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May 09, 1937 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-09

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

SUNDAY, MAY 9, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

- - - - -- ------------

Fourth Annual
Show Planned
By Riding Club
The fourth annual horse show,
sponsored by Crop and Saddle, wom-
en's riding club, will be held at 2:3C
p.m. Saturday, May 22, ,at the Wash-
tenaw County Fair Grounds, Dorothy
White, '38, president of the club, an-
nounced.
This year's show will include three
gaited classes for both women and
men students and a three-gaited class
for beginners. There will be the us-
ual novelties also and among these
will probably be included a musical
chair number, Miss White said.
Any student who is not in Crop and
Saddle and wishes to participate in
the show may do so by calling Miss
White, 2-2591. All riders must first
procure a health recheck.
Doris O'Grady, '39, Eleanor French,
'39, and Mary Jane Atlee, '38, won
the three gaited class in last year's
horse show. The winners in the be-
ginners class were Esther Bolotin,
Fred Stace, '39E, and Dorothy Nozy,
'38.
Miss French, Betty Greve, '36, and
Mary Katherine Johnston, '38, came
out first in the five-gaited class. The
judges last year were President Ruth-
ven, Dr. James D. Bruce, and Mrs.
Robert E. Lyon.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Delta Delta Delta has announced
the following election of officers:
Mary Elizabeth Davy, president;
Jane Elspass and Alice Frayer, treas-
urers; Betty Wahl, secretary and
Frances Everard, rushing chairman.
TYPEWRITERS
All makes and models
Bought, Sold, Rented,
Exchanged, Repaired.
0. D. Morrill
314 SOUTH STATE STREET

Good Posture Developed By Archery

'Many Houses
- Will Celebrate

Benefit Bridge Held
By Junior A.A.1J.W.

.
T
S

The Junior group of the American
iot3ers a ssociation of University Women
concluded its year's program yester-
clay at a benefit bridge held at the
Doritory WWill Hod Oi home of Mrs. L. W. Oliphant of Bar-
ton Hills.
Hoton Faiiily Dinners, Co-chairmen for the affair were
Miss Suan Manchester and Miss Mil-
dredrang dred Webber. The bridge party was
given to take the place of the party
Since today is Mother's Day, many which formerly has been given for
sorority and fraternity houses, as the branch as a whole.
I well as dormitories, are entertaining Committee chairmen were Miss
the mothers of the residents. Margaret Blashill, tickets; Mrs. Karl
Adelia Cheever is having a house- L. Malcolm, refreshments; Mrs. Merle
party. The guests came yesterday Underwood, publicity; Mrs. Donald
and are staying for dinner today. Al- McLean, general arrangements; Miss
pha Chi Omega will hold a family Geneva Smithe, transportation; Mrs.
dinner today and another family din- Rudolph Schulte, tables. Proceeds
ner will be given at the Alpha Epsilon from the tea will be given to the A.A.-
Phi house. Alpha Kappa Lambda U.W. scholarship fund.
will entertain with a Mothers' Day --baqe
Dinner and bridge games will be M ore Than 100
enjoyed by the mothers at the Alpha
Omicron Pi house, while Alpha Tau C u l sA tn
Omega will entertain with a Mothers ' O" e i 71
Day' dinner. Alpha Xi Delta had a j'a u.-e

Mo0del League is Toi
Of A tatu'ring (aIitia
(Contliied from Page ])
bodying the proposals for taking
steps to secure universality of the
League, the use of automatic sanc-j
tions against aggressor nations and'
the development of greater economicl
interdependence to breakdown tariff
barriers, distribute raw materialsl
more equitably and provide greater!
economic security for all nations.
The final plenary session of the3

Wedding Date Set
By Nancy L. Quirk
Nancy Quirk. '37, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel L. Quirk, Jr., of
Ypsilanti, has chosen June 26 as the
date on which she will become the
bride of G. Mennen Williams, '36L,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Wil-
liams of Detroit.
The wedding will take place at St.
Luke's Episcopal church of Ypsilanti,
Jane O'Ferrall, -37, of Detroit, will

