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February 19, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-02-19

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1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

7 Hopital de Joie'

Is Theme For Caduceus Ball

Fourth Annual
Medical Dance
To Be Tonight
Les Brown's Blue Devils'
To Appear In Surgeons'
Caps And Gowns
The fourth annual caduceus dance
of the Medical School will be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. today in the
Union ballroom.
"L'Hopital de Joie" is to be the
name applied to the theme of the
decorations. The stage will take on
the appearance of an operating room
and the members of the orchestra,
Les Brown and his Duke University
Blue Devils, will be dressed in sur-
geon's gowns and caps. Throughout
the ballroom, there will be signs
bearing the inscriptions "Quiet" and
arrows pointing to spots of interest.
A bulletin of the day will be posted
and caricatures of various professors
will line the walls of the hall.
Chairman And Guest
Mark Coventry, '37M, general
chairman, will have Betty Servis of
Detroit as his guest. Ben Van
ZwaluWenberg, '37M, chairman of
tickets, will attend with Mrs. Zwalu-
wenberg. Members of the finance
committee and their guests are Gros-
venor Root, '37M, and Elizabeth Ann
Barthel, '37; Arthur Benedict, '37M,
and Margaret Dwyer of Muskegon;
John Warren, '39M, and Mary Jane
Frye, '38.
Gelmar Van oord, '37M, chair-
man of decorations, will attend with
Mrs. Van Noord; and the members
of the decorations committee and
their guests are A. Jackson Day, '38M,
and Betty Sinclair, Grad., and J.1
Robert Wilson, '37M, and Mrs. Wil-
son.
The list of patrons and patronesses'
is headed by President and Mrs.
Ruthven, Dean Emeritus Frederick
G. Novy, Dean and Mrs Joseph A.
Bursley, Dean and Mrs. Albert C
Furstenberg, Dean and Mrs. Walter
B. Rea, Dr. Hurley A. Haynes, Dr.
and Mrs. James Bruce, Dr. Henry F.
Adams, Dr. and Mrs. Carl Badgley'
Dr. and Mrs. Carl D. Camp, Dr. and
Mrs. David M. Cowie, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Edmunds, and Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Gesell.
Other Patrons
Other patrons and patronesses arec
Dr. and Mrs. Fred Hodges, Dr. and
Mrs. Albert C. Kerlikowske, Dr. and
Mrs. Fred A. Koller, Dr. and Mrs.,
Howard Lewis, Dr. and Mrs. Rollo E.
McCotter, Dr. and Mrs. Norman Mil
ler, Dr. and Mrs. Louis Newburgh,c
Dr. and Mrs. Max Peet, Dr. and Mrs.
Malcolm Soule, Dr. and Mrs. Cyrus
Sturgis, Dr. and Mrs. John Sundwall,
Dr. and Mrs. Carl Weller, Dr. and
Mrs. Frank Wilson, Dr. and' Mrs.'
Arthur Curtis, Dr. and Mrs. F. Brucec
Fralick, Dr. and' Mrs. Reed Nesbit,
and Dr. and Mrs. Raymond Wag--
goner.
Before the }all, five fraternities will1
give formal dinners.
Choose Assistants
For Senior Supper
Betty Anne Beebe and Janet Lam-
bert have been chosen to assist Edith
Zerbe, general chairman of Senior
Supper, with arrangements for the
affair to be held March 17 in the
League Ballroom.
Miss Beebe will have charge of pat-g
ronesses and seating arrangements
and Miss Lambert will direct the sale
of tickets. The tickets, priced at 65
cents, will go on sale March 15. Sen-
ior women may rent their caps and
gowns from the League at the same
time. Lois King, '37, secretary-treas-

urer, is to be in charge of the rental
of these garments.
The Senior Supper, traditionally
held on the opening night of the
Junior Girls Play, will mark the first
time seniors appear in caps and
gowns.

