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April 30, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-30

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1'G Y


Lantern Night

Automobile On Diagonal Highlights

Four Col




Season Always



Sing Positions Start Of Senior
Are Decided
Senior Women To Be Honored
May 11,.At Traditional Affair
To Be Held At Palmer Field
The order of the groups singing in
the annual Lantern Night Sing, to
be held at 7:30 p.m., May 11, at=
Palmer Field, was determined at a
drawing held Tuesday, according toy
Lenore Bode, '44, chairman of the
Sing committee.
Leading the 26 entrants in the Sing!
is Kappa Alpha Theta, singing "The-
ta Lips"; followed by Stockwell, "I
Hear America Singing"; Kappa Kap-
pa Gamma, "The Green Cathedral";
Collegiate Sorosis, "Aura Lee"; Kath-
erine Pickerill. "The Ash Grove," and
Martha Cook Building, "Oh, Dear,
What Can The Matter Be?"
Continuing the list in the order of
singing are Mosher Hall, "Lullaby";
Couzens Hall, "Geonnima Mia"; Al- Senior ball committeemen can
pha Epsilon Phi, "Summertime"; that they have accomplished a feat h
Chi Omega, "Lullaby"; Alpha Phi, University history, the placing of an
"Saloon: A Western Frontier Song"; diagonal.
Jordan Hall, "Ann Arbor Memories";
Alpha Xi Delta, "By the Bend in the Students on the way to morning
River"; and Delta Gamma, "Girls an antiquated automobile in which
Sweet and Fair." lone, uncomfortable male. This is th
Alpha Gamma Delta will be next curred and, as those in authority cl
on the program, singing "Reverie," The ticket sale began yesterdayi
followed by Gamma Phi Beta, "'Neath and tomorrow. Half of the available
the Crescent Moon"; Kappa Delta.r.a
"Kappa Delta Song of Dreams"; Al- iors who haven't purchased their tic
pha Omicron Pi, "On Wings of Song"; diately, said Tom Williams, '42, cha
University House, song not yet select- presented.
ed; Pi Beta Phi, "Evening Prayer"; Seniors are reminded that with
Alpha Chi Omega, "Alpha. Chi," and tunity to express their choice of a ba
Delta Delta Delta, "Tri-Delta True." .
To Meet At 7 P.M. will be included on the ticket stub. A
Concluding the list are Alpha Delta stub should be deposited in a ballot b
Pi, "Sweetheart Song"; Adelia Chee- Details about the theme of the
ver, "British Children's Prayer"; future, Phoebe Power, '42A, decorat:
Palmer House, "April Is In My Mis-
tress Faith"; and Zeta Tau Alpha,
"Zeta Loving Song."
Plans for Lantern Night are con- Pen.le o .1 O IJr
sistent with past years, the line of
march to be formned at 7 p.m. at the U
library steps the night of the event. flve l ~ n
Any woman oncampus is invited to I * S y
participate in the line, even if her Haven for studious University
house is not taking part in the sing.H
Will Form "M" men, tired of the rush, noise and
The senior women, of the Class of women of the General Library, is the
'42, will don caps and gowns for the beautiful Pendleton Library, located
occasion, and they will march two on the second floor of the Union.
abreast in the center of the line, Surprisingly well equipped, the little
flanked on either side by one under-
classman. Heading the University library has a large collection of clas-
of Michigan Band, which will lead the sics, plays and short stories, not to
line, is Patricia MacFarland, '42, mention a growing collection of the

Ball Ticket Sale

To Be Guests
At 'Sportsday'
WAA To Hold Event Saturday;
Luncheon And Tournaments
To Be Feoture At Palmer Fie!d
Everyone on campus is invited to
watch the tournaments during the

Many Qreat Ladies Of The

When the permanent residents of
Ann Arbor hear the words "Dramatic
Season" the names of many "great
ladies of the stage" immediately
flash through their minds bringing
with them memories of moving per-

congratulate themselves on the fact
eretofore unheard of in the annals of
n "automobile" in the middle of the
classes were greeted by the sight of
were seated amused coeds and one
e first time such an incident has oc-
aim, "it may be the last."
in the Union and will continue today
tickets were sold yesterday, and sen-
kets as yet are urged to do so imme-
irman. Identification cards must be
each ticket they receive an oppor-
nd. Four of the "biggest name" bands
after the choice has been checked, the
box which will be available.
dance will be disclosed in the near
ions chairman, announced.

