SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1936
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Annual Lantern Night Program To Be Held Monday At Palms
THE SPORTING LADY
By BENCH WARMER
The climax of the sporting year will come Monday, when women will
compete in spring sports of all descriptions . So even if you are not one
of the lucky participants in Field Day, come and see the fun and stay for'
Lantern Night afterward . . We'll see you there . . .
Louise Nack was the winner of the, golf tournament, turning in a score
of 102 on the University course . . . Kay Johnston was second, with 104,
and the others, in order, were Louise Paine, with 108, Marjorie Merker, 112,
Virginia Smith, 119, and Frances Sutherland, 123. These players are award-
ed free-playing privileges on the course until the fall tournament .
Two more tournaments remain to be played on Field Day, the putting and
the pitching contests, to be run off at 3:30 p.m. . . . Mrs.
Stewar t Hanley's cup will also be presented at that time . .
C- This will go to the person showing the most improvement and
interest in golf, so that everyone, beginner or advanced player,
is eligible . . .
Mosher and Betsy Barbour will compete for the women's
baseball championship at 4 p.m. Monday, as another event
on the Field Day program. . . It is expected that the Mosher
team will be composed o~f Louise Lockeman, Thelma Peter-
son, Louise Larrabee, Frances Raiford, Ann Schiniman, Virginia Thomson,
Mary Jane Mueller, Barbara Eppstein and Florence Vieder . . The oppos-
ing team will probably include Charlotte Hubbard, Elizabeth White, Sybil
Swartout, Farley Ullrich, Sara Clancey, Lenore Johnson, Kathryn Feckeimer,
Jean Gourlay, Harriet Beecher and Carolyn Priehs . . .
Mosher A nd Betsy arbour Victorious...
Mosher won the right to compete by defeating Jordan Tuesday by the
score of 11 to 6 and by beating the Independent team, 20 to 8, on Thursday
Betsy was victorious over Kappa "Alpha Theta, 13 to 0, on Wednesday
and then won their way into the finals with a defeat of Kappa Kappa
Gamma, 16 to 15, in a very close game Thursday . . .
Adele Gardner, Lillian Scott and Elizabeth White are the winners in
the three leagues of the archery tournament, Barbara Eppstein, manager,
announced yesterday . . These players will compete for the championship
title on Field Day. . . The time has been announced for 4:15 p.m. but this is
not certain as yet . .
The finals in the tennis tournament will begin at 4:15 p.m. . . . Merida
Hobart will play Betty Ross for the singles title . . . This will be the second
time these two have ended up against each other in
the finals, Merida winning the fall tournament .
Hope Hartwig and Jean Bonisteel will compete
with Betty and Virginia Zaiser for women's singles
and Betty comes in again to play with Parker Davis
against the team of Merida and William Smith for the
mixed doubles title . . .
A women's track and field meet will take place
Tuesday from 8 to 10 under the direction of men
majoring in physical education . . . The winning class
as well as the individual high scorer will be determined . . . And it won't be
a one-man affair because no individual is allowed to enter more than three
AllOut For Track.. .
Virginia Zaiser is in charge of the affair and the women in charge of'
entries from the different classes are seniors, Gertrude Penhale; juniors,
Jean Groh; sophomores, Doris Martin; and freshmen, Miss Zaiser . . . There
will be the 50-yard dash, 65-yard hurdles and clay relay in the field of track;
the baseball throw, the javelin, the shotput, hurling, and the discus in the
throwing events, and the standing broad jump and the running high jump7
will conclude the program . . .
