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March 02, 1937 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-02

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY PA

X FIVE
┬░ i

The 'Primrose Path
Well . back on the beaten path again after a long silence . .. Don't
think it hasn't been beaten during the interim though . .. the dust kicked
up by J-Hoppers, basketball fiends, Caduceus-ites and other terpsichorean
worshippers in general has been terrific . . especially was it thick at that all-
star hockey game between the Betas and the Theta Delts . . . When it
settled and the results of the massacre were visible the Betas found they
had skated off with the victory in the first few moments of play ... 2 to 0.

'Romeo And Juliet' Collects Crowds ...
Drama lovers collected at "Romeo and Juliet" last week to shed a few
tears over the sad fate of those two lovers ... Mary Frances Adair and Dick
Lrch... Betty Crandall and Bill Lord ... Joanne Kimmell and Johnny
Saunders.. . Dotty Baxter and Chuck Coe were among those who gave over
their evenings to the pursuit of art ...
Edith Zerbe and Dud Doerr celebrated George's birthday Monday by
squeezing into the Intramural Building along with several hundred other
fans to watch the basketball game . . . Among the familiar faces in the horde
were those of Adelaide Ely and Johnny Smithers . . . Anne Smith and Jack
Audie.. . Nancy Cassidy and Bob Burhans ...
The Lawyers Have Their Fling.. .
There have been rumors to the effect that the Law cast its grim shadow
over' the festivities of the past week-end . . . In fact evidence has been
obtained from dependable sources that a large number of future barristers
were seen tripping down the Primrose Path accompanied by beautiful ladies
in evening dress.. . The Law Club has been tried and found guilty of en-
couraging light and frivolous activity among its members . . . even going so
far as to sponsor a dance Friday night ...
Among those who are believed to have been accomplices in the crime are
Harriet Shackleton and Grafton Sharp . . . Harriet Heath and Stek Mc-
Callum . ...Jean Lee and Jim Mahafee . . . Betty Anne Beebe and Jack
MCathy. . . Jane O'Ferrall and Fred Goodigg . . . Betty Butzel and 'Dick
Brawerman .. . Elizabeth Allen and Stan Smoyer,.. .
Those who were caught red handed in the middle of a dance were
Kay Shields and Bill Jetter . . . Beatrice DeVine and Kevin Kennedy . .
Hkttibel Grow and Dick Erwin . . . Barbara Teal and Joe Taylor .
Barbara Heath and Jack Mead . . . Frances Haberkorn came out from
Detroit to join the fray with Jim Miner ...
Due to the unquestionable characters of the persons involved action
on the case has been suspended ...
The Alpha Chi Nursery...
The Alpha Chi Omegas turned their house into a nursery Saturday night
at the dance given by the pledges . . The guests were entertained with
toys which they drew from a grab bag . . . Laura Spencer, who had Jack
Kerr as her guest, drew a doll in Tyrolean costume to take to J.G.P.
rehearsal with her for inspiration . . . Dick Wangelin, guest of Betty Kay
Jones, formed a touching affection for a white rabbit which hopped around
the dance floor after him on the end of a rubber tube ... Florence Midworth
and Bud Wyman recalled the days of their youth with a sparkling number
on a skipping rope. . . Jumping rope became the mode of the moment ...
dainty damsels and stalwart youths threw themselves into the sport with
great gusto . .. They say the floor has a distinct sag now to remind future
members of joyous times had by their predecessors ...
Dorothy Oostdyke asked Joe Starkey to come out from Detroit for the
party.. . Dorothy Welch was with Tom Green ... Day Burgess with Tommy
Peterson . . . Doris Wisner with Willis Player . .. Sitty Kean with John
Moran . .. Jane Mutschler with Irvin Bailey . . . Dorothy Shutt with Bob
Trimbey. . . Marion Stombler with Grant Barnes ... Nancy Hulwick with
Frank Coolidge . . . Janet Ladd was responsible for the affair .. -
The Faithful Seek Old Haunts...
In spite of the entertaining of the Law Club and the Alpha Chis, the old
haunts were not exactly deserted... The Delts had a table at the Union..,
a big one ... In between dances Virginia Van Dyke and Murray Campbell
Peg Strickler and Bert Wellman. . . Betty Gatward and Frank Danne-
miller. . . Dorothy McGregor and Howard Parker ... Louise Howard and
Bill Hockett . . . Glade Allen and Erle Whetsele were gathered around the
festive board ...
Adeline Singleton and Bob Hendricks .. . Betty Gregory and Cal Stetson
... Mary Lou Willoughby and Mohn Mann were among the dancers ...
Saturday night found the League Ballroom filled to capacity with an
overflow into the dining room. . . Jane Edmundson and King Louis had a
table with Betty Schuele and James Douglas. . . Doris Holt and Jack Cul-
bertson were with Betty Shaffer and Dick Oliver . .
The high point of the evening was the brilliant fanfare from the
clarinetist who suddenly appeared on the balcony of the ballroom under
a blaze of spotlights . . . When the guests had recovered from the shock
dancing continued and among the dancers were Jean Lillie and Bob Archer
... Betty Ward and Bob Baldwin ... Mary Alice Krieger and Fred George.. ..
At the Union Saturday the changing lights revealed Margaret Carrigan
dancing with George Stone . . . Betsy Crawford with Bert Miller . . , Ellen
MacDonald with George Dorrell . . . Kay MacIvor and Lloyd Rowland ...
Dorothy White and Walter Sahfer also sought the Union Ballroom as a
fitting place to finish up the week .. .
At a table together were Lou Taylor and Ronald Hayes ... Maxine Nelson
and Roger Bradley.. , Marion Lotz and Chuck Parker ...
And so it goes.. . orchestras must swing and youth will have its fling. .
the Primrose Path winds on into the rosy future ... w

