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May 13, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-13

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13, 1937




Annual Lantern
Night Program
Is Announced
Line Of March To Begin
At 5 :30 - Boxed Lunche
To Be Sold At Field
The program for the annual wom
en's Lantern night to be given Wed
nesday, May 27,. was announced yes-
terda'y by Mary B. Johnson, '38
general chairman of the affair.
The line of march will begin at 5:3
p.nu and will be followed by a lunc
,period at Palmer Field at which tim
women may purchase box lunches fo
the occasions. This event, which
was only introduced into the tra
ditional Lantern Night activities las
year, proved very pdpular at tha
League To Furnish Coffee
Boxed lunches will be furnished b
the different sororities and dormi
tories for their members and plan
are being made to sell them to wom
en from league houses. The League
will furnish the coffee and cream
and sugar, reviving an old custom
The Freshman Project will begin
at 6:45 p.m. and dancing on the
tennis courts will conclude the eve-
ning. The dancing will last from
7:30-10 p.m., it was announced.
In case of rain, Miss Johnson said
the activities will all be automatical-
ly transferred to Barbour Gymna-
The annual event is given espe
cially for the senior women, wh.o
carry the traditional lanterns in
the line of march. However, Miss
Johnson stressed the fact that all
women are urged to participate and
march with their classes. Names of
the 12 women leading each class in
the march have been previously an-
The 48 class leaders will wear the
traditional class jackets. All other
women marching are asked to wear
white with the exception of the
seniors who will wear their caps and
gowns for the affair.
Class Colors To Be Worn
In, order to distinguish the differ-
entclasses, women are asked to wear
hair ribbons or some accessory show-
ing their class colors. Green is the
freshman, color, red the sophomore,
yellow designates juniors and blue
the graduating class.
In the line of march, the women
will march out on, Palmer Field to
form an M, which will be outlined by
the seniors' lanterns and the grad-
uating women will pass on their lan-
terns to the juniors symbolizing the
end: of their activities on campus with
graduation. The Varsity Concert
Band will play for the occasion, it
was announced. "
The class with the largest number
of women present will receive an
award, Miss Johnson said. Last year,
the junior women won this distinc-

