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April 28, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-04-28

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

0

THE FMICHIGTCAN

DAILY

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Helen Domine

Selects Committee Chairmen for Lantern Night

WOMEN COMPLL IE
PLANS- OR ANNUAL
EVENT OF MAY Z28

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Eleanor Cooke to Represent theb
League; Harriet Jennings e
Will Head Pageant.c
MASLEN TO LEAD MARCHt
Expenses Will be Shared byf
W.A.A. and Freshman Classr
Members.r
Committee chairmen for Lantern
Night have . been appointed by
Helen Domine, '31, president of the .
Women's Athletic Association andc
general chairman of the event.
Lantern Night ceremonies will taket
place Tuesday, May 26, immediately
following the Freshman Pageant.
Eleanor Cooke, '31, president of1
the Women's League, will represent T
the League on the committee, andl
Harriet Jennings, '34, will be Fresh-'
man Pageant representative. Al-
bertina Maslen, '31, has been ap-
pointed captain of the march, and
Jane Fecheimer, '33, will serve as
secretary and treasurer. Ann Tobin,
'33, is chairman of programs and
Elizabeth Loudon, '32, will act as
chairman of field properties and
decorations. Procession properties
will be in charge of Helen Moore,
'31.
Chairmen to Work Together.
Clara Grace Peck, '33, has been
appointed chairman of music, and
Dorothy Magee, '32, chairman of,
publicity. Elizabeth Gardner, '32, is
chairman' of patrons and patron-,
esses, and Dorothea Waterman, '32,]
chairman of lunches. -
These chairmen will work in con-
junction with the Freshman Page-
ant committee in planning the
ceremony. The expenses of the
event will be shared by the Wo-
men's Athletic Association, which
sponsors Lantern Night, and the
freshman class.
Ten women from each class will
be chosen later in the semester, four
of which will act as leaders, the
other six being aides. These wo-
men are chosen on a basis of acti-
vity, points and scholarship.
To Begin at 5:30 O'clock.
Lantern Night is one of the old-
est traditions of women in the Uni-
versity, and the ceremony symbo-
lizes the passing of the sophomores
into the junior class, the juniors
into the senior class, and seniors
into the outside world. The pro-
gram will begin about 5:30 o'clock,
when people assemble to eat box
lunches sold by the committee. The
Pageant will be the first feature of
the entertainment, and at sunset
the lines will begin to form on Ob-
servatory ,avenue for the march
down the hill. The lighted lant-
erns carried by the seniors are
handed to the juniors, who in turn
pass on their colored hoops to the
sophomores. The ceremony is con-
cluded by the lines forming a light-
ed block "M" on the field, and sing-
ing the "Yellow and Blue."
Tentative plans are being form-
ed to make the Lantern Night pro-
gram the culmination of a Play
Day, Miss Domine announced,

THETA SIGMA PHI
WILL AWARD CUPUUL
Committee in Charge to Report
at Meeting Tonight. REPORTS CENTHLI
II
Theta Sigma Phi, national hon-
orary and professional journalistic I a a
sorority will meet at 8:15 o'clock to-
aight in the League building. The Sectional Conference Proposes
business to be considered is the cioa CnfrcePpss
election of officers, report of the Seven Changes in Platform
committee in charge of awarding of Organization.
the Theta Sigma Phi cup, and set- ----_
ting a date for the annual banquet. WISCONSiN IS HOSTESS
The Theta Sigma Phi cup, whichI
is being awarded this year for the -
first time, is to go to the sopio- Reasons for Change of Attitudes
more woman who has done the at College Is Theme of
most distinctive work on a campus Convention.
publication. The woman's editors ofC
campus publications, and Professor Attitudes change at college-
Johh L. Brumm, head of the de- " t heh athe lixth-
partment of journalism, are being why?" was the theme of the Sixth
consulted in making the award. Central Sectional Athletic Confer-1
The committee in charge consists ence of American College Women
of Emily Grimes, '31, chairman,[which was held from April 22 to 25,
Jean Levv. '32 Frances McNamara, wi ah f A l2

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32, Beth Valentine, '31, and Cile in' Madison, Wisconsin, reported
Miller, '32. Dorothy Elsworth, '32, president-j
The cup will be awarded at the elect of the Women's Athletic As-c
banquet, the date of which will be sociation, who attended the con.
decided upon tonight. ference as the official delegate of
W. A. A.
The conference opened on Wed-
nesday with registration and the
Sspeechof welcome delivered by1
0lrER Miss F. Louise Nardin, dean of wo-
men at the University of Wiscon-
sin. A report on the national con-
ference, held in Ann Arbor last
Three Games Called Because of year, was given by the Michigan
delegate.
Weather on First Day 1 Seven resolutions were passed
of Season. during the closed meetings and
were recommended to the National
Martha Cook dormitory was the Conference. As the first of these
winner of the baseball game played resolutions, the conference petition-
at Palmer field yesterday. The ed for representation on the wo-
game was won from Delta Delta men's committee of the National
Delta by two points, the score be- Amateur Athletic Federation.-
ing 18 to 16. Only two innings were Stress Laid on Participation.
played, the game being called be- The conference recommended as
cause of weather conditions. the second resolution that emphasis
The other contests scheduled were be placed on participation in sports
forfeited or called because of the rather than skill as a basis of all
weather. Helen Newberry a n d awards.
League house group 1, Jordan Hall The third resolution concerned a
and League house 3, Mosher Hall revision of the schedule of confer-
and Alpha Gamma Delta, were to ences. At the present time a sec-
have played. tional confterence is held every two
Excellent playing and heavy hit- years and a national conference
ting featured the Martha Cook-tri- every three years. It was resolved
Delta contest. Ito recommend a state or sectional
The contests scheduled for yester- conference to be held in the third
day were the first ones to be played year between conferences. As the
in the intramural contest. The 1 fourth resolution, the group reco-
teams of the various groups will rnmended that annual state W. A. A.
meet on Monday and Wednesday of 1 conferences be sponsored.
each week until the end of the sea- Votes N. A. A. F. Platform.
son. The teams which win two out The conference also voted to en-
of three of their contests will be dorse the second paragraph of the
qualified to participate in the elim- N. A. A. F. platform which is con-
ination tournament, which will cerned with the promotion of games
start in about two weeks if the which emphasize play rather than
scheduled games are played off by record breaking, or financial gain
that time. A cup will be awarded to be derived from competitive
the winning team. sports.
Wednesday at four o'clock four As the sixth resolution the del-
games will be played. Chi Omega egates recommended that a stand-
will play against Jordan Hall, Al- ing committee be appointed to pro-
pha Epsilon Phi will play against mote continuity of thought from
Theta Tau Alpha, League house one conference to another. The
group 2 against Delta Gamma and committee would be composed of
Kappa Alpha Theta against pi three members, one member to be
Beta Phi. replaced each year.
At five o'clock on the same day __
Betsy Barbour will play against Al-- -
pha, Omicron Pi, Kappa Delta 1
against Alpha IPhi, Kappa Kappa
Gamma will oppose Sigma Kappa, -
and Gamma Phi Beta will play
against Alpha Gamma Delta.