Announcement
Of Frosh Frolic
Changes Made
Tickets Will Be Sold Only
To Freshmen; Available
At Union Desk,
Changes in the central committee
of Fresh Frolic were made known
yesterday by Robert Mix, general
chairman of the affair. The com-
mittee is composed of eight members
with five from the literary college and
three from the engineering college.
The literary college is represented
by Mix, and Dwight Adams who is
chairman of the music committee.
Alberta Wood is co-chairman of the
patrons committee and acting secre-
tary. Herbert Sott is in charge of
the decorations and Janet Ladd will
take care of programs.
The members of the College of En-
gineering are Kenneth Meyer who is
in charge of finances and Matthew
Rea, co-chairman of the patrons
committee and Robert Goodyear Will
head the ticket committee.
Tickets will be on sale today from
2:36 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. at the Union
desk. As the number of tickets is
limited Mix urges all who wish them,
to get" them as soon as possible. Be-
cause tickets will be sold only to
freshmen, identification cards must
be presented upon purchasing bids
and each freshman is entitled to only
one. The price per couple is $2.50.
A number of tickets have been re-
served for freshmen women. Miss
Wood has charge of this sale and
may be contacted at Mosher Mall.
Noble Sissle and his Negro band
will play for the dance which will be
held Friday, March 12 in the Union;
Ballroom. Sissle, who is now making
a tour of the country, has played
in London, Paris, Monte Carlo, Newj
York and Chicago.
Sammy Kaye and his NBC orches-
tra played at the 1936 Frosh Frolic
which was attended by 300 couples.
March 23 Set1
F or Women's-
Swim Meet,
I-M Bulletin Announcesa
Programs For W.A.A.
Spring Sports
P E P

By BETTY STRICKROOT
"Twas in the little village of
Schlitz-am-rye, tucked away in the
corner of the Tyrolian highlands,
that Fritz Budel sang his touching
serenade to the lovely lady who lived
on the other side of the wall. "She
is schy; she is schweet; she is shape-
ly" mocks Kurt, the nonchlant vil-
lage swain. Then Katinka, the ob-
ject of all the attention, peeps her
fair head over the wall and the fun
begins.
Play Has Songs
From the opening chorus to the
splendid finale "Feather in His Cap,"
the 1937 Junior Girls Play is filled
with rollicking songs and lively
dances. The gay Tyrolian costumes
splash the stage with color as the.
Sargent cynically comments on the
dullness. of life in general and life
in Schlitz-am-rye in particular, and
the effervescent poet counteracts the
cynicism with an ode compased of
50 cantos for every occasion.
The play which depicts the gay
and frolicsome life in the Tyrol has
an under theme of satire on the life
of America. The village policemen
extol the crime of our country and
turn positively green with envy be-
cause they have no law-breaking
citizens to arrest. The traditional
European idea that America is the
land of dreams where fortunes are
made overnight and everyone lives a
gay and carefree life is dominant
throughout the play. Spirited dia-