Pin Boy's View Of The Perfect Sp.'in Many Students 1
Gather At Last
Tea In Series
The ninth and the last in the series
of undergraduate student teas was
given by President and Mrs. Ruthven
om 4 to 6 p.m., yesterday, at their
home. In spite of the weather, a very
large number of students attended,
and the Lawyers Club was particu-
Slarly well represerted.
Mrs. Inez V. Bozarth director of
)the Lawyers Club, served tea in the
I dining-room during the earlier part
h 1 of the afternoon. Mrs. Bozarth chose
Le a flowered print silk dress and wee
h with it a navy blue straw hat. A-large
h 1 bouquet of red and yellow tulips
graced the center of the table with
t --tall candles on either side.
ut During the afternoon, several mem-
bers of Kappa Kappa Gamma were
* anoticed, among whom were Florence
Y CdBrotherton, '40A, Margaret Cram, '39,
- Nancy Dall, '39, Betty Gregory, '39,
Ns gp r " Jean Geyer, '40, Betty Hill, '40A,
Factrsor Perfect OWLIU and Beth O'Roke, '40.
e Margaret Ferris, '38, chairman of
the orientation committee, was seen
. Big Thrill Is Experienced Actually, that doesn't always happen. serving tea to David Blue, '39, and
A B Sometimes one or two obstinate pins Jay Sorge, '39. Blue and Sorge are
As Beginner Succeeds In will not fall over-a freak of the game both members of Phi Kappa Psi fra-
Seoring A Strike that the best bowlers cannot explain. ternity, one of the groups invited'
So, with one or more pins left to the tea. Miss Ferris appeared in'
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fourth standing, you want to try for a an aquamarine suit.
in a series of articles discussing the "spare"-that is, to knock all the re- The lawyers that attended the tea
prore: technique in the different wor- maining pins down with your second were Harry Brelsford, '39L-E, Wil-+
en's sports given on campus.
By HELEN HENDERSON ball. There's an old adage in the liam Hartman, '37L, James Holden,'
Stand back! Don't kill a pin boy! game, "Ability to pick spares makes '38L, Milton Howard, '37L, Frederick
You don't find signs like that hang- a bowler." The champions are the Jones, '38L, Robert Keck, '39L, James
ing in bowling alleys. But you do see ones who can make spares. That is Miner, "38L, and Edward Ranson,1
"Keep behind foul line," and "Do not the real test, for it takes more skill '38L. Other members of the Lawyers'
roll ball until alley is clear." to pick off one or two lone pins, than club at the tea were John Oberhau-+
These two cautions are important to roll a strike on the right ball. The sen, '39L, Edward Schramm, '39L,
rules for a beginning bowler to .re- aim and control you have developed Gerald Stoetzer, '38L, and John+
member. After all, if you step over in practice will count when you are Thomson, '38L.1
the foul line, your ball is worth noth- rolling your second ball toward a In the sun-room, George Cosper,
ing; and if you bounce a 16-pound "split," or division of the remaining '37, and Guy Howard, '40, were seen
ball off a pin boy's head, your life pins on both sides of the alley. as well as Ben Wampler, '39A, Paul
isn't worth much more. Bowling is an od sport, and one Kane, '38, and Ladd McKay, '37F&C.
Rules 'Prove Easy that has been developed into its pres- Others who came to the tea were
r Easy rules, those two, for begin- ent form from several games. There's Alice Bassett, '39, Betty Ann Beebe,,
ners to learn and put into practice. a thrill to the pounding of the balls '37, Jean Smith, '40A, and Eleanor
Unfortunately, experts tell us that on the alley, the crashing of the pins, Swan, '39.
aside from such technicalities, a ind the cries of "Set 'em up again!"
bowler must also know how to roll there's a thrill the first time you ANNOUNCES PLEDGE
the ball. The point to the game is roll a strike, and every time after Alpha Omicron Pi announces the
to have the ball remain on the alley that; there's a thrill the first .timO pledging of Elizabeth Armstrong, '40,
for the whole 60 feet and not slip you score more than 100 and the first of Three Rivers, and Dorothy Jane
off intothe "gutter" which runs along time you go over 150. Caughey, '40, of Schnectady, N.Y.
both sides of the alley proper. A clear
run-way of at least 15 feet is pro-
vided, and most bowlers prefer to Crowd Attends
take three or four steps before re-
leasing the ball.M ye i l
The timing and spacing of the steps s t oay Fwestival s
so that you come out with your left
foot forward (if you are right-hand - enino Nioht
ed) and your right arm in a position
to swing is not difficult once you get
the feel of it. Do not be discouraged m d Ad Flaostad
if you end up too far behind the rna Iy tft
foul line at first. It is better to be Attract Many Faculty o r
back of it than to cross over. It is
well to start taking a few steps while And Student Listeners
you are learning to roll the ball;
rather than to learn from a stand- Faculty and students alike thrilled
still. The run adds smoothness and last night to the voice of Kirsten
power to your roll. Flagstad and to the Philadelphia
Balls Explained Symphony Orchestra in the opening r
Most women prefer to use the ball concert of the 58th May Festival.
which has three finger holes. The Rain earlier in the day threatened
thumb goes in the first hole, and the to spoil the first concert, but later
third and fourth fingers in the others. clear weather brought out many light,
On the preliminary steps the arm attractive costumes. President and
swings back; On the last step it Mrs. Ruthven attended the concert, -
swings forward, and the ball is re- Mrs. Ruthven choosing a pink net
leased. At this point any control with a short jacket. During the in-
you are going to have over the ball's termission, Dean and Mrs. Joseph A.
journey down the alley is applied. Bursley were seen chatting in the lob-
It is not the violence, the force or by. Net was also the choice of Mrs.
the speed which will knock all the Bursley.
pins down at once and give you a Other faculty members and their
"strike"; it is simply the control and wives who attended were Prof. Wil-
the aim. As the ball leaves your liam McLaughlin of the French de-
hand, follow through with your arm partment and Mrs. McLaughlin, and
just as you would playng golf, or as Mr. Charles Koella, also of the French
if you were hitting a forehand shotdeamntrdMs.Kea.M.
in enns. heplae a wichto imdepartment and Mrs. Koella. Mrs.
in tennis. The place at which to aimn McLaughlin's print chiffon gown had
is the "1-3 pocket, or the point be- Ccaulisp
tween the head pin and the pin im-
mediately behind it on the right. Several former students came out to I/

Strikes Discussed Ann Arbor, for last night's concert.
Most bowlers roll a "hook" ball. Thomas Groehn and Thomas Kleene,
which starts down the alley on the former editors of The Daily, were0
right side and curves into the 1-3 talking to friends during the inter-
pocket. The ball shoull leave your mission. Joyce O'Leary was also
hand about 6 inches from the right- talking over old times with friends. f ±::::
hand corner of the foul line. The- Jane O'Ferrall, '37, wore a violet1
oretically, if you hit the 1-3 pocket, ensemble last night. Her dress, halo
you should make a strike every time. hat and coat were all of the same
shade, and the coat had a fluffy gray
collar. Virginia Hunt, '38SM, chose
WoRen's Club. Elects a flame-red formal for the concert,
New Officers For 1937 as did Patricia Huff, '39SM.
At a recent business meeting the
Ann Arbor Business and Professional TYPEWRITERS
Women's Club elected officers for the FOUNTAIN PENS
coming year. The results of the elec- Student Supplies
tion are as follows: Miss Jessie Pick-
ll, president, Miss Grace Rash, vice- fc!9
president, and Miss Virginia Tibbals, 0 4@D . E orrU ll
treasurer. 314 SOUTH STATE STREET

Numerous Progeny
Of Rip Van Winkle
With vague references to Rip Vanj
Winkle and his multitudinous grand-
children, the freshmen women start-
ed to work on the 16th annual Frosh
Project to be given May 27 on Palmeri
Field along with Lantern Night cere-
Back in 1923 the freshmen women'
received permission to present a pa-
geant which would correspond to the
Junior Girl's Play. However, the
campus at large was represented in
this first effort, and it was not until
the following year that the Project
was entirely produced by freshman!
women. The pageant filled in the
gap between the customary box sup-
per and the lighting of the lanterns.
The first pageant was adapted