WAA "Sportsday" to be held at 9 -The most characteristic feature
a.m. Saturday, at the W.A.B. and of this annual season is the different
Palmer Field, according to Bette
Sachs, '43, general chairman of the types of actresses which have been
event. featured each year. They will be re-
Women from the following nearby membered for their divergent types
colleges will attend the affair; Uni- of interpretations and portrayals.
versity of Toledo, Ypsilanti College, M
Michigan State College and Kalama- Margaret Aangin First Here
zoo College. Registration will be fol- Beginning the list, 13 years ago,
lowed by tournaments which begin at was Margaret Aanglin, known pri-
9:30 a.m. marily for her meticulous diction.
Golf Tournament To Be Held She appeared here in the classic,
Fenicing and badminton contests "Electra."
will be played at Barbour and Water-
man gymnasiums, and Palmer Field The standard set by Miss Aanglin
will be the scene of tennis matches has been maintained throughout the
and archery play. A golf tournament years. From the Russian theatre
will take place at the University Golf came two exponents of dramatic art,
Course. Three women from each Eug'enie Leontovich and Alla Nazi-
visiting college-and the University mova. They are no strangers to
will participate in each of the tourna-
ments. American theatre-goers, both of stage
Luncheon will be served at the and screen.
W.A.B., following the morning's ac- Russian Actresses
tivity. The afternoon will be spent Mademoiselle Leontovich appeared
either at the Horse Show, sponsored here as Mrs. Pepys in "And So
by the Crop and Saddle Club at 2 To Bed." She is probably best
p.m. Saturday, at the Golf-Side Rid- remembered in this country for
ing Stables, or in a tour of the cam- her performance in "Tovarich" and
pus. The tennis finals will continue "Grand Hotel." Mademoiselle Nazi-
through the afternoon, however. mova was seen in Ann Arbor in her
Board To Be ;Hostesses first performance of Ibsen's "Ghosts"
The WAA Board and members of 1with which she has since toured the
the various clubs of the organization United States. Both of these Rus-
will act as hostesses through the en- sian actresses are known for emo-
tire day to the visitors. In case of tional portrayals and impress their
rain during the day, all activity will audiences with their tiny size and
take place in the gyms. ability to give dynamic performances.
The following committee will assist Pauline Lord, known for her char-
Miss Sachs in preparation for the acterizations, is included in this list.
various events: Sybil Graham, '44, Her numerous mannerisms have aid-
Horse Show; Gettrude Andresen,'42, gd her ability in character delinea-
golf; Marjorie Giefel, '44, badminton; tion. She will be remembered in
Nancy Church, '42, fencing; Joseph- Ann Arbor for her performance n
ne Lloyd, '44,tennis; and Betty "The Late Christopher Bean."
Hagan, '44, ai'chery. Jane Cowl Played

Will Continue
Number Of Petitions Forces
Theatre Arts' Time Extension
Since so many petitions have been
submitted for Theatre Arts positions,
interviewing for these positions will
continue through Friday in the Un-
dergraduate Office of the League,
Marjorie Storkan, '43, chairman of
the committee, announced.
Interviewing will be from 3 p.m. to
6 p.m. today and will continue from
2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Friday. The list de-
termining the order of interviewing
will be posted as usual in the Under-
graduate Office.
Miss Storkan urges again that in-
terviewees come early so as to avoid
confusion and congestion, and that
they bring definite suggestions as to
what changes or improvements might
be made in the positions for which
they are petitioning.
Petitioning was advertised recently
by girls in colorful costumes who
went to all women's dormitories and
sorority houses and read poems about
Theatre Arts' positions. This adver-
tisement of Theatre Arts work prob-
ably accounts for the one hundred
petitions handed in, said Miss
The women of the University fac-
ulty will hold a dinner meeting in
the League at 6:30 p.m. tomorrow.
Reservations must be sent to Dr.
Adelaide Thein before noon today.

Gesture," "Morning Becomes Elec-
tra", and "Outward Bound."
Ann Arbor- is justly proud that it
can rank with New York and other
large cities in obtaining a list of
actresses each of whom excels in
a -different phase of dramatic inter-
pretation. Worthy additions will be
made to this list when dramatic sea-
son opens May 11.


ary In Union Is
's Study Haven

Order., Official
1209 South University



library offers a rendezvous for guests
and dates. Hours are from 11 a.m. to
11 p.m. during the week and from
10 a.m. to 11 p.m. on Sundays,
The library is of a general nature
and all books have been given either
by Mrs. Pendleton through a fund
or by Michigan Alumni In addition

five or six outstanding novels of the

president of the band.
On reaching Palmer Field the
group will form a huge "M" and sing
the "Yellow and the Blue" and the
"Star Spangled Banner." A cup will
be presented to the organization which
is judged winner of the sing. Also,
a feature of Lantern Night will be
the awarding of the WAA Participa-
tion Cup to the house which during
the past year has had 100 per cent
participation in WAA activities and
with the greatest number of partici-
pation points.
Summer Jobs
Mean Suitable
Dress Styles
Cool And Comfortable Clothes
Are Best For Office, School;'
Factory Workers Need Slacks
Going to work this summer? No?
Well, how about school? In either
case, no matter what you do, you
will need new clothes during the
hot months ahea'd.
What are you going to wear this
summer? That all depends on where
you are going to be and what you
are going to be doing. Be a wise coed,
office worker, factory hand, or what
have you and decide what part of
the country you are going to be in
first before you go about accumu-
lating your wardrobe.
Cottons Are Necessary
If you are going to summer school,
you will need cool cotton prints, the
most informal attire you could pos-
sibly find anywhere, and that goes
for every type of event.
Of course, linen suits and comfort-
able, yet appropriately business-like
clothes, are synonymous with office
work in the city. Cottons may be the
coolest but they fail to measur up
to what office work requires.
l enim Slacks Suggested
If a bomber plant calls you, un-
doubtedly you will be able to array
yourself in the newest pair of blue
denim slacks that you can find. It
is suggested that you make sure what
kind of clothes your particular occu-
pation for the summer will require
before you go ahead and buy your
wardrobe. After tha, you will be all
set for anything ailn everything.
Carillonneur To Give
Music Recital Today
Percival Price, University Carillon-
neur, will present a recital of the