* * * *

Assmbl whch etat 0V ~m.yes !be the maid of honor and the brides-
Assembly which met at 10 a.n. yes- maids are to be Betty Anne Beebe,
terday took up the discussion of this '37, of Ann Arbor; Susan Haviland,
question of reform of the League of Ypsilanti; Frances Barbour, of
with a warm debate. Although there Detroit; Marion Donaldson, '37, of
were many objections, especially from Pontiac; Janet Conley, of Morris-
Italy on the question of sanctions, town, N. Y.; and Betty Davol, of Fall
the committee's report was finally River. Mass.
adopted and the tenth annual ses- 'Miss Quirk, a senior in the Univer-
sion of the Model League was de- sity, is a member of Collegiate Sor-
clared formally colsed- by Robert W. osis. Mr. Williams graduated from
French of the economics department, l the Law School last year. They will
president of the Assembly. live in Washington.
GiD-iBOUTfmi CM
For -Information -Call MISS JONES at 2-3241

Archery Growing it Pooularty

As A Campus
S
Columbia Rond Contests,
'Clout' Shooting Provide
Interesting Variation
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third in
a series of articles discussing the proper
tecimique in the diffeerent women's
sports given on campus.
By RUTH FRANK
Originally a method of warfare and
means of obtaining food, archery wasj
relegated to a sport solely for the
pleasure of women, who passed their
Leisure hours aiming at targets on
their front lawns during the Victorian
era. During a hunt, they shot the
deer with their bow and arrow, only
afte rit had been chased and trailed
by the men.
Now archery has become one of the
few sports in which women can com-
pete equally with men. One of the
oldest women's sports on campus,
archery has had its ups and downs.
Last year renewed interest made the.
formation of the Archery Club neces-
sary. A spring and fall sport, it ob-
tains a turnout of over 75 women each
spring. Classes work at regular Co-
lumbia Round tournaments and
clout" shooting, which consists of
shooting up into the air while aiming
at a large target marked out on the
ground.
New "Archery Golf"
One of the most entertaining of
the new developments in archery is
the game of "archery golf." One
shoots his arrow into the air and
takes his next shot from where it
lands, just the way one does in golf.
The main difference lies in the fact
that the target is easier to see than
the hole in the green, but a long,
wooden arrow is just about as hard

port For Women
to find as the little white ball.
There are some fundamentals that
must be learned before proper shoot-
ing can be begun. They all apply
to correct form. The left arm should
be held so that the elbow is bent and
pointed directly backward, the wrist
is held rigid and the base knuckle of
the thumb is in the exact center of
the bow. The left, or bow, shoulder,
should be kept as low as possible.
Develops Good Posture
The first hand is kept underneath
the chin and not, as most beginners
seem to think', in line with the right
eye. The left eye is closed to line
up the target with the point of aim,
These positions are correct only if
an erect stance is maintained.
Archery possesses many attributes
aside from that of the social field.
It develops good posture by demand-
ing an erect position and developing
the shoulder muscles. It is a sport in
which an entire family can partici-
pate. Young and old alike enjoy
this game which is becoming more
and more popular in amusement
parks.
Frosh Project
Rehearsals Set
For This Week
The rehearsal schedule for Fresh-
man Project for this week was an-
nounced today by Sarah Pierce,
Grad., diretor of the pageant.
The Dwarfs will meet at 4:30 p.m.1
tomorrow, at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday and
at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the game
room of the League. The singing
villagers will rehearse at 8 p.m. to-
morrow, at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in
Betsy Barbour House and at 4:30
p.m. Thursday on the third floor of
the League.
Rip's children will meet at 8 p.m.

tea yesterday and breakfast today forI
their mothers and alumnae members
of the sorority.
The Chi Phis are also holding a