hund of A.a.AU W . 1 nr :,r 1U m da 1z"
Enables Graduates IN HEALTH ACT
to Continue Work Miss Marie Zettler Speaks on
Program of Sports Offered
Recognizing the need of scholar- to Women.
hips for graduate students who
wish to continue their research, but "Three fundamental points stand
who, due to financial inability, could out in a consideration of the oppor-
not proceed, the American Associa- tunities offered in the required pro-
ion of University Women has es- gram of the Physical education de-
tablished a fund of $1,000,000 for partment," said Miss Zettler, of the
fellowships to, be given to women Physical education department, in
graduates in all sorts of research. a recent interview. "Everyone will
Many of those benefited already admit that a certain amount of
have their PhD.degneed r 'physical activity should be a part
I~mae teirPh.D deree. Iof each day's program, if only from ,
Unique in its kind, the scholar- the standpoint of keeping fit," she
ships allow many women who could continued.
not otherwise abandon their pres- "In the second place we find it
ent occupations, to carry on and relatively easy to make contacts
complete undertakings already be- I with other people in the informal
gun without having to consider the 'atmosphere of the 'gym' class and
salary sacrificed, lastly, a certain amount of ability
In the interest of international in some of the sports is decidedly
relations, the A. A. U. W. has spon- a social and recreational asset. In
sored an exchange of teachers, par. the physical education classes is an
ticularly in high schools, for it is opportunity to acquire some of this
desired to acquaint younger stu- ability," said Miss Zettler.
dents with. foreign ways and to "The activities offered in the
arouse an active curiosity about course of the year include hockey,
other countries. In general this volley ball, gymnastics or setting
plan has worked out well, to the up exercises, rhythms, tap dancing,
benefit of both the European and bowling, archery, tennis, golf, out-
American teachers. door sports, riding and swimming;
However, some practical difficul- speed ball, shuffle board, and deck
ties have been encountered. For ex- tennis for restricted classes; and
ample, it was found that one-half individual gymnastics. for the co-
of our states have laws which dorin ofdortgy pedicsdfec r-
not permit foreign teachers to teach rection of orthopedic defects. In
in them, a condition existing in addition to these the intramural
ithem,'h aonditinexisting yprogram includes among its activi-
spite of the advantage obviously ties basketball, baseball and ten-
given by such trading of teachers, ing The required' program is open
Salaries, too, have been a prob- g T
lem, for each teacher is paid by hi
own country, and rates of living
here are so much higher that the
foreign teacher often finds her sal-
ary insufficient to cover her ex-
penses here. The American teachert
finding Europe a cheaper place to
live, in many cases offers part o
her own salary to the foreign teach-
er. This requires no real sacrifice, 50c Woodbury Sham
and the opportunity to teach in
another country is gladly accepted. G0C ulsified Cocoan
The A. A. U. W. has also been this ad and......
working toward the establishment
of a Federal Department of Educa- 60c Sterne's Cocoanu
tion - a need long acknowledged.
Headquarters of this branch of the
A. A. U. W. are in Washington, D. C.,T
Mosher Hall Features 1117 East
Informal House Dance Phone 7850
Mosher hall held its informal ....,.....
spring dance Friday night in Mo-
sher drawing room. Amber bulbs
were used in the lighting fixtures
and gave a softening glow to the
room. ' Spring flowers which were
gathered from the terrace between
Mosher and Jordan formed the dec-
orations. Refreshments were served
and about 70 couples were in at-
tendance.
Dr. Norman E. Nelson and Mrs.
Nelson, and the directors of the
halls, Miss Inez V. Bozorth, Miss
Isabel W. Dudley, Mrs. Mary E, OFFER FOR TUESDA
Buffington, Miss Lois Failyer, Miss
Elizabeth DeVol and Miss Sara (1
Lutes, acted as chaperons at the
pecialP
affair.

E CONSIDERED
TIVITIES DISCUSSED

V,

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Worth 25c
ice of the following.
ipoo, this ad -and 25c

ut Oil Shampoo,
t Oil Shampoo,

.35c

Ann Street

/ The Sho of
Personal Service
iY AND WEDNESDAY
irchasea and
Spring
1SSES
esses are included in this offer-
sizes for the women hard to fit.
sell for a' great deal more than

rs

Orders Taken for all Types of
Custom Tailoring
A wide variety of samples to choose from
Alterations and Remodelling of all Kinds

-L VJJ LL qL.

Salec
New
DRE
All styles and all types of dr
ing. All sizes including halfs
These dresses were made tos

MAY

10th

'11

I the sale price.

MRS. NILSEN
OPP. HILL AUDITORIUM

I

228 SOUTH THAYER

Present her with your Portrait.
It will make her Happy.

~12*75

MILLINERY

Dress and Travel Coats
REDUCED TO
$19.75 $25.00 $2

Special Today Only
Now comes a splendid opportunity to
purchase a new hat at a great saving.
We are offering a selected group of straws
... bakus and hair braids that formerly
sold up to six fifty at the surprisingly low
price of
$3 00

Mack & Co.'s Offer

i
f
4

1

-11x14

* $1.00
. S$2.00

I

3-8x10

Here is an exceptionally attractive showing of coats, for
immediate and summer wear. With and without fur collars.
All sizes in the group.
Special Group of Wool Suits
ASSORTED COLORS AND SIZES,
$15.00 $25.00 $.00
50 Dresses and Travel Coats
Sizes range from 14 to 42. Nice materials and spring colors.
The sale price represents a fraction of the original prices.

-

i

Oil Painting'

ALL SALES FINAL

0

$1.00
Extra

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IIH ZIN 1 - t Ill

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