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May 18, 1924 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-18

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



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Girls' Glee Club Rooms For

Summer j itories soon to be erected,
T, cordingly was relieved of the
I Off

3

I

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TALS OF LANTERN

s to Meet for Procession
Tuesday, Block "M" to be
Formed

on

1FRESHMEN T~O GIVE PAGEANT;
W. A. A. TO PRESENT AWARDS
Final and complete arrangements
have been made for the festivities pro-
per to Lantern night which will take
plac at 5 o'clock on Tuesday evening
at Palmer field. -
The costumes committee of th
Freshman pageant reported the ac-
cOmplishment of their work. Women
taking part in the pageant are con-
structing their oWn costumes of multi-
colors. Althouglr-they are not adher-
lng strictly to the old Greek style of
dress, they are attempting to produce
a Grecian effect and atmosphere. The
properties committee are working on
the stage setting in the amphitheater
at Palmer field and they have request-
ed that any Freshnmlan women who can
posslbly, do so help them on Tues-
day miorniig.
The pageant will be presented at 5
o'clock and will be followed by a sup-
per for all University women on the
field. Many of the patrons of the oc-
casion have been asked to be the
guiests of different organizations for
supper. Rose colored draperies, cheer-
ful window boxes, and newly purchas-
ed wicker furniture have transformed
the newly painted ,little field house
on Palmer field into a cozy club house
welcoming University women for the
first time under its new guise on
Lantern night. Plans for the decorat-
ing of the interior of the house were
submitted by Florence Probst, '26, who
has been in charge of the 'work.
The lantern procession, in which
1,200 women are expected to take part,
will begin promptly at 8 o'clock. The
seniors will form on the hill in back
of the nurses home, the juniors on th
left hand side of the gate on 14th
street; the sophomores will make their
formation on the right hand side of
the gate on 14th street and the fresh-
men will gather on the opposite side-
walk. Helen Delbridge, '24, presi-
dent of the Women's League, and Eliz-
abeth Cain, '24, president of the W.
A. A., will lead the procession assist-
ed by the eight women chosen from
each of the classes to act as aides.
The seniors, In cap and gown, will
ass their lanterns to the junior wo-
men and the juniors, in turn will give
tiVvered hoops to the sophomores
kilethe classes form theM and
ding the lantern song. Ethel Schro-
eder, '25, has been appointed song
mistress, a new honorary position es-
tablished this year. Sixty members of
the University band will furnish the
music for the procession. The honor-
ary athletic awards will be presented
to the women during the formation of
the block "M."
Notices
Due to the rainy weather, the time
fir the completion of the second
round of the tennis tournament will
be extended until tomorrow night. If
entries in the tournament are unable
to play off their matches, they are
asked to report to Elizabeth Lauver,
378.
Members of Athena society who
wih to attend the picnic tomorrow are,
requested to sign on the bulletin
board in University hall before Mon-
day.
Full dress rehearsal for the Fresh-
man pageant will be held at 4 o'clock
tomorrow in amphitheater on Palm-
er field. All people taking part in the
procession are asked to be present.
The leadership commission will meet
at 4 o'clock tomorrow at Newberry
hall.

University Girls' Glee club will
meet at 4:30 o'clock Tuesday to elect
officers for the coming year. All mem-
bers are urged to be present.
j AT TH E TWfEATE
- I
screen--Todayk

Members of Athena society will meet
at 5co'clock to attend their annual
picnic which will be held at the fire-
place.
There will be a short special meet-
ing of the executive board of the
W. A. A. at 3 o'clock tomorrow. This
includes the old and the new boards.
RESE ATONSF.OR MAY1
BREAKFAST COON SAE
Group reservations are now on sale
at Newberry hall for the annual May
breakfast which will be held between
8:30 and 9:30 o'clock, Saturday, May
24, in the Barbour gymnasium. The
price of the tickets is 35 cents each.
After May 20 written reservations
will be on sale at Graham's and New-
berry hall or may be obtained from
Ruth Rankin, '26, .or Dorothy Cline,
'26, but since only a limited number of
tickets are to be sold, everyone is ad-
vised to make reservations as soon as'
possible. No tickets will be sold at
the door.
This event will provide an addition-
al opportunity for the entertainment
of May Fe6stival guests.