year's best novels, year are added by student funds.
Many currently popular books in- ---
eluding "Botany Bay,' by Nordhoff
and Hall, "The Keys of the King- 5L11 rret N early
dom," by Gronin. Clifton Fadimnan's
"Reading I'vie Liked." "The DoctorsS
Mayo," by Clapesattle, "Reveille In
Washington," by Leech, and John F
Gassner's "Twenty Best Plays of the V
Modern American Theatre," have re- 1
n ednANGELES. /I Marie, a
cently been purchased and are now squirrel, almost starved because ad-
available in the library. mirers fed her too much.
Established by Mrs. Edward Waldo People kept giving Marie easy to
Pendleton in honor of her husband, eat delicacies at Griffith park, and
a graduate of the class of '72, the Marie quit bothering to gnaw such
library is a general reading room for hardy things as twigs and tree bark.
students. No books may be taken Presently her unused front teeth
out, however, but all are to be used began to lengthen and she couldn't
in the library. eat at all. One was cutting her upper
During the week-end dances, the lip, another curved against the roof
of her mouth.
One of the current war fashions is Zookeepers performed a bit of ani-
the new black-out compact. Designed mal dentistry, and now Marie's trou-
to keep the ladies happy during black- bles are over- provided she stays
outs, this loose powder container has away from that soft diet.
a small light inside which lights up
when the lid is lifted. It is being The English Journal Club will meet
shown in red and black bakelite, and at 7:45 p.m. today in the West Con-
will c nhandynowforuseiIference Room of the Rackham Build-
car at night. It also makes a good ing. Mr. Kenneth Millar will speak
conversation piece. .;,o "neadHrbert." and Mr

Chapter House
ActiV ity Notes
Alpha Delta Pi announces the re-
cent pledging of Peggy Jane Brown,
'45, Detroit; ,Elizabeth King, '45,
Goshen, N.Y.; and Betty Radford,
'43, Cincinnati. -.
The Omicron Pi chapter of Alpha
Omicron Pi will hold a State-day
Saturday for the Beta Gamma Chap-
te) at Michigan State College.
The sorority announced at the
same time the recent pledging of
Margaret Crowley, '44, of South
Haven, and Florence Light, '44, of
Royal Oak.
Helen Newberry Residence an-
nounces the election of the following
new officers: Beatrice Glass, '43,
president; Doris Bazant, '44, vice-
president; Alice Shreve, '43, treas-
urer; Ernestine Elzer, '45, secretary;
Jean Mills, '44, social director; and
Ruth Edberg, '45, athletic director.

In striking contrast are the viva-
cious interpretations of Jane Cowl,
American comedienne. Her spark-
ling characterizations are responsible
for her fame. Ann Arbor has seen
this "lady of the stage" in "Camille"
and "Rains From Heaven."
Those who attended Dramatic Sea-
son last year will remember Ruth
Gordon in "Ladies in Retirement."
Her portrayal in this play has won
her a place among these great names.
Florence Reed Opens Season
Upholding the tradition which has
been set in previous years, this sea-
son Florence Reed will be brought to
Ann Arbor to play in "Suspect."
Handling different characters in her
own inimitable way has won fame
for Miss Reed. She proved her abil-
ity in the manner in which she has
tackled such divergent roles as she
portrayed in "MacBeth," "Shanghai
First Aid Is Timely
COLUMBUS. 0.--VP)-Thirteen-
year-old Glenna Thompson walked
into a fire engine house clutching
her wrist.
"I think it's broken," she said, and
asked for help.
She got plenty. A first aid class
was in progress in an adjoining room.


* ___ I

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_.. III


You, toO, cm enjoy succcss if you .tct .I once! We are specialists in
training typists and ovfce orkc nrs Lhat arcneeded so badly in this
present war emergency. Why not take advantage of our experienced
staff and modern equipment?
H amiton Busmness Colege
IIWlliamz at State


The Varsity Glee Club will min,,
at 7:30 p.m. today in the Glee Club

1 (1ht !JVn1hFG 44114#[1 ,1 n fl n i lLr .
Richard Fogle will discuss "The Im-
agery of Keats." Graduate students
in English and all others interested
are invited to attend.




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