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May 22, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-05-22

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JNDAY, MAY 22, 1927 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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LANTERN NIGHT AIDES New League Building Will Contribute
r o Fuller Life Of Women, Says Pond
r nI 10 1~l

U~LI lLLAMUR V R~iNU

Select Ukh Hirschman, Gladys Appelt, I
Elfreda Peterson, Cynthia Hawkins
To Manage Aides
GIVE MARCMDIRECTIONS
At the meeting of aides and leaders
~ of the Lantern Night procession, the
following people were elected class
captains: senor, Ruth Hirschman;
junior, Glady Appelt; sophomore,
Cynthia Hawking freshman, Elfreda
w Peterson.
Those present at the meeting on
Friday decided that the leaders of each
class would. wear white skirts and
the colored class jackets used by the
WA"Inter-class hockey teams, and the aides
'would wear white knickers white
shirts and ties the color of their class.
1 Captains of classes will be responsible
for the purchase of the ties and each
aide will be asked to pfy for her own.
Directions ForTIe Line Of March
As soon aLteance drama is over
the aides will go through the aud-
fence and request all women to join
their class formations on Observatory
street. The leaders of the line will go
directly to their assigned positions.
After the classes have formed four
abreast lanterns will be distributed to
the seniors, hoops to the juniors, and
the flags and torches given to the1
aides.
Directions by classes are as fol-
lows:
Seniors: Form four abreast next to
the gate on the hspital side. On sig-
nal descend roped path to the foot
of the hill; march straight ahead to
forward line. 'Atone whistle, turn
right and left An ',pairs and go back
under Junior arches, then come back
down the center again in fours. On
two and three whistles the sopho-
mores and juniors make changes. On
one whistle, again, the seniors come
iforward, sepr 'ate in,pairs, go right and
left around the outside of the fresh-
man and sophomore . lines, coming
down inside the double junior lines.
The seniors pass the lanterns to the
juniors at this point.
Juniors: Form four abreast facing
the senior line. Follow seniors to the
foot of the hill keeping well back of
them. At the foot of the hill, separate
in pairs and follow marked diagonals,
then straight ahead to forward line.
Juniors come forward at three whis-
ties, turn outwards, march to end
lines and come up between the soph-
omore lines leaving the hoops with
rt them, then turn down the diagonal
markings forming the "V" part of the
"M". The seniors will come between
the junior ;,lines and pass the lan-
terns to them. At two whistles the
back line of juniors will turn about
face and march with the lanterns
down the outside of the sophomore
and freshman lines to the front.
Sophomores: Line up behind the
senior line and follow juniors in
march to foot of hill. At bottom turn
diagonally left to markers and march
forward. At two whistles the two cen-
ter columns, numbered two and three,
turn right aroM"'the front and turn-
ing again d4t4ayn the center of the
two remaining freshman lines. About
face.
Freshmen: Form in line behind jun-
iors and follow sophomores down hill,
turning to the right at the foot, fol-
lowing the diagonal and proceeding
forward. On two whistles columns
two and three, about face, march
straight across the back and tur
down on either side of the two soph-
omore lines to 4the front. On tw
whistles again, the inside lines o
freshmen march down the "V"
After these shifts the block "M
will be formed and the concludin
songs of the ceremony will be sun
accompanied by the Varsity band. Th
lines will leave the field in order to
ward the nurses. home.
Aides and leaders are asked to sav
these directions.

A "Big Sister's" movement to en
list women to assist next year's fresh
men has been conducted at the Uni
versity of Minnesota.
A St. Patrick Daily was publishe
by students of the University of Min
nesota on Friday the 13th.

"The purpose of the architects in
planning the new Women's leagueE
building was of course to make it
vsater tight, spacious, accommodating
to the use of the women and the alum-
nae, but it was more than that-thet
ideal behind the Women's leaguep
building was that of a place wheref
university women can reach thatl
which is most valuable in a full life,f
namely tly human relationships
founded on a necessary social contact!
in an atmosphere truly cultural andt
gracious," said Allen Pond, '80, honor-
ary, '11, of the firm, Pond and Pond
who have been making the final planst
for the new Women's league building.I
"A true culture," Mr. Pond con-
tinued, "does not lie in text books. AE
great many people expect to enter the
University, take scattered courses inf
geology, philosophy;, economics andi
psychology, receive an A. B. degree<
and leave the institution confident
that they have the culture born of a
college education, or painfully con-
scious that they have missed it. Lift
is not wholly intellectual; it consists
of intellect; feeling and imagination
with the cultural aspects well on the1
side of feeling and imagination."
"The class room then, does not of-
fer this culture in its broadest sense;
it is something which comes more
from life than from literature and it
is trained through human relation-
ships upon a social basis. That is the
reason that a Women's league build-

