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May 13, 1951 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-05-13

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

MAY I3, 1951

' HV. MYCIUC A N D A TYX

_ _AY_3, 191 ?VTWMWTIW1%T DAT1Vllll

PAGE EM

WAA, Union Slate Arb Party,
Tennis Ball for this Weekend

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Tennis Ball . *
Couples will dance on the Palmer
Field Tennis Courts at the Tennis
Ball to be held from 9 p.m. to mid-
night Friday night as part of the
co-sponsored WAA and Union
weekend.
The dance will be the first event
of the weekend that is held every
other year. Music for the informal
dance will be played by Ted
Smith's orchestra.
Refreshments will be served dur-
ing the evening with special enter-
tainment planned for the dance in-
termission.
The entrance to the courts will
be flanked by giant tennis rackets.
Drawings of couples with the
bodies of tennis rackets will be
placed about the dance "floor."
The bandstand will be decoratedJ
like the side view of a derby car.
The band will play from its place
in the hollowed-out side of the
car.
Tickets for the dance will con-,
tinue to be sold this week in the
Administration Bldg. and in the
lobby of the Union.

Arb Party -.-.
The final event of the Tennis
Ball weekend will be an outdoor
party to be held in the Nickols
Arboretum Saturday night.
The arb party, which will be
free of charge, will feature a movie
to be shown in the natural amphi-
theatre of the arb. The movie, en-
titled "Topper's Return," will star
Ronald Colman and Billie Burke.
In addition to the movie, an eve-
ning of group singing and specialty
acts, including singers and dancers,
will be planned. One featured
group will be Bob Leopold and his
Combo.
Other entertainers will include
Fran Morse, singer, and Pat Joy,
dancer. Adele Hager will sing and
play her guitar.
Group singing during the eve-
ning will be led by the Men's Glee
Clubi
Refreshments will be available
during the evening to couples.
Dress for the party will be strictly
informal with jeans taking first
place, according to the party plan-
ners.'
Directions to the natural amphi-
theatre, where the movie and sing-
ing will be held, will be indicated
by signs near the entrances of the
arb.
Other events for the weekend are
the dance on the tennis courts at
Palmer Field Friday night and a
"Wolverun" derby race Saturday.
These will provide an opportunity
for the men and women on campus
to co-operate on a spring festivity
which involves plans for a com-
plete weekend.
Co-chairmen for the Tennis Ball
are Janet Dewey and Ron Modlin.
Co-chairmen for the arb party are
Jerrie Mauralo and Raffie Johns.

',.,

Woman Golfer

NATIONAL PRESIDENT-Guest of honor at a buffet supper at
7 p.m. Wednesday in the League will be Mrs. Betty Hinckle Dunn
of Chicago, national president of Theta Sigma Phi, national
honorary and professional fraternity for women in journalism.
* * * *

-A

Will Pay Visi
Patty Berg; professional gol:
will give an exhibition on golf:
skills at 2:30 p.m. Monday, May
on the University golf course.
Miss Berg has won all outsta
,Ing women's national titles as
amateur golfer. The exhibition t
consist of clinical analysis of gc
ing skills and a demonstration
her own golfing technique.
Betsy Rawls and Betty Ms
Kennon, two new-comers in1
professional ranks, will assist M~
Berg. Both women have been o
standing golfers for several yea
The exhibition is under the,
rection of the Women's Physi
Education Department and#
Pitch and Putt Club of the Wo
en's Athletic Association.
The public is invited
All th
a han
On yo
like a
acts it
1 Lion y
somIs
ounce

THETA SIGMA PHI:

Journalism Women Will Honor
National President, Members

. Family Picnic
di- Wives of students and facul-
al ty, School of Natural Resourc-
the es, are havn a picnic for
in- their husband and families at
3 p.m. today at Sakinaw Forest.