School. Of Fashion Student Art Exhibit
Interests Womnei Is Held At League
I t r s so e n I elAtAnn Arbor wom en interested in' The eeighth annual Fairbanks ex-
fashion as a future work may attend hibition of sculpture is now on display
the School for Fashion Careers which in the second floor of the League and
will be opened Sept. 13 in Rockefeller will remain there until after co-
Center in New York City. mencemntherdin tr.Am-
The directors of the school are encementwhccordn to Mrs. Avard
IFairbanks, who is in charge.
Tobe, fashion authority, and Julia
Coburn, former fashion editor of the The exhibition is sponsored by the
Ladies' Home Journal, according to Institute of Fine Arts. Students of
Miss Ethel A. McCormick, social di- the University contribute to the ex-
rector of the League. Mrs. Eliza- hibition and the display includes
beth Burris-Meyer, who will be dean more than 30 pieces this year. The
of the school, is a graduate o fthe display was started in 1929 by a grant
University's Fine Arts school. 1 from the Carnegie Foundation. Mr.
Courses in world sources of fashion, Fairbanks stated that the exhibition
color and design, merchandising andIhas grown steadily since that time
advertising will be taught as well as and has gained renown in all parts

fashion display, French clothing con-
struction and wardrobe planning con-
sunier study and sketching. For fur-
ther details women may see Miss Me-

from a Greek myth, "Persephone and Corrnick at the League.
Demeter," and was characterized by
numerous natural dances of girls,
costumed in filmy chiffons. Two years Women s Tennis Match
later the Project, "The Dances of Postponed Until Friday
Life," had a more sernious aspect
showing the triumph of Love and The women's tennis match with
Courage over Fear and Pain, with Joy Ypsilanti State Normal College,
finally supreme. scheduled for yesterday has been
In 1928 several innovations were postponed until 4:30 p.m. Friday, ac-
introduced to Frosh Project. For the -ording to Margaret Waterston, man-
first time the production was orig- ager of the women's tennis club.
inal, entitled "Cycle of the Seasons." The match will be held at Palmer
Only the freshman nurses were in- Field and members of the women's
cluded in the cast. Also for the first tennis club will represent Michigan.
time Lantern Night and Frosh Project The match was postponed due to in-
were held on Palmer Field, then re- clement weather.
cently made into an athletic field for
Last year the freshmen suffered
from weather trouble which drove
them and their Project "Oz U." in-
doors. Profiting from the experi-
ences of their elders, this year's fresh-
men women have reserved Barbour
Gym in case the weather man decides
to misbehave. \

of the country.
Mrs. Anna Hyatt Huntington re-
cently ,made a contribution valued at
$1,500 to the collection. This bronze
work is also on display in the League.
At a recent banquet for student
sculptors letters of congratulation
and encouragement were received
from famous men in the department
of Fine Arts. Mr. John Gregory,
president of the National Sculptur-
ing Society complimented the work.



of Sping Flowers
203 East Liberty Phone 2-2973

I Il

20n atLbryPoe227

.der the Su~n.

Members of Senior Society may
buy their pins today and tomorrow
at the League desk, according to An-
gelene Maliszewski, '38, president.
Reg. $6.00 Oil Permanent $3.50
Steam Wave . . . $1.95
All work guaranteed.
Open evenings Ph. 2-2813




EAST LIBERTY - Across from Pretzel Bell

-r ----- --- ---i

Something in the Air
kll Ann Arbor Landladies!




A faculty dinner was held at the
Chi Omega house recently. Those
entertained were Prof. and Mrs.' Rob-
ert P. Briggs, Prof. and Mrs. Earl L.
Griggs, Prof. Arthur L. Cross, Prof.
and Mrs. Jose M. Albaladejo, Prof.
and Mrs. Louis Karpinski and Dr.
Harlan Bloomer.
Sigma Nu will hold a dinner tomor-
row night and will have as guests of
honor Prof. W. C. Rufus, Prof. L.J.
Carr, Prof. Peterson and Prof. Craig
who are all alumni members of the
fraternity. Among the guests there
will be law and medical students from
different branches of Sigma Nu.
This week-end Theta Chi is holding
a chapteor alumni reunion. More
than fifty reservations have been
made. Among those expected are
Prof. George E. Carrothers, Prof.
Charles B. Vibbert and Mr. William
B. Palmer. Tomorrow night there
will be a banquet at the Union. An-
other feature of the reunion will be
a golf tournament in which the alum-
ni and active members will partici-
Triangle will hold its annual open
house Sunday. The customary meet-
ing of the Mother's club in the after-
noon will be followed by a tea.
Ninety-two per cent of the fresh-
men at Pennsylvania State College
voted that a college woman should
get married before the age of 25.

\, >,$2

r M..


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Yes, there's something

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SESSION SUPPLEMENT - to be sent to 6,500 prospective Summer School
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