Helen Newberry defeated Alpha Xi
Delta in the first round of the baseball
tournament which was played off yes-
terday morning by a single point
The score was 20 to 19. Betsy Bar-
bour won from Delta Delta Delta by
defacult.
CAMPAIGN CO iITTEE
POSTPONES MEETING
The meeting of the alumnae
campaign committee for the
Michigan League building called
for Monday, May 19, will be
postponed until further call to
give the national campaign com-
mittee time to act upon certain
suggestions of the last meet-1
ing of the Ann Arbor committee.
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS BRItNG
BIG RESULTS-
ON LI:T LE INVESTMENT j

BETSY 0BRBOUR, HELEN
NEBRYWNGAMES

-cancies. The usual enrollment is ex- gether in June when Mrs. Jessie Knode is a member of Sig
lection by Lucile Bellamy, '25, and an
ctocnum r by rBella y'25, and- pected, and there will not be any un- Bump takes her degree in home econ- ternity. While at the Uni
shoice nmber by D thy Hrt-j usual demand for rooms. omilcs from the Oregon Agricultural was prominent in athleticsa
ashorn, 2. and songs by the fresh- Many women who come to summer college, and her son, Chester, receives a Professional baseball Pla
mng lu the "Song o school are teachers who will not reach his degree in pharmacy. Mrs. Bump
Among the songs were te -o
. the Frosh," the words of which were A Arbor untl June 20 . t keeps house for her husband and two Patronize Daily Advertiser
Ittnb araejhrmn 2, will then begin their search. Many
writteb Margaret Sheran,' reservations are made by letter by
and the lSong to Our Mother Clubi)"who-ave.heard of roo...... .. . ......{ ..... . ....
the words of which were written by through former students at the Uni
Dorothy Nix, '27. Vera Wallington versity.
was general chairman of the party; p
she was assisted by Louise Hum -
phreys, '24, and Dorothy Waldo, '26. APPOINT NEW DEAN
PSeAT NORTHWESTERN
Portia Society
E lEvanston, Ill., May 17.-Mrs. win
Elects Officers ;ifred G. Richardson has been formally
i ~appointed "to the position of dlean of _
Spring elections for the Portia Liter- women of Northwestern university, to
ary society resulted in the choice of succeed Dr. Mary Ross Potter. Mrs.
the following women: Merel Parks, Richardson was graduated from
25, president; Marian Good, '26, vice- Northwestern in 1911 and is also the
president; Gertrude Bailey, '27, secre-; daughter of a Northwestern graduate. Phone 3168 N k
tary; and Dell lHowland, '25, treas- Dr. Potter has been named coun-
urer. sellar to women to meet a trying situ-
-ation concerning the arrangement of
"Jimmie the adtaker" selle anything space and housing facilities in some
quckly.-Adv. 14 new sorority buildings and dorm- -..-..--........

ozwJnIrs I Lresiimen , " r die in ' n cesii1ity of the e eans ofiice. Sne was first a studentat
- in 1896 but left to be marr
University Girls' Glee club honored i Rooms for the Summer session are i other, Son W ill only now has she been-1 able
It:m e to fini;sh her course.
the Freshman Girls' Glee club at a being placed on file in the office of Receive Sheepskin
party given Saturday afternoon at the dean of women. As is the usual ______ Foirmer Students Wed
Betsy Barbour house. Dancing and custom many of the sorority houses Cs . 17.-Mother and Robert Knode, '23, and Car
bridge were followed by a musical will have places open during the Sum- Corvallis, Oro, MaytHurbach, '23, of Archbold,
program which included a violin se- mer session where girls may find va- son will receive their sheepskins to- married May 8 in Birmingh

ma
ve
an
ye
rs.-

Ir

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'11

I t A

* r
-
Frocks New York Chooses
for Dancing in May

*AA
i s!ite'°

A peep into
loves and live
seeking BR(

the indiscreet '
°s of sensation
-ADWAY.
lC I -
r.
~2
/ ~ = i~F

For love, reaching the
crest of its delerious fren-
zy, will recognize no ob-
stacles, give heed to no
other power than its own!