The match between Mrs. Henry Lewis' tennis team and the University
Tennis Club came out excellently with the students ahead . . . Merida Ho-
bart, Betty Ross, Frances Alpert, Sue Haviland, Margaret Veenboer, Nancy
Quirk and Miss Hilda Burr represented the University club,-
Field Day Meet
For Senior Ball
May Be Given
To Depend On Number of
Ti kets Sold; Tuesday,
Re ervation Deadline
Ann Arbor CoupleI
Win Dance Contest
To Be T
Marie Sawyer, '38, and Douglas
Gregory, '36, both of Ann Arbor, won
first place Thursday night in the
exhibition ballroom dancing division
of the annual Detroit Times dance
contest at the Masonic Temple, De-
The couple received a week's en-
gagement starting yesterday at the
Michigan theatre, Detroit, with Paul
Whiteman and his orchestra.
dance from 9 a.m. to 12:30;p.m. at
the chapter house. Jane Fitzgerald,
'37, is general chairman of the affair.
The house will be decorated for the
occasion with spring flowers, and
Max Collins and his band will furnish
music for the dancing. Breakfast
will be served from 9 to 10 a.m.
THETA SIGMA MEETS
Theta Sigma Phi, women's honor-
ary journalism society, will meet at 4
p.m. Monday, in the League Chapel.
This meeting is for the purpose of
Margaret Hiscock, '36, chosen as
the most outstanding woman of
the senior class, will lead the tra-
ditional line of march on Lantern
Night in which all the classes par-I
oz U' College Life
For Tired Students
College life at "Oz U" will form a
decided contrast to that of Michigan
as the students go into a "song and
Preceded by the annual women's
field day, Lantern Night will take
place Monday at Palmer Field. The
ceremonies will officially start with
the box lunch supper, scheduled to
begin at 5 p.m.
Moving pictures are to be taken of
the ceremony and all women are re-
quested to be out on the field prompt-
ly at 5 p.m. Following this will come
the presentation of the Freshman
Pageant at 6:45 p.m. and the line of
march, the traditional parade of the
classes, will begin at 7:30 p.m. The
benefit dance on the tennis courts is
to last from 8 to 10 p.m.
Margaret Hiscock, '36, chosen to
!lead the line of march as the most
outstanding senior, will be followed
by 48 women, 12 representing each
class. These are to precede the women
of the different classes, who will wear,
colored ribbons to distinguish the
four groups. Seniors are to wear caps
and gowns, but the juniors will wear
yellow, the sophomores red and the
Trhe order of the line of march is as
follows: the juniors vill lead out from
the foot of the Mosher Jordan rock
f garden, followed by the two lower
dance act" in classes, lectures and classes. They are to form a block
registration. M, and the seniors marching down
R.O.T C. members become girl sol- from the terrace will outline the for-
mation with their lanterns. They are
dier who use knitting needles to fight to pass their lanterns to the under-
their battles in "Oz U," the freshman graduates and the rite will end with
pageant. Under the leadership of the entire group singing the first and
"Jinjur" from whom they derive their third verses of "The Yellow and Blue."
name, "Jinjur's Army," these military It has been planned that all women
women do an army routine metamor-oPamersFil.at erdgn
Palmer Field. According to an old
phosed into a dance. tradition, the undergraduate division
The students register at "Oz U" in of the League will furnish coffee free
a curiously irregular manner. With of charge to all women preseint. The
nnntn i b m League is also in charge of attendance
An overflow dance to be given on
the night of the Senior Ball, June 19,
will be arranged by the ball commit-
tee providing a sufficient number of
persons are interested in supportingI
it, Tor Nordenson, chairman of the
committee announced yesterday. j
Because of an unusually large de-
mand for tickets the committee saw
the possibilty of accommodating
more dancers in the League ballroom,
and getting a good out-of-town or-7
chestra to provide the music.
Tickets will range from one dollar
to $3.50 depending on the number of
persons who decide to buy them. If
enough can be sold the dance will be
of the same caliber as the ball.
Anyone wishing to support this
dance is asked to sign up at the Union
before Tuesday morning, as this list
will determine whether ornot it will
be given. The sale will be open to
all classes. Preference will be given
to seniors in case there is another
As this is the last dance which the
senior class will sponsor, the commit-
tee urges that the opportunity be
taken advantage of so that the dance
can be enlarged to include everyone
who wishes to go.
