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March 08, 1936 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-08

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

V, MARCH 8, OI

THE MIC II+ AN Dxit

Pt

i

1, MARCH 8, 193*1 PM

Lawyers Make Plans For

Annual Crease Ball To

Be Held April

3

4 ---

Dick Fidler's

Chosen From 600 To Be 'Blue Bonnet Girl'

Preparations'
Are Made For

Band To Play
for Law Club
Dance Tickets Go On Sale
Today; First Preference
Is Given To Senior
The annual Crease Dance, given by
the members of the Lawyers Club.
will be held Friday night, April 3
from 9:00 to 1:00. According to tra-
dition, the Slide Rule Dance will
be held on the same night but there
will be no conflicts as the tickets
will be sold exclusively to members
of the Law School.
Dick Fidler's Orchestra from the
Lotus Garden Restaurant in Cleve-
land will play. Fidler and his or-
chestra played at the Union Ball-
room earlier in the year.
Tickets for the dance, priced at
$4.50 will be put on sale Monday,
March 9. An exclusive sale for sen-
ior lawyers will be held till March
14. After that date, the sale will be
extended to junior and freshman law-
yers.
Allan Schmalzriedt, '36L, Detroit,
is general chairman of the affair.
Other chairmen with their commit-
tee members are: Curtis Henderson,
'36L, Cyril Hetsko, '36L, Hector Web-
ber, '36L, and David Dow, '36L, who
compose the Raw Review Committee.
Samuel Black, '36L, is head of the
ticket committee and will be assisted
by Stephen Clink, '36L. John Rock-
well, '36L, and A. D. Kennedy, '36:,
are in charge of the decorations. Rob-
ert H. Watson, '36L, Leonard Meld-
man, '36L, and Francis Sage, '36L,
compose the music committee.
Decorative effects will be produced
by special lights and novel reflectors
and shades. Crepe paper arrange-
ments will be used in the arches.
The invitations will be issued in
the traditional manner - in the form
of a summons. They have the ap-
pearance of legal papers and are in
imitation of the 15th century writ
of Capias.
The list of patrons will include all
members of the faculty of the Law
School and their wives, headed by
Dean and Mrs. Henry M. Bates. r
Prof. Dawson
To Be SpeakerE
BeforeAdelphli
At its regular weekly meeting at5
7:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 10 in the
Adelphi Room, the Adelphi House of
Representatives will have as speaker,
Prof. John B. bawson of the Law
School. Professor Dawson has chosen
as his subject, "Recent Neutrality Leg-
islation." This subject, in view of
the constantly shifting world scene,
promises to be both interesting and
informative. The meeting is open
to the public.
At the last meeting of Adelphi
held Tuesday, March 8, the speaker
was Robert Howard, who spoke on
"The Constitution, As It Is, And As
It Might Have Been." Immediately
preceding Mr. Howard's talk, the fol-
lowing gave three-minute talks, the
only requirement for membership in
the organization: Paul Schoenberger,
'38, Ronald Freedman, '38, Arnold H.
Kambly, Jr., '38, Robert B. Buchman,
'39, and Meyer Goldberg, '38.
At a closed meeting these five men
were unanimously accepted into the
organization.
Three Men Return
To Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Sigma Pi, professional bus-
iness administration fraternity an-

nounces return of three of its senior
Business School members from their
winter accounting practice trips.
Headmaster Colin C. MacDonald has
returned with Leon Kercher from De-
troit, and Stanley Kilgore is back
from his work at Pittsburgh.
Each winter, senior Business Ad-
ministration school students spend
about a month in some large city
working with commercial firms on
practical work, where they can test
their theoretical knowledge. They
are placed through their own school
and are paid commercial salaries dur-
ing their stay with the firms. These
three members of the fraternity left
during the latter part of January.
Prof. Phelps Addresses
Junior A.A.U.W. Meeting
An address by D. Maynard Phelps,
assistant professor of marketing in
the Schoolpof Business Administra-
tion, will be a featufe of the monthly
meeting of the junior American As-
sociation of University Women to be
held at 6 p.m. Wednesday in the
Grand Rapids room of the League.
Professor Phelps will tell of the

