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February 19, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-02-19

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

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 19j(

T llE MCIIICGAN DAL Y

V AI, IIVI:

Tryouts For Cast Of 1936 Junior Girls' Play W ill Be Held TI

tursday

100 Parts Open
For All Eligible
Junior Women
Preliminaries Will Be Held
Thursday, Friday; Finals
Saturday,_Sunday
Committee To Judge
Cast To Be Announced
Next Week; Will Start
Rehearsals Soon
Casting for the 1936 Junior Girls
Play, "Sprize," has been scheduled
to take place from 3 until 5 p.m. to-
morrow and Friday in the Garden
and Rehearsal Rooms of the League,
Edith Zerbe, '37, chairman, an-
nounced yesterday.
The preliminary tryouts will be
held tomorrow and Friday while the
finals are to be held from 2 until 5
p.m. Saturday and Sunday, Miss
Zerbe said. All junior women accept-
ed by the judges in the preliminary
trials will be notified by an announce-
ment in The Daily, and will be ex-
pected to attend the finals.
Cast Includes 100 Characters
The cast of the play necessitates
approximately 100 characters includ-
ing the speaking parts as well as the
song and dance choruses. All eli-
gible junior women may tryout for
the play.
It will be necessary for all juniors
interested in speaking parts to come
to the preliminaries prepared with
ten memorized lines other than
petry, Virginia Frink, director, an-
nounced. Juniors interested in sing-
ing parts are to be prepared to sing.
It will not be essential for the dance
people to be prepared with any spe-
cial steps, according to Betty Anne
Beebe, chairman of the dance com-
mittee.
Central Committee To Judge
Judges at the tryouts are to in-
clude Miss Frink as well as the mem-
bers of the central committee of the
play. The final cast is to be an-
nounced at the beginning of next
week.
Rehearsals of the entire cast will
start immediately. The musical re-
view is to open at 8:15 p.m.dMarch
26, in the Lydia Mendessohn
Theatre, and will continue for an
additional two day run.
Faculty Wives
Honor Guests
Of Conference
Wives of members of the Michigan
Engineering Society werehentertained
Monday and Tuesday during the
Michigan Highway Conference by the
wives of the University faculty.
On Monday the guests were enter-
tained at a luncheon in the Russian
Tea Room of the League, after which
they attended a lecture on sculpture
delivered by Prof. Avard Fairbanks
-and a program of piano music by
Mrs. John S. Worley. Tea, at which
Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven and Mrs.
Herbert Sadler presided, followed the
lecture and still later, a dinner at the
Union, at which the men joined the
ladies.
Yesterday, the visitors were es-
corted on a tour of the campus in the
morning, were joined at luncheon by
their husbands, and attended the
meeting of the Ann Arbor Woman's
Club in the afternoon. A joint ban-
quet at the Union followed by a

"House of Magic" demonstration in
Hill Auditorium concluded the fes-
tivities.
Mrs. E. L. Ericksen was general
chairman of 'entertainment, assisted
by Mrs. F. N. Menefee. Mrs. Walter
Drury was in charge of the tea, and
Mrs. L. E. Ayres of registration.
FACULTY-ALUMNI DANCE
Mrs. Laurence C. Stuart is the
chairman for the fourth of the series
of Faculty-Alumni dances, which is
to be held at 9:30 p.m. Thursday in
the ballroom of the Union.
Among the guests who are enter-
taining before the dance are Prof.
and Mrs. James K. Pollock, who will
give a dinner in the Union. The fifth
in the series of dances will be held
March 10, with the last taking place
April 1.

