THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE
W omen Chosen For
Work On 10
J. G. P.
Selections Are Announced By
Edith Zerbe, General Chairman
Separate Committees Will
Convene With Chairineni
More than 100 junior women were
selected as members of the ten Junior
Girls' Play committees. Edith Zerbe,
chairman, announced late last night.
Barbara Hanna, chairman of the
music committee, nameG Ruth Clark,
Catherine Eichelbarger, Mary E.
King, Rachel Lease, Carol Rockwell
and Helene Schmidt as the members
of her committee.
The costume committee is to be
composed of Marion Cannon, Dorothy
Geldard, Harriet Hathaway, Mae
Herndon, Dorothy Imrie, Jean Jack-
son, Jean Keinath, Mary E. Moore,
Nancy Olds, Evelyn Robertson, Betty
Smallman and Sally Thompson, ac-
cording to Margaret Guest, chairman.
Charlotte Hamilton, chairman of
the usher's committee, has selected
Mary Clancy, Avis Day, Jane Dale,
Evelyn Ehrilichman, Jean Friederici,
Jean Hatfield, Ruth Lavender, Mar-
jorie Mackintosh, Melba Morrison,
Virginia Nimmo, Betty Parrish, Vir-
ginia Rapp, Barbara Roberts, Barbara
Shutt and Florence Schenk.
The program committee will be
composed of Marion Donaldson, Phyl-
lis Eiseman, Doris Everett, Jean John-
son, Suzanne Johnson, Jane Pitcher,
Helen Shapland, Judy Trosper, Beth
Turnbull, Dorothy Webb and Betty1
Woodworth, Doris Wisner, chairman,
Mary Lambie, chairman of the1
properties committee, chose Wilma
Bernhard, Janet Carver, Jane Christy,1
Sara Clancy, Betty Jane Flansburg,
Marjorie Fuller, Jean Gourlay, Olive
Griffith, Jean Harrison, Jean Hoff-
man, Betty Kay Jones, Martha Knox.
Marjorie Langenderfer, Mary Par-
sons, Mary Potter and Nancy Quirk.
Jane O'Farrell, chairman of the
make-up committee, named Peggy
Compton, Jane Fitzgerald, Mary Lou
Miller, Pauline Mitchell and Virginia
Smith as the members of her group.
Betty Anne Beebe, chairman of the'
dance committee, will be assisted by
Harriet Heath and Kathryn Lan-1
Gretchen Lehman, chairman of the
ticket committee, has selected Evelyn
Bluestein, Betty Basse, Billie Faulk-
ner, Jean Greenwald, Mary Ellen,
Heitsch, Ruth Lipis, Jane MacDonald,1
Mary Montgomery, Dorothy Oostdyk,
Eva Spencer, and Barbara Spencer.
The finance committee, under the
leadership of Grace Snyder, will be
composed of: Marian Barnum, Betty
Basse, Mary Jane Brotherton, Ruthi
Clark, Adelaide Ely, Billie Faulkner,
Jane McDonald, Marjorie Mackin-
tosh, Mary Montgomery, Ruth San-
dusky, Virginia Smith, Barbara Spen-]
cer, Louise Sprague, Edyth Turtel-c
taub, Mary Lou Traywick and Mary
Charlotte Rueger, chairman of the
publicity committee, has selected Jo-..
sephine Cavanagh, Marion Holden,
Janet Lambert, Marjorie Mackintosh,
Marie Mette and Mary Beth Tarbell.1
The separate committees will meet
with their chairmen next week. The
dates of the meetings will be an-
gouned soon, accolding to Miss
The central committee is to meet at
5 p.m. Friday in the Garden Room
of the League to decide on the scrips
for the play.
Where To Go
Theater: Michigan, "She Couldn't
Take It" with George Raft and on the
stage, Benny Davis and his "Star-
dust Revue"ffi Whitney, "Forbidden
Heaven" with Charles Farrell and
"Front Page" with Pat O'Brien;
Wuerth, "Murder in the Fleet" with
Robert Taylor and "Without Regret"
with Elissa Landi; Majestic, "The
Crusades" with Loretta Young.
BOARD WILL MEET
The W.A.A. board will mneet at 4:15
p.m. today in the W.A.A. building. All
members are urged to be present.
Zeta Psi wishes to announce the in-
itiation of Claude E. Beebe, '38, of
MISS EDITH ZERBE
Form Keynote For
It has been said; "To know the
language of color is to know how to
dress, and to know how to dress is
to know how to live." Few of us
realize how sensitive we are to color
or how easily it may irritate or
please, enliven or depress us.
Costume designers understand the
use of color in conveying dramatic
impressions to an audience, making it
more receptive to the effect of scene
and dialogue. In exactly the same
manner a person can express his or
her mood and personality through
choice 'of color.
There are two general groups-the
"warm" and the "cool." The warm
colors are red, yellow and orange
which arouse sensations of heat and
activity. The cool colors, blue, green
and violet suggest rest and ease.