A report to GOODYEAR
from The Wreath of the A venue

Broadway flashes its lights before dark these long May
evenings. And fashionable New York begins its dinner-
and-dancing evenings before the daylight-saving sun has
gone completely down.
At the Palais Royal, the Rendez-vous, Trocadero
and the Lido (a new cabaret in the Italian manner with
a Venetian front that is tea rose in color), new evening
clothes come out for a new season.

.
I
1
i
I
i
I
E
I

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. I _ _

7 "1A@ML

Presents'

- I,

kening dresses
of chifffon
-in soft flower colors flutter
out of any number of twi-
light-blooming taxicabs. At
the opening of the Palais Roy-
al's new summer cabaret, for
instance, there are many
shingled heads whose boyish-
ness is contradicted by the
feminine accent of soft chif-
fon frocks.
Billie Burke, for example,
with her famous red-gold
shingle, wears a chiffon frock
in one of her favorite and
equally famous pink shades.
This time it is cyclamen pink
that she chooses for a cling-
Ing, full-skirted chiffon frock.
itvo hhite dresses
appear
-the slim sheath gown and
bouffant dancing dress. Both
by Madame Francis. And
both evidence of the design-
ers belief in the white even-
ing dress sponsored now by
Paris for summer fashion.

flack lace ober
gale satin
--another very feminine fash-
ion, appears often and agrees
with chiffon that all who are
shingle-bobbed are not boy-
ish-all of the time.
Slender beltless
satin dresses
-moulded to the slender fig-
ure, are the choice of the
more sophisticated woman.
Madame Francis, the upper
Avenue modiste, wears one of
these sheath-like dresses in
white satin when she attends
the Palais Royal opening.
She is there especially to
study the effect of the dress
that she has designed for the
dancer, Bonnie Glass, whose
name heads the program of
the new entertainment. The
dancing airy frock is of
white chiffon, trimmed at the
sides with white ostrich, and
in front and back with long
sparkling rows of tiny rhine-
stones.

FEATURI' Ti.E MOST WIDELY HERALDED JUVENLE ACTRESS IN THE
HISTORY OF SCREENDOM
HAYDEN STEVENSON ROBERT ELLIS ELINOR FAIRE

JOE DOWLING
THE LAW IS MIGHTY!
MIGHTIER STILL
- IS LOVE

WILLIAM WELSH

WINIFRED BRYSON

/

SUNDAY
SCUE D'LE
Matinee
1:30-3:00--4.:30
Evening
7-400 and 8:30
PRICES
All Seats ..... .31c
Wear Tax........4c
Totsl.........
-. Kiddies . l . 10

Packed from end to end with tre-
mendous gripping moments of
drama, lightened by the most de-
Igihtful humor. A picture of
every day life-daring in its re-
vealment of a man's folly and a
woman's jealousy. A picture
that will give you the highest of
entertainment value.

4V
w III iE ((II((c ; ..,,,<< tlt t l rt «l r ,i n - ; r i i11111(II(Itl(II R l f l

Arcade-"The Law
with Baby Peggy.
Majestic - Buster
"Sherlock, Jr."

Forbids,"
Keaton in

1

ood year's Displays New
May Dance Frocks

uerth - Kenneth Ilarlan in
Claire Windsor in '*The Lit-
tle Church Around the Cor-
ner." .

Lobely models at $35 0 $85

OTHER FEATURES
"THE WEAKLING"
A Sunshine Comedy
NEWS

Orpheum-"The Flying

h'iflk

Beautifully made of chiffon, of black lace over pale

TOPICS

ORCHESTRI

°Dut

ltcn-

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