Mo -th alists Bal
More than 100 couples attended the

house party for their mothers, with a second annual Capitalists Ball which
picnic and a formal dinner yesterday, E was given by the School of Business
and a mother and son banquet today. Administration, from 9 p.m. to mid-
Gamma Phi Beta is entertaining night, yesterday, at the Women's

with a family dinner today. Helen
Newberry held a dinner for mothers1
last night,hafter which members of
the men's Glee Club entertained. A
breakfast will be held for the moth-
ers today.
Kappa Delta is having a house-
party. The mothers came for lun-
cheon yesterday and are staying for
dinner today. Mrs. C. C. Meloche gave
a tea yesterday afternoon for the
guests. Lambda Chi Alpha will haveI
a special Mothers' Day dinner today.
A family dinner will be held at
Martha Cook today, after which the
dormitory will hold open-house. Both
Mosher and Jordan are entertaining
today with breakfasts for their mem-
bers. There will be corsages for the
guests. Phi Kappa Psi is holding a
mothers' house party. A dinner will
be given-at the Phi Kappa Tau house
today for the mothers and sons, while
at Phi Sigma Kappa there will be a
banquet for the mothers and fathers.
Phi Sigma Sigma held their Moth-
ers' Day banquet at noon yesterday.
Psi Upsilon will have a mother-fac-
ulty tea from 5 to 7 p.m. today. A
dinner today for the mothers will be
given at the Sigma Chi house, andf

Athletic Building.
Frank Brown, '37BAd., and Robert
Halsted, '38BAd., who were the co-
chairmen of the dance, attended with
Mrs. Brown and Jane Dunbar, '40,
respectively. Miss Dunbar chose a
powder blue lace formal with which
she worebsilver accessories.
Betty Thompson, '40, and Robert
Laitner, '38BAd., were noticed talking
to Barbara Benedict, '40, and Walter
Crow, '38BAd., who was one of the
members of the central committee.
Miss Thompson appeared in a red
chiffon formal cut in princess lines
with a square neck and a very full
skirt. Miss Benedict wore a red and
blue cherry print dress with a large
ruffle of organdy around the neck-
line.
Catherine Sanders, '38, attended
with John Doelle, '38BAd., and Cath-
erine Peck, '37, was with Howard
Doud, '37BAd. Miss Sanders was no-
ticed wearing a Grecian style, white
crepe formal with a jewel belt of
many colors. Miss Peck chose an
orchid pique dress with dark purple
accessories.
Jane Lombard, '37, appeared in an
orchid formal with a tunic jacket
which was trimmed with a large
magent flower. Miss Lombard at-
tended the ball with Robert Thome,
'37BAd.
Other committee members who were
seen at the dance were Irwin Bailey,
'38BAd., who had as his guest Jane
Mutschler, '37, and Dale Campbell,
'37BAd., who was with Virginia
Minns.

GO ROMANTIC all you guys
and gals - it's the call of spring
--and as you flit from fraterni-
ty formal to sorority formal, to
the Kvey Dance and back again,
you'll be inclined to agree, I'll
bet, I'll bet!
AND ROMANTIC you'll be
when you're all dressed up in
those fiilmy, frothy, fluffy gowns
that are IN this gay season.
Billowy skirts and snug bodices
will take their bow amidst the bud-
ding, and if you too, blossom out
in this super femininity -which,
incidentally, can be gotten at the
ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP -
then you can be certain of never
hitting the well-known shelf. It's
going to be a season of Scarlett
O'Hara in the clouds of marqui-
sette over net or in a film of
organza - yes, it's the day of the
capricious feminine coquette -
she may have had her day once,
now she's back again to be the
jack-of-all-fashion with a ro-
mantic style that will be the
shining light of all!
BLOOMING complexions will
play no small part in this ro-
mantic season. Be the fresh, the
delicate, the beautiful-and then
when you are dressed in that
glamorous gown, the only answer
will be the belle of the ball. This
is spring, you know, and "in the
spring a young man's fancy ...
O, yes, all of that, and never let

