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January 21, 1938 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-01-21

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

W IIAN iiDAILY.

PAGE

.. ... . ..... .. . ....PA.G.

Rosten Opening
Attracts Large
Campus Crowd
Enthusiastic Listeners Give}
Wholehearted Acclaim
To Studmit's Drama

For A J-1 op Week-End
if;

Men Of Michigan Come To
Of _oeds, OutragedBy

Mlichilgan Places Secoild st ores werec as :'llows: Unive<rsity of
D efence# Wicita 496, he University of Michli-
D e eWomen's Rifle hatchgan. 480 and Gettyberg College 478.
The Michigan team was composed
0 u ome's rfletea plaed ec-of Florence Dyer, Elizabeth Gross,
A ccusatwius
yadnits first telegraphic meet of the Olive Reed, Mary Richardson and
year which took place last week. The Beatrice Borst.

The opening of Norman Rosten's
"This Proud Pilgrimage" drew one of
Ann Arbor's smartest opening night'
crowds to the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatte last night.
Among those seen during intermis-
sion were Allen Schoenfield, William
Halstead of the speech department
and Prof. Hirsch Hootkins of the
French department.
Warmly, applauding the first act
was Prof. K. C. Rowe, under whom
Rosten is studying playwriting. Mrs.
Rowe was also in attendance, as was
James Doll, who is now with the Fed-
eral Theatre in Detroit after spend-
ing several years with Play Produc-
tion here.
Among the students seen at the
theatre were Al Evans, '39, Irving
Silverman, '38, and George S. Quick,
editor of Gargoyle. K. Conrad Aug-
ust, '39, of the Gargoyle staff, was
also there.
. After the final act, which ended
with the audience crying "author,"
Dr. Edward W. Blakema n,counsellorl
in religion, was among those hurry-
ing for their coats. Prof. Julio Del
Toro of the Spanish department was
seen leaving the League with Mrs.
Del Toro, while Frederick 0. Cran-
dall of the speech department was al-
so hurrying along, seemingly en-
thused over the performance in which
many of his students took part.
Evening Wraps
Find Originality
'AtLong Last'
The new evening wraps must be
taken by the collar - figuratively
speaking* of course - as this point
seems to be the center of attraction
in all the latest collections.
Novel touches have been added to
the prosaic black velvetand you will
find that the empire style predom-
inates with graceful full skirts, large
sleeves and fitted tops.
Every woman loves luxury in for-
mal clothes no matter how casual her
attire might be during the week.
The height of luxury was reached by
the tailored wrap of black velvet with
a voluminous waist length cape of
white imitation ermine.
A neat "Peter Pan" collar on a coat
which closes neatly down the front
wit'h large velvet covered buttons
would surely be a success. Tucking,
:stitching, quilting and shirring all
have been used in a variety of ways
on the new wraps. A full shirred
raglan sleeve gave one otherwise
rather ordinary wrap a new chic.
Evening capes are also coming into
their own with royal flowing lines.
In a local shop we saw such a cape
with the only sign of adornment being
a buckle at the neck in the shape
of a half moon. The buckle is of gold
marquisite and it glitters attractively,
catching every beam of light. A wrap
of royal blue in a truly royal style
reminiscent of Queen Elizabeth had
a large silver button of marquisite
closing the neck snugly.

1 +
SmuuUh, silky pajamas with a
comf'ortable robe to match will be
suitcase being packed for one of
the rthcmng 3Ho oue
are innately feminine and allur-
in l chl i h A tun-down colla
robe is the usual wrap-around
style so easy to slip in and out of.
J- p yTicets
On Sale Today
'' iiors Given Preference;
Liinii CouplesTo 1,300
J-Hop ticket sale will open to jun-
iors at 1 p.m. today, Jack Wilcox, '39,
ticket chairman, announced. Tickets
will be five-fifty per couple and sales
will be limited to 1300 couples. The
general campus sale will be an-
nounced later, he said. Any tickets
resold for more than the original
price will be void if discovered, it was
announced.
It will be necessary to bring iden-
tification cards when tickets are pur-
chased, Wilcox stated. The sale will
be held at the Union desk for juniors
only from 1 to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow;
to 5:30 p.m. Monday.g
Kay Kyser and Jimmy Dorsey have
been named to play for J-Hop ac-
cording to Robert A. Reid, '39E, music
chairman. The latter band has been
playing at the Blackhawk in Chicago.
Kay Kyser is known for his "sweet
smooth rhythm," familiar to many
students on the campus.
Union Will Honor
tset olii j ,an 22
Theta Chi will be honorco Satur-
day, Jan. 22, at the third in the
series of Fraternity Nights given at
the Union membership dances, Rich-
ard Fox. '39, of the Union Executive
Council announced.
At 10 p.m. three Theta Chi 'songs
will be sung by members of the fra-
ternity. Following thc songs sung by
this group, which will gather in front
of the band stand, lhe band will play
some Michigan songs and the dancers
will join in the singing.

JIY VIRGINIA VOORHEES street on the lookout for a "queen." If ed out that, in spite of the politics in-
-follow! Conceited! Snobbish! Un- he spots one, he discovers her name volved, it must have taken a certain
wordly! Unintelligent! These are and address and makes a date-all in
some of the qualities attributed to he the course of an hour or so, for there amount of intelligence, personality
are so many more women than men and ability for that BMOC to reach'
that even "slick numbers" may be his position. Such attributes, the
ed" in a letter pubiished in The For- dated on extremely short notice and men admit, receive just preference
um of the Jan. 15 issue of the Daily. meagre recommendation. over those possessed by the male con-
Resentment, amounting in many l Human Nature Is Same tingent who cut classes to play
cases to absolute ire, was aroused in What does the Missouri man do bridge or black jack and drink beer,
the hearts of the University women, with the date previously made for and who can discuss nothing but the
who feel the injustice of the sweep- that night? He breaks it, and it is movie they attended the night be-
ing accusation. rare when he feels the need for an fore
No better defense of the "coed" explanation. But, if a girl there Be Choosy Of Morons
can be offered than is contained in I breaks a date with a fraternity mar. The conclusion is in the form of a
the statements made by University the whole fraternity places that girl reminder that if Michigan women are
men themselves in answer to ques- and her sorority sisters on the black so empty-headed that the "normal
#ions concerning their true ideas of list for a period of time (often a long men" look upon them in utter dis-
I he Michigan woman. one) in which no member is per- gust, the campus-when one consid-
Anonymity Is Necessary mitted to date at that house. ers the number of phone calls made
Just as Thirty-Seven's name was And Thirty-Seven writes that at by men to sorority and league houses
not given. so has it been necessary to othel colleges, students are "intelli- and to dormitories-must contain as
avoid using names in this article, but gent, cultured individuals, mentally disillusioning a percentage of mascu-
the consensus contained herein shows tiatured, living at college the life that
clearly that that individual holds a they are certain to find in the out- exist. Now, faced by a group of
Inotion out of linewith prevailing side world." True, he says this in pleading morons, what woman would
masculine opinion. connection with West Coast institu- rot be choosy?
A knowledge of human nature, it tions, but, it is sufficient to say that
has been pointed out in defense of human nature is widely recognized as - --
the Michigan woman, plays a large the same the world over.
part in the consideration of any BMOC Worthy Of Rating
problem of this sort. Domination of As for Thirty-Seven's belief that
the Michigan male by members of the:Michigan coeds show an undue pref-
opopsite sex, made possible by the erence for football players and: !
"preponderance of males," is the prin- BMOC's, the sentiment has been
cipal thesis of Thirty-Seven's letter. strongly contradicted. A member of
Iis only human nature, accordn tMichigan football team explained
to one group of men, that the ma-1 that very few members of the team
jority should take some advantage of date, because they possess inferiority
ismemesb selecting the best in. omplexes caused ,the.' gener:::::a:::ti::

11111

f .1New Spring Trends
POLK BONNETS
and PILL BOXES
Fell Silk and Strait
Co n bin atlols
SCHILL ELR'S MI L L INE RY
219 South Main Street

i
I
II

---- ------

1!

