100%

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

Share

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.

May 18, 1938 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-18

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Cast Of 38 nnounced For Hayseed Hop Floor Show.

PAGE PTfl
Friday

E

Annual Affair
To Have Duet,
fural Chorus
Women Chosen To Serve
For Strawberry Social;
Will Dress As Peasants
The list of entertainers for Fresh-
man Project, which is being held at
8 p.m. Friday at the League, was
announced yesterday by Ruth Davis,'
'41, chairman of entertainment, Jan-
et Hofier, '41, program chairman,
and Jeanne Kaufman, '41, chairman
of music.
The list of singers for the floor
show of the Hayseed Hop is headed by
Annabel Van Winkle and Helen Ryde
who will sing a duet, "An Old
Fashioned Girl in a Gingham Dress."
Miss Van Winkle will wear a printed
cotton dress with a short full skirt
and sash. Miss Ryde will portray a
farmer boy in blue overalls, gayly
colored shirt, and straw hat.
Rural Costumes To Be Worn
Those who will sing in the chorus
foie the "Ten Pretty Girls" number
and the "Country Ballad" number
will be dressed in two kinds of rural
costumes. Mary Mootz, Helen Nut-
ting, and Florence Grant will portray
country maidens, wearing short cot-
ton dresses with gay prints. A broad
sash will tie at the waist making
contrast for the full' skirts. Those
/who will be farmer boys are Jeanne
Kaufman, Edith Howell, and Geral-
dine Braun who will wear overalls
and straw hats.
The chorus for the 'Milkmaid
Dance" and the square dances con-
sists of Margaret Bidlack, Dorothy
Munro, Virginia Keilholtz, Virginia
Vinnedge, Clara Linfestey, Dorothy
Bell, Ellen Rhea, Betty Walpole,
Nellie Clark, Norma Kaphan, Marcia
Sharfman, Jane Pollak, Ora Groft,
Gertrude French, Lonna Parker,
Charlotte Vignae, Helen Barnett,
Mary Lou Mills and Doris Nash.
Those in the "Ten Pretty Girls"
dance are Betty Kepler, Maya Gruh-
zit, Betty Ann Chaufty, Betty Brun-
drett, Jane Grave, June Roberts,
Evelyn Icheldinger, Eileen Bohnet,
Dorothy Gillian, Anita Carvello and
Margaret Gose.
Women To Receive Favors
Those who will serve the sundaes
at the Strawberry social, which is be-
ing held out on the new League park-
way, include Marjorie Strand, Vir-
ginia List, Doris Merker, Jeanette
Crammer, Charlotte Weiss, Virginia
Brereton, Evelyn Brown, Helen
Brown, Belle Calkins, Betty Clark,
Margaret Cornelius, Ann Crowly,
Jean Davis, Dorothy Dunlap, Suzanne
Flannigan, Edna Kearney, Rhoda
Miller, Anna K. Pease, Jean Tene-
fosky and Yvonne Westrate. The
girls will be dressed in peasant cos-
tumes.
Favors will be given at the door to
the women. They will be tufts of
alfalfa bound in red ribbon with
"Hayseed Hop" printed on the ribbon.

Coo01 Of f In Cotton
..... .....
4.. ... ................ .
s iM
L ......,.,.
a
a a
1,, * *
*1...
a.
* #*. .
......s i
taiord loueth s oket play ==;i?'?
.r?
..
j'SS, .. 'slq
Be active this spring in an aln
a iound favorite for sport. With its
clever pleated shortsand smartly
tailored blouse, this polka dot play
thit affords plenty of freedom for
the athletic coed$
Students Warned Against
Woolen Cloth Salesman
The Dean of Students office yester-
~day issued a warning to the student
body against a salesman for woolen
cloth, who has been working through
the middle west selling material val-
ued at $12.50 to $15 at "prices from
$25 to $32.50.
The man is described as being about
50 years old, five feet seven inches in
height, weighing 165 pounds.

Michigan State
Women Come
For Play -Day
Tea And Sports Programs
Are Planned For Party
To Be Held Saturday
More than 20 women from Michi-
gan State College at East Lansing
will cometo Ann Arbor Saturday for
a play-day with University women.
Archery, golf and tennis are the
three sports which will be included
in the play-day. The golf match will
begin at noon on the University Golf
Course, and the archery and tennis
matches will start at 1 p.m. on Palmer
Field. A tea will be given at 5 p.m.
in the Women's Athletic Building for
those who participate in the matches.
Ida May Davis, '41, is in charge of
the tea.
This will be the first time in several
years that informal invitational
matches in three sports will be held
with another school. The last meet
was a badminton and fencing contest
which was also held with Michigan
State College.
The University women who will take
part in the archery contest will be
Irene Sabd, '39Ed, manager, Margaret
Bowyer, '41, Marian Hazeltine. '39Ed,
Viola Rugis, '39Ed, Margaret Van
Ess, '41, Meriam Clough, '41, and
Helen Pielemeier, '41, Catherine De-
vine, '40, )Elizabeth Jackson, '39A,
Marjorie Merker, '39, and Mary Jane
Mueller, '38Ed, or Dorothy Gardiner,
'38Ed, will represent the University
in golf. Everyone is cordially invited
to watch the golf matches, it was
announced by' Marjorie Tate, '39,
manager.
University women who are expect-
ed to participate in the tennis matches
will be Dorothy Maul, '39, manager,
Cecily Forrest, '40A, Merida Hobart.
'38, Beth Miilethaler, '40, Alberta)
Royal, '40, Elizabeth Shaw, '41, Mar-'
garet Waterston, '38 and Mary Wheat,
'39.
paintings by Leon Makielski will be
shown at a private exhibition at that
time.
The sorority also announces the
pledging of Sue Wray, '41, of Closter,
New Jersey.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity re-
cently elected the following members
to office:; Robert Moffat, '38, presi-
dent; Fred W. McCracken, '39E, vice-
president; Paul Brickley, '39. secre-
tary and Jack McCarthy, '38, house
manager. The social chairman has
not yet been selected.
Theta Chi
Theta Chi fraternity annbuncesl
the initiation of W. Robert Sadler,1
ex.'39, of Ann Arbor, as an affiliate
member. Sadler will enter the U. S.
Naval Academy at Annapolis in July.

._.. a..
t ,

old-Fashioned
Spring Comes
To Ann Arbor
A veritable Pied Piper was Jack as
he moved eccentrically down the
street--a crowd of children, big ones
and small ones in his wake. Jack is.
the charming little monkey whom we
saw wandering on Elm Street yester-
day with his friend the organ grinder.
The little monkey was perched in
state on the top of the square music
box, his dark gray eyes blinking wisely
through tiny silver ,spectacles. A
funny little pipe was gripped firmly
between his teeth, and occasionally
his bright red cap slipped down over
his eyes, only to be shoved up again
with a quick movement of his arm.
The music wheezed in the old-fash-
ioned music box which was strapped
to the organ grinder's hip. Jack
danced up and down in nervous little
jerks, then spying a small tree a few
feet away, whipped up it and hung
by his tail. A clamor of admiration
rose from the children gathered un-
derneath, and a little girl with long
pigtails reached up her arms to help
him down. A car drove up and three
more children joined the group.
Together they moved on down the
street-the monkey in his funny.
jerky way, the organ grinder moving
easily, his pleasant blue eyes smiling
on children and monkey alike. In
this same way they have wandered
all over Michigan, presenting the
same charming appearance every--
where, and everywhere followed by
many children.
Can spring be coming to Ann Ar-
bor in the old-fashioned way?
kWeddi ng s
Sand .r-
6ngagemen ts
Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Marshall of
Detroit announce the engagement of
their daughter, Adelaide Marshall,
to Robert Hill, sol of Mr. and Mrs. L.
H. Hill, also of Detroit.
Al~~r Will '7 vza nmrofr-