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Mrs. Betty Hinckle Dunn of Chi-
cago, national president, of Theta
Sigma Phi, national honorary and
professional fraternity for women
in journalism, will be guest of hon-
or at a buffet supper feting new
members at 7 p.m. Wednesday in
the League.
Speaker of the evening will be
Mrs. Melba Marlett, Michigan free
lance writer and a featured speak-
er at last year's national conven-
tion of Theta Sigma Phi.
* * *
NATIONAL Vice-president
Marie Margaret Winthrop of De-
troit will also be an honored guest.
Several hundred Ann Arbor women
and coeds interested in writing as
well as alumnae from the area have
been 'invited.
Among the guests will be Dean
of Women Deborah Bacon, and
active local newspaperwomen.
A display of books written by
Theta Sigma Phi's, loaned by a lo-
cal bookstore, is planned at the
supper. Favors and programs will
also be given out, as well as a door
prize.
THE FIVE Journalism majors
who will be initiated into the cam-
pus chapter before the supper are:
Emily Blair, Bettina Hoffman,
Sally Knapp, Patsy Parkin, and
Janet Zangmeister.
Committee members for the
supper are: Holly Bevan, general
chairman; Connie Jones, decora-
tions; Joanne Bierer and Jean
Hartman, invitations; Maxine

Ryckman, programs; and Pat
Brownson, publicity.
Mrs. Marlett's talk is entitled
"Have A Chair," which she says is
the best advice one can give to a
writer.
WELL-KNOWN in fiction -cir-
cles, Mrs. Marlett has written a
number of mystery stories pub-
lished by the Doubleday Chime
Club and translated into several
languages.
"Tomorrow Will Be Monday,"
one of Mrs. Marlett's novels, was
banned in Spain by Franco ke-
cause of its advanced opinions on
the status of women.
As for "The Garden Path," its
author says that the three-act
written in collaboration with
.Schuyler Watts of New York,
"threatens momentarily to be pro-
duced."
s , s
"RUNAWAY CLOWN," a child-
ren's play, won the Seattle Junior
Play Contest in 1949 and was
fought by the Children's Theatre
Press.
"Death Is In The Garden," a
mystery, was published last fall,
while a long, straight novel will
be finished by the end of the
year "if I live so long," declares
Mrs. Marlett.
Theta Sigma Phi now has 10,000
alumnae and 81 college and alum-
nae chapters throughout the coun-
try. Alumnae are found in every
major phase of journalism-news-
papers, publicity, film studios, ad-
vertising and magazines.
Among well-known honorary
members of the organization
are: Dorothy Thompson, Eleanor
Roosevelt, Jan Struther, Dorothy
Canfield Fischer, Kathleep Norris,I
Edna Ferber, Dorothy Dix, Mar-
jorie Kinnan Rawlings, and Cor-
nelia Otis Skinner.