May Establish Club
For F1oreign Group
Plans have been suggested for the
establishment of an International
Dinner Club for the Summer Session,
June 29 to Aug. 21.
The present foreign students on
campus who remain for summer
school would form the nucleus of this
I group, and visiting foreign students
who enter summer school would be
privileged to join this organization.
According to Prof. J. Raleigh Nel-
son, counselor to foreign students, the
members of the International Din-
ner Club would meet for dinner regu-
larly at 6:15 p.m. at the League. The
expense involved would be quite nom-
All foreign students interested in
this organization and who will be here
for summer school should get in
touch with Professor Nelson immed-
TO HOLD BREAKFAST DANCE having the old members meet the
Members of Kappa Delta sorority new. Dorothy Jennings, '36, will be
are holding their annual breakfast the presiding officer.
- DRUGS __KDAKS----
"wPerl To p
C hic ensemble.. a gem of a Lip-Stick
and matching Compact, each topped
with a huge *pearl.. In fashion's new,
One of Mary Dunhill's
smart gift suggestions.
You'll find this to be a delightful gift for the graduat-
Cal kins -F letcher
panoumne accompanie Dy music
they pay their tuition fees, have their
pictures taken and classify.
In the lecture scene the students
of Oz yawn through Professor Wog-
glebug's entire lecture and end the
45-minute period with a rousing
Then those unlucky "Ozites" who
have to take a bluebook make the
usually miserable event a merry af-
In fact the freshman women have
perfected the very clever dance rou-
tines which will be presented in "Oz
U," to be given Lantern Night.
and is to present a flag to the class
with the largest number of represen-
tatives on the field.
Dance chaperons will be: Dr.
Mrs. Rudolph Winnacker, Mr.2
Mrs. R. W. French, Mr. and A
Francis Gravitt and Mr. and i
At Key Dance
Ina Ray hutton And Her
Melodears Attraction A[
IHonoir Societies' Ball
The Key Dance, first to be jointly
sponsored by University honor so-
cieties, was attended last night by
more than 600 persons, who jammed
the Union Ballroom to hear Ina Ray
Hutton and her Melodears.
state and Washington Streets
CHARLES W. BRASHARES
and L. LaVERNE FINCH
Music: Palmer Christian
10:45 a.m.-Morning Worship Service
TASKS OF AN AMERICAN
by DR. BRASHARES
6:00 p.m.-Wesleyan Guild at Stalk-
er Hall. Dr. George Carrothers will
speak on "Why Go To School?"
7:00 p.m. - Fellowship Hour and
Supper at Stalker Hall.
Masonic Temple, 327 South Fourth
Ministers: William P. Lemon
and Norman W. Kunkel.
10:45 -" Sermon by DR. LEMON:
OF A PATRIOT"
Beautiful summer formals charac-
terized the women at the dance, and
white coats and stiff shirts were worn
predominately by the men. The Hut-
ton band was received with enthusi-
Attending with Frank Barnard, '37,
general chairman of the affair, Vir-
ginia Van Dyke, '38, looked charming
in a white printed chiffon. The dress
was accented by red, green and blue
Mary Johnson, '38, chose white
pique printed in navy blue with a
matching navy bolero jacket. Miss
I Johnson was the guest of Robert
Beuhler, '37. Pink lace trimmed with
blue was worn hy Kay Shields, '36,
She attended with Sanford Ladd, '37.
Tor Nordenson, '36, and Jane Bas-
sett, who was graduated from the
University last year, were watching
Ina Ray Hutton and her band. Miss
Bassett selected yellow cotton trim-
med with pink and blue linen. Jean
Coler, '37, was seen with Jack Cawley,
'36. Miss Coler looked lovely in black
PARENT-TEACHERS GIVE TEA
The Tappan Parent-Teacher as-
sociation has issued invitations to
mothers of children in 6A grades at
Eberbach, Perry, Angell and Bach
schools, to a tea to be given at Tappan
school at 1:20 Wednesday afternoon.
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