Emeline Roche Tells Requisites
For Successful Stage Designer
"The prime requisites for a stage the past two years, promising talent
designer must be the ability to be has been developing in the college
Willing to work oneself far beyond the groups. "On the commercial stage,
point when he is tired," stated Eme- the constant worry concerning the
tremendous costs of production is too
line Clark Roche, who is in charge important a factor to permit risking
of the technical work of the Dra- new ideas, which might fail," she ex-
matic Season, in an interview yester- plained.
day. A firm believer in having sets give
Besides the actual ability to draw the mood of the play, but not domin-
and plan stage settings, persons aspir- ate it, Miss Roche commended the
ing to a successful career in this field work of Orson Welles in New York's
should know how to build scenery, for Mercury Theatre, but found herself
the mere putting down on paper of unable to prophecy the.future of such
their plans is not sufficient, Miss settings as the supplanter of the con-
Roche added. Listing the require- ventional scenery.
ments further, she mentioned the With no forma, training as a
enoromus drive needed in order to get theatre designer, Miss Roche attend-
work done, for "in this business one is ed art school for a short time follow-
always working against time." Execu- ing her graduation from school, and
tive ability and a fount of knowledge then worked for four years with Nor-
on all topics complete the list. man Bel Geddes. She stage-managed
The duties of the modern designer Ruth Draper for a time, but her pres-
take in the designing of the back- ent engagement in Ann Arbor is her
ground scenery, the lighting, and first in connection with the Dramatic
work with the director in order to Season.
supply the necessary properties and -
set-up required for the stage "busi-
ness." .Ca O e llit 1 H ve
Miss Roche has no particular system
that she follows religiously to get her
work done, but she did mention the
various stages she goes through before A special meeting of Panhellenic
the play goes into production. First Board at which plans for the Inter-
of all, the scenery must be designed fraternity Sing to take place tonight
according to the dimensions of the were discussed, was held yesterday,
stage, and then it is necessary to Stephanie Parfet, '39, president, an-
hunt for the significant props. nounced today.
A general state of confusion fol- Miss Parfet announced that there
lows, after she has assembled sheet would be an information booth for
after sheet listing various pieces of the benefit of the new women stu-
furniture with no plan of putting dents in the lobby of the League next
them together for a good scene. Sud- fall during Orientation Week. The
denly. however, a single piece is found, booth will be attended by the assis-
be it a grand piano, divan or what- tant ruslfing chairmen from all sorori-
not, and with this as the "key,", the ties. Those women desiring to be
scene readily falls into place. Miss rushed by the various sororities must
Roche recalls the fruitless search pay their fee at the booth.
made for a soup tureen during the Rushing rules for next fall are be-
production of "The Late Christopher ing printed and the date they are to
Bean" and the hunt for a brass bed be issued will be announced later,
for "Grand Hotel" that almost proved she said.
Waterloos.
Believing that college is the one and 0"rSERN
only place for experimenting and try-
ing out new schemes in designing, she
commended laboratory theatres and
small summer theatre groups. During

r1 .e

II

III

CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTES

a -

O~UR EOICR TIGII
IS NOT COliPLETE
II IiTIL LI G1VE SEEIl

C.
d
d
C
to

Announcement has been made of
several recent initiations and instal-
lations of chapter officers.
Alpha Kappa Lambda
Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity
announces the installation of the fol-
lowing officers : Roswell J. Campbell.
'38, president; Thomas M. Buermann,
'39, vice-president; 0. Wallin Ladd,
'39, treasurer; David A. Black, '38;
recording secretary; Raymond Fred-
erick, Jr., '40, corresponding secre-
tary and Wallace G. Wheeler, '39,
steward.
Chi Phi
Chi Phi fraternity announces the
installation of next year's officers.
They are president, Charles Peckin-
paugh, '39, vice-president, Stuart
Fitch, '39; secretary, Walter Wendell,
39 and treasurer, William Rhodes,
'39.
Delta Tau Delta
Delta Tau Delta announces the
following recent elections in the
chapter: Dan M. Belden, '39, presi-
dent; Carl D. Wheeler, '40, vice-presi-
dent; Jack Van Deusen, '39, treasur-
er; Erle L. Whetsell, '39, recording
secretary; Howard Kerr Parker, '40,
corresponding secretary and Linden
Albrecht, '39, house manager.
The chapter has recently pledged
Ward Quall, '41, Robert Wagner, '41,
and Robert Ulmer, '41.
Kappa Delta
The Ann Arbor alumnae of Kappa
delta will entertain the Detroit al-
tmnae and zrembers of the active
chapter at 8 p.m. Wednesday. Sculp-
ture by Prof. Avard Fairbanks and
SALE
of Suits, Coats, Af-
ternoon and Evening
Dresses.
Thursday, May 19
from 11:30 until 5 P.M.
Sent from the French Room
of the Neighborhood Thrift
Shop in Grosse Pointe, Mich.
Many garments never worn.
Priced front
.50 to $.00

