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May 22, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-22

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THE MIHIaN. SA. , rna-, 'rv


J.A. A. To EndYear's Activities With Traditional Lantern Ni

iht Fete

Annual March
To Begim Near

Will Lead


Barbara Sutherland Wi]
Lead Campus Women
Play DayIs Planned
Barbara Sutherland, '35, will lea
the line of march for Lantern Nigh
the traditional affair honoring se
ior women, which is to be held at
p.m. today at Palmer Field. Th
program will culminate the W.A.
activities for this year.
All campus women Will participat
in the march, lining up with the
classes at 7:45 p.m. in back of Mosh
er-Jordan Hall. Each class will b
lead by four leaders who will wea
white skirts and jackets of their clas
color. The line of march will pro
ceed from the steps, across the hocke
field, and form a large block "M
facing Couzen's Hall.
Seniors To Carry Lanterns
The 'seniors are to wear caps an
gowns, and will line up four abreas
at the top of the steps above th
hockey field behind Mosher-Jordan
They will carry lanterns which wi
later be passed to the juniors. Billi
Griffiths, Eleanor Blum, Maxine May
nard, and Betty Aigler have been se
lected to lead the seriors.
Juniors, sophomores, and fresh
men will line up four abreast at th
foot of the steps, parallel with th
backstops of the tennis courts. Yel
low, red and green flags will mar
the places where the juniors, sopho
mores, and freshmen respectively, ar
to line up.
The four juniors who have bee
chosen to lead their class includ
Julie Kane, Marjorie Morrison, Eliza
beth Chapman and Jane Fletcher
while the sophomore class will b
headed by Gretchen Lehman, Loi
King, Olive Griffith, and Marjori
Turner. Margaret Currie, Shir
Crossman, Helen Purdy, and Billi
Suffrin will conduct the freshmen.
During the march the seniors wil
carry lante-rns which they will pas
on to the juniors, who in turn wil
pass on their hoops to the sophomores
At the end of this march, the tradi
tional illuminated block "M" will b
formed. At this time, Miss Suther
land will present a flag to the clas
having the greatest attendance.
At the conclusion of the march
Brenda Parkinson, '36, newly-electe
president of W.A.A., will introduc
Di'. Margaret Bell, who will announc
the athletic awards. Dean Alic
Lloyd will announce memberships in
honor societies.
The University of Michigan Varsit
Band will present a concert at th
field house at 7:30 p.m. and will pla
during the line of march. In case o.
rain, the ceremonies will be post-
poned until Thursday.
Arrange For Play Day
Play Day will begin at 4 p.m. to-
day. Six women from each sorority
dormitory, and zone will participat
in "round robin" contests in horse-
shoes, tennis, bridge, archery, base.
ball, and obstacle relays. The par-
ticipants will be honored after th
contests have been finished by
W.A.A. at a buffet dinner in the field
Mary Tossy, '35, will be in charge
of tennis; Gertrude Morris, '35, re-
lays; Louise Paine, '38, badminton
Lucile Wyman, archery; Kate Land-
rum, '37, obstacle race; Louise Nack
'36, clock golf; Betty Evans, '35
tetherball; and Lavinia Creighton
'35, horseshoes.
The evening's program will be con-
cluded with an ice cream social to be
held at the field house. The lan-
terns for the seniors and the hoops
for the juniors are to be returned to
the little white field house after the
The committee which is to have
charge of the annual charity rum-
mage sale of the West Side Meth-
odist church has been announced by
the chairman, Mrs. J. Russell Young
The following members of the Ladies

Aid society will serve on the commit-
tee; Mrs. Lloyd Thayer, Mrs. O. D
Underwood, Mrs. John Hainen, Mrs.
S. A. Spencer, Mrs. Fred Meier, Mrs.
Herbert- Kennett, Mrs. Hallie Gray,
Mrs. L. Kepner, Mrs. P. Korzuck, Mrs.
A. Greve and Mrs. John Shilling.
Others will be added to the committee
later in the week.
The sale is to be held all day Fri-
day at 123 West Huron St., next to the
St. James hotel. Anyone wishing to
make contributions may telephone
2-1849 or 5631 and the material will
be collected.

.ss i
- -Barbara Lorch Photo.
y Barbaa Suherland, '5Ed., will
" lead the annual Lantern Night march
at Palmer Field today.
d .
t New Pattern Guide
Produces Novelties
1e In Home Gardens
The art of home gardening, that
old-.fashioned occupation long cher-
ished in a world of machine action,
e is beginning to show signs of a me-
e chanical modernity with the appear-
ance of a paper pattern guide on
the garden market. The days when a
garden was planned according to the
e rose cuttings and dahlia roots which
one exchanged with his neighbor are
n gone.
e Instead, a professionally planned
flower bed, made up of combinations
, of allysum, asters, marigolds, pe-
e tunias, zinnias and other less com-
s mon plants, comes packed with a
e paper pattern guide, seed packets,
'l plant food, garden wire, and garden
e stakes, so that flower planting is re-
duced to its most convenient and
1 comfortable level.
s The paper pattern guide is an in-
1 novation in gardening. It is a paper,
. 10 feet by 18 inches, specially treated
- to conserve moisture in the soil and
e to stunt the growth of weeds. After
- the soil has been prepared, the paper
s is unrolled and made fast to the
, Holes are cut out of the paper at
d intervals to form a regular pattern.
e The groups of uniformly spaced holes
e are divided into sections and each
e section is numbered. Then the con-
tents of the seed packets, numbered
to correspond with the numbered
y sections on the pattern, are deposited
e through the holes. That comprises
y all the preparation and care that is
f needed for the upkeep of these gar-
-loriculturists have laid out the
planned gardens so that the plants
are perfectly balanced in height and
in color. Smaller growing plants are
, in the front of the garden and the
e others graduate in height to the tall-
- est in the rear. Color harmony is
- considered and the flowers are plant-
ed so that the groups contrast or
e blend for effectiveness.
Jordan Residents
Give Novel Dance
Residents of Jordan Hall and their
guests recently boarded the S. S. Jor-
dan for a Carribbean Cruise. They
, converted their drawing room into
the deck of a ship and danced to the
rhythm of Bob Steinle's orchestra.
Multi-colored pennants festooned the
ceiling, and life preservers and port-
holes decorated the walls. At the
far end of the room a huge sail boat
floated on imaginary waves.
Despite the chilliness of the eve-
cing, pastel gowns and white suits
were very much in evidence on board
the ship. The decorations included
a gangplank which covered the steps
to splashy posters announcing the
various "stop-over" towns.
. The chaperones on the cruise
were: Miss Jeanette Perry, Mrs. Her-
bert Poppleton, Miss Catherine Par-
sons, Miss Kathleen Hamn, Miss
Marcella Scheinder, Miss Isabelle
Dudley, and Mrs. Cile Miller.
Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Kraus enter-
tained the foreign students at a tea
Sunday at their home. Prof. and
Mrs. J. R. Nelson helped receive the
guests, and other members of the
faculty who have acted in the capac-
ity of advisers to these students were
also present.

W.A.A. To Give
Annual Horse
Crop And Saddle Club To
Sponsor, Participate In
Event At Fair Grounds
The Women's Athletic Association
annual spring horse show, under the
sponsorship of the Crop and Saddle
Riding Club, will take place at 2:30
p.m. Saturday, May 25, at the Wash-
tenaw County fair grounds. Partici-
pating in the competition will be the
I members of the Crop and Saddle
Riding Club, the members of the
Novice Riding Club and undergradu-
ate University men.
The program will include eight
events. Class 1, open to members of
the Crop and Saddle Riding Club,
will be an exhibition of horseman-
ship. Class 2, the same type of event,
will be open to undergraduate Uni-
versity men, three-gaited horses be-
ing used for both events. Class 3
will be an event for the Novice Rid-
ing Club. In Class 4 there will be a
final judging between the winners of
Classes 1 and 2, to be followed by a
demonstration of five-gaited saddle
Novelty Events Planned
The sixth event, open to beginning
riders and judged upon progress, will
be an exhibition of horsemanship up-
on three-gaited horses. The last two
Mlasses will include a novelty event
and a jumping demonstration, the
horses used for the latter event be-
ng owned by Dr. F. L. Arner.
Judging the show will be Dr. F. L.
Arner, chairman, Dr. J. D. Bruce,
and C. J. Fritz. Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven will present the ribbons to
the winners.
Riders Announced
Miss Hilda Burr is the faculty ad-
viser of the Crop and Saddle Club
whose membership includes Betty
Greve, '36, president; Mary Jane At-
lee, '37, Florence Bunton, Grad., Jane
Brucker, '36, Doris Buell, Grad., Peg-
gie Duffy, '37, Stella Glass, '35, Doro-
thy Groff, '35, Betty Green, '37, Mary
Graham, '38, Josephine Hadley, '36,
Marion Holden, '37, Charlotte Hor-
ton, '38, Ruth Hart, '37, Nancy John-
son, '35, Eileen Lay, '37, Jean Lillie,
'38, Virginia Lane, '36SM, Betty Mill-
er, '37, Mary Stirling, '35, and Jose-
phine Wilcox, '37.
Horses for the show will be loaned
by the G.-L. Mullison riding stables.
Admission will be free, and transpor-;
tation for spectators to the fair
grounds may be had by taking one
of the buses leaving the North Uni-
versity entrance of the League at 2:15
p.m. A fare of 10 cents will be1
In honor of Mrs. Werner Bach-
mann of Olivia Ave., who is to leave
for Europe next month with Dr. Bach-'
mann, the latter going abroad as a
Guggenheim fellow, Mrs. H. H. Wil-
lard entertained at a bridge luncheonc
yesterday afternoon. Luncheon was
served at the Michigan Union, at a
table centered with an arrangement
of corsage of spring flowers, which1
were given to the guests, and at each
end of the table a low bowl of blue
held a few peony blossoms floating.c

An exhibition of etchings and draw-
ings by Dr. Warren P. Lombard is
now on display in the North Gallery
of Alumni Memorial Hall. This ex-
hibit is being shown here under the
direction of the Ann Arbor Art As-
sceiation and will continue until June
This exhibit consists of 62 etchings
and 10 drawings. Although Dr. Lom-
bard has displayed mostly etchings,
his drawings appear to be superior.
He seems to be particularly fond of
drawing natural subjects, especially
flowers. "A Pine tdranh, ' "Dog
Wood," "Primrose," "Morning Glory"
and "Columbine" are all pencil
sketches. Two other pencil drawings
that are good are "My Library" and
"The Wincapaw House," which is in
many ways the best drawing in the
Displays First Etching
Dr. Lombard's first etching is in-
cluded in the exhibit. It is a small
etching of a Dutch mill and is en-
titled "Old Mill at Laren." "After
Glow" is one of the few pieces on
display that has any treatment in the
sky. This treatment consists of dark
clouds in a dry point sky. "Winca-
paw's Fish House" is also a dry point
and shows a fisherman's boat pulled
up before a boat house.
There are four prints in the exhibit
of his etching "Way To A Deadman's
Cove." One is a plain etching which
is the best of the four as it shows a
certain depth that the others lack;
the other three are surface prints,
one on white, one on green, and the
last on black.
"Two Spruce Trees," "D e a d
Branches and Moss," "Willows," and
"Trunk of Spruce" are all fairly good
but lack any sky treatment or fore-
ground. Several other etchings have
been done around fishermen's homes
and include "Lobster Cove Point,"
I WhereTo Go
Motion Pictures: Whitney, "Night
Life of the Gods" with Florine Mc-
Kinney and "Case of the Howling
Dog" with Warren William; Wuerth,
"Right to Live" with Josephine Hut-
chinson and "Music in the Air" with
John Boles; Michigan, "Star of Mid-
night" with William Powell; Majestic,
"Woman in Red" with Barbara Stan-
wyck and "Dog of Flanders" with
Frankie Thomas.
Exhibitions: Exhibition of etchings
and drawings by Dr. Warren P. Lom-
bard and an international exhibition
of children's work, Alumni Memorial
)rama: Lydia Mendelssohn, "La
burnum Grove" with Edmund Gwenn,
3:15 p.m. and 8:15 p.m.
Dancing: Hut Cellar.
The customary schedule of events
will be observed at the weekly ladies'
day tomorrow at Barton Hills golf
club, with the golf vent at 9:30, lunch-
eon at 1 o'clock and contract at 2
o'clock. Mrs. George J. Moe, Mrs. C.
H. McKinley and Mrs. Dana E. Seeley
are the bridge hostesses for the day.
Reservations for the luncheon should
be made tonight or as early as possible
tomorrow, morning by calling the

Exhibition Of Na tural Subjects
Is Displayed By Dr. LonI)ad

"View From Fish Beach," "Boats in
Harbor" and "GIoucester Fishing
Boats at Monhegan."
Among the flower studies are "An
Alder Spray" which is a dry point on
zinc, "Petunia," a dry point on cop-
per, and "Burdock" and "Thistle"
which are particularly good. "Blue-
bP~ ACfLcCf 'O I i4 -i -

eri yes nas tintbedoerries in it and Three occasions of social interest
the tinting seems to detract fr.om the 'o students and alumni of the Uni-
etching. On the other hand, "Spruce versity occurred during the past week-
Cones" is also a colored etching and is end.
very dainty. Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. Bergstressor'
The exhibit of children's work col- of Kansas City, Mo., announced the
lected from nearly every country in engagement of their daughter, Vir-
the world is also on display at Alumni ginii. to Mr. John Knott, son of Dr.
Memorial Hall and this also will be and Mrs. Thomas A. Knott of AnnI
on exhibit until June 1. Arbor, Michigan. Miss Bergstressor
is a graduate of the University of
Interpretive Arts Society Wisconsin and is a member of Pi
Beta Phi sorority. Mr. Knott is a
To Hear Readings Today graduate of the University of Iowa

Marriages 0 f
Local Interest
Made Known
Engagement Announced;
Former Student Is Wed
In Ann Arbor Cliurci

Today at the meeting of the Inter-
pretive Arts Society Phyllis E. Blau-
man, '37, will read selections from
George Bernard Shaw's "The Devil's
Disciple" and Mildred K. Goldberg,
'37, will read George Middleton's
"Tradition." Both women will read
without book or manuscript.j
The members of the club are divid-
ed into one of three groups. They
are placed either among the guest
members, novice members, or they are
classed as master members, including
those who are qualified to give read-
ings which last longer than an hour
without the aid of book or manu-
script. Tryouts for membership will
be held this week. The exact time
will be announced later.
The purpose of the organization is
to stimulate a real interest among
the speech students, by giving them
an opportunity to hear readings pre-
sented by fellow members who have
attained a fair degree of proficiency.
Tau Delta Phi fraternity recently
gave a consul banquet for Leo N.
Greenspan, '37M. Edward L. Cush-
man, '37, was in charge.


and is a member of Alpha Chi Rho
fraternity. The marriage will take
place Monday, June 3, at Iowa City,
Dr. Thomas A. Knott is a profes-
sor of English and editor of the Mid-
dle English Dictionary now in prep-
aration at the University.
Former Law Student Marries
The marriage of Mary Elizabeth
Wagner, daughter of Prof. and Mrs.
Charles Philip Wagner, and William
Norman Gall, son of Mrs. William
Gall, of Ingersoll, Ont., was solemn-
ized Saturday, May 18. at St. An-
drews church.
Mr. and Mrs. Gall will live in De-
troit, where the former is associated
with the law firm of Warren, Hill,
Hamblen, Essery and Lewis. He was
graduated from the University Law
School and is a member of Pi Alpha
Delta law fraternity. Mrs. Gall who
is affiliated with Gamma Phi Beta
sorority and attended St. Margaret's
school at Waterbury, Conn., before
entering the University from which
she was graduated in 1933.
Alumni Are Married
The marriage of Katherine Mac-
Gregor, daughter of Mrs. Walter Mac-
Gregor of Bay City, and Thomas
Spencer Muir, son of Mr. and Mrs.

Dance Pupils Plan
For Summer Work
Collin Wilsey, '35, Julia Wilson, '36,
and Beatrice Lovejoy, '38, are plan-
ning to attend a six-week course in
modern dance to be given at the sum-
mer session of Bennington College,
Bennington, Vermont. This is the
second year that this course has been
offered at Bennington, one of the
outstanding progressive colleges in
the country, which places emphasis
on art and believes that it should
receive recognition equal to that of
other studies.
Miss Wilsey has been chosen as
one of the laboratory group which
will work exclusively under the direc-
tion of Martha Graham, an Amer-
ican dancer.
Miss Emily V. White, director of the
dancing class, Miss Wilson, and Miss
Lovejoy will attend the general ses-
sion under the direction of Doris
Humphrey, Charles Weidman, Tiva
Flade of the Wigman. School, Martha
Hill of New York University, and
John Martin of the New York Times,
leading exponents of the modern
The drama division of the junior
group of the American Association of
University Women will hold its an-
nual picnic today.
James Alexander Muir of Warren, O.,
which took place in Bay City, Satur-
day, May 18, is of interest in alumni
circles. Miss Dorothea MacGregor,
sister of the bride and maid of honor
is a student in the University.
Mr. and Mrs. Muir will live in
Warren. Mr. Muir, a member of Chi
Psi fraternity was graduated in the
class of 1932 and Mrs. Muir, who was
affiliated with Pi Beta Phi sorority,
was graduated in 1934.
Greenboum, The Furrier
44$ Spring Street


Spencer Muir, son of Mr. and Mrs.

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l- 1 e x
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S ideas..decideon
* ,f'It ; b Ca either of these
for Summer.






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