ing is more important now than a
series of dormitories. The League
building must be the central meeting
place, refined in tone and gentle in
atmosphere where social contacts and
training of the emotional and imag-
inative will receive the uplifting in-
fluence which will lead toward the1
establishment of a cultural influence
and a full life for Michigan women."+
"Whether man is the imperfect
spontaneous creation of the funda-I
mentalists belief, or the result of cen-
turies of development beginning with
a worm and progressing until at last
the rou1-legged creature stood on two
legs and asked. 'What is it all about?'
which in itself was a rather thrilling
event, he remains a living being con-
scious of his surroundings and in- ,
fluenced by them. To the sensitive
man, a great building carries a mes-
sage. The Parthenon carries the Greek
ideal of simplicity and adequacy with-
out superfluity and the Gothic cath-
edral speaks of a highly emotional
people with great ambitions, uncon-I
trolled and groping. Both the Greek
and the Gothic succeed in expressing
their message and it is our ideal that
an American building may some time
express that which is best and most
potential in American civilization."
"The Michigan Union was built to
express an ideal of sturdiness and
strength inherent in young manhood.
It was aimed to influence young men
in the good and full development of

[iflT LA I FT'high point honors equally, both taking1
to first places.
The various events resulted as fol-
lows: 50 yard dash, Sauborn, '29,
Becker, '29, Tuke, '29 ; 65 yard hiur-
OS TO UOPMO dies, Doster, '27, Walter '27, Snell,'30;
basketball throw, 67 feet, 9 inches.,
In the inter-class track meet held' Zauer, '29, IHeilman,'30, Treadwell,
yestrda atPalmr feld firt pace'27; baseball throw. 161 feet, 4 inches,
yesterday at Palmer field, first place'j McNally, '27, Levine, '29, Morton, '29;
was won y the sophomores with 42 1ciall, '7 eine , Mt on,
points. The seniors were runners-up, discus, 81 feet, 8 inches, Stephenson,
having 28 points; freshmen placed '30, Tuke, '29 Renkenberger, '30; hop-
third with 19, and juniors, fourth with step-jump, 29 feet, 11 inches Baird,
10 points. The sophomores took five 28, Lingel, '30, Morton, '29; running
out of nine first places, and are cred- io 2 jump, 14 feet, 8:5 inches, Sa -
'ted with having more women compet- horn, '29 Becker, '29, Muff ley, '30, high
ing than any other class. Anna Zauer, jump, 4 feet. 1:75 inches, Muff ley, '30.
ingtha an oter las. Ana aue, lThe seniors easily led the field iii
'29, and Jeanette Sauborn, 29, divided, Te nisalldte edi
s ine relayAruning?- in. .oiiowe

WILL PLAY FINAL NO T IC E S
GAMES THIS WEEK \itomplete dies idehearsal of the
7 a:calt t'l 1f hrIl a 4 o'c'lock to-
inal games of the baseball SCiH om w at Brbour gymnasium.
will be played this week with Kappa aball gamnes scheduled for Mon-
Delta, Betsy Barbour house, andH Helen ay are as fkllows: at 4 o'clock P1
Newberry residence the potential run- Y!,i s. Cou il-a1l, at 5 o'clock
Civha(ook B'uiilingvs. Delta Zeta.
ners-up for the claipionship. In the Inter-clasis baseball managers are
contest between Helen Newberry res- k-e! to report, their teams to Miss
idence and Ka'ppa Kappa Gamma Sat- C 1mpbll, and also to the manager be-
urday afternoon the former team prov- for 5 o'clock tomorrow.
ed the stronger and won by a score_ _
of 18 to 5. Martha Robinson, '28Ed, A 48-hour bill for working women
of the winning side and Esther Tuttle, Icently passed the New York state
'27, of the Kappa Kappa Gamma team legislature.
were the outstanding players.
As a result of this game a game has _ __
been scheduled between Betsy Bar-
bour House and Helen Newberry res-F
idence, the winner of which .will play ,2;% to 50% Iiscoiunt
Kappa Delta Friday, May 27. BURR, PATTERSON & CO.
f__o th nhersity at Forest
Patronize Daily Advertisers
11 1 11''m-m nil-111-11111