it be said that a man's heart
wasn't won through the beauty of
the face - and strangely enough
the beauty of the face is compar-
able to the freshness, the glowing,
the bloom of the skin. And it's
Mrs. Di. of the DIMATTIA ]EAU-
TY SHOP who can give your face
that romantic touch. And. inci-
dentally don't forget your hands
- Mrs. Di. and her cohort of
cosmeticians will help make YOUR
hands soft and white, and your
nails daintily colored and shaped
in line with the daintiness of your
gown. Are you set for romantic
spring? It's in the air!

* * *

U. of M. CAMP
For BOYS
TAG DAY
May14
Y a

A SUMMER NIGHT often
makes for a bit of touching up
to the old make-up and you'll be
wanting to be in style with a
summer compact - Lentheric,
especially, has a new one just
out - it's a round white "jobby"
with an adorable gold clasp. You
will love it for your summer
evening purse and CALKINS-
FLETCHERS have it. Then there
is Dorothy Gray, Mary Dunhill,
Yardley, Hudnut, and ever so
many others that will be just as
attractive and will make that
romantic outfit complete. So be
complete with a compact-a
triple serves all purposes. It's
going to be fun this season, just
you wait and see - and especially
if you're in the spirit. And you
are, aren't you.

Theta Chi held a Mothers'
bridge party yesterday.

Club

tomorrow and at 4:30 p.m. Friday in
the game room of the League, The
wooden shoes will meet at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday and at 8:30 p.m. Wednes-
day in the League game room. Thej
grandchildren and the tumblers will
rehearse at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday
and at 8:30 p.m. Thursday in the
game room of the League. The grand-
children will also meet at 4:30 p.m.
tomorrow and Wednesday in the
League ball room. Tumblers will re-
hearse at 7 p.m. Tuesday and Thurs-
day in Barbour gymnasium.

1

Semi- Formal Loveliness

l I I

HISTORY IS MADE AT NIGHT IN
romantic froeks
Nineteenth Century
Ronunce Lives Again ! !
skirts fall full and free; snug bo-
dices are up to the neck in charm.
FROTH, - FRILLS, - FLOWERS
Rollick through the dusky hours
Nets - Laces - Mousselines - Marquisettes
- Cottons - All vie for favor.
Beau Brun iimel and Gibson
Girl Inspire Jacket Styles
TAFFETA AND FAILLE WIN OUT

t .
LAcL for
exquisite delicacy. Men for

J I
.® t /
j
1 . 0

For May Festival

v

-
111 '
1 .,
1

acels

~ s Vk yout
YAmme&'69.ad!ipmia6ee

Tailored-yet-dressy
Frocks ...

Thin as mist and jUst as cool!

The dress that goes to

Delightful evening frock or no-
you can't take it out-of-doors with-
out the right wrap. Breezy terraces,
whizzing- cars, airy roof gardens -
all harbor figures in short coats or
capes giving vent to bouffant skirts.
Romance! say the govns. Romance,
echo the jackets! The designers
dreamed a little -schemed a little
-and now - a flock of period
wraps gone modern heave into view!
at the modest price of

4: ..
:
l
6 ''
t
.
:
p"
©,
41
cs ;
cs o
'

JCovelincss, lace for coolness, lace for its
centuries have reverenced and loved this

beautiful masterpiece of cunning hands, covering the guest table with
its gracious folds as a mark of esteem, decking their women with lace
that their beauty might stand to the best advantage. A dress of lace
at once commands Attention, Admiration and Respect.

town for early morning, stays through the lunch hour
and remains crisp, fresh and pretty enough for four
o'clock refreshments. Navy or black, always with a

$19.95

and More

I

frosty touch of white or flattering note of shell pink.

I

I

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