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May 27, 1937 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-27

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THE MICHIGAN AIL

PAGE FIVE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIVE

Freshman Pageant And Lantern Night Will Be H

Heads Of Activities For Class March And 'Rip Van Winkle'

Sai ali Pi cre, Grad., (left), is in charge of the direction of "Rip Van Winkle," the 1937 Freshman Project.
Ihe i:o dirueted last year's pageant which was "Oz." Miss Tierce has been very active in Play Production and
lhas acted in severad Theatre-arts productions. Alberta Wood, '40, (center), is general chairman of the
affair besides taking part in the production itself as a dancing villager. She has also served as patrons
chair man of the Frosh Frolic. Mary B. Johnson, '38, (right), recently appointed president of W.A.A., is in
charge of Lan trn Night which is to be held in conjunction with the Freshman Project. Miss Johnson is a
member of Wyvern and was a member of Judiciary Council. She is also a member of Mortarboard..

and stand at stalwart attention on
sleeves, pockets and shoulders. There
are tiny pearl buttons down, the
front of imported Liberty lawns.
These delicate prints have yokes of
filigree lace, or batiste set in medal-
lions around the neck. A silk linen of
postman's blue (quite official looking)
has red and white striped piping from
neck to hem and also edges the
sleeves. Jaunty red buttons go single
file down the front of the waist, across
the pockets and shoulders.
Everything is trimmed. One yel-
low pique dress with a flared skirt
has a ruffly lace edging down the
front and around the collar and
sleeves. Dotted Swiss always looks
refreshing. One of these, white dots
on red, has white rickrack braid
across the front, accompanied by
the insistent regiment of pearl but-
tons. Another Swiss of white dots
on navy blue has a batiste and pique
tunic and a pleated skirt.

Foreign Student
Group To Form
Culture Council
Exchange Of Viewpoints
And Ideas Will Be Aim
Of New Organization
An Intercultural Council will be
crnanized today by agreement of the
Council of Foreign Students and
groups of foreign students of the
University.
The Intercultural Council will co-
operate with the counselor of foreign
students for a unified program for
those interested in international re-
lations, it was announed by Mr. J.
Raleigh Nelson.'
The Council will be made up of 15
students who represent various na-
tional groups of both America and
Europe. All representatives have been'
chosen by the Council of Foreign
Students. Those who will represent.
Foreign countries are as follows: Vung
Yuin Ting, '38M, China; Utah Tsao,
Grad., China; Gregorio Velasquez,
Grad., Philippines and Ibrahim
Khatib, Grad., Syria.I
Naomi Fukuda, '39, Japan; Eliseo
Rosa, '40E, Latin America; Emiliano
Gallo, Grad., Europe; Muzaffer Har-
unoglu, '37, Turkey; Alexander 0ol-
off, '40E, Russia. Those representing

Lantern Nighit
March To Start
From Library
All Women In University
To Take Part In March
To Palmer Field.
(Continued from Page I)
Following this there will be dancing
on the tennis courts. Bill Sawyer
and his orchestra will play. The
charge will be five cents per dance.
To carry out the idea of Lantern
Night, lanterns will be strung on
every other light on the strings which
will be stretched diagonally across the
tennis courts, Jaros Jedel, '39, chair-
man of decorations announced. Red
and white streamers will be placed
behind the orchestra, she said.
Four women, wearing the colors o:
their class, will march at the head of
each class. Eight aides for each class,
dressed in white, will march around
the groups. Seniors were asked by
Miss Johnson to wear caps and gowns
and all women are asked to featur
their class color in part of their
clothing. The freshman color is
green; the sophomore, red; the jun-
ior, yellow and the senior, blue.
Marcia Connell, '39, is in charge of
the field decorations committee. Har-
riet Dean, '39, has taken care of ar-
rangements for the dance, and Betty
Whitney, '38, chairman of the com-
committee which chose the leaders of
the line of march, is chairman of th
ticket committee.
Mary Alice Mackenzie, '39, is chair-
man of the publicity committee. The
box lunch committee is headed by
Barbara Heath, '39 and Faith Wat-
kins, '39, is in charge of patrons. The
patrons and patronnesses are asked
to assemble at the north end of the
field, Miss Watkins said.
Elizabeth White Wins
Archery Tournament
Elizabeth White, '39, won the ar-
chery tournament held yesterday with
a score of 69 for 40 yards and 112 for
30 yards. Second place was taken by
Anna Thomson, '38, who made a score
of 59 for 40 yards and 115 for 30 yards.
Other participants were Ruth Carr,
'38Ed; Barbara Eppstein, '39, and
Dorothy Gardiner, '38Ed. The game
was umpired by Miss Dorothy Beise,
physical education instructor.
To the victor went the spoils which
in this case was a candy bar. It was
shared by all.

