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May 26, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-26

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SUNDAY, MAY 26. 1940

aTa .a MT a<I1T1 VL1Y" T1'b LTI



Patrons And Guests For

1940 Senior Ball Are Announced

List Is Topped
By Dickinsons
And Ruthvens

Italian Actor Wins Special Union
RulingTo AppearWith Season


Michigan Women Find Delight
In Sailing 'O'er Bounding Main'

Included Among.
Are Cooks And
Dean LloydIs


Patrons, patronesses and guests for
Senior Ball, which will be held Fri-
day, June 14, have been announced
by Sally A. Connery and Anne Haw-
ley, co-chairmen of patrons.
Heading the list of patrons are
Gov. and Mrs. Luren Dickinson, Presi-
dent and Mrs. Alexander Ruthven,
Vice-President and Mrs. C. S. Yoak-
um and Vice-President and Mrs. J.
D. Bruce.
Continuing the list are Regent and
Mrs. Harry Kipke, Regent and Mrs.
J. J. Herbert, Regent and Mrs. F.
M. Cook, Regent and Mrs. L. V. Cram,
Regent and Mrs. D. H. Crawley, Re-
gent and Mrs. C. F. Hemans, Regent
and Mrs. J. D. Lynch, Regent and
Mrs. E. C. Schields, and Regent and
Mrs. R. R. Stone.
List Continues
Other patrons are Dean and Mrs.
W. I. Bennett, Dean and Mrs. R. W.
Bunting, Dean and Mrs. J. A. Burs-
ley, Dean and Mrs. Ivan C. Craw-
ford, Dean and Mrs. S. T. Dana, Dean
and Mrs. J. B. Edmonson and Dean
and Mrs, A. C. Furstenburg.
Dean and Mrs. C. E. Griffin, Dean
and Mrs. E. H. Kraus, Dean Alice
Lloyd, Dean and Mrs. A. H. Lovell,
Dean and Mrs. Peter Okkelberg, Dean
and Mrs. Charles T. Olmsted, Dean
and Mrs. W. B. Rea and Dean and
Mrs. H. M. Stason are also on the
'The list continues with Mr. and
Mrs. E. B. Elliott, Dr. and Mrs. H. B.
Lewis, Dr. and Mrs. Charles Sink,
Mrs. Byrl Bacher, Assistant Dean,
Dean Jeanette Perry, Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick and Registrar and Mrs. I.
M. Smith.
Guests Are Named
Guests at Senior Ball will be Prof.
and Mrs. Edward Adams, Prof. and
Mrs. Arthur Aiton, Prof. and Mrs.
Shirley Allen, Prof. and Mrs. A. E.
Boak, Prof. Hobart Coffey, Prof. and
Mrs. Stuart Courtis, Prof. and Mrs.
G. E. Densmore, Prof. and Mrs. J. E.
Dunlap, Prof. and Mrs. Wilbur Hum-
phreys and Prof. and Mrs. Cooper
Other guests are Prof. and Mrs.
Howard McClusky, Prof. and Mrs.
Donald Matthews, Prof. and Mrs.

All five-feet-one of Tito Vuolo is
in Ann Arbor today rehearsing for
"The World We Make", but a union
had to change its rules to let the
show go on.
Tito is Ialian. He was born in
Naples, appeared in Italian musical
comedies as a child and has Italy
stamped into his accent and his tenor
voice. In the New York production
of "The World We Make", Tito was
given the Italian character role op-
posite Kasia Orzazewski, representa-
tive of Poland. He carried his part
so well that Ann Arbor Drama Sea-
son officials decided they had to have
him if they were to present the play.
But Tito is not yet a full-fledged
citizen of the United States, and
Equity, the actor's union, has a rule
that a foreign actor cannot appear in
two consecutive plays without six



months intervening, a rule designed
to protect American actors,
The only argument that Tito and
the Season had to offer was that his
second papers are about due and that
he could not be replaced for the AnnI
Arbor showing of the play. Equity
heard the plea, however, and relented
from the strict letter of its rules, and
so Tito will be before the Lydia Men-

Preston Slosson, Prof. and Mrs. Mel-
ville Stout, Prof. and Mrs. M. F.
Thompson, Prof. and Mrs. Alexander
Valerio, Prof. Lewis Vander Velde,
Prof. and Mrs. Edward Vincent, Prof.
D. V. Baxter, Prof. and Mrs. Arno
Bader, Prof. and Mrs. Willard Brom-
ley and Prof. and Mrs. Philip Burs-
Others on the list are Prof. and
Mrs. Herbert Crisler, Prof. and Mrs.
J. L. Davis, Prof. William Halstead,
Prof. and Mrs. Karl Litzenberg, Prof.
Hazel Losh, Prof. and Mrs. Glenn
McGeoch and Prof. and Mrs. Fred ,
erick Sparrow.
The list continues with Dr. Mar-
garet Bell, Dr. William Brace, Dr. and
Mrs. Brederick Coller, Dr. Meldon
Everett, Dr. and Mrs. S. M. Gold-
hammer, Dr. and Mrs. Albert Kerli-
kowske and Dr. and Mrs. Paul Lind-
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Bittenger, Mr. A.
A. Conger, Miss Elizabeth Crozer,
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Gooch, Mr.
and Mrs. James Plumer, Mr. and
Mrs. Luther Purdom, Mr. Robert
Slack, Mr. Alan Tomlinson, Mr. and
Mrs. R. R. Adams, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Abbott, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Barnard
and Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Chrisman
have also been named as guests.
Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Connery, Jr.,
Dr. and Mrs. V. H. Dredge, Mr. and
Mrs. E. H. Goldman, Dr. and Mrs.
H. B. Hawley, Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
Klein, Mr. and Mrs. F. Schmitz, Mr.
and Mrs. J. L. Thornhill, Mr. and
Mrs. W. S. Wills and Mr. and Mrs.
C. Noll complete the list.

This is the story of two famous
personages and a sophomore named
Adeline Gittlen who hopes to reach
that exalted state soon. They met
in. the League grill one night after
a performance of "The Winter's
Tale," and, two seconds after the
cokes were ordered, began to talk
Said Louis Calhern, Well, Ink-
Spot, what did you think of the play,
tonight? The lady thought a minute
before replying, and then answered
diplomatically, "There were parts
that I liked very much. Of course
the play itself is rather weak," And
then seeing my bewilderment she
added, Mr. Calhern always calls me
"Ink-Spot." He attached that name
to me when we played "Pygmalion."
I was the maid, remember-all
dressed in black even to the stock-
ings. And a very good one she was,
too, Calhern remarked.
Whitford Kane, his face still ruddy
from stage make-up, drew up a chair
about that time. His eyes sparkled
with the same sincerity and kindli-
ness and good humor that he invaria-
bly puts across the footlights. I've
got some theories about that play,
he said, referring to "The Winter's
Tale." I didn't like it at first, but
it grows on you-at least my part
has. Like this. The three heads bent
closer together, and began figuring
out ways and means .. .
Baseball: Monday at 4:45:
Mosher vs. Alpha Chi Omega.
Tuesday at 4:30: Delta Delta
Delta vs. winner of Monday's
game. This game will be the A
tournament finals, or the semi-
finals of the whole tournament.
Tuesday at 4:30: B tournament
finals. Delta Gamma vs. Alpha
Delta Pi.

