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April 09, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-04-09

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

THURSDAY, APRIL 9, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rAGE FIDE

ThURSDAY, APRIL 9, 1936 ?AOI mz

THE SPORTING LADY
By BENCH WARMER
In snite of the recent burst of winter weather the physical education
department still has faith that spring will make its appearance soon, as
shown by the fact that plans for wr, lm weather sports have already been
made ...
There will bc something new and different in the way the archery tour-
nament is to be played off this year . . . Everyone interested is asked to sign
up during the week of April 20 . . . They will then be divided into leagues
of four to six each, whose members will shoot against each other . . The
high scorer in each league will be in the finals . . .
There are real incentives to do your best in golf . . . Six
winners of the tournament will be awarded free-playing priv-
ieges on the University golf course, Mary Jane Mueller, man-
ager, announced . . . There is also a cup given by Mrs. Stew-
ard Hanley to the girl showing the most improvement, so
That the beginners need not despair . . . A word about the
tournament . . . Last fall's winners need not requalify,
hough they may if they want to . . . All others must turn
in scores for 18 holes by April 30. . . and playoffs will take
A rlace the following week-end . . . Among the other contests
will be a "blind bogey" tournament and a putting tournament . . .
Lists are already posted for the tennis players . . . so sign soon - . .
Besides the women's singles t:d doubles there will be a mixed doubles tour-
nament . . . A tennis club is also in the process of formation . . . For infor-
mation, se Hope Hartwig, tennis manager, or Miss Virginia Peaseley,
fatvilty adviser .
Theie are big plans for a baseball tournament this spring . . . Eliz-
abeth White is manager and promises a lot of keen competition with the
new policies which are being adopted . . . We hear that games are going to
be five innings instead of three . . . More about this after vacation . . .
TailHorse And Away.
Crop ard Saddle Club, with Eleanor French as its new manager, has
several opEnings for newcomers . . . Tryouts will meet at Barbour Gym
on Friday, April 24th, dressed for action .. .
The Union Pool was a pla:cw of girls and more girls last Tuesday . .
Along with the forty or more from the recreational leadership class, were
some from the life saving class as well as those who were swimming for the
fun of it . . And had any six been doing the same thing we might have
been more able to tell you about it . . . Jane Reinert and Loraine Lambert
were doing some fancy back dives while Margaret Reed, Doris Marti, Betty
Baker and Betty Howard were assembled about the ladder at the deep end ...
The leadership class took to some very ferocious splashings to see who
could make the greatest . .. Jeanette Sperbeck preferred to remain at a non-
splashed distance . . . At the same tuie Barbara Middlewood and Marjorie
Link were practicing the carries and breaks to the nth degree . . .
After 13 girls had passed their tests for the physical'education require-
ments, water foemations and games were in order for the leadership class
Sally Kenny riding gallantly upon Helen Harp's shoulders, portrayed a
fighting cock . . . Harp and Kenny came out victorious against Dorina Hil-
bert and Edna Kandelin . . .
Splashes Spoil The V iei....
Their next opponents were Louise Lockeman and Frances Osborne . . .
In this case, a tremendous splash prevented us from seeing the victors . .
In the same game Betty Whitney as the rider and Brenda Parkinson as the
horse challenged Louise Stone and Regina Lamwick to a fight . . :'Whitney
and Parkinson came out on top . . . Even the elevator operator sighed with
relief as he raised the last load of girls to the main floor ...
Six expert bowlers appeared at the alleys last Saturday for the final
match . . . "Tink" Johnston, Virginia Smith and Rose Hermann played
for Kappa kappa Ganma and Annabelle Larson, Thelma Peterson and
Phyllis Nothrup came out for dear old Mosher . . . Our regrets to Alpha
Epsilon Iota, who fought through to the finals and then had to default at
the last minute because of sickness . . .
The advanced fencers held a round robin tournament instead of the
scheduled finals last Monday . , . So far Mary Parsons is in the lead with
seven points and Katherine Taylor is second with five . . . Elizabeth White
and Grace Gray are tying for third with four points each . . . Now they
will have plenty of time to rest over the vacation before the final play-offs .. .
W.A.A. Gets In Training. ..I
And the proverbial "a good time was had by all" wascertainly true
of the W.A.A. training conference Saturday . . . Just before the meeting
officially started Saturday afternoon,'we comfortably sat back in our chair
and surveyed the scene in front of us . . . The fire was blazing in the grate
while the wind outside was howling in protest . . . Chairs were grouped in a
semi-circle around the fire and everyone looked very satisfied with life . .
Jane Quirk, general chairman of the affair was nervously thumbing
through her notes and checking up last minute points with Dotty Shappell,
who was wearing a brown and white checked suit with a bunch of bright
red cherries on the lapel of the coat . . . Hope Hartwig took advantage of a
few spare minutes to knit a tenth of an inch on the bright yellow sweater
she has under way ...
Brenda Pakinson, retiring president of W.A.A., Miss Hartwig and Kate
Landrum, who is the new president, had a hurried early conference about
the meeting, then Dr. Margaret Bell arrived and the meeting began . . .