eld Today
V l --i a
Senior Ball TicketsCOTO
To Be Sold Today
Tickets for Senior Ball to be held are th
June 18 in the Union Ballroom will be Talk of the Town
on sale from 2 to 4 p.m. today at the
Union desk, according to Cerdric
Marsh and Alexander Neill, co-chair-
men of the ticket committee.
Opening sale is to be restricted to
members of the senior class. Express
tickets will be available to under-
classmen at a later date, stated
r Marsh.
Jan Garber, who played at the
1936 J-Hop has been selected to play
for the ball.
Committeemen for the ball are:
1 John Otte, Joseph Hinshaw, William
Anspach, Frederick Buesser, James
- Goodrich, Garret Bunting, Kathryn
Keeler and Ella Wade. Announce-
ment of further plans for the ball will
be made at a later date,
f
Carillonneur Will Act
As Wether Prophet
e Prof. Wilmot F. Pratt, University
r carillonneur, will engage in the role
s of weather interpreter late this after-
_noon-for the benefit of 3,000-odd _
campus women who are expected toy
take part in the traditional Lantern
f Night exercises.
- It's this way. If the sun is beam-
- ing at its 5 p.m. best, Professor Pratt LINEN
Y will play "Varsity" as a signal for PIQUE
- the Lantern Nighters to meet in front SHARKSKIN
f of the Library. But if it looks like SUGAR CANE
e anything from a California mist toSG -
an old-fashioned thunderstorm the Sizes 11 to 20
carillon will peal forth "Laudus Atque
Carmina" to direct the women to the .00 to $ .95
sanctuary of Waterman Gymnasium.EJ
Got it straight?
Not to lapse into the talk of racing
fans, of course, but our prediction for
Palmer Field today is "cloudy and
fast."
ren
1 r~yO'N OTS O A P N OT O ILf
Billowy Suds...Banishes
Soap Film...Leaves Hair
Soft, Lustrous.
$1.00 SIZE
79C
60c SIZE - 40c
1 Miller
Drug Store
727 North University
Phone 9797
sI
NEW WHITE HATS
Sits,
1 of
GABARDINE
SHARKSKIN
Koat-A-Kool
Wing Strut
CONGO
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FELSTRAW95
FABRIC955
up

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219 South Main
.f-
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l T of1 0 LNEN
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twear in flattering 4 SEERSUCKER
ev tyles in whiteCHITZ
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\Brentmoor picks the prettiest a Smart yet Practical one -
styles, certain to "pass" with

Frolic Proceeds To (
To Dorm, Pool I

'yO
Funds

Four girls, students of Ann Arbor
high schools, were awarded the Mary
B. Henderson Scholarsl-lips of $100
each yesterday by the Michigan Al-
umnae Club, according to Mrs. Carl
Guethe, chairman of the scholarship
committee.
The students are Betty Mae Nixon
of 416 South Main Street, Virginia
Fulford of 924 Sylvan, Elaine Wood of
1334 Hutchins Avenue, and Betty Ann
Peck of Liberty Road. Miss Nixon,
Miss Sulford and Miss Wood will
graduate from Ann Arbor High School
this June and Miss Peck from Univer-
sity High School.
The four scholarships are named
after Mrs. Henderson who was active
in the local Michigan Alumnae Club.
The scholarships give the girls, who
are entering the University in the fall,
one year's tuition.
The scholarships were awarded on
the basis of dependability, scholastic
record and participation in activities.
Miss Nixon is one of the editors of
the high school paper, "The Opti-
mist," and vice-president of the Col-
onnade Club, a branch of the Girl
Reserves. Miss Wood played a part
in the senior play and is a member
of Colonnade. Miss Fulford, a trans-
fer from Traverse City High School
last fall, is a member of the Student
Council.

America will be James Eyre, Grad., The entire profits of Frosh Frolic
Nelson Fuson, Grad., Josephine Mon- will be donated to the fund for men's
tee, '38, John Luther, Grad., Kather- dormitories and women's swimming
ine Taylor, '38. pool, announced Robert Mix, '40, gen-
Organization of the Council has eral chairman of the Frolic.
been made to provide better facilities Of the $200 earned by the dance,
for the exchange of ideas and cul- $125 will go to the dormitory fund and
tural viewpoints among foreign stu- $75 to that of the swimming pool,
dents and American students. The stated Mix. This donation was de-
Council will set up a program of ac- cided at a meeting of the chairmen of
tivities for students which will in- the dance.
elude small discussion groups and
panel discussions which will include CHI OMEGA
the public. Chi Omega announces the pledg-
Details for the organization of the ing of Doris Scott, '40, of Sarnia, Ont.
Intercultural Council will be worked -
out at the first meting of the Coun- TYPEWRIERS
cil at 4:15 p.m .today in the Univer- FOUNTAIN PENS
sity Council Room. Student Supplies
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
Alpha Sigma Phi announces the 0. D. M orrill
pledging of Hilton Hornaday, '40E, of 314 SOUTH STATE STREET
Hamburg, N.Y., and Herbert Brown,
'40E, of Wortendyke, N.J.
Ralph Burns, the executive secre-
tary, is visiting the chapter now. -
Terrace Garden R
Dancing Studio
Instructions In all s '
forms. Classical, social, 44
dancing. Ph. 9696.
2nd Floor
Wuerth Theatre Bldg. ( 3
O
ISSUER

1i:

JUNE

OF THE

GARGOYLE
ON SALE FRIDAY

1

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III

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