mr. ti , was a member of r i-
gon fraternity. He is on the faculty
of Cranbrook School. Miss Marshall.,Wi
'40, is now attending the University. Winners To Ente
The marriage is scheduled for late Lantern Night
The engagement of Esther DeWitt, L-------Si
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. F. L. De- The winner of the Inter-Fraternity
Witt, of Grand Haven, and William Sing will be invited to participate in
Broomhean, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. the Lantern Night Sing, Beth O'Roke
C. Broomhean, was announced Sun- '40A, who is in charge of the women's
day at a party at the bride's home. sing, announced.
Miss DeWitt, '38, is a member of More than 20 groups have accepted
Delta Gamma sorority. Mr. Broom- the invitation to take part in the sing,
hean is a graduate of Brown Univer- Miss O'Roke said. All sororities, dor-
sity at Providence, R.I.. where he mitories and independent zones have
was a member of Alpha Delta Phi. been asked to participate in the sing,
which will be held following the Lan-
TO HOLD SINGING PRACTICE tern Night procession Monday on
Ann Arbor Independent, will meet Palmer Field. Each group will be
at 4 p.m. today at Barbour Gymna- limited to 35 members.
sium to practice for the sing to be This is the first time an all-campus
held in connection witti Lantern women's sing has been held on this
Night. The room number will be campus. In case of rain the affair
posted on the bulletin board. E will not be held.

TO HOLD PICNIC TODAY
The picnic of Alpha Lambda Del-
ta and Phi Eta Sigma, which was
postponed Sunday on account of un-
suitable weather, will take place to-
day.

E
Cl
'h
N
!,

a

it

I " :-

Il

Yocr Aecurate Informa1in Will Help

i

It's true. Think what you can learn
in the land that gave the world
Goethe, Wagner, Beethoven, Durer,
Nietszche, Mozart, Kant and Luther.
Great art and superb music *..
each an education in itself.
Possibly you would enjoy even more
a glorious steamer trip on the
castle-guarded Rhine or the blue
Danube ... a visit to dear old
Heidelberg . .. or a healthy, in-
teresting hiking orbiking tour from
one Youth Hostel to the next
For a glimpse of continental life
and leisure, you will stroll along
Berlin's Unter den Linden. Of
hospitable Munich with her golden
brew, you have heard . . . Not far
away are the Bavarian Alps and
Austrian Tyrol. And then romantic
Vienna, living in waltz time and
happily reunited with Germany.
Everywhere historic or legendary
names will jog your memory-the
Meistersinger at Nurnberg, Fred-
,_ . , L _ G ._ _- C , ,...

THE MICHIGAN DAILY is proud to sponsor this survey of
Student Expenses on the campus of the University of Michigan.
For years, accurate information has been absolutely lacking as to
the cost to the average student for a year at Ann Arbor. With your
help, this information will be available for the use of the incoming
Freshmen in the years to come. Also, through this survey, the
merchants of Ann Arbor will know how to serve you more in-
telligent y.
Fill out your "Daily", QUESTIONNAIRE accurately and
promptly today and hclp Michigan's future Freshman, the Mich-
igan Daily, and your University.

U.

I1

11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan