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December 07, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-12-07

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

r;

THURSDAY, DEC. 7, 1939

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

I -

Mass Meeting
For Assembly
Will Be Today
Committees To Be Picked
For 'Capricorn Capers';
Central Group To Speak
All independent women interested
in working on "Capricorn Capers,"
which the Dormitory Board of As-
sembly will give Saturday, Jan. 6, are
invited to attend the joint mass meet-
ing and Assembly Board meeting at
4:30 p.m. today in the League.
Besides the presentation of the cen-
tral committee of "Capricorn Capers"
to the meeting, there will be a short
talk by Miss Ethel McCormick on the
activities of Assembly.
Sally Manthei, '40, president of the
Dormitory Board, will first present
Victoria Gellatly, '41, general chair-
man, who will in turn present the
chairmen of her committees. After
the short speeches on the type of
work and the type of woman needed
for the jobs, there will be the oppor-
tunity for the women to sign up under
the various committees.
Since all preparations for the dance
must be completed before Christmas
vacation begins, Miss Gellatly stat-
ed, it is necessary that the committees
be completed as quickly as possible.
The chairmen of the committees are
as follows: Norma Malmros, '42, tick-
ets; June de Cordova, '41, publicity;
Betty Lou Witters, '41Ed, decorations;
Betty Altman, '42, finance; Betty
Ployd, '40, patrons; Jean Hubbard,
'42, music; Jean Grant, '41, merit, and
Jean Tenofsky, '41, eligibility.
Be A Goodfellow
Campus And Civic
Groups Will Have
Booths At Cabaret
Sixteen campus and civic organiza-
tions will sponsor booths and exhibits
at Sophomore Cabaret's "Winter
Wonderland" which will be presented
from 3 to 5:30 p.m. and from 8:30
p.m. to 1 a.m. and also from 3 to 5:30
p.m. and from 8:30 p.m. to midnight
Saturday.
These organizations include The
Daily, the National Youth Adminis-
tration, the Union, the American Stu-
dent Union, Assembly, Panhellenic
Association, Interfraternity Council,
Inter-Cooperative Council, JGP, Mor-
tar Board, French Club, the League
Council, Spanish Club, Senior Society
and Wyvern.
Copper articles, brought to the
United States by refugees will be on
sale at a special copper exhibit, and
Michigan ash trays will be sold at
the prize-package booth .
In addition to the booths and ex-
hibits, the Cabaret will feature a floor
show which will be given at 4:30
p.m. both afternoons and at 10:15
p.m. in the evenings. Movies of the
Michigan-Michigan State and Mich-
igan - Pennsylvania football 'games
will be shown Friday and Saturday,
respectively.

Slim Silhouette Is Feature Of Season

Special Guests
To Be Present
At O en House
West Quadrangle Names
Twenty Womien To Pour
For Social Function
Special guests at the West Quad-
rangle Residence Halls Open House,
to be held from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. to-
day, will be President and Mrs.
Ruthven, D. R. Kennicott, regional
director of the PWA in Chicago, and
the Regents of the University, Prof.
Karl Litzenberg, director of Resi-;
dcnc┬░ Halls, announced yesterday.i

Over Here
By VICKI

Silver Jewelry Sale Indicates
Alumnae Council Holiday Spirit

t

Play Production.
To Life Wor
By ESTHER OSSER
Political science major turned
electrician-that's the about-face
record of petite Anne Kleiner, '40,
chief electrician of Play Production,
who became so interested in a hobby
that she decided to make it her life
work.
Interested in the technical end of
the theatre since her high school
days, Miss Kleiner experimented with
work in property and scenery divi-
sions before discovering that stage
lighting was, for her, the most fas-
cinating department of all.
Sole 'Lights' Director
Usually working with an assistant,
Miss Kleiner is solely responsible for
directing the lighting of Play Pro-
duction's "One Third of a Nation,"
which opened last night at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre and will con-
tinue performances through Satur-
St. Mary's To Hold
Christmas Affair
St. Mary's Student Chapel is spon-
soring a Christmas charity dance
from 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Wed-
nesday in the Chapel Auditorium.
Co-chairmen of the dance are Law-
rence Anderson, '43E, and Maxine An-
jou. Committee chairmen are John
Sullivan, '43, publicity,- Mary Mc-
Sherry, Grad., decorations; and Mary
Riordan, refreshments.
Anyone interested may attend. Bids
may be obtained at the chapel office.

Twenty women have been asked to
pour for the affair. Those who
will preside at the coffee urns in
the dining room are Mrs. James D.
Bruce, Mrs. Clarence Yoakum, Dean
Jeanette Perry, Dean Alice Lloyd,
Mrs. Joseph Bursley, Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick. Mrs. E. Blythe Stason. Mrs.
Karl Litzenberg, Miss Kathleen
Hamm and Mrs. Henry Carter Ad-
ams.
} :r:>"Others who will pour are Mrs. Mar-
I aret E. Tracy,;. Mrs. Lewis Gram,
Mrs. Roger Morrison, Mrs. Charles
T. Olmstead, Mrs. Charles L. Jami-
son, Mrs. John W. Eaton, Mrs. Fran-
cis C. Shiel, Dean Byrl F. Bacher,
--- -Miss Ruth Rouse and Dr. Margaret
Bell.
Hostesses in the dining room for
H obby Grows the evening will be Miss Ruth Dan-
BSielson, Mrs. Mary Mitchell and Mrs.
k Be md SenesMartha Ray.
.cHouse directors of the eight houses
in the West Quadrangle will be in
day-a task of no mean proportions, their suites to receive visitors. They
she cheerfully admits. are Mrs. Elliott Herdman, Wenley
Because of the unusual setting of House; Mrs. Phillip Wygant, Win-
this play, Miss Kleiner has to catch chell House; Mrs. Eugene Giard,
and respond to 292 light cues, a Lloyd House; Mrs. Virginia Harry-
feat made even more difficult than man, Allen Rumsey House; Mrs. Al-
would normally be the case because fred Lee, Williams House; Mrs. Dane
all cues must come directly from the Poppleton, Chicago House; Mrs.
speech of the actors on the stage. Woolsey Hunt, Adams House, and
Usually, the electrician can antici- Mrs. Lura Niles, Michigan House.
pate these cues, which ordinarly run Be A Goodfellow
about 50 to a play, through watch=
ing the action, but in "One Third Katherine Taylor To Wed
of a Nation," the elaborate settings Sibley Worth Hoobler
prevent Miss Kleiner from seeing the
stage at all. Mr. and Mrs. Seneca Vern Tay-
Many Lighting Changes lor of 'Grosse Pointe rbcently an-
Lighting must shift with each nounced the engagement of their
change in the area of dramatic daughter Katherine May to Sibley
action, Miss Kleiner said, and in Worth Hoobler, son of Dr. B. Ray-
addition to this, the play includes two mond Hoobler, also of Grosse Pointe.
fire scenes, flashes for, which must! Miss Taylor is a graduate of the
be set off by the electrician. The f University, and is taking graduate
electrician must also draw the eleva- work here. Dr. Hoobler graduated
tions and blue prints for the play. from Princeton and John Hopkins,
Miss Kleiner began work for Play and is now at the University Hos-
Production two years ago, and 'has pital.
also had experience with Children's Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Willoughby,
Theatre productions and perform- of Detroit, announce the engagement
ances by the Nell Gwynne players. of their daughter, Jane Willoughby,
Last summer she studied lighting at '38, to Edward Baker Thompson, '38,
the Yale division for stage electri- son of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Thomp-
cians. I son, of Hudson.
1

The problem is this-if you. went
to your Wednesday classes on Thurs-
day thinking that Thursday were
Wednesday, would you be one day
early or one day late, because your
Wednesday classes are also given on
Friday?I
To carry the argument still fur-
ther-since your Wednesday classes
also are given on Monday. would you
possibly be three days late? The
solution of this problem depends
most particularly on whether you
have classes on Wednesday, because
if you don't have any classes on
Wednesday it would be very easy to
understand why Thursday would
seem like Monday. On the other
hand it would be difficult to figurej
out how Wednesday got into the pic-
ture.
All this has a definite psychologi-
cal effect-prophetic, almost. Take
for instance the possibility that this
should become a habit, and youI
should decide to go to your wedding
on Tuesday when it was really
scheduled for Wednesday. Thinking'
that you had been stood up, you
throw away your corsage of orchids
and dump your dress in the ashcan
where your best friend finds it.
So you go off and sulk on Wednes-
day which you think is Thursday';
and in the meantime your fiance
goes to the church only to find that
he really has been stood up, so he
marries the girl who got the orchids
out of the ashcan (or was it thel
dress) and who knows that Wednes-I
day is Wednesday and they live hap-
pily ever after while you go to class

By MARY HELEN DAVIR
Following the traditional Christ-'
mas spirit, the Michigan Alumnae
Council is again presenting unusual
articles for sale in its office in the
League. Along with the many linens
and other items for sale, the Council
has obtained a wealth of handmade,
silver jewelry produced by Mary
Gage of New York City.
Mary Gage has for many years
made sterling silver jewelry of her
own design as a hobby and within
the last couple of years this hobby
has grown to the size of a healtl"a
little business carried out in Green-
wich Village.
Crystal Spheres Used
Among the most unusual of her
rings, pins, bracelets and other lovely
productions are her pieces set with
whole crystal balls of many sizes.
These have been used in tailored de-
signs made into sets so that ring,
pin and bracelet may all be match-
ing.
Oriental lotus leaves are employed
in some of her most popular crea-
tions and are built around the cry-
stal spheres with tiny silver water
bubbles clustering over the piece.
Taking most ol her inspirations
from nature, Mary Gage has made
use of the design possibilities found
in bamboo and water-lily leaves and
has created many striking silver
earrings and clips modeled after the
pansy violet.
These same leaves are found
throughout her filigree clips and
bracelets on display in the Alumnae
to take your Tuesday exam on
Thursday.
There can be only one end to this
I story-you die on Wednesday but
they bury you Tuesday, and everyone
weeps on Monday.

Council office in the League. Exotic
oriental stones are to be found in
many of the jeweled pieces and are
treated in an unusual manner. Natur-
al, uncarved turquoises are mounted
in an original manner to bring out
their greatest possibilities for de-
sign perfection.
Persian Miniattures Seen
Persian miniatures may well rank
as the most unusual of the many
items to be found there. Mounted
on simple silver backings, pins, rings,
and clips of these delicately designed
oriental paintings on mother of pearl
and ivory are bound to make the
ideal gift for some one who seems
to have everything.
Hand carved carnelians, rose quartz
and onyx are all employed in Miss
Gage's own designs for her jewelry.
Huge lotus leaves, bunches of grapes,
and exciting little bugs are all to
be found among the large exhibit
of this jewlery on sale at the League.
Due to the tremendous popularity
Mary Gage enjoyed at the New York
World's Fair this summer, she has
had to enlarge her shop and employ
several master-craftsmen to assist
her in the hobby that grew to a pro-
fession.

"",,, ,

LAN DERS
OR
LOWERS

106 East Washington Street
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Phones 9690 and 2-4431

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MONIMMEOMWOWA

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KATER

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WALT

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GIFT

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ROBES

in whirling skirts teamed with bright
"jingle bell" tops ... in smooth-fitting dresses
that end in a spinning flare of color. Amateur
or professional, you'll whisper in Santa's ear for
such a gay outfit!
DRESSES . . . fron 10.95
SWEATERS . . . from 3.50

Sd--

A

L

OF
D E S ERD
Comprehensive groups of our Fall and Winter
successes now offered at Drastic Reductions.
'$5.00
ANN FOSTER FROCKS, formerly to $7.95
Sizes 10 to 40
$1000
Formerly to $21.95
NEW PASTEL WOOLS . . . CREPES . ..
VELVETS... METALLICS. . . including our
famous Ellet' Kaye and Louise Mulligan frocks
... famous for their individual detail, fine work-

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JACKETS . . . from 6.50
SKIRTS . . . . . from 6.50

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Jindfile nwer to fil gi robi
at GOODYEAR'S
OPEN HOUSE
(Downtown Store)
jonig Lt 7-9
FORGET YOUR CARES and worries about Christmas gift problems
tonight is for "fun"! 'Tis the Season to be jolly" and also
friendly, happy, joyous and kind.
See Christmas gift suggestions galore . . . See an informal showing of
winter sports clothes and hostess gowns. Hear beautiful Christmas music.
Relax and enjoy yourself at GOODYEAR'S tonight
. . . . and begin a MERRY CHRISTMAS!
NO MERCHANDISE WILL BE SOLD.
CHILDREN MUST BE ACCOMPANIED BY ADULTS

manship and perfect fit.

Sizes 9 to 17, 12 to 20,

18Y24 to 2 2 /2.
WNAnnrovals e , .. All Sales Final!

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