Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 20, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-02-20

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




i ._ _ ._

'V ~

Tickets For Annual Soph Prom


Be Obtained Today

Herhie Kay's
Band To Playi
At Class Iane
Ticket Sale lt Be LittmitedI
To Sophomores Unttil
Feb. 25
Tickets for the annual Soph Prom
to be held March 6 at the Union will
be put on sale today, according to
Lee Moore, '38, chairman of the ticket
They may be obtained at the Union
or from the following committee
members: John F. McLean, Jr., Ed-
ward Replogle, Lee Moore, Margaret
Fernies, Marjorie Coe, Jean Wentz,
Eleanor Heckathorn, and Carl Ger-
Tickets Are Limited
In order to enable all sophomores
to procure tickets, the sale will be
limited to members of the class of
'38 until Feb. 25. After that date
they will be on general sale. A max-
imum of 300 tickets has been decided
The dance will be held from 9 to
2 p.m. Late permission has been
granted to the women students in
order to attend. This is one of the
few dances of the year for which late
permission will be given.
Miss Ferries and Miss Coe, in
charge of decoration for the dance,
have not yet decided upon a defi-
nite theme for decorating the ball-
Herbie Kay Is Chosen
Herbie Kay and his orchestra have
been chosen by Edward Replogle and
Eleanor Heckathorn to furnish the
music. This orchestra played here
for the 1930 J-Hop with Jan Garber.
They are coming direct from the
Edgewater Beach Hotel in Chicago
where they are playing a very success-
ful season, having been retained there
by petition of the Northwestern stu-
dents for several extra weeks.
League Offices
To Be Outlined
At Gathering
Mass Meeting At League
Will Acquaint Women
With Organization
Jean Seeley, '36, president of the
League, Winifred Bell, '36, chairman
of the Judiciary Council and Mar-
garet Hiscock, '36, chairman of orien-
tation, will address all women in-
terested in applying for major League
positions at a mass meeting to be
held at 5 p.m. today in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Miss Seeley plans to explain the
duties of the president and members
of the executive council while Miss
Hiscock is to discuss the work of the
various committees. Miss Bell will
relate the duties of the Judiciary
Council as well as the merit system
used in the appointment of League of-
The purpose of the meeting is to
acquaint the women interested in
applying for positions with the duties
of the various offices, Miss Seeley
The meeting is being held especially
for junior women although sopho-
mores may attend as there are two
sophomore positions on the Judiciary
Council, according to Miss Bell.
Petitioning for the various posi-
tions started Feb. 17 and will continue
until Feb. 29, Miss Bell said. The
petitions may be filed in the Under-
graduate Office. All applicants are to
be interviewed from March 2 to 14

by the Judiciary Council.
Petitions may be filed for the fol-
lowing positions: president of the
League, three vice-presidents, to be
chosen from the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts; the School of
Music, and the School of Education;
secretary-treasurer, chairman of the
theatre-arts, orientation, publicity;
house-reception, social, and merit sys-
tem committees; and sophomore and
junior positions on the Judiciary
One person is to be recommended
for each position by the Judiciary
Council to the Undergraduate Coun-
cil which will take them into consid-
eration in making their final selec-
tion. In the case of the president
and secretary-treasurer of the League,
the selections will be made a special
board composed of faculty members
and students.

FrogThaonsLend Intlividualty To C(ic (Coat

laculty-Alumnni New Discovery In Dance Art
To Hold .Fourtb Founid bITrudi Schoop Ballet
I'~lDau T it

L"dIIUU J1 M11J 1 L The sex-appeal of Garbo, an ac-
tress like Bergner, a dance like Pav-
, Iowa, as genial as Chaplin and as
Dinners Will Be Givenl B funny as Grock" is the description
Facuilty G4rb1p Before given to Trudi Schoop who will ap-

