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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 29, 1938 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Frin I's Opera
To Be Played'
In Mid-August
Little Symphony, Players,
Chorus To Make Up Cast
Of 'The Vagabond King'
The most ambitious undertaking of
the 10th Anniversary Season of the
Michigan Repertoy Players, will be
"The Vagabond King," the final pro-
duction, which will rur. for a full
week during the middle of August.
The School of Music will combine
with the players for this presentation.
Besides the large cast of principals
and the Little Symphony Orchestra,
a chorus consisting of over 50 ft en'
and women will take part in the pro-
duction.
The "Vagabond King" is the fa-
mous Francois Villon, writer of slan-
derous poetry and potentate of the
Paris slums. The colorful music writ-
ten by Rudolph Friml from J. Hartley
McCarthy's story, "If I Were King,"
follows this romantic 15th century
vagabond through his adventures -af-
ter a price has been set upon his
head for penning some poetic libel
about King Louis XI of' France.
Valentine. B. Windt) and Earl V.
Moore will serve as directors for the
Michigan Repertory Production. The
light opera has seen 'various Broad-
way and west coast productions, not-
ably, the one in which Dennis King

Deadline For Three
Scholarships Is Set
Deadline for the three scholarships
of $100 each which are being spon-
sored by the Alumnae Council, for
women who will complete their senior
year in 1939, is Tuesday, Mrs. Lucille
B. Conger announced yesterday.
The Beatrice Beckwith Scholarship
and the Seymour Beach Conger
Scholarship are open to all senior
women. The Cleveland Scholarship
is only open to those women living
in Cleveland or its suburbs. The
purpose of the awards is to aid the
winning students in completing their
final year.
Awarding of the scholarships is to oe
based upon academic record and need.
Announcement of the awards will be
made early in June. Applications
must be handed in at the Dean of
Women's Office before May 31, Mrs.
Conger said.
appeared as Francois Villon a few
years ago.
"The Vagabond King" will extend
the long list of productions under the
combined auspices of Play Production
Dr The Michigan Repertory Players
and the School of Music which in-
cludes "The Bartered Bride," which
was presented for the Centennial
Celebration last year, "H.M.S. Pina-
fore," "The Chocolate Soldier," "Rud-
digore," "Pirates of Penzance," many
and "Midsummer Night's Dream."
otherGilbert and Sullivan operas,
W.A.A. SCHEDULE
Riding: Crop and Saddle will
ride at 5 p.m. Thursday.
Golf: The Pitch and Putt Club
will meet at 4:30 Thursday. There
will be a tea following the meet-
ing. At that time' the winners of!
the golf tournament will be an-
nounced.
Tennis: The finals of the tour-j
nament will be played Sunday.
Softball: Alpha Chi Omega will
play against Zones three anad four
tomorrow, and Alpha Omicron Pi
will play Betsy Barbour Tuesday.
There will be a game between
Mosher and Jordan at 5 p.m.
Wednesday.

Plays, Dances,
Finals Conflict
As Year Ends
By SUE POTTER
The problem of enumerating enter-
;ainment features that might take up
'.esure time for the next week, be-
tomes a bold-faced farce when one
emembers that Finals start Satur-
lay. With last-minute term papers
;o be beaten off and studying for
yxams to be done, any leisure time'
)n campus will be at a premium.
However, tomorrow is a holiday,
with no classes 'in session. Pauline
Lord in "The Late Christopher Bean"
opens Tuesday at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre and will run
through the week.
At 4:15 p.m. Wednesday the women
majoring in physical education will
engage in a track meet at Palmer
Field. Mary Richardsofi, '40Ed, is
general chairman, and Betty French,
'39Ed., Sally Orr, '40Ed., and Flor-
ence Corkum, '4lEd., are assisting
her on the committee.
Thursday's big event is the appear-
ance of the first Gargoyle (adv.)
under the new regime. Recent state-
ments issued by the staff classed it as
a "smelling" affair.
WWJ's swing bandf the Sophisto-
cats' will play a one-night stand at
the Armory Friday. The orchestra
recently played at the Whitmore
Lake dance hall, and has been con-
tracted to appear here by reason of
many requests, the group sponsoring
their appearance have said.
Finals begin Saturday.
Ted Weems and his orchestra, witha
his prize whistler, Elmo Tanner will
be playing at Westwood during the
Week, while Eastwood, on the other
side of Detroit, is offering Henry
Busse's music.
Officers Are Installed
Instead of as announced Sunday
the newly installed officers of the
Scandinavian Club are as follows:
Betty Nielson, '39N, president; and
Mary Domokos, Grad., secretary-
treasurer. Honorary members in-
ducted were Mr. and Mrs. Bowen Jen-
sen of Ann Arbor and Miss Bernice
Ringman of Yspilanti.