Miss Quirk intrcduced Dr. Bell who spoke on the fundamentals of a good
leader...
She wes i ilowed by Miss Parkinson, who gave a summary of the work
done in the ,x s year by W.A.A., and Dorothy Shappell gave an evaluation
of W.A.A a ii from the eyes of an outsider . . . Miss Landrum welcomed
the new board and was officially recognized as W.A.A. president . . . A light
tea followed . And the conference ended with informal discussions by
members of the old board . ,

Ready For Easter

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thur Lundahl, Catherine Purdom, Harris Hall. All students and their special blank now available in that
New Officers Howard Silbar, Helen Barr. Frederick friends are cordially invited. office. After this date applications
Densmore, Mary Kilkenney, Fred will be received only upon the presen-
Ann -.--. t-s f n rick Kempster, William Rice, Rob- Sigma Delta Chi: Members and' tation of a satisfactory excuse and

.Z-Vll1111 Ull1 G1 l 1' V1 I ,

-Associated PresIPboto.
Mrs. Frankln D. Roosevelt is
shown above in her new Easter
suit, a double-breasted full length
coat of tweed with a checked tweed
skirt in navy blue and white. With
this she is wearing a dubonnet red
red blouse and a navy blue straw
bat with violets and dubonnet flow-.
ers.
Hayden Tells
OfDiscontent
In Philip pines
Tells Clubwoinen That
War Between Russia And
Japanl Is Inevitable
The United States is morally and
legally responsible for the Philip-
pines, said Prof. Joseph R. Hayden
of the political science department in
an address following the dinner given
in honor of the Southeastern district
of the Michigan State Federation of
Women's Clubs last night in the
League Ballroom.
Speaking on "The Changing Or-
ient," Professor Hayden cited the
conditions of discontent in the Phil-
ippines since the United States'
agreement to free the Islands and
predicted probable revolt in the next
five or ten years, stressing the fact
that the United States was still re-
sponsible for them.
The trouble with Japan and China
is international instability and ex-
ternal uncertainty, he maintained,
and the prospect of peace is not too
bright.
War between Japan and Russia is
inevitable, he stated, as Japan is at
present in a position to carry out all
her plans for advancement in the
East and Russia is willing and able
to fight any further extension of
Japanese territory.
Mrs. Julio del Toro presided over
the meeting and introduced the
speakers. Shirley W. Smith, vice-
president of the University, preceded
Professor Hayden with a talk thank-
ing the women's clubs for their sup-
port of University activities.
I
-1.---4-\--}-:
e J Ll2
4 "

Stanley Chorus
The new officers of Stanley Chorus
were announced yesterday by Ruth
Rich, '36, past president of the organi-
zation, at the regular meeting held
in the Union.
Those who automatically went into
office at the same time as the new
League officers were: Eileen Lay,
'37SM, president; Mary Morrison, '38,
and Marlene Fingerle, '38, vice-pres-
idents; Betty Parrish, '37, secretary;
Doris Wisner, '37, treasurer; and
Frances Burgess, '38A, librarian.
Miss Lay has been in Choral Union,
r member of Stanley Chorus for two
?ears, and a member of Sigma Alpha
ota. She is affiliated with Gamma
Phi Beta sorority.
Miss Morrison, who had taken part
n musical work before coming to the
University, has been in Choral Union
ind also in Stanley Chorus during the
last year.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Charles O'Connell and Saul Cas-
ton, Conductors
Overture to "Marriage of Figaro"
.. .............M ozart
Arias from "Magic Flute" . .Mozart
"Pamina's Air"
"Queen of the Night"
Lily Pons
Symphony No. 1 in C minor ... .
..... ..... ........ Beethoven
Canope and Minstrels .... Debussy
Aria, "Bell Song" from "Lakme"
.Delibes
Miss Pols
Choral and Fugue .. ..Zemachsen
Fifth Concert, Saturday afternoon:
The Philadelphia Orchestra
Leopold Stokowski, Conductor
Efrem Zimbalist, violinist
Symphony No. 1 in C minor ...
........ . .......... .......B rah m s
Concerto in D minor for Violin and
Orchestra ...............Sibelius
The Bird of Fire ....... Stravinsky
Sixth Concert, Saturday evening:
The Philadelphia Orchestra
The University Choral Union
Earl V. Moore, Conductor
"Manzoni Requiem" .........Verdi
Vreeland, Bampton, Martinelli,
Falkner will be the soloists.
Season tickets $6.00, $7.00 and
$8.00 each (if Festival coupon from
Choral Union season ticket is re-
turned, the price is reduced to $3.00,
$4.00 and $5.00 each) may be ordered
by mail. Orders will be filled in se-
quence. The "Over the Counter"
sale of remaining unsold season tick-
ets, will begin Monday morning, April
20.
Events Of Today
The Psychology Journal Club meets
at 7:30 p.m., ingRoom 3126 Natural
Science Building. There will be a
discussion of abstraction by Dr. Wer-
ner.
Weekly Reading Hour: The pro-
gram at 4 p.m. in Room 205 Mason
Hall will consist of readings of short
poems by the following students:
Margaret Ayres, Robert Brueck,
Edith Chubb, Jeanne Johnson, Ar-