Michigan's Beauty

-Associated Press Photo
Marcia Connell, '39, of Detroit,
chosen one of the 10 most beautiful
women on campus, was selected by
Northwestern University delegates
to represent the University of
Michigan at a Big Ten beauty
contest which Northwestern is
sponsoring. Miss Connell is af-
filiated with Delta Gamma.
W.A.A. course
In Leadership
To Start Today
The first meeting of the class in
Recreational Leadership will be held
from 3:20 to 5:20 p.m. today in the
lounge of the W.A.A. Building. Miss
Marie Harwig and Miss Virginia
Peaseley, of the physical education
department will outline the year's ac-J
tivities for the course.
The aim of this course, according
to Miss Hartwig, is to give the
students an idea of the various fields
in camp and playground recreation,
so that they can concentrate in
whatever field they prefer. Thefields
include handicraft, bird study,
first aid, water games, playground
games, folk dancing, social dancing
and outdoor cooking. The class will
be allowed to choose some of its
subjects of study and will invite
members of the faculty to speak at
class meetings. ,
This class, whish was given as a
full semester course for the first time
last, year, is under the supervision
of Miss Marie Hartwig and Miss Vir-
ginia Peaseley, of the physical edu-
cation department. The W.A.A. is
assisting the department in conduct-
ing the course by having some of its
group leaders work with the students.
A certificate is awarded to those
who meet the requirements at the
end of the course. This certificate
is used in applying for a summer
camp position. All of the recipients
of last year's certificates who desired
positions, obtained them.
The class is limited to 50 and al-
ready is filled. It is in two divisions,
one supervised by Miss Hartwig, the
other by Miss Peaseley. At the end
of the semester a house party will be
given at Patterson Lake at which
the whole year's work will be prac-
tically applied.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
The Zeta Tau Alpha chapter house
will entertain several graduate stu-
dents at an informal dinner to be
given .at 6 p.m. Saturday.

Child Theatre
Group To Give
'Place To Play
Cast, With One Exception,
Is Made Up Of Local
School Boys
"The Children's Theatre will close
its dramatic season with the presen-
tation of "A Place to Play" which
opens at 1:30 p.m. today in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre under the di-
rection of Sarah Pierce, Grad.
The cast of this play consists en-
tirely of boys, with the exception of
Jean Harrison, '37, who carries the
sole feminine role. The play was
chosen with the purpose of giving the
boys an opportunity to exercise their
daramtic talents, as previous pro-
ductions have favored the feminine
element.
Boys Answer Challenge
The boys answered the challenge
and turned out in full force for try-
outs, with the result that nearly all
the Ann Arbor schools, are represent-
ed in the cast. For the past month
the boys have been diligently re-
hearsing under Miss Pierce and have
succeeded in producing a surprisingly
well coordinated piece of work. They
have proved themselves the dra-
matic equal of the opposite sex.
Russell McCracken, who drama-i
tized the play, has taken as active
an interest in this production of it
as the actors themselves. As a form-
er director of the Children's Theatre
and author of the play he has been
on hand for rehearsals to offer sug-
gestions and join in the fray. "Russ"
has become a familiar and appar-
ently popular figure to the Paul Street
Boys and the Red Skins.
Unique Entertainment
The productions of the Children's
Theatre offer a unique form of en-
tertainment for both children and
adults. They are educational in the
sense that they are training the
children to respond to well organized
and artistic drama and entertaining
because they are especially chosen to
appeal to a child's imagination.
An adult can appreciate the ar-
tistic qualities and the added appeal
of the young people's spontaneous
reactions both on the stage and in the
audience. The audience itself is
worth coming to see.
"A Place to Play" will be presented
as usual at a matinee today and two
tomorrow at 1:30 and 3:30 p.m. In-
dividual tickets are 25 and 50 cents
for children and adults respectively.
NOTICE TO CAMPUS MEN
Cosmetic manufacturers have
reached the conclusion that there is
a wide field for their products in the
masculine world. Can you imagine
yourself jabbing on that dab of lip-
stick before hurrying to a class?
PETITIONING CONTINUES
Petitioning for chairmanships
and committee positions for the
Assembly Ball will continue until
3 p.m. today in the Undergraduate
Offices of the League, according to
Janet Karlson, '38, general chair-
man. Interviewing of applicants
for the chairmanships will be held
from 3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. today in
the Council Room of the Under-
graduate Offices, Miss Karlson
said.

Be gay! Yes, even by giddy! Vivid
color combinations are the order of;
the season, and the more unusual
they are, the more they savor of "the
latest mode."
Suits no 4onger need to be in those
background colors that necessitate
toning up, for they are now being
shown in bright purples, delicate
pinks and in the new soft, mustard
beige. Strikingly smart is a saffron-
yellow blouse with a deep purple.
suit, robin's egg blue or black with
the pale greyish pinks, and navy
blue, dark red, or bright orange with
beige. This new orange shade is
equally good with navy blue or black,
as is purple, or a purplish red.
Combinations Featured
Another grand combination with
the blues is the new red shade,.
"thistle." Appearing in a current
fashion magazine is a pale blue wool
suit with a printed silk blouse of
this color which is particularly at-
tractive. Smart, also, is a combina-
tion of mauvish and bluish tweeds,
and an arbutus-pink jacket with a
cyclamen-red shirt would make any-
one look twice.
Rust, navy blue, and oyster white
together in a tweed is stunning, as is
the still popular grey suit when
brightened by a butter-yellow blouse.
Spring Shoes Colorful
Shoes have a prominent place in
color schemes with virbrant navy
blue, strange, dark carnelian red,
earth red, grass green, and wine
appearing - for spring wear. The
lighter shades in these colors are in-
appropriate for street wear, but are
satisfying for cocktail, dinner and
late evening hours.
A red purse and shoes are rightly
worn with beige gloves, and sport
shoes in the new deep-toned beige
Fraternity To Hold
Regional Meeting
Phi Beta Delta will entertain six-
teen visitors this weekend, at a re-
gional conference of the fraternity's
mid-western chapters.
Two representatives of the national
chapter, Isadore S. Wachs, president,,
and Eli Geiger, the mid-western del-
egate to the National Council, are ex-
pected. The presidents and treas-
urers of Phi Beta Delta chapters at
the Universities of Chicago, Cincin-
nati, Illinois, Indiana, Oklahoma,
Ohio State and Washington Univer-
sity at St. Louis will be present. A
campus observation tour has been
planned for tonight for all delegates
arriving today.
An informal radio dance is sched-
uled for 9 p.m. to 12 midnight tomor-
row, said Arthur G. Cohen, '38, social
chairman. The chaperons will be Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Born and Mr. and
Mrs. Burt Marks, both couples from
Detroit.
Formal initiation for new members
will take place Sunday morning. The
initiates will be:M~aurice L. Abromo-
vitz, '39, Detroit, Irving L. Bauer, '39,
Brooklyn, N.Y., Harold K. Brown, '38,
Detroit, Seymour S. Ellman, '40, De-
troit, Irving Levine, '39, Deroit, Mur-
ray A. Massin, '40, Brooklyn, N. Y.,
and Ernest D. Salwen, '40, Brooklyn,
N. Y.