Printed Silks Are Cool

Modern Woman Spy Has B.A.
Degree, Languages And Sciencesl

e+
w.A4

GIRD

LE

,r
j>>
Ani extreiely light yet very
powerful garment for figure-
improvement. Made of
"Lastex"

I

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy. received atrthe office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

Printed silks and cool chiffons
combine beauty and comfort as hot
summer days draw near. A dressy
effect is obtained by wearing sheer
materials over bright prints; and
gay' flowers, bows and buttons add
style and color to the simplest dress.
organ solo "Prelude" by Florent
Schmitt; the baritone selection sung
by Donn Chown of "Hear Me, O God"
from Mendelssohn's "St. Paul"; and
the anthem by the choir of Parker's
"In Heavenly Love Abiding."
4:30 p.m. The Student Felowship
will hold its last meeting of the year
at the home of Raymond Steiner,
Geddes Road. All those wishing to
go on this picnic, please meet at Pil-
grim Hall at 4:30. In case of rain
the meeting will be at 5:30 in the
church parlors.
First Methodist Church. Morning
worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. Bra-
shares will preach on "Keep Out of
Wtar."
Stalker Hall. Wesleyan Guild meet-
ing. Meet' at Stalker Hall at 5:.30
p.m. for trahsportation to the Ear-
hart Estate where our meeting will
be held. This is the Annual Senior
meeting. Prof. Howard Y. McClusky
will speak on "Suggestions to Grad-
uates." Fellowship Hour and picnic
supper following the meeting.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Ck'arch.
Services of worship Sunday are: 8
a.m. Holy Communion, 9:30 a.m.
Church School, 11 a.m. Morning
Prayer and Sermon by the Rev. Fred-
erick W. Leech, 11 a.m. Kindergarten.
Harris Hall: The program for Har-
ris Hall Sunday night will consist of
an Open House devoted to games and
recreation. We will begin at 7 o'clock,
refreshments will be served, and all
Episcopal students and their friends
are cordially invited.
Unitarian Church, 11,o'clock, Morn-
ing service, Mr. Marley will speak on
"Clouds and a Man's Hand."
12 o'clock, cars leave the church
for annual outing of Liberal Stu-
dents' Union and other organizations
in the church.

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is not thek
fifth in a series of articles on graduatel
work for women.
Requirements for spying as a pro-t
fession for women have been greatlyt
altered since the World War, accord-
ing to an article featured in the May
issue of "Harper's Bazaar."
Until 1914 the female spy was a
courtesan; today she must be a col-
lege graduate. An up-to-date secret
agent finds it necessary to have the
equivalent of a university degree in
mathematics, chemistry or both. Shef
and she must know the fundamental1
must have a knowledge of mechanics,
facts of photography. In addition tor
these ' accomplishments, the good
woman spy speaks English, DrenchT
and German, and she ought to know
low to read Spanish and Italian. Spy-
ing requires an excellent memoryl
(lecture notes are dangerous in thi$
profession), a decisive character and
an antipathy for alcoholic beverages.
Very rarely are spies wealthy. The
top salary for a very decent secret
agent in Europe today is around $3,-
500, plus, of course, money to grease
the palms of others who are not spies.
There are plenty of jobs for all ex-
perienced spys, because the business
has not been hit by the recession. In
fact, it is now booming. According to
"Harper's Bazaar," there are two rea-
sons for the present expansion in the
spy business.
The first cause is the two wars now
in progress, and the fact that Europe
as a whole is apparently preparing
to battle it out at any moment. The
second cause for a flourishing spy
Dramatic Director
Is HIonored At Tea
Miss Helen Arthur, executive di-
rector of the current Dramatic Sea-
son, was entertained at a tea held in
her Honor Friday at Helen fiewberry
residence. Dean Jeannette Perry was
aloaguest.
Mis Arthur, talking to the group
informally, stated that she believed
that one should see a play more than
once to appreciate it, much as one
goes to hear good music played many
times. She discussed the influence
of the audience's respone upon the
actors, and expressed appreciation of
the response of Ann Arbor as a com-
munity to the Dramatic Season, de-
claring that the city is unusually
civic-minded in regard to the theatre.
STRO3H'S CARLING'S
FRIAR'S ALE
- --At All Dealers
J.J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500

CAPS 'N GOWNS, and those
almighty important squares of,
parchment 'are going to be the
piece d'resistence of conversation
nowdays, gals!' It's only once a
year we shove the "fledgeling out
of the nest," so to speak, so Ann
Arbor really puts on festivities
to help the "grave old Seniors"
celebrate!
* * *
SWING OUT PARADE really
showed us how many of the "dear
old 38's" we're going to lose, so
swing out down to CALKINS-
FLETCHER where we buy those
graduation gifts, those very super
gifts by which they'll remember
us! And when we saw these we
had the sudden inspiration-Why
can't everybody graduate every
year?. So we could all get in on
a share of these lovely make-up
kits. Kits of every style are the
very newest idea in "grad gifts"
and these are the newest in kits.
Beautiful leather cases, many of
them so stunning you'd want to
carry them as purses. Not only
are they complete in fittings of
make-up, creams, lotions, but all
of them the most popular =fine
brands. There's a pullman kit that
makes you want to hop a train
pronto; and for that major prob-
lem the boy friend, there's a very
super kit with shears, files and
all that the most "Esquire"ish
man could want.
* * *
GRAVE OLD SENIORS will
shout with glee when you present
them with one of these washable
white bags from DfLLONS. Man-
ufactureres have something un-
usual this year made just for the
wise shophounds after new gad-
gets. It's a "mother-of-pearl" fin-
ish on these bags which gives a
lovely luminous glow and looks
as expensive as all get out. Give

business is the antagonism between
Democracies, Fascist and Commu-
nists. Each would very much like
to know the secret policies of the
others.
First ranking women spies are few
and far between. In the last 20 'years
first was Mata-Hari, a courtesan and
there have been exactly two. The
a member of the old school of spying.
Although shewas a brilliant success
in the business during the World War,
furnishing Germany with i important
information concerning the French,
she was shot in Paris before the Ar-
mistice was signed.
The second famous secret agent is
Mme. Lydia Stahl, a Russian who
was also very successful in obtaining
information until heruarrest in 1933
by the French police. She was aided
in her activities by Mrs. Marjorie
Tilley Switz, an American from Vas-
sar College and East Orange, N.J.
Both of these women are college
graduates, and both meet the require-
ments for a modern secret agent.

i ..

U(eddings
c~and
Engagem ents
The engagement of Ann Mitchell,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer D.
Mitchell, 'of Ann Arbor, to Robert
Dailey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Hunt Dailey, of Cincinati, was an-
nounced at a party given by Miss
Mitchell yesterday in the League.
Miss Mitchell, '36, is a member of
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Mr,
Dailey, '37, is a member of Psi Upsi-
lon fraternity. He has been em-
ployed since his graduation with the
Firestone Rubber Co. at Akron, Ohio.
Elizabeth Whitney, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Whitney of Ann
Arbor, was married to George Hincz,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hincz of
Baltimore, Md., yesterday noon' at
the home of the bride's parents.
'Mr. Hincz, '33E, is employed by the
Glen Martin Co. of Baltimore.

'The
GfID -AlBOUT

"

For Information -Call MISS JONES at 2-3241

'em 'a bath 'and they'll always look
nice. It's hard to know which one
you want to tuck under your arm
cause there are styles and styles!
And these are not the only gifts
to startle your favorite Senior with
-scarfs, hosiery, darling lacy dot-
ted Swiss blouses, and umbrella
sets; - all of which will make you
seem the worldest best in the eyes
of a grad.
* * *
WISE OLD SENIORS don't
need to be taught any tricks of
the trade but we just might sug-
gest to them they could. send a
hopeful letter to Dad saying: "saw
the most adorable cotton formal
down in kESSELS which is just
the very thing I want for a grad-
uation gift and Senior Hop." With
such a hint evdn- father could' get
the drift t hat you are Just dying
to have one of these very nifty
frocks. Laces, sheers as cool as
mint ice, and cotton piques which
could rumba beautifully on ra
Country Club' veranda under a
summer moon. They're here, but
they won't stay long!
SCHOOL DAYS for all their fun
are almost over anG play days are
coming again. Hollywood play
clothes are here too! Styles auto-
graphed by Patricia Ellis to say
nothing. of Wendie Barrie. Play-
suits in luscious colors, with extra
skirts that make an adorable out-
fit for the whole day thru. Tru-
Kool outfits of smooth,', cool
weaves; roughcrash slack outfits;
and very snappy combinations
printed with sketches of true Dude
Ranch life. Smart outfits make
play times three times the' fun
as any "activities gal" knows.
Vogue says-"Bicycle, loaf, and
lunch in playsuits with separate
skirts" and that's just what COL-
LINS says, too.