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ert Warren, Marion Cranmore. Mary pledges of Sigma Delta Chi are re-
Field, Marjorie Coe. minded that an important luncheon
All persons interested are cordially meeting will be held at 12:15 today
invited, in the Michigan Union. Plans for
the chapter's activities for the rest
Observatory Journal Club meets at of the semester will be formulated,
4:15 p.m. in the Observatory lecture and Joseph Mattes will deliever a
room. Dr. A. D. Maxwell will speak five-minute pledge talk.
on "The Smallest Planet in the Solar
System." Tea will be served at 4:00
p.m. Coring Events
Transportation CluD will hold. its
U. of M. Radio Club meets at 7:301 annual banquet on April 22, in the
p.m. in the Union. The program Union. Mr. Otis will be the speaker
will include a discussion of beam an- and will show moving pictures of the
tennas, a five meter radio demonstra- research work conducted by the Chi-
tion, and a code copying contest. cago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Rail-
_ road. Tickets will be 75 cents and
Saint Andrew's Church: Celebra- will be available April 20 at the
tion of the Holy Communion, 8 a.m. Transportation Library.
and 8 p.m. in the Church.
St. Andrew's Choir will sing at the Application for Admission to Com-
Communion service in the evening. bined Curriculum, College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts: Students
Harris Hall: Today at 12 noon to are reminded that all such applica-
1 p.m. there will be the regular ben- tions must be filed in Room 4, Uni-
ten Student Starvation Lunch in versity Hall, before April 20th, on a
-Byn Si ~

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Use it daily.
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WALK*OVER
PRESENTS:
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*'Our uewest and bluest. Every-
thing about it is last minute styl-
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17/8 continental heel. Belted ef-

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to perfection in Bryn Mawr slips We
have accurately proportioned sizes for

4

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Easter
Bonnets
A Smart Straw in one of
the new Spring shades
will 'e your crowning
glory.
Second Floor
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>~< Remember "Her"y.
This Easter
Witha Distihtive Gift From Goodyear's
CLLEE SHOPSu
713 NORTH UNIVERSITY
if, by any chance, you're just a bit conf jsed as to what to give her, stop in our
Zollege Shop and we'l have dozens of things to show you, one of which will tre-
mendously impress her of your thoughtfulness and good taste.

READ THE WANT ADS

Come to Our
Vactio
Fashion
Tea
THURSDAY AFTERNOON
3:00 TO 4:00
Featuring all kinds of smart
vacation apparel and infor-
mally introducing our new

11

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Jacobson's

Pre-Easter Specials

GLOVES . . . tailored and dressmaker
styles in kid, capeskin, or fabric;
colors and dark shades.
$1.00 to $3.50 pr.
HOSIERY . . . Gold Stripe and Vanity
Fair in the newest spring shades.
79c to $1.00 pair

Beginning Today

SCARFS . ,. cravats, triangles, ascots,
and four-in-hands in costume color
combinations.
59c to $2.00
JEWELRY . . .the new fruits and vege-
tables in catalin; flower jewelry in
metal and pearls; rhinestone jewelry.
59c to $2.50

4k51 re s..wa. .ee++ e+."s y

Here s an event that comes just in time for you to augmeunt your
our regular Spring stocks, these groups include sports, daytime,
Choose from Prints, Sheers, Chiffons, Crepes and Nets. The
without jackets.

Easter Wardrobe! Selected from
dressy afternoons and formals.
selection includes dresses with or

,oT19 . J"% d i 1- - ..i. --, f sd httC 1r4 ^

k
E

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