New Styles In Spring Shoes
Show Great Variety In Color

Senior Supper By BETTY STRICKROOT
Color is smartly prominent in this
season's campus wear from top to toe
To Be Held Opening Night -and especially toe. Blue grey, Brit-
Of J.G.P.; Cap 9" , OWns ish tan, and chaois all vie for top
honors.
Will Be Worn This changeable weather cannot
last forever. Spring is as inevitable
Senior Supper, annual gathering as our midsemester exams. Sooner
honoring Senior women, will be held or later we will be able to doff our
March 26, the night of the opening galoshes and then a new pair of
shoes will be as welcome as the first
of the Junior Girls Play, in the Mich- daffodils.
igan League Ballroom. Elizabeth Combinations seem to be the lead-
Chapman, '36, is acting as chairman ing style in shoes, whether it be com-
for the affair, and her assistant is bination of leathers or of color. Suede
Virginia York, '36, this being a tradi- and buck skin hold the lead, but this
'nptf .dt. v.'year they are trimmed with several'
tional part of their duties as vice- different types of leather.
presidents of the League. Low heels In Vogue
Julie Kane, '36, as chairman of last Low heeled shoes as usual will be
year's J.G.P., is in charge of the pro- featured for campus wear and they
gram, and will preside as toastmis- come in several styles. Ghillies have
tress. Sue Thomas, '36, heads the not lost their popularity, but they are
table decorations committee, assisted more ornamental than usual. One
by Grace Bartling, '36. Kathryn Riet- very good looking pair is fashioned
dyk, '36, chairman of the make-up of blue suede with a blue leather trim.
committee last year, is in charge of The toes are perforated in a rather
the list of patronesses, which will be intricate design that lends distinc-
announced later. Betty Greve, '36, tion to the foot. Beige ghillies fea-
president of Senior Society, honorary ture brown ties and brown trim.
organization for independent women, Oxfords of the familiar monk's
is chairman of the caps and gowns style are very much in vogue this
committee. spring. You may have either one or
The Senior Supper, a long-estab-
lished custom, marks the first time
that senior women appear in their
caps and gowns. According to Miss
York, this year will initiate a depar-
ture from tradition, in that not only
the members of Mortarboard and
Senior Society but all fourth year
women will wear their caps with the
gowns. In former years only mem-
bers of the two honorarydsocieties
have worn the caps at the dinner.
After the supper the group will go
in a body to attendathe premier
of the Junior Girls Play, "S'prize!"

two straps over the instep as you
prefer. The two straps are quite
narrow and make the foot look long
and slim.
'Straps To Be Featured
The one strap style is very good
looking and the strap is perforated
with a large buckle. This type of
shoe is very comfortable as well as at-
tractive. It may be had in almost
any color that you want to harmon-
ize with your spring tweeds.
The oxfords this year feature
square heels and toes. This, makes
them comfortable, and the square
cut toe tends to shorten the apparent
length of your foot. The ever popular
fringed tongues are shown in single
and double thicknesses. Varying
shades of that hard to match color,
grey, are obtainable this year, so that
you should have little trouble in
matching your suit or hat.
Cut Out Work Distinctive
Cut out work on the toes of ox-

good and small perforations cover
the toe.
There is a great variety of styles
this season from which to choose.
Pick out your favorite and-be ready
for those first spring days.
J.G.P. CAST TO MEET
A meeting of the entire cast of
Junior Girl's Play has been called for
5 p.m. Monday at the League, by
Charlotte Rueger, '37, publicity chair-
man. It is important that all mem-
Lers be present in order to answer a
brief questionnaire. Virginia Frink,
director of J.G.P., will speak to the
cast.

┬░IE

--- ill

I

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i

fords is very new this spring. A
double row of cut out half moons
dess up the toes of a pair of suede
low heeled campus shoes. Another
very stylish pair along this line is a
combination of British tan buck and
brown leather. The straps over the
5 instep are of brown and buckle on
I alternate sides. ThA effect is very

CO-EDS
OIL PERMANENT WAVES
$3.00 to $7.50
Our oil permanent waves will
give you that perfect grooming
that has become a traditional
trait of Michigan women.
LIRETTE'S'

II

611 . Liberty

3083

u!

'll

-Associated Press Photo.
Irene Caldwell, 22 and pretty, was chosen from more than 600 girls
to bkecome the official "blue bonnet girl" of the Texas Centennial Exposi-
tion, and as such will be official hostess when the exposition opens in
June. The blue bonnet is the Texas state flower.
S hort Skits Originated Tradition
Of Junior Girls Play In 1904

U_

Modern Class Project Is
Completely Product Of
Student Efforts
By CHARLOTTE RUEGER
When ten junior women decided
32 years ago to entertain the grad-
uating women with a series of short
skits which they worked up in less
than two weeks, they hardly realized
they were founding a tradition which
was to develop into an annual Junior
Girls Play which would include the
efforts of every junior woman and
months of preparation before the
final presentation
The first Junior Girls Play opened
in Barbour Gymnasium in 1904, and
was given only for the senior women.
Simplicity was its one distinctive
characteristic. Since that time this
annual production has become one
of the highlights of University life.
Student Productionj

see the play. In fact, it is only since
1923 that the junior women have
presented more than the one per-
formance given for the senior women.
During the next years, a few men
were invited to attend. Within the
last six years, additional perform-
ances have been held for the general
public.
Follow's New Plan

1
e
1

Since the presentation of the first
little farce in Barbour Gymnasium,
every theme has been used from col-j
giate satires in the earlier days to
fantasies of Spain and France. This
year the junior women have at-
tempted to depart from tradition in
presenting "S'prize!," a musical re-
vue which omits the usual love scenes
and leading roles.
While in the first plays the danc-
ing used to consist merely of a bit'
of clogging done by the comic char-
acters or a more aesthetic number
by one of the feminine leads, this

at
tr.
LE
If
12
hi
a1
I

It is the one large class project year's production calls for the latest t
which has remained truly a product tap, soft shoe, and tango routines J
of students - the plot, music and This year's musical satire will open -
dances being composed by the stu- for the senior women at 8:15 p.m.
dents in addition to the financing, March 26 in the Lydia Mendelssohn
costuming, and directing being man- Theatre, and will continue for an
aged by the junior women. additional two-day run. More than
Until 1914 the heroes and villains 200 junior women are connected with
of the Junior Girls Plays paraded this production.
about the stage in either gym bloom- -;;;;;;;
ers or long tweed skirts which Eye Glass Frames
br.ushed the floor. The male parts Repaired.
of today require short hair cuts, don-Rpa
ning a State Street suit, and adopt- Lenses Ground. -
ing a swagger something akin to a HALLER'S Jewelry
mannish gait. State Street at Liberty
Formerly, men were not allowed to .e - r- t--Ler
tailored to suit every type, taste and purse.
BEAUTIFUL NEW SUITS that give you a choice for all
occasions . . . if you're one of the many women who love
suits for every possible hour of the day, you'll find them
in this new collection. If, on the other hand, you have
an idea that you "can't wear" suits, there's a pleasant
surprise in store for you. There's the strict morning suit,
for example, inspired by a man's . . . the new pencil
silhouette tweeds . . . the swagger suit with its three-
quarter coat, the purely feminine couturier-type of dress
with a jacket. But come and see for yourself.
Che Elizabeth Dillon
A7 ALI - _Wf

t the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Tickets for the supper will go on
ale Tuesday of the week preceding
;he play and may be obtained at the
eague.
[bidM~c-ng, Il e
At (ri t-i dn Hto1
A business meeting and tea was
held by the Congregational circle of
King's Daughters at the home of
Mrs A. R. Crittenden, on Friday.
Mrs. J. E. Bacon reported that the
various circles of the organization had
united to furnish a home for a family
>f orphans. Mrs. D. G. Meicle, gen-
eral chairman of the benefit review
Juniors on Parade" which is being
>lanned, appealed for more workers
and reviewed the first act of the
>roduction.
Miss Nan Johnson was chairman of
he tea and hostesses were Mrs. L.
[. Lockwood and Miss Alice Gedney.
GOSSARD makes a
eek Lastcx Step-in
This little 13 inch step-in
stretches to 15 inches on the
figure. Of dainty knitted satin
faced Lastex with a center
panel of woven Satin Lastex,
which conceals two bones to

I

flatten your tummy. $35o
Model 348 .
The double e rtes 1 r is i C ext7emCely
law a t "ce " I u. \luU 4.
GOSSARD

Or pre

I

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11

Ile

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