(Continued from Page 4)

followed
Spiritual
Friends"
leader.
welcome.

by a discussion of "The
Message of the Society of
with Esther Dunham as
All who are interested are

S

a

Disciples Guild (Church of Christ)
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship. Ser-
mon by H. L. Pickerill.
7:00 p.m., Open house for membrs
of the Guild and their friends at
the Guild House, 438 Maynard St.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 So. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Ancinte and Modern
Necromancy, alias Mesmerism and
Hypnotism, Denounced."
Golden Text: Matthew 24:4.'
Sunday School at 11:45 after the
morning service.
First Baptist Church: 10:45 a.m.
Mr. Sayles will preach on the theme,
"Our Goodly American Heritage."
Special guests will be the American
Legion and veterans of American
wars.
9:30 a.m. The Church School meets
under the care of Dr. Albert J. Lo-
gan, superintendent.
4:30 p.m. The Junior High School
group will meet in the church par-
lors. Mrs. Herman Frinkle will be
in charge.
6 p.m. The Senior High School

group will meet in church parlors.
Mr. Sayles will be the leader,.
Roger Williams Guild: The annual
retreat for Cabinet and workers will
be held at Mr. Groome's cottage north
West point of Whitmore Lake. Con-
veyances will leave Guild house at
2 p.m. Saturday, Sunday morning at
7:30 and Sunday at 12:30. If coming,
be sure to make reservations early
Saturday morning by calling Guild
House, 7332. Dr. Howard McClusky
will lead the opening conference on
Saturday evening at 8 p.m. Richard
Steding, president, will be in charge
of the Sunday forenoon conference.
Group will return Sunday night.
First Congregational Church, corn-
er of State and William.
10:45 a.m., Service of worship.
"How Iarge is Your God?" is the
subject qf Dr. Leonard A. Parr's ser-
mon. Special music will include : the

Tuesday is Last'
Day of Month-
End Sale

rI-

$3.50

to $7 .50

The brassiere is an "H& W"
PROPS, with-the corded sup-
port. $1 up.
Kellogg Corset Shop
110 EAST LIBERTY
DIAL 3110

For those Summer Vacation Days --
a Cool and Attractive Flay Suit.

I'

i

Jou re setfor summerIn
NEMO-LET
'Aeinewi ensal n_
IT'S A
GARTERIESS GIRDLE
- A LEGLESS PANTIE!;
[fyou wear knee-high hose,rolled
hose, sox or no hose-here's your
rue for a new kind of girdle. No
garters, no crotch piece, no pantie
egs. Yet it won't ride up! A de-!
'ermined mite of rubber snuggles
gainst your thigh and HOLDS
..tenderly yet tenaciously, com-
ortably yet unmistakably. Get setl
or summer in a NEMO-LET, the'
:utest coolest eirdle that ever

^S
11 \
rJ(
YI

They are
just right
for bicycling,
tennis and
glf-
$1.95 - $7.95'
Sizes 12-46
You'll find them
at the
LAURA
BELLE
SHOP
1108 ,
South University
Av enue

SUITS COATS
DRESSES
at 12 off original
prices
CLOTHES you'll wear for cool-
er days all summer-for travel
-for fall.
COATS and SUITS originally
from $22.50 to $55.00.

I

D R E S S E S originally
$12.95 to $39.95.

from

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1
fc

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DRESSES
Special group of street, aft-
ernoon and evening
Sizes 11-44
$5.00
COTTON HOUSECOATS
AT $1.39
RAINCOATS
AT $2.00 AND $3.95
FLANNEL JACKETS
AT 1 OFF
Values $3.95 to $7.95
5-Thread

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