Comic Ballet Star

Trudi Schoop's
Comedy Ballet
To Dance Here
Performance To Be Held
Under Sponsorship Of
Vassar Club
Trudi Schoop and her Comic Bal-i
let will give three performances Feb. ,
28 and 29 at the Lydia Mendelssohn
rheatrelunder the auspices of the
Vassar Club.
The complete ballet of 22 members
is being presented to the country by1
S. Hurok, American impresario, who
has also brought to the country the
Ballet Russe, the Moscow Cathedral
Choir, and The Vienna Boys' Choir.
The type of dancing which Trudi
Schoop offers is a combination of'
2omedy and pantomine. Her per-
formance will include two major
dance comedies which are divided
into numerous scenes or episodes. The
first comedy is entitled "At the Ad-
vertising Window" showing the dif-
ferent people behind classified ads
and the second "Fridolin on the
Road" which describes the wander-
ings of an average boy.
Performances will be given at 8:30
p.m. Friday and Saturday and a mat-
inee at 2:30 p.m. Saturday. The box
office will open Feb. 24.

New Blouses Include Tailleurs,
eskUts, And Frivolous Laces
Incorporating the motto which im- jacket. If you're one of those girls
plies "no remorse; no regrets," the who just can't resist wearing some-
college woman has turned her eyes thing a little bit different, try a dress-
maker blouse with a cascading lace
away from the spectacle of exams f jabot under your ultra-tailored suit.
and grades and now rests her glis- They're being shown.

Stamp n ( ib Eixl itRULE TO START IN FAL
'I' The change in the regulations con-
inner To BeHeld cerning the lateness of women stu-
dents passed Monday by the Under-
The Ann Arbor Stamp Club will graduate Council will not go into ef-
hold its third annual exhibition and feet until next year, according to
bourse, beginning at 2 p.m. next Sat- Winifred Bell, '36, chairman of the
urday at the Union, Prof. Philip E. Judiciary Council.
Bursley, philatelist by avocation, an- The new ruling provides for late-
nounced Monday. ness being cumulative for a period
A banquet will be held in con- of one year instead of a semester, the
junction with the exhibition, and Mr. fifth lateness of the semester and the
Elton Shaw from Lansing will be the seventh of the year being reported.

Trudi Schoop, who has been
enormously successful on the Con-
tirent will offer a combination of
comedy and pantomime in her
dances.
Announcement
Made OfPlans
For Badminton
Louise Paine, '36, Women's Bad-
minton Manager, announced the bad-
minton schedule for the first indoor
season of the second semester late
yesterday. Besides the regular gym
classes, it will include a beginners'
tournament beginning Feb. 21 under
the management of Helene Kipf,
'37Ed, a match with the University
High Girls' Athletic Association on
Feb. 24 at Barbour Gymnasium di-
rected by Louise Lockeman. '37Ed, a
Women's Singles Tournament start-
ing on Feb. 24 and managed by Car-
olyn Woodford, 36; a match includ-
ing men's, women's, and mixed
doubles with the Ann Arbor Club on
Feb. 26 under the supervision of
Harry Kasabach, '37M; and a Wom-
en's double tournament beginning on
March 2.
Mixed badminton will be held every
Wednesday at Barbour gymnasium
from 7:15 to 9 p.m. and regular prac-
tices on Monday from 4:20 to 5:45
p.m., according to present plans and
will Le under the direction of Eustace
N. Fox, Grad. This will culminate in
a mixed badminton tournament be-
ginning on March 4.
Sheets have been posted at Bar-
bour Gymnasium upon which appli-
cants may sign up for the tourna-
ments. Any additional information
may be obtained from Miss Paine, o
Miss Hilda Burr, faculty adviser.
Wedding Vows
Of Professors
Are Announced
The wedding of Miss Marjorie Ar-
nold, '34, daughter of Mrs. Egmont
B. Arnold of Milwaukee, Wis., and
Dr. James H. Maxwell, son of Dr.
and Mrs. J. C. Maxwell of Paw Paw,
took place at 5 p.m. Saturday at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Fursten-
berg on Geddes Heights.
The Rev. Henry Lewis of St. An-
drews Episcopal Church read the ser-
vice before a small group limited to
immediate relatives and a few close
friends of the couple.
Miss Arnold, who was secretary of
Pan-Hellenic Association during her
senior year, is affiliated with Delta
Gamma. Dr. Maxwell received his
degree in medicine from the Uni-
versity. He is an assistant profes-
sor of otolaryngology and has been
associated with Dr. Furstenberg in
his office.
The couple left by train Saturday
for a honeymoon in New York City.
They intend to make their residence
at Observatory Lodge upon their re-
turn to Ann Arbor this week.
Mrs. Iva Bonisteel Maloney, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Bonisteel of
Ann Arbor, and Prof. W. A. Spindler,
son of Mrs. David Spindler of De-
troit were married last Saturday by
the Rev. Allison Ray Heaps, minister
of the Congregational Church, at the
parsonage.
Professor Spindler graduated from
the University in '24. He is now as-
sistant professor of metal processing.
The couple plan to make their resi-
dence in Ann Arbor.

