president,
vice-president, who also acts as social
chairman, secretary, and treasurer.
These four officers, together with the
three chairmen of standing commit-
tees. membership, bulletin and activ-
ities, make up the executive board,
which is the governing board of As-
sembly. The committee chairmen,
Miss Peterson stated, will be chosen
by the president-elect from among
women submitting petit ns. All wom-
en interested in any of these seven
offices are urged to file applications.

7

i

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Where To Go

11

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Motion Pictures: Whitney, "White
Lies" with Walter Connolly and "Gift
of Gab"; Wuerth, "Hips Hips Hooray"
with Wheeler and Woolsey and "Hel-
dorado" with Richard Arlen; Majestic,
"Music in the Air" with Gloria Swan-
son and "Maybe It's Love" with Gloria
Stuart; Michigan, "The White Cock-
atoo" with Jean Muir.
Art Cinema League: "Chapayev"
8:30 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atc~r.
Drama: Children's Theatre pre-
sents "The Emperor's New Clothes,"
3:30 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn The-
ater.
Dancing: Sophomore Prom in Union
Ballroom, Silvergrill, Chubbs, Hut
Cellar.
Exhibitions: Dr. Mehmet Aga-Oglu
will speak on exhibition of Persian
miniature paintings at 4 p.m. Exhibi-
tion is open from''2 to 5 p.m., South
Gallery, Alumni Memorial Hall.
MAHER GETS APPOINTMENT
Philip Brooks Maher, 14-17A, has
just been appointed by the P.W.A. to
carry out a low-cost housing and
slums clearance project in Chicago,
costing $12,500,000.
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