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bthe

their emotional and imaginative qual- ""
ities. The Women's league building re
will be more gracious and more fem- relow
inane in its atmosphere but the under-
lying strength will be there. The day
of the purely charming young lady is
past. Such a building will offer organ-
ized social activity in a beautiful
place where a sensitive person will i
feel the underlying strength and char-
acter and benefit thereby. Those were
our ideals in designing the building,"
concluded Mr. Pond.

relay, running it in 44:6, follWe l
the sophomores in second place;
freshmen were third. The senior
ay team was composed of the fol-
aiyg: Field, Walter, Marston, Drei-
,nMcNanly, and Doster.

You can Duplicate the
Typewriters
Elsewhere, but not
Rider's Service

'' .

WHITNEY

SUNDAY
NIGHT

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SEASON'S SUPREME ATTRACTION

___.

If you should issue a

questionnaire

at the next

I

party which you attend, asking the girls where
their hair was dressed, a convincingly large per
cent would name the
BLUE BIRD HAIR SHOPPE

I

COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN
When in the vicinity of State and Packard, will find the
PACKARD RESTAURANT, American cooking, a good place
to eat. Under new management, and everything else new.
703 PACKARD

Dial 9616

5 Nickels Arcade

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THE MARY LOUISE SHOP
wishes to announce that because of
the unusual interest shown
WE WILL CONTINUE OUR
ANNIVERSARY SALE
THIS COMING WEEK
Not only merchandise from stock, but lovely
things especially purchased for this occasion.

Woodward at Eliot
One Week Only
einnang BoUselle
3io. 1~~323 PLSAYIIOUSE

I3. $1, , Ry.5{)
llo k. Tues. Thur.
and Stt.=--54)C, 755

Second Week of the Summer Season-
A New Play Each Week

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The

This is the King Pin of Mystery Plays
Owen Davis' Thriller

11

Prices $1.6E, $ E.205 $2.7 , $3.30
GOOD) SEATY1 AVAILABLE AT BOX OFFICE

LAMPS
BOOK-ENDS
Etc.

SHADES

POTTERY

SILVER

- Etc

- Etc.

AFF IR
The Biggest Mystery Hit in Five Years
Next "THE AWFUL TRUTH"
Week

Ird fill 11 1 zu

Gifts for now and the future.
THE MARY LOUISE SHOP
NICKELA ARCADE

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_r
r 1

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For Commencement

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Silk Underwear

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Silk Hosiery

* Dial 4161
Shop by Phone
ON BUSY DAYS
Our telephone service, connect-
ing directly with fifty-three phones
in the store, is capable and ready
to serve you at all times. On busy
Spring days there may be a time
when you don't feel like coming
down town for just a pair of hose,
some gloves, or whatever you m-ay
need. Then use the telephone, for1
convenient and efficient service.
Vm,

--- - - - - -DJU4I ] - -
-
Aw thy companion* I i
l. e modern wedding ring, set with
vf- lldiamonds, shares equallhonors
with the engagement solitaire. And
the bust of it is that when worn
1 together, each ring enhances the
sparkling beauty of the other!
In purchasing either the engage
mert or wedding ring, or both, you
could obtain no sounder assurance
"gain t"ur rere than by coming
to us. Our reputation is built on
providing such assurance to hundreds
of satisfied patrons, year after year.
We have exquisite designs in platinum.
and white gold, mounted with dlia
monds of perfect cut and brilliancy.t
+ ~~Engagement solitaires, $25 to $wi'oo.,
Diamond-set wedding rings, $25 to
$500. Also, a complete showing of g
Gruen diamond-set wrist watches.
Gruen Cartouche - set with 12 diamonds, 8
sapphires, Precision wove mcnt, $175. I
( i I
e sCHI A NIfDUD ItD!

,

FRATERNITY , BADGES
Many at 20% Discount
BURR, PATTE$SON & CO.
South University at Forest

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Consulting
Customer

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%OYO1A

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