Choral Groups
To Participate
In Eliminations
Selected Performers
To Vie for Awards
At AnnualProgram
Eliminations for the 38th an-
nual Lantern Night will be held
from 7 to 10 p.m. Thursday in Hill
Auditorium.
Twenty-five women's choral
groups will participate in the eli-
minations, and twelve choruses
Sfrom this group will be selected to
take part in the Lantern Night
program, which will be held on
Monday, May 21 in Hill Audi-
torium.
SONG LEADERS have drawn
for their singing times. Barbara
Buschman, who is in charge of
the song leaders, has asked that
all groups be present 15 minutes
before they are scheduled to sing.
The judges for eliminations
will be Miss Thelma Lewis, As-
sociate Pr6fessor of Voice, Har-
old Haugh, Associate Professor of
Voice, and Maynard Klein, As-
sociate Professor of Choral Mu-
sic and director of University
Choirs.
The fundamental qualities,
which the judges will be using as
bases for selections, are interpreta-
tion and artistic effect, intonation,
accuracy, rhythm, tone, diction
and presentation and appearance.
* * *
EACH CATEGORY is allowed 10
points, and the winners will be se-
Song leaders for Lantern
Night will meet at 5 p.m. to-
morrow at the WAB. Barbara
Buschman, who is in charge of
song leaders, requests that all
leaders attend to receive final
information on eliminations.
lected according to their accumula-
tion of points.
The choruses will also be judged
during eliminations for posture.
Three members of the faculty of
the Department of Physical Edu-
cation wil serve A judges for
this award.
The posture cup will be awarded
for its winner on Lantern Night.
WAA Noticesf
Teams are beginning to thin out
this week in the annual WAA soft-
ball tournament.
The schedule for the week is as
follows: Tomorrow at 5:10 p.m.-
Stockwell I vs. Alpha Chi Omega
I*; Alpha Xi Delta I vs. Delta
Delta Delta II*; Pi Beta Phi II vs.
Kappa Delta I*; Newberry I vs.
Alpha Delta Pi I*.
Tuesday at 5:10 p.m.-Jordan IV
vs. Pi Beta Phi I*; Barbour I vs.
Stockwell VI*; Alpha Phi I vs.
Kappa Alpha Theta II*.
Wednesday at 5:10 p.m.-winner
of Newberry I-Alpha Delta Pi I
vs. winner of Alpha Xi Delta I-
Delta Delta Delta II*; at 7 p.m.-
Couzens I vs. Stockwell IV*;
Mosher II vs. Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma III*.. Henderson I vs. Sorosis
I*; Barbour II vs. Stockwell IX*.
Thursday at 5:10 p.m.-Cheever
I vs. winner of Stockwell I-Alpha
Chi Omega I*; Zeta Tau Alpha I
vs. winner of Alpha Phi I-Kappa
Alpha Theta II*; Delta Gamma I
vs. winner of Pi Beta Phi II-Kappa
Delta I*; at 7 p.m.-Kappa Kappa
Gamma I vs. winer of Barbour I-
Stockwell VI*.
Starred teams will be responsible
for bases and home plate. Teams,

whose games are to be cancelled,
will be notified by 4:30 p.m. the
day on which they are scheduled
to play.

Coeds will invade the Rackham
Lecture Hall at 7:30 p.m. tomor-
row night to hear next year's of-
ficers announced at Installation
Night.
Each year in the spring the
women of the University assemble
for traditional festivities. All ac-
tivities are included on the agenda
for the eveping.
POSITIONS as well as officers
for the coming year will be an-
nounced.
WAA, the Glee Club, the Daily
and the League will be repre-
sented. Appointments for the
League include those on Pan-
hellenic, Assembly, JGP and
Soph Cab, as well as the offi-
cers and chairmen of League
committees.
Miss Ethel MacCormick, social
director of the League, will present
the MacCormick scholarships for
activity conscious women and the
Delta Delta Delta and thirteen
Alpha Lambda Delta awards will
be presented to coeds who have
maintained their high scholarship
throughout college.
College Days
To Be Theme
At Senior Ball
Highlights of the past four years
will be recalled by seniors attend-
ing the annual Senior Ball to be
held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday,
May 25, in the Union Ballroom.
Tickets will be on sale from 1
to 4:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Ad-
ministration Building for $3.60.
Only seniors will be allowed to pur-
chase tickets the first two days be-
cause of limited space. Allcampus
sales wil begin Wednesday.
HAL McINTYRE and his orches-
tra will provide the music. Saxo-
phonist McIntyre formerly ap-
peared with the Glenn Miller band.
Since forming his own orches-
tra he has proved to be a college
favprite.
The different colleges on campus'
are combining their efforts in pre-
paring for the dance.
ENGINEERS are in charge of
decorations which will carry out
the theme of looking back over col-
lege days.
Panels on the walls depicting
different phases of college life
will help the senior recall ex-
periences ranging from his
"green" freshman year to "lofty"
senior happenings,
Traditionally formal, this year's
Senior Ball will stress informal
wear for the first time.

Coeds To- Attend An nual Installation Night

SENIOR SOCIETY and Scroll,
senior honoraries for independent.
and affiliated women, respectively,
will tap their new members tomor-
row evening.
Members of Mortar Board,
senior honorary society for both
independent and affiliated wom-
en