S.1 - ~- - - - -
Dance At Ui1on
The fourth in the series of Faculty-
Alumni dances will be held from 9:30
to 12:30 p.m. tonight in the ballroom
of the Union. Mrs. Laurence C. Stuart
is chairman of the series, and she is
being assisted by Mrs. Robert C. An-
gell, Mrs. Walter R. Drury, Mrs.
George M. Ehlers, Mrs. Fred J. Hodges
and Mrs. Carl P. Huber.
Dinners Precede Dance
Several dinners are to be held pre-
ceding the dance. Among those who
are entertaining are Capt. and Mrs.
R. E. Hardy of 703 Forest Ave., who
are having a small buffet supper.
Prof. and Mrs. James K. Pollock are
also holding a dinner in the Union
before the dance in honor of Prof.
and Mrs. Joseph R. Hayden and Prof.j
and Mrs. Robert Hall.!
Professor Hayden has been in the
Philippines for the past two and a
half years as vice-governor and has;
now returned to Ann Arbor to re-
sume his position in the political sci-
ence department. Professor Hall also
was away on leave last semester,
spending the last few months in
Union Band To Play
The Union orchestra will furnish
the music for the dance, as it has
for the preceding three. Only two
more dances remain of the series,
after the one to be held tonight. One
will be given March 10, rather than
March 18, as was previously an-
nounced, and the sixth and last of the
series will take place April 1, instead
of April 7, as listed in the program.
Single cards are still available for
the remaining three dances.
Women To Hold
Debates With

pear Feb. 28 and 29 at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre with her Comic
Ballet of 22 members.
Although Trudi Schoop has been
trained in the classic school of bal-
let and also in the Duncan School,
she has evolved a new type of dance
for the stage. Instead of dealing with
fantastic representations of life of
the Russian ballet or the heady sym-
bolisms of the modern dance, Trudi
Schoop's dances portray the every-
day life of the ordinary man.
After Trudi Schoop's training in a
ballet school in Vienna, she could
find no pleasure in her work. The
dancing demanded of a ballerina is
very precise and exact. During her!
training period to obtain this exact-
ness, Trudi Schoop had double point-
ed needles placed between her fing-
ers to keep the upper part of her
body still during leg exercises. She
wanted a more expressive form of the
When Trudi Schoop was 21 years
of age, her father died, and she had
to find a means to support herself.
The result was to open a dance school
of her own which soon proved to be
very successful.
Along with her teaching- Trudi
Schoop continued to give dance re-
citals. Gradually her programs
changed to the comic-grotesque. In
this form of dancing she found a
Women's Clubs
Will Convene
Here In April
Local Members Will Act
As Hostesses To Group
From Michigan
The 18th annual convention of the

great deal of pleasure in mimicking
types and situations of every day life.
This new form of dancing demanded
a type of music which did not exist.
Ti udi Schoop's brother came to her
aid and composed music to suit her
# dn(ees.
Still in her middle twenties, the
blond, blue-eyed dancer from a Swiss
lamily, is making her first appear-
ance in America. She is being brought
here by S. Iurok, the American im-
presario who has also brought to this
country the Ballet Russe, the Moscow
Cathedral Choir, The Vienna Boys'
Choir and others. Her appearance,
here is under the sponsorship of the
Vassar Club.
Union Will Sponsor
Bridgae Tournament
Registration for an all-campus
bridge tournament to be sponsored
by the Union will begin today, Her-
bert Wolfe, '37, chairman of the
house committee, announced yes-
All men interested are urged to
register immediately for the tourna-
ient, as the time for registration will
be shorter than in previous years,
Wolfe said.
The tournament will be conducted
on a straight elimination basis up
tratil the finals, when duplicate bridge
will be played. Matches will con-
sist of three rubbers, or if at the end
of the three rubbers neither team is
ahead by 200 points, a fourth will be
played. As soon as registration is
completed, play will begin.
There will be independent and fra-
ternity divisions. Fraternities will be
allowed to have but one team repre-
senting each, but others desiring to
participate may enter the independ-
ent division. Partners will be ar-
ranged by the Union committee if
certain men have no partners want to
enter the tournament.
Tryouts for te Junior Girls Play
are to be held from 3 to 5 p.m. today
and tomorrow in the Rehearsal and
Garden Rooms of the League. Final
tryouts will be held from 2 to $ p.m.
Saturday and Sunday.

At Union
'Medics To Hold
Third Annual
Caduceus Ball
The honorary ticket holders for
the third annual Caduceus Ball to
be held Friday, Feb. 21 as announced
by the publicity chairman, John A.
MasNeal, '36M, are: Dr. and Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven, Dr. and Mrs.
Joseph A. Bursley, Dean and Mrs.
Walter B. Rea, Dr. and Mrs. Albert
C. Furstenburg, Dr. Albert M. Bar-
rett, Dr. and Mrs. Charles W. Ed-
munds. Dr. and Mrs. Rollo E. Mc-
Cotter, Dr. and Mrs. David M. Cowie.
Dr. and Mrs. Carl D. Camp, Dr. and
Mrs. John Sundwall; Dr. and Mrs.
Louis H. Newburgh, Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur R. Twiss, Dr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Gesell, Dr. and Mrs. Frank N.
Wilson, Dr. and Mrs. Carl V. Weller,
Dr. and Mrs. James D. Bruce, Dr.
and Mrs. Harley A. Haynes, Dr. and
Mrs. Cyrus C. Sturgis, Dr. and Mrs.
Frederick A. Coller, Dr. and Mrs.
Max M. Peet, Dr. and Mrs. Fred J.
Hodges, Dr. and Mrs. Norman F. Mil-
Dr. and Mrs. Malcolm A. Soule,
Dr. and Mrs. Carl E. Badgley, Dr.
and Mrs. Nathan B. Eddy, Dr. and
Mrs. Frederick G. Novy, Dr. Herman
M. Pollard, Dr. and Mrs. Reed M.
Nesbit, Dr. and Mrs. Heber D. Curtis,
Dr. and Mrs. Henry F. Adams, Dr.
and Mrs. A. C. Kerlikowske and Dr.
and Mrs. F. B. Fralick.
' Want to give your
A V Soothing, refreshing
to hot, tired, red
dened eyes. Great for
eyes irritated by read-
ing, dust, wind,
smoke, or light glare.

-Associated Press Photo.
Illustrative of the new military influence this spring, this coat is
chic for campus and afternoon wear. The outfit is strictly tailored in
line and mannish in appearance, as evideneed by the frog-b.utton trim
down the front and at the belt.
Suits Take Fashion Spot-Light
Featuring Man-Tailored Trend

Military Mode Is Used;
Gabardines, Worsteds
Are In Vogue
No matter how long the bleak zero
temperature may devastate the cam-
pus, spring is sure to come some day.
To hurry it along, Ann Arbor shops
have collected a vast horde of new
,uits guaranteed to take your mind
r~f 11A iit'arlhlt v~nnf art

ly tailored, and the skirt proclaimsf
its newness by front pleats stitched
down to just above the knee, then left
free to create a graceful line. Brown
accessories would be just right for
this extremely smart model.
Military Trends Are Seen
The military mode is evidenced in
the tailored British tan suit pictured
above. Bands of self-material march
down the front and are held in place!
by brown buttons.

ofl the incr edible weaher. A
The big fashion news this spring A softer sit is made of gray flan-
is suits. You'll wear them constant-n, its short jacket nipped in at
Iy - to teas, to informal dances. For the waist and flared in a little poplum
ly - t testo nfomaldaces Fo at the back.Claanree'ae
daytime wear there are innumerable h . Collar and revers are
new vogues and novel details to dis- large and circular in cut. The skirt
tinguish this season's tailleurs fronmhas circular fullness in the back. A
t n sth i sea s n's. t u host of accessory color possibilities,
Man-Tailoring Is Smart including yellow, blue, black, red,
By this time you probably know green or wine would add variety and
that the most important general trend dash to this outfit.
is man-tailoring. Men's suitings such The new morning suits, consisting
as gabardine twills, herringbone wor- of a chalk-striped skirt and plain,
steds, plain or pencil-striped flan- tailored coat are particularly good if
nels, are tailored severely and smart- you are tall enough to carry them
ly. Worn with discretion and fem- off well. Tweeds are perennially
inized by sheer dimity blouses and I smart. A three-piece model consists
frills, these are most becoming. An- of a short jackei buttoned to the
other innovation is big sleeves which high neckline and belted, worn under
rise high above the armhole and are a loose classic topcoat with match-
tucked, draped and stiffened to make .ing straight skirt.
them individual. These are even Angora camel hair is a new luxur-'
placed on man-tailored suits to give ious fabric which tailors nicely. A
that necessary feminine touch. Short- well-fitting skirt, belted jacket and
er skirts, front pleats and classic contrasting three-quarter length top-
rounded lapels are all very good. coat come in melting, unusual colors.
To be specific, one two-piece suit The casual air of this costume is
is fashioned of beige herringbone. emphasized by large pockets and
A short, single-breasted coat is strict- straight, free swinging lines.