tening orbs upon tne previews of
spring fashions.
With the arrival of splendiferous
suits in dusty pastels and the more
practical man-tailored tweeds and
plaids, to say nothing of the navy blue
and black dressmaker models, we
have what the fashion editors like
to call "exciting blouse news" for you.
Weskit Will Be Popular
An old favorite in a new guise is
the "weskit." Decidedly correct now
in plaid or monotone woolen it will
appear under your tailored suit later,
fashioned of white pique. Wise fa-
shion-forecasters predict that the
white version will be popular with
tailored blouses of brown, navy, or~
one of the high shades. An appro-
priate blouse style which is being
shown now is pique or linen, with
pleated bosom, stitched collar, and
pearl studs. A four-in-hand tie com-
pletes the costume.
Shirt Wais. Blaus s For Spring
A long-seeved sh r;waist blouse
vhih cont i u a hint of spring.
wnou Deg to :mmery" for wear
a p2n. is designed of navy-blue,
red, or green dotted silk. Anothei
of pink crepe scattered with navy
dots, boasts the deep yolk and belted
back of the ever-popular Norfolk
ALPHA XI DELTA

y guest speaker. ihe club is expecting
clothes for the dressier suit you many displays from Ann Arbor and
wear while weekending in town, out-of-town collectors, and everyone
change your blouse style to something is welcome to attend both the exhi-
with softer lines, which still retains bition and the banquet.
its sophistication. Two tuck-in blouses; The Stamp Club has been an active
we have seen lately would be ideal organization here for seven or eight
for this type of wear. The first was years, and holds its meetings the
of black-and-white printed crepe with second and fourth Wednesdays of
a double-bib collar and full sleeves

pleated at top and wrist. The second,
to which we were particularly partial,
was of rose crepe with pleated bosom
and a narrow tied collar.
For warmer days, which are sure
to come, we recommend handkerchiefj
linen shirtwaist tuck-ins and one!
particularly feminine frivolity, also of
handkerchief linen, with small puff1
sleeves, a pleated-front again, bright-{
ly-arrayed with small pert bows and
piping of red linen; the perfect com-
plement for a soft woolen navy blue
suit.
Glee Club Will Meet III
Unioni Music Roont Today'
All freshmen, who are interested
in music, are urged to attend the
meeting of the Freshman Glee Club,
at 4:15 p.m. today in the music roomj
of the Union, according to Ralph'
Clark, '39, president. Shirrel Kasle,
'37, student representative from the
Varsity Glee Club, will be present.
Several public appearances will be
given by the Freshman Glee Club this
semester. Joint smokers are held
with the two glee clubs. The first of
these will be at 4 p.m. Sunday at the
Union. This is to be complementary
for the freshmen.

ec mon uu ng Le acauemic
year. Anyone interested in philately
may apply for membership.
Grill Will Feature
New Guest Soloist
Helene McNaney, guest artist from
Jackson, is to be featured with Al
Cowan's Band as the regular soloist
every Friday and Saturday at the
Silver Grill dances, League officials
announced yrcscrday.
Miss McNa!cy made1 her Ann Ar-
'oor debut th Ce weeks ago when she
appeared wish Cowan's Band. Spe-
cial arrangements of "Moon Over
Miami" and "Alone" are to be in-
cluded in her program of novelty
song numbers this week-end.
Miss McNaney began singing sev-
eral summers ago when she appeared
with Max Gail's Orchestra at Sand
Lake, and has continued her career
since that time appearing with a
number of popular Michigan bands
Eye Glass Framesc
Repaired.
A Lenses Ground.
HALLER'S Jewelry
li State Street at Liberty

NO MORE INK STAINSI
The new EVERSARP is the
first honest-to-goodness lea-
proof pen we've seen!
Automatically locks ink in
pen barrel when not in use!
Also gives you Tailored
Writing! Holds more than
double the volume of ink. One
stroke fills. Ink supply visible.
$7.50 AND $10
OTHER MODELS $5
314 South State Street
Fountain Pens, Pencils,
Typewriters, Stu dent
and Office Supplies. A
large and select stock
of leading makes in a
complete range of pri-
ces. Service work a
specialty.
If You Write, We Have It

Blouses Worn Under Dress Suits
When you doff our sorty cammus

iii_

Where To Go

Theatre: Majestic, "A Midsummer
Nirrht' Dlpm ihal trne

.gN19 s iream o it a star cast: At a recent election held by Alpha
Michigan, "Ceiling Zero" with Pat Xi Delta, the following officers were
O'Brien; Whitney, "Burning Gold" chosen; Jean Frederici, '37, presi-
with William Boyd and "Lawless dent; Dorothy Flatcher, '37, vice-
Range" with John Wayne; Wuerth, president; Katherine Buckley, '38,
"Mutiny on the Bounty" with Clark treasurer: Merida Hobart, '38, social
Gable and "Two for Tonight" with chairman; and Jane Peckinpaugh,
Bing Crosby. '38, rushing chairman.
Dancing: Hut Cellar. _----_------
CHILDREN'S THEATRE MICHIGAN DAMES
All those interested in helping with The Michigan Dames held a meet-
costumes or scenery for Children's ing in the Grand Rapids room of
Theatre will please see Lois King, the League at 8:15 p.m. yesterday.
'37, sometime this week. with the art group in charge.
'ladies, bzetemny

r
THAT is Jacobson 's
tip to you. If you've
been reading your
fashion magazines you
know that suits are
smarter!
THE simple, tailored
jacket shows the f ash-
ionable mannish influ-

i
'

An Addition to the House

Very few purchasable things add
as much to a home-solid value
per dollar of cost-as modern
telephone service.
It adds security. The presence
of a telephone in the house means
that here no time will be lost when
some sudden crisis demands the
services of a doctor. It means
dependable, 24-hour contact with
the police. It is a valuable form
of insurance, for its swiftness in
summoning the fire department
can easily .mean the difference

ence ...

11

SECOND SEMESTER
Secretarial an Business
TRAINING_
Day and Evening Classes '

With a bright, fem-
inie touch in the
plaid - and colors!
$16.95
andMore

It often enables them to escape
hazardous exposure to disagree-
able weather.
It adds enjoyment. The family
accessible by telephone has
greater opportunities for social
pleasures. Over it they can both
extend and receive invitations;
they can send congratulations, or
exchange greetings of the season.
They can take part in "voice
reunions" with distant friends or
relatives-can indulge in the
amenities of life to an extent de-
nied those families without this
modern, inexpensive convenience.
By delivering genuine value,
telephone service of the type this
Company supplies to Michigan
has earned recognition as

between trifling damage and a
crippling loss.
It adds comfort. The telephone
frees every member of the family,
and especially the housewife,
from the drudeerv of un-

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