Color combinations also have in-
teresting effects. Bright colors used
with white are-expressive of gaity and
informality. Colors combined with
gray suggest subtlety, refinement and
charm. Combinations with black
show strength and dignity but some-
times have a sinister tone.
Red Is Enlivening
Single colors also have their as-
sociations. Red is stimulating, or-
ange bright and enlivening. Yellow
and gold 'are gay and rich. The
shades of blue and green with their
intermediates are tranquil and pas-
sive. Purple signifies solemnity,
pomp and vanity.
Black, though smart, is to some
people depressing if unrelieved by ac-
cessories or jewelry. It is most ef-
fective if used with its opposites-
white or bright colors. White, re-
flecting the most light, is luminous
and symbolic of spirit.
A color effect depends upon the
tone of the color also. A reddish
purple is vastly different from one
with a blue tone.
Whether we realize it or not, color
and its correct use influence us
greatly and are important in our
ALPHA XI DELTA
Alpha Xi Delta will hold a rushing
dinner tonight, in charge of Jean
Friederici, '37. The decorations will
carry out a Thanksgiving motif. Sat-
urday the sorority will hold open
house after the game.
- - - - -
Will Speak At
University Of Toledo Head
To Deliver Address To
President Philip C. Nash of the
University of Toledo will be guest
speaker at the International Dinner
to be held Wednesday, Nov. 27, in
the Union. President Nash is known
nationally for his interest in the
League of Nations and in all move-
ments for world peace.
The International Dinner, an an-
nual affair, is given for the foreign
students by the University in coopera-
tion with a number of organizations
interested in furthering international
friendship. Organizations which co-
operate in this project are the Ann
Arbor Rotary Club, the churches of
all denominations, the Student Chris-
tian Association, the Union, the
League, and the Varsity Glee Club.
Every effort will be made to create
the friendly atmosphere of an Amer-
ican home Thanksgiving dinner, and
the seating chart is so arranged to
place together students With mutual
interests. According to Prof. J. Ra-
leigh Nelson, counselor to foreign stu-
The deans of the various schools
and colleges and their wives, and the
advisers to foreign students with their
wives will act as hosts and hostesses.
Professor Nelson, and L. L. Wood-
worth of Woodworth and Loree are
planning an elaborate decorative
Acceptances to invitations must be
in Prof. Nelson's office by Wednesday,
Are Valuable For
"Any college graduate with skill
along the different lines of recreation
is likely to prove more of an aid to
her community than the more stu-
dious graduate," was Miss Agnes
Wayman's answer when she was
asked her views on women's recrea-
Miss Wayman, the head of the
physical education department at
Barnard College and president of the
American Physical Education Society,
is here for a council with Mr. Mitch-
ell, secretary of the association.
"Women who have taken physical
education throughout college will
help to keep certain standards of good
sportsmanship both in the recrea-
tional and educational activities, in
their communities," she claimed. An-
other important idea that she empha-
sized was that adults should have
organized recreation also as well as
"A four year requirement of physi-
cal education," she said, "was a very
practical idea." This is in practice
at Barnard and she said there were
very few complaints against it.
A Little Light on Books and
1. What society is so instinctively
moral and absolutely unselfish that
its members require no ethical train-
2. Who wanted to make herself a
sleeveless Sunday dress out of the skin
of her enemy?
3. What play of Galsworthy's made
George Arliss so stout that he could
4. Why does the face of the Mona
Lisa resemble Leonardo da Vinci's?
5. What is burking?
The answers to these questions can
be found in the following books which
are on the display table in the League
Library this week.
The Romance of Leonardo da Vinci.
While Rome Burns.
Devils, Drugs and Doctors.
Up the Years from Bloomsbury.
The Ann Arbor Alumnae Club of
Pi Beta Phi Sorority will sponsor a
sale tomorrow at the chapter house
of handwoven products made in the
Pi Beta Phi Settlement school, Gal-
The school was established in 1912,
and since that time has done much
to educate the mountain people and
to develop in them a self dependence
which should be a means of livelihood.
The sale is in charge of Mrs.
Charles Janieson, president of Al-
umnae Club, Mrs. Leroy Waterman,
treasurer; Mrs. Webb Noyes, secre-
tary; Mrs. Walter V. Marshall, chair-
man of the magazine agency; and
Miss Hope Chipman, assistant chair-
man of the settlement school sale.
Tea will be served at the chapter
house from 3 to 5 both tomorrow and
Women's Club To Hold
Regular Meeting Today
The Ann Arbor Women's Club will
hold its regular meeting at 2:30 p.m.
today in the ballroom of the League.
Mr. George Burke will give an ad-
dress on "Legislation," and Miss Mar-
garet Weber, pianist, of Sylvania, O.,
will furnish the music. She will play
three numbers, including "Ballad in
A Flat, Opus 47, No. 3," by Chopin;
"Berceuse, Opus 57" by Chopin; and
"Etude in C Major" by Rubinstein.
The meeting will be in the charge
of Mrs. Howard Groomes, chairman
of the legislation division of the de-
partment of American Citizenship.
Panhellenic Ball Ushersr
To Be Announced Soon
A complete sell-out of tickets forr
the annual Panhellenic Ball to be1
held from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m. Friday,1
Nov. 29 in the Ballroom of the League,,
is expected soon, Betty Anne Beebe,
'37, chairman of the ticket committee,
announced last night. More than 200
tickets have already been sold.
They were placed on sale in the
various sorority houses one week ago,
and the remainder of the tickets
will be opened for sale to the inde-j
pendent women Saturday. The num-
ber to be sold has been limited to
300 by the central committee. They
are priced $3.50.
The list of ushers for the dance is
to be announced soon by Kathryn
Rietdyk, '36, soon. A group of senior
men is usually appointed for these
Traditionally held after Thanks-'
giving, this year's ball is called by
members of the committee "the gala
event of the pre-holiday season."
Decorations for this year's dance are
not as yet determined, Sue Thomas,
'36, chairman of the ball, stated, but
it is expected that they will be an-
nounced later this week.
Emerson Gill and his radio band
from Detroit have been contracted
to play for the ball. Marion Mann,
Gill's novelty singer, will accompany
the 10-piece band. The orchestra has
been playing in the Cocktail Lounge
of Hotel Webster Hall.
KAPPA TAU ALPHA
Kappa Tau Alpha, national hon-
orary journalism society, will hold its
next meeting today at the home
of Prof. and Mrs. Wesley H. Maurer.
It will be a social and business meet-
ing and a program consisting of book
reviews will be presented.
'The Great Waltz'
To Open In Detroit,
"The Great Waltz," which is under
the direction of Max Gordon, will
open Nov. 25 for a week at the Ma-
sonic Temple Auditorium, in Detroit,
the only stage large enough to accom-
modate its cast.
The company here as in New York
will be headed by Guy Robertson who
appears as Johann Strauss Jr., and
Lee Whitney as Resi, his sweetheart.
The music is from the works of Jo-
hann Strauss Jr. and Sr., the book
by Moss Hart, and dances staged by
The musical play was first produced
in Vienna after which it was seen as
"Waltzes From Vienna" in London
where it ran for over two years. Mr.
Gordon made the present production
especially for Radio City, and it
played at the center theatre there for
two seasons. The engagement in De-
troit will be the only one in this ter-
" FINGER WAVE
All for 75c
State at Liberty
234 Nickels Arcade Dial 6442
Further tryo uts for singing and
dancing parts in. the Sophomore Cab-
aret will be held, from 4 to 6 p.m. to-
day in the Garden Room of the
League. All eligible sophowrore
women, including second seme ;ter
sophomores, are' urged to come and
be prepared to give a routine or sing
a chorus of their own choice, acccrd-
ing to Angeline Maliszewski, '38, gen-
613 East William Street
. . .
PROVES DIFFICULT TASK
99% of it is lost" by the time
it is just inside the window
Knits and Bouclesm
Do you remember what a
amount of light given by a
foot. Thus, a unit of light is
a unit of weight is called a
"footcandle" is? It is the
candle at a distance of one
called a "footcandle," just as
Cleaned and Restored
to your Original
Let Greene's Experts
Solve your Blocking
How much light is there outdoors on a bright, sunshiny day? If you were standing
in an open field on such a day, there might be as much as 10,000 footcandles of light
falling on you. The sun might supply 8000 footcandles of direct light and the sky
would give 2000 footcandles of reflected light - just as the ceiling of a room reflects
light from a floor lamp. If a dark cloud suddenly passed in front of the sun, it might
cut down the amount of light to only 2000 footcandles of light.
Now if you went indoors and stood beside a window where there was no direct
sunlight streaming in, you would expect that the light at the window would be less ...
because from the window you can see only a small part of the entire sky. As a matter
of fact, from an average-sized window, you can see only about one-twentieth of the
entire sky. So if the total light outdoors that came from the sky alone, or about 2000
footcandles of light, were reduced to one-twentieth, you would get only 100 foot-
candles of light at the window sill. Of course, this amount varies a lot in the course
of a day and also from one season to another.
WINDOW GLASS CUTS OFF MORE LIGHT
Of the 100 footcandles of light that strike the window glass, as much as one-quarter
may be reflected back by the glass itself, just as a mirror reflects light. In addition,
another 10 footcandles are absorbed by the glass when they pass through the window.
If screens are used, about one-third of the light may be shut out by the screen. Even
a week or so after cleaning, the thin film of moisture and dust that collects on the
window will cut down the light by one-quarter.
The point is that it is very difficult to get daylight indoors. In fact, by the time
we get it just inside the window, 99 percent of it is lost on the way. That's one reason
why most schoolrooms have many windows. Proper lighting means less effort in see-
ing - less strain on eyes, nerves and body. It is just as necessary as proper glasses.
Light and glasses are good friends. Eyes should be examined every year.
The Detroit Edison Company will gladly check the lighting in your classrooms to
CAMA'EPS& _ -