Southeastern district of the Michigan
Federation of Women's Clubs will be
Indu ana Team s held April 8 and 9 in Ann Arbor. At
a recent meeting of the directors of
the district federation and the execu-
Varsity women debaters will meet tive board of the Women's Club of
teams from Purdue and Indiana. Feb. Ann Arbor, Mrs. Julio del Toro,, pres-
26 and 27, when the two debates that ident of the Washtenaw Federation of
are scheduled for these dates will be Women's Clubs and Mrs. J. W. Hen-
held, A. E. Secord, debating coach, derson were named chairman and
stated yesterday. Michigan's nega- co-chairman, respectively. In addi-
tive team will meet Purdue Thursday tion, the chairmen of the various
night in Lafayette and the Indiana committees were named, chiefly from
team will debate Friday night against the members of the boards of the
three Varsity women debaters in federaited clubs of the city.
Room 1025 Angell Hall. -- .; -


1 1, . II


A New Semester Should Mean a New Life
and Zest to You-
Let us Clean your CLOTHES in the SAFE,
Band Box Way
* Clothes Called For and Delivered.
* Absolute Satisfaction Guaranteed.

The committee members are asj
Both debates will use the same lows: Mrs. W. C. Hoad, chairma
question which is "Resolved: That the the program committee; Mrs. C
United States Should Support the Eaton, chairman of the hostess c
League of Nations in the Enforcement mittee; Mrs. Ray A. Dolf, chairn
of Sanctions Provided for in the Cove- of the music committee, and Mrs
nant of the League. In sight of E. Standish, chairman of thel
the recent Italy-Ethiopian troubles pitality committee. Luncheon,
involving the United States in oil dinner arrangements are in ch
sanctions, this debate should be of of Mrs. Chester Perry, while A
particular interest, Mr. Secord said. J. L. Gates and Mrs. C. A. Fai
Two debates comprise the entire are the co-chairmen for the com
year's schedule for women debaters, tee on decorations.
but Mr. Secord looks forward to a The Women's Club of Ann Ari
more extensive schedule 'or next se- the West Side Women's Club,
mester. The women who Vill partici- Federated Clubs of Washte
pate in the two debates will be. an- County and other affiliated organ
nounced by Mr. Secord in Tues- tions are acting as hostesses for
day's Daily. event.

m m- m

n of
. D.

121 East Liberty
Phone 8722
Excellent Shoe Repairs

_ _

So SQUARE the Toes!
Burton's Walk-Over Shop, for several
years, has aided Ann Arbor women in
"turning out" a smart appearance. We
now offer a new idea in "So Square the

Mixed or Matched
LET your jacket match your
skirt ... or strike a contrast
if you like a bit of variety, but
be sure you have a tailored suit
this Spring. Single and double
breasted styles, both are smart,
and you can choose from
straight fitted backs or those
with the half belt, copied from
the famous Clark Gable suit.
These are lined with the long
wearing celanese fabric used in
men's suits . . . another big
point in their favor.
A Wide Choice of Colors
and Patterns.



Best Perfumes


Patent Square Toe and Heel




* Hot Oil Shampoo and
Fingerwave . .. 50c

Of the I


The Kangaroo Suede in sand,I
blue, and burgundy, with the sq
toe and heel, is creating a fas







1 - i

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan