SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1936
TIIE MIUIIIGAN DAILY
rnGE r, IVY,
. ..A.... ............MARCH........28,.....1..93..... P......E..... ....E
First Journalism Dance
THE SPORTING LADY
By BENCH WARMER
The sun is shining brighter, the sky is getting bluer, the grass is growing'
greener, and in a million other ways spring has shown her presence ... The
hardy few who dare face the much-discussed March winds have ventured
out with terxnis racquets and golf clubs and hiking boots and the season of
outdoor spots is with us .. .
Swimming pool petitions have been out for about two weeks now and
results are coming in . Kate Landrum, manager of this drive to get a
women's swimming pool, urges all women interested to sign immediately
if they have not done so already . . . Results will be announced early next
week, and the greater number of names, the better the chance of a swimming
pool, so please act accordingly . .
Two delicious-looking layer cakes, one chocolate and one cocoanut, lay
on the table in the gym Thursday afternoon while the four club basketball
teams battled .or the trophy with their mouths watering . . . Martha Till-
man's team played against Helen Harp's and Betty Lyon's fought its hardest
against Saly Kenny and her teammates . . .
Let 'Em Eat Cake.. ..
At the end of an afternoon of hard playing Helen Harp's team, consisting
of Virginia Banning, Janet Allington, Billie Andrus, Gail Wellwood, Esther
Middlewood, Elinor Bale, Mary Goodrich, Betty Patten, Sally Messing, and
Sarah Clancey, came out on top, having won all its games in the tournament
. . . The cakes were awarded amid many "oh's" and "ah's" but the winiers,
being kind-hoarded, passed the cake to everyone . . . Janet Allington arose
in the middle of the feast and with a crack in her voice said, "This is the
grand finale. No more basketball" . . There was not much -doubt about the
fact that a good time has been had by all this season . . .
Tournaments two and three have come to a close at the bowling alleys
with the Kappas and Mosher on top . . . High score record so far is
held by Mosher with a 396 . . . In the first tournament Betsy Barbour, Delta
Zeta, (first team), Alpha Epsilon Iota, Alpha Phi and Helen Newber;y still
seem to be having some disagreement as to who is to represent the tourna-
ment in the finals . . When the elimination is finished next week, the
winners of each tournament will play to decide the championship . - -
A mixed bowling tournament was held last week in which the women
lost to the men despite their 500 point handicap . . . The final score was
2424 to 2058, ip favor of the men . . . Helen Harp, Brenda Parkinson,
Dorothy Williams, Thelma Peterson and Sally Kenny played for the women,
while George Terpenning, Clarence Markham, Edward Zak, Benjamin'Falk,
and Ralph Sidman played for the men . . .
Last week's rifle scores are still coming in, but, unfortunately, Michigan
is in the background with her 486 . . . It must be the spring in the air or
something of the sort, for we ended up top man last week . . .
The scores so far are: University of Vermont. 499; University of Mich-
igan, 486; Univeisity of Illinois, 481; and Penn State way down with 472 . . .
University of Nevada, Syracuse University and the University of Nebraska
scores are still to come in . . .
Scorers for Michigan were Betty Robertson and Frances O'Dell with
their 100's, Eileen Lay with a 99, and Edna Kandelin with a 95 and Dorothy
Williams with a 92.
Revenge Is Sweet,. .
This is the last week of the telegraphic meet, but there are rumors of
an exciting contest coming up in the near future in the form of a matchj
with the men's team . . . The men barely nosed out the women in the lastj
one by a point or so and the women's team under Betty Robertson is most
optimistic about revenge . . .
The recreational leadership class yesterday was most intense on some-
thing when we entered . . . Gazing closer, we found it was soap carving
which was receiving all the attention . . . Louise Stone was making a bar of
soap into a very clever mask, with Miss Burr making appreciative comments
over her shoulder . . . Across the table, Sybil Swarthout paused, nail in air, to
suggest new sculpturing lines . . .
On the other side of the room, Brenda Parkinson gazed in a very dis-
couraged manner at the bar of soap iti her hand while Elizabeth White
fiendishly poked holes aimlessly in her despair . . .
And we were dashing around observing everyone's masterpieces when
Miss Hartwig announced that all must be handed in to be judged . . . Get-
ting a general view as they surged past, we saw Greek temples, all sorts of
busts, almost every imaginable kind of animal, one Egyptian mummy and one
piano. . -
While the judging was going on, Helen Harp explained a Tony Sarg
marionette she had made and Sally Kenny continued the talk . . . Betty
Fromm and Edna Kandelin, on the sidelines, seemed to be intriguedabout
it all judging from the intent expressions they assumed about it al . . .
The winners were announced . . Louise Burke was given a clever clam
shell man as an award for first place, while Martha Horelick's snail pea-
cock, second place award, was greatly admired . . . About the most popular
girl at the time though, was Lorene Hilpert who received a box of Popeye
biscuits for special mention . . .
Had T he Victors .
Flash! Final results on the mixed doubles badminton tournament show
that Eustace Fox and Dorothy Lyndon are the winning team . . . They
demonstrated their skill Wednesday evening when they defeated the runners-
up, Harry Kasabach and Gwen Bryce, by a score of 15-12 and 15-8 . .
Previously, in the semi-finals, the winners were the victors over the team
of Rodger Longley and Helen Stram, while in the same round Kasabach and
Miss Bryce won by default from Jerry McCarthy and Louise Paine .. .
Several players acted as missionaries in the interests of physical educa-
tion Tuesday when they went forth to the Clinton School and demonstrated
badminton as it should be played . . Betty Lyon, Louise Paine, Miss Peasely,
Kasabach, and Ernic Johnson were those who went . . . Before the demon-
stration, Miss Peasely spoke on the benefits to health and emotional stability
to be derives fiom physical education . . . Miss Paine then gave a brief
explanation of the game, and she and Kasabach demonstrated the basic
shots . . . In doubles play, Johnson and Miss Paine took sides against Kasa-
bach and Betty Lyon who played front and back . . . The latter team won,
but since the Onphasis was on strokes and positions, you are assured (by the
losers) that the results really did not mean anything . . . Following an
exhIbition of smigles by Louise Paine and Kasabach to show the difference in
rules between single sand doubles, the spectators tried the game themselves
.Fl .e eLlivacy of the argument for physical education is shown by the
fact that it took a long time and much work to persuade the Clintonians to
stop playing . .
Representng r-, he U mersty
Among the University players who can be seen working out with the
Ann Arbor Badminton Club almost every Saturday evening are Jane Quirk,
Margot Goodrich, Louise Paine, Eustace Fox, and Kasabach .. . The faculty
is also represented by Miss Burr and Miss Hartwig, as well as Capt.
And next week comes the long-awaited Ann Arbor City Tournament . . .
Among those who have entered are Miss Hartwig and Miss Burr, Louise
Guests; Skit To Featurel
A limited numoer of tickets are
still available for the "Scoop Dance,"
to be held from 9 p.m. to 12 p.m. to-
clay in the Palmer Field House, ac-
cording to Irving Levitt, '36, general
chairman. Those desirous of tickets
can obtain them at the journalism of-
fice in Haven Hall or by calling 3936.!
Tickets will also be available at the
The dance is being jointly spon-
sored by Kappa Tau Alpha, national
honorary journalism fraternity, and
M ale lImper~sona(tor
Of Odonto Ball
Is Gala Affair
Miss Triplett And Delos
R. Dervin Lead Event;
Striking Gowns Seen
Dorothy Rae Triplett and Delos R.
Dervin, '37D. led an enthusiastic
crowd last night in the grand march
at the second annual Odonto Ball in
the Union Ballroom. Miss Triplett
chose a gown of pink net with a pleat-
ed skirt and pink velvet straps and
sash for the occasion.