In the spring of 1939 the Michigan
Sailing Club officially took in their
first woman member. Ruth Parsons.
'42, and since that time eight others
have swelled the club ranks to 47.
Sailing goes on every day, but es-
pecially over the week-end, at Whit-
more Lake, where the club owns four
dinghies. One sloop, which is owned
by Bill Comstock, '42, also sails with
the club.hMany of the women sailors
already have the rank of skipper.
Regatta Is Important
Any time this spring season you
can see women rushing around after
classes, dressed in slacks, to get to
the lake as soon as possible for a
few hours of fun or practice. The
high point of the women's season
is the intercollegiate regatta when
women members from all colleges
in the Intercollegiate Yacht Racing
Association compete.
Michigan women have other op-
portunities to race when the club
travels to visit yacht clubs in the
nearby cities. Last year Miss Par-
sons raced in Chicago, and this
:uring several of the women are to
ace in Chicago in the first Mid-
West intercollegiate regattta. Next
-eason intercollegiate racing in the
'sid-West is to start on a larger
cale, predicts HarrytHofmann, '40,
Oommcdore of the club. A series of
Maces similar to those held in the
East are scheduled to be run off for
w,,omen from all competing schools.
Races Are Listed
Those who are planning to sail
for Michigan in this coming expan-
ion of western college women's rac-
ing, besides Miss Parson, are Jean
Crawford, '41, Dorothy Farnsworth,
Urge Aid To Allies
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 25.-WP)--
A group of "pro-Allies" Louisville citi-
zens tonight asked Congress in a reso-
lution to lift neutrality restrictions
and give immediate aid to the Allies.

'41. Olive Hendricks. '41, Evely
Spamer, '42, Mary Trix, '43, Jeann(
Crump, '42, Annette Kemper, '42, an,
Suzanne McClure, '42.
Membership to the Sailing Clul,
is open to any student in the Univer-
sity. There is no qualification as tk
experience, and many learn to sai
while they are in the club. Thos:
holding neophyte and crew rating
often take part in the intra-clul
races on Saturday and Sunday after-
noons, but always have a skipper in
the boat with them.

Make your selection from the Orient's
craftsmanship in ROBES, LINENS, and
NOVELTIES in ivory, brass, and wood.
Oriental Gift Shop
300-B South State

Wolverine Plans Dance
Classical and popuilar" recordings, a
~,eneral song:-fest, dancing< and tche
ntroduction of a new Wolverine song
y its quartet-ecmposers will provide
the entertainment i'or the last of the
Wolverine Sunday evening social
hours from 6 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. to-
'ay in the Wolverine.
Mosher Will Entertain
Residents and directors of Mo-
.her Hall will entertain approxi-
mately 300 members of the faculty
at a supper and garden party to
se held from 5 to 7 p.m. today
on the tcrrace of the dormitory.

delssohn footlights when the play
begins its run Tuesday night.
Pizin, the dog who has formely'
played in Tito's comic hit, and a star
in his own right in the New York
production, has had to be replaced.
Pinch-hitting for him will be "Crab,"
canine actress owned by Prof. Wil-
liam P. Halstead of the speech de-
partment. A veteran of Play Pro-
duction, Crab will make her first ap-
pearance with professional actors.

i ._ . _ _ - - -- -







.' *

--Of Course You Are!
parties, showers, weddings and houseparties for
these early summer weeks. For each affair you'll
want and need a dress that's out of the ordinary
and frankly "dressy."



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s '"I1
QtfI ateI
', en in Vjgue >

Ii i I' RENIIN I ILLIS y'OI want, a sheer
printed sik or ray'on will do the trick-ideal
for weddings and informai garden parties.
hether it be for a week-end in the country
or an afternoon in towvn, a white pique will
just breathe "cool and crisp."
Y o "e w \t ve' Y ' yo uwa" t , I c C<Ie LId'
$ 95 $ 9

Relcix in
The men's wear variety! CRISP and COOL, striped in
grey and white. Presented by Goodyear's in a series
of summer togs for play, town and travel wear. Misses'
SHIRTS AND SHORTS, $2.00; jackets, button-front
skirts, slacks, 2.95 each; overalls, 3.95; bra-tops, 1.25.


eclet teSPA 03
1.95 and 2.50
SOFT, COOL cottony shoes
for summer comfort. Per-
fect companions for play
clothes. Easy to keep fresh
as flowers because they're



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