color find an echo in gloves of the
same natural beige.
Hats In All Shades
Hats, of course, are to be found
in every imaginable shade, so that
one need have little worry over find-
ing an exact match for all accessories.
The new little paisley turbans that
are becoming so popular are an ec-
onomical asset for spring wardrobes
because their varied hues can com-
plement many different color en-
sembles.
Evening clothes come likewise in
excitingly novel colors. A beige chif-
fon of simple cut is startling with a
long back panel of turquoise, and
bright coral highlights a demure gray
crepe.
Zwick's Orchestra
To Play For J.G.P.
Charlie Zwick and his orchestra
have been ,contracted to play for
"Feather in His Cap," the 1937 Jun-
ior Girls' Play, Virginia Hunt, Spec.
SM, music chairman, announced last
night.
Tryouts for the play have been
held this week and the cast will
be posted Monday in the Undergrad-
uate Office of the League. Rehear-
sal will begin early in the week, ac-
cording to Sarah Pierce, Grad., di-
rector of this year's production.
There will be several committee
meetings today. The costume com-
mittee will meet at 3:30 p.m., Ruth
Bertsch, '38, announced. The program
committee and the make-up commit-
tee are scheduled to meet at 4 p.m.
Both the publicity and ticket com-
mittees will meet at 4:30 p.m.
Marlie Sawyer, '38, dance chairman
will hold rehearsals Monday at 4:30
p.m. for. the step and waltz classes,
Tuesday at 4:30 p.m. for the modern-
istic classes, and Wednesday at 4:00
p.m. for the tango group.
Where To G
Theatre: Michigan, "Your Hit Pa-
rade," on the stage, and "More Than
A Secretary," with George Brent and
Jean Arthur, on the screen; Majes-
tic, "Romeo and Juliet," with Norma
Shearer and Leslie Howard; Wuerth,
"Wild Brian Kent," with Ralph Bel-
lamy, and "Scotland Yard Com-
mands," with Clive Brooks; Orpheum,
"I'd Give My Life," with Sir Guy
Standing and "Wedding Present,"
with Joan Bennett.
Lectures: At 8:15 p.m., in Hill Au-
ditorium, Captain Peter Freuchen will
lecture on the subject, "Arctic Ad-
venture." At 4:15 p.m., in the Archi-
tectural School Auditorium, Mr.
James M. Plumer will speak on "Art
in Ancient China."
Coffee Hour: From 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
at the Union, for all men students
and faculty.
TYPEWRITERS
FOUNTAIN PENS
Student Supplies
314 SOUTH STATE STREET

If

Unorthodox Color Combinations
Distinguish Spring Wardrobes

J

r

r-

1=*

Yptnq9n te IW-

I

CLOSING OUT

Just Look At These

Winter and Midseason
Dresses - Coats

Super

Lustratone

Sweaters -

Blouses

Fo
Fashions.

oui GE
M E ,

i

Dresses

By ARBOR SPRINGS
PRESIDENTS AND
JUSTICES
History does repeat itself.
The present clash between the
Supreme Court and the Presi-
dent proves this. Since our
nation's inception presidents
and justices have been at odds
during almost every adminis-
tration. The country has al-
ways profited from these dis-
agreements and the present
situation, will prove to be no
exception.
.The product furnished by
the Arbor Springs Water Co.,
416 West Huron, has proven
most effective as an aid to
good health. This pure water
is healthful and refreshing and
you should drink plenty of it.

Three Groups of Splendid Values
Sizes 12 to 46

Such casually smart styles . . . such striking colors
... what a combination of practicability and good looks!
Our collection of Super Lustratone fashions includes
youthful two-piece short jigger coat suits . . . furred
and unfurred three-piece topcoat wardrobe suits .
nicely tailored little topcoats that are smart as paint.
Sizes 12 to 16

Coats
Utility and Sports -- that can be worn later into Spring
- Two Groups -
$ 5 d.0
Sizes 12 to 18
- ---- - -- - - - - - - - - - ----
Blouses and Sweaters
Values $1.95 and $2.95 . . at
.- - _ a Me. i .. AM

$29.50 to $69.75

To "Top-off"
Your Coat or Suit - , -

A crepe turban that poises far back on your
head ... a crownless Persian printed linen turban
that looks like a halo . . . a tailored brim resplen-
dent with grosgrain ribbon . . . a cigarette beret
that is just on the back of your crown and that's
all! These hats are in the same shades as named
above, and of course, navy, brown, and black.

1!

I

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