. - ---
Delta Gamma sorol
election of officers f
Those elected were:
anna Chockley, '37
Mary Lou Willough
ponding secretary, Je
'37; rushing chairma
Dyke, '38; and a4
chairman, Marcia Co
__ - - -_ __
Zing, 39, and Poe-Eng Yu, '39. A tea
was given Sunday afternoon for the
HOUSE pledges at the chapter house. Among
' NOTES the guests were Mrs. L. W. Oliphant,
Dr. Jeanne C. Solis, Dr. Gertrude
Mitchell, Dr. Evelyn Marshall, Dr.
rity recently held Betsy Owen, Dr. Vida Gordon, and
or the next year. Dr. Dell Henry.
president. Mary- Alpha Epsilon Phi
: vice-president, The Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority
by, '37; corres- will pledge Margaret Greenhouse, '39,
can Taylor. '37A; of Rochester, New York on Sunday,
Jean Hatfield, March 29 at an informal dinner.
n, Virginia Van-
Maxine Yarick, who attended with
Anthony Kolberg, '37D, wore a rose
Phi Epsilon Pi
Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity will hold
a closed informal radio party from
9 p.m. to midnight today. Richard
JKronenberger, '38, chairman of the
arrangements, announced that Dr.
I and Mrs. Jerome Conn and Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Upton will be chap-
Live in FRENCH
Residential Summer School (co-
educational) in the heart of
-French Canada. Old Country
French staff. Only French spok-
en. Elementary, Intermediate,
Advanced. Certificate orCollege
Credit. French entertainments,
sight-seeing, sports, etc.
Fee $150, Board and Tuition.
June 27-Aug. 1. Write for cIrcu-
lar to secretary, Rosidential
F,rnch -,S u.,,nm tl .Scrhool.
Theta Sigma Phi, honorary journal-
1im sorority, and is the first of its
kind to be held on this campus. The
dance is open only to members of
the Department of Journalism and
their friends, Levitt announced.
Florence Chaikin, '36Ed, will attend
the dance with Levitt, while Richard
Meachum, '37E, will bring Betty Dor-
nei', '36. Edward Ryder, Grad, is
to have as his guest Gertrude Venek-
lasen, '36; Clayton Sutton, '36, will
attend with Ruth Dorsey, '36, and
William Heyns, '37L, will bring Helen
Rankin, '36. Jean MacGregor, '36,
is to be the guest of Atlie Shilting,
'38M, while Eleanor Blodgett, '35,I
will attend with James Richards, '36.
Dorothy Shappell, '36, will be the
guest of John Sanders, of Mt. Pleas-
ant. Others attending will be Mr.
and Mrs. William Bergman, Mr. and
Mrs. Maynard Hicks and Mr. and
Mrs. Kirby Jennings.
taffeta formal with brown bows and
accessories. Robert Harding, '37D,
Y, ~co-chairman of the decorations com-'
mittee with Mr. Kolberg, had as his
guest Dorothy Dawson of Detroit.
Miss Dawson had on a blue and white
crepe dress with blue accessories.
Among the dancers were Mildred
Cole, '36D, who attended with Jerome
Mallon, '37D, chairman of the pat-
rons. Miss Cole wore red crepe with
rhinestone bandings on the neck and
sleeves. Mrs. Thomas Gilson, in a
o1ange flat crepe with gold acces-
:sociatc Press Photo. sories, was seen dancing with Mr.
helen Albes petite English ac- Gilson, 37D, co-chairman of the mu-
If e s, xt itngpplha -In sic committee.
tress, who is extremely popular in Harlow Bates, '37D, attended with
her homeland, is reprted to be Katherine Buckley who was wearing
considering a New York debut. Miss pahchfohn oaeerin
Albers has b}eenx noted Particularly peach chiffon shading into a deeper"
b er h asbeen noted ariclarly color at the hem. June Slote, of
for her Portrayal of male roles. Three Rivers, was the guest of Don-
ald Kerr, '37D, chairman of tickets.
Three Junior S Yiss Slote introduced a spring touch
w ith her pink lace formal.
Chartreuse lace contrasted with
Lilosen.} eatue burnt orange was the striking color
combination chosen by Miss Beatrice
V . s'Nemer of Detroit, who attended with
Y Martin Narmark, '37D.
ConUinued from Page 1) A ALUMNAE ARE ENTERTAINED
LMartha Cook Building is entertain-
central committee for the Junior Girls ing its former residents with its an-
Play. She is affiliated with Gamma nual alumnae week-end celebrations
Phi Beta sorority and Wyvern, junior today. Gertrude Veneklasen, '36,
honor society. has appointed the following commit-
ice nairen:~atnrin t'dK,'
Alpha Epsilon Iota(a1 « 1'"i'
Alpha Epsilon Iota announces the MLL U NIVERSITY
pledging of Jeanne Hibbard, '37,1Montreal,_Caada
Kathleen McIntyre, '36, Vung-Yuin
NEW SPRING HATS
A humorous skit will be featured at'
the dance, according to Levitt. It has
been written by a member of the
fraternity and the cast consists of
the following people: Jerome Patter-
son, '36; James Richards, '36; Dwight
SA1ATURDAY we offer a
special group of smart
aew hats at $5.00. Straws
and fabrics with modish
lower, fruit and veil
trims. All the popular
shades. Every hat in this
group is a very good buy
'1 h ..
.. < Q
Yom' ;yr _.,
Swain, 37; Miss Veneklasen; and
Miss MacGregor. The play is under Miss Kolle transferred from Vassar
the direction of Bergman and Miss last fall. This year she has workedN
Rankin is in charge of properties. in the League, and is in the J.G.P.'
Rankn iscast. She is affiliated with Collegiate
Local Band To Play Sorosis sorority. Miss Hamilton, a
The Highgates dance orchestra, a member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority,
campus band, will furnish the music is chairman of the usher's committee
for the affair. for J.G.P. She is also a member of
The committees are headed by John Wyvern. In addition. she has been
Babbington, '36, publicity chairman; active in the League.
Miss MacGregor, who is in charge of Miss Johnson is affiliated with
the patrons and patronesses; Baker, Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. She
ticket chairman; Miss Shappell, in has been working on the merit system
charge of arrangements; and Claire committee of the League. In addi-
Gorman, '36, program chairman. tion, she was active in this year's
Other committee members are Miss Sophomore Cabaret, and worked on
Rankin, Miss Baxter, Miss Dorsey, the Mardi Gras last Spring. Miss
and Mrs. Kirby Jennings, president Maliszewski has been active in As-
of Thes.iryaJning,psembly as well as the League. She
of Theta Sigma Phi. was the general chairman of this
The list of patrons and patronesses year's Sophomore Cabaret.
for the affair include: President andyr__ar
Mrs. AlexanderLG. Ruthven; Prof. '
and 'Mrs. John L. Brumm; Prof. and
Mrs. Roderick D. McKenzie; Mr.
and Mrs. Wesley Maurer; and Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Haines. HOSIERY SHOPPE
300-A South State 'Street
tee chairmen: Catharine Peck, '37,
Frances Butler, '36, Ruth Emery, '36,
Elizabeth Todd, '36, and Janet Mc-
A tea will be given Saturday af-
terinoon, at which Mrs. Delos Parker
Heath, member of the board of gov-
ernors, will preside. In the evening,
an entertaniment will be held in the
Blue Room after the Junior Girls'
Play. Eleanor Gesner, '37, and Kath-
ryn Zimmer, '37, have written a skit
for the occasion.
SCOOP TICKET HOLDERS
All committee members for the
"Scoop Dance" who have ticket mon-
cy are requested to turn it in at the
journalism office, 213 Haven Hall, be-
tween 3 p.m. and 4 p.m. today, ac-
cording to Irving Levitt, '36, general
A t bree--iread I Jose wvit h
a' two - ta brad ajipeira ise.
New' Sprirng Shades.
Bright Gay(Colors, Smalrt
INc J ' a ri o N'layjatc
Mtate at Liber y
Store your Fur
Coat Here and
I-Lwok Over Our-
.:' 1 .
4 r \\}1
Sk)%7A%, " Y [--6 !--f "'k
Glamorous Spring Furs
that will complete your
S pring Costume!
A LARGE ASSORTMENT of Chic Scarfs
and Capelets. . . in choice, "new catch"
skins, including Silver, Red and other
Foxes . . . Martens. Kolinsky, Squiirrel and
Any Cabinet-Type Range Included in Thi Sale !