fessional'heights. In 1915 Prof. John
L. Brumm directed "The Comeback"
which was given in Toledo as well as
Ann Arbor. Professor Brumm di-
rected the plays for 10 years. In
1916 "Yankee Yogul" appeared and
for the first time the play was taken
to Detroit. ,t was opened to the
public there, although still closed to
the men in Ann Arbor.
There folloveda series of plays
whose titles seemed to stress allitera-
tion, "Patricia Passes," "Selina Sue,"
being among this group. "Jane
Climbs a Mountain," produced in
1923 was the occasion for the long-
looked for opening of the play to
Ann Arbor men, the other half of
the campus.
Swedish Performances Given.
During the twenties the annual
Junior Girls Play gained in size and
scope. Thousands of dollars were
spent on costumes and scenery and
the play ran a five night engagement
at the Whitney Theatre. Junior wom-
en spent the whole year working on
the production. Rehearsals and work
on the properties continued from
September through March, when the
play was presented. At the end of
the decade came the well-known old
bug-a-boo, Depression. He put a
damper on the extravaganzas and the
play regained a little of its amateur
tone, though losing none of its fresh-
ness.
The past few years the junior
women have produced plays that are

Schlitz-Am-Rye Rollicks In Song
Enlivened By Tyrolian Costumes

I

logue enlivens the theme and keeps a credit to the long standing tradi-
the story moving at a rapid tempo. J tion of their class. Every year they
Started Years Ago -brag that theirs is the best play
a trt Yapis a far cry that has yet been produced. And the
Feath'er in His Cap tleskt u ry funny part of all this is that "Feath-
32 years ago forsthe entertainment of er in His Cap," the 1937 production,
the senior women of the class of '04. IS the best.
From its humble beginning in Sara
Caswell Angell Hall on the second Dames' Style Show
floor of Barbour Gymnasium, the an- Syl
nual Junior Girls Play has led a gay1 To Be Held Toight
and diversified life. It has passed

Announcing the date of the wom-
en's Intramural swimming meet at
7:30 p.m., Tuesday, March 23., the
Intramural bulletin for the second
indoor season which lasts from Feb.
12-April 9 was recently issued by
the department of physical educa-
tion for wvom~en.
Betty Patton, '40Ed, new wom-
en's swimming manager, will, be in
charge of the meet which will be
held at the Union pool. The events
open will be the 25-yd., and 40-yd.
free style, breast and back strokes,
25-yd. side stroke, diving and free
style and comedy relay. Entrants
are asked to sign up on house entry
blanks or the bulletin boards at the
W.A.A. building or Barbour Gymna-
sium by March 5.
Badminton Tournament
A doubles tournament was an-
nounced for badminton. Papers will
be postedon the bulletin board at
Barbour Gym and the deadline for
signing up set at March 3. Club
play in this sport takes place at
4:30 p.m. every Monday and mixed
play at 7:15-9:15 p.m. each Wgnes-
day.
The round robin tournament in
women's basketball will begin March
2 and will take place between the
seven club teams every Tuesday and
Thursday afternoon u n t i1 the
matches are finished.
The fencing club will commence
meetings with this season. Meeting
at 4:30 p.m. every Wednesday in
the basement of Barbour Gymna-
sium, the club is open only to stu-
dents with at least one semester of
fencing. An exhibition for beginners
will take place on March 15 and a
match with Michigan State is sched-
uled for April 3. A round robin
tournament will take place in. the
club as well.
Rifle Matches Held
Olive Reed, '39, new women's 'rifle
manager announces that Intercolle-
giate matches are being shot every
week at present. The range in the
W.A.A. building will be open at 4
p.m. Mondays through Thursdays
each week.
March 3 has been set as the dead-
line for signing up for the round
robin tournament in bowling. Three
people are necessary to make up a
team and each team entering will
bowl once a week. The team hav-
ing the highest score for two games
will be the winner of the match. Pa-
pers have been posted on the bulletin
board at Barbour Gym and the
W.A.A. building for those interested
in signing up.
FURS made up and re-