II''

Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads.

;
'; ~

ANNOUNCING

the minority group.
'Show-Me' Testifies
The men, they themselves admit,
would do the same under reverse cir-
cumstances. Witness the conditions
at the University of Missouri, a male
student from there states, where the
sex ratio is greatly in favor of the
men. What does each man do? Does
he, safe among superior numbers,
treat all the women equally, showing
no preference for those considered
"smooth" over those considered
"spooks?"
He does not! He walks down the
Final interviewing
For Ball Is Today I
Interviewing for positions on thel
Assembly Ball central comittee will
continue from 3 to 5 p.m. today, Nor-.
ma Curtis, '39, general chairman, an-
nounced yesterday.
"Only those who petitioned for cen-
tral committee positions need to be!
interviewed," Miss Curtis said. The
officers of Assembly Organization and
she are to compose the interviewing I
committee.
Assembly Ball will be held March 111
in the League Ballroom. The names
of those women who will hold com-
mittee chairanships will be an-
nounced Tuesday, Miss Curtis said.

lief that our football men are too
dumb to do anything but play foot-
ball.
In consideration of the influence of
a BMOC rating, a student has point-
- -____ -
Vacancies Open
In J-Hop Bood'
Junior Engineers Plan
Breakfast After Dance
One of the two J-Hop booths being
sponsored by the junior engineering
class has vacancies open for 20 more
participants, Frederick C. Osberg, '39,
announced yesterday.
Kenneth Evenson, '39E, president{
of the junior engineers, appointed a
group sponsoring the booths. Places'
in the first booth arranged for were
rapidly taken, but a limited number
of places still remain in the second.
Anyone on campus who is interested
in the affair is privileged to join.
The fee will be 65c and reservations
should be made immediately follow-
ing the purchase of a ticket.
Plans are being made by the com-
mittee for a breakfast following the
dance. Those interested may get in
touch with Frederick Osberg, Edward
Egle, '39E, or Don R. Percival. '39E.

tj~j ~&0 W
y SSCt:;,;::" ; ; St1......).
tt "',i2E' '

Under new management of Mrs. P. O.
Welliver and Mrs. Marilla Kresse
ULTRA - MODERN
CHROME EQUIPMENT
Icaturirig Personal Service in all lines of
Beauty Culture - Pedicures
Experienced Operators - Miss Bell, Mrs.
JeWell; Barber, Mr. Boettger.

OPENING

FEATURE

~A. ieric a's Finest Pe rinaiielI Wavie

Specially

Priced

FOR APPOINTMENTS, Phone 9616

h. ,iI

Jordan Hall, Chi
Win Basketball

Omega
(,(llfes

Three of the quarter-finals of the
women's basketball tournament were
played yesterday at Barbour Gymna-
sium. In the Class A division of the
tournament Jordan Hall defeated
Martha Cook 25-4.
Chi Omega was beaten by Zone IV
in the Class B division by a score of
16 to 3. The score of the Alpha Ep-
silon Phi-Zone I (A) game was 6-6.

D resses
Reduced!
Better Dresses
On Sale
Formerly o $19.95
t$.95

aBLUEBIRD HAIR SH OP
5 NICKELS ARCADE
Everybody's Goi to the Costume Ball,
0l
-r
T II
CHARLIE ZWICK - BOB STEINLE
and their Orchestras
*
athe
MICHIGAN UNION
. - M At

____. _ ._ _ . ._ _ . _______ _ . __.. _ . I

.
- .
, i

ache

Satin D

Tailored Slim"
VERY SPECIAL
1.98 and 298
THESE BEAUTIFUL SLIPS
made of heavy tearose purei
dye satin Dache. Four gore sty
with double fabric tops, adjus
ble shoulder straps, and narr
double-stitched hems. Perfec
fitted to form a wonderful fou
} V dation under the season's n
silhouettes.
Sizes 32 to 44

P

silk
les
ta-
ow
tly
in-
ew

Formerly

to $35.00

a t5

No Approvals

All Sales Final

El

1 11ll 111

I!1

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