through three distinct phases in the
three decades of its existance. In
the early years the junior women
produced "Every Senior," "Don Quix-
ote, the Co-Ed Knight," and "Michi-
guse," all satires on college life. The
play was given exclusively for senior
women the first few years. Several
fantasies followed this, including "In
Old Bagdad," "Realm of Dreams"
and "Treasure of Toule." The an-
nual production was growing to pro-
Sorority Will Hold
Formal Musicale
Mu Phi Epsilon, national honor
music sorority, will ┬░hold a formal
musicale from 8 to 10 p.m. tomorrow
in the Grand Rapids room of the
League.dMiss Ethel A. McCormick,
social director of the League, and
Jeannette Perry, assistant dean of
women, will be the hostesses for the
affair.
The program will be as follows:
Elizabeth Leslie will play a violin
solo, "Havanaire" by St. Saens; Jane
Rogers, '37SM, will sing "None But
the Lonely Heart" by Tchaikowsky,
"Oh Sleep" by McGill, "To the Chil-
dren" by Rachmaninoff, and "Thy
Beaming Eyes" by MacDowell; and
Gwendolyn Fossom, '37SM, will play
a piano solo, Bach's "Italian Con-
certo."y

The Homemaking Group of the
Michigan Dames will hold their an-
nual style show at 8 p.m. today in
the Grand Rapids Room of the
League.
Thetheme for the style show will
be the coronation in London, and
the models are now at the Grand
Hotel in London. Mrs. H. M. Krue-
ger, general chairman, has an-
nounced that local shops will furnish
gowns and hair coiffures for the
show.
Mrs. L. R. Coffman will be toast-
mistress, and the following women
will model for the affair. Mrs. Byron
Arnold, Mrs. Harold Krueger, Mrs.
James Robertson, Mrs. Lewis Baines,
Mrs. Irving Palmcurst, Mrs. Louis
Karpinski. Music will be played by
Marlene Fingerle, '38.
Basketball Tournament
Games To Begin Today
The women's club basketball tour-
nament begins today with three
games scheduled to be played in Bar-
bour Gymnasium.
The schedule is: at 4:10 p.m., Dun-
bar v. Lyon; at 5 p.m., McIntyre v.
Tillman and Graduate-Faculty v.
Skoratko.
Games planned for Thursday are:
at 4:10 p.m., Connery v. McIntyre and
Skoratko v. Lyon; at 5 p.m., Dunbar
v. Graduate-Faculty.

I

LEAGUE INTERVIEWS
The last time for interviewing for
major League position applicants is
5 to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Un-
dergraduate Office, according to
Maryanna Chockley, '37, head of Ju-
diciary Council. Any applicant who
has not yet been interviewed and
who does not come at that time, will
not be considered for an office.
STYLE SHOW
There will be no admission for the
style show to be held at 3:30 p.m.
Thursday at the League. Tables canI
be reserved free of charge. There)
will be a 25c charge for tea. l

ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Alpha Chi Omega will hold an ex-
change dinner with Alpha Phi soror-
ity tonight. Sophomores of the two
houses will be guests for the dinner.
PETITIONING FOR ASSEMBLY
Petitioning for the office of presi-
dent, vice-president and secretary-
treasurer of the Assembly Board will
be held today through Friday in the
Undergraduate Offices of the League.
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Phi Kappa Sigma announces the
initiation of William O. Clift, '38.

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$100

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RECOMMENDATION
FOR EVERY-DAY CHIC

GABARDINE
STEPS SMARTLY ACROSS THE DAYTIME CAMPUS

*w
Dainty bdturdys
Slim1f it i a d comfortable
Yes, hosiery billsc cu down without resorting to

- Sandal of blue gabardine with
blue kid - or in black - open toe,
high or Cuban heel -wear it for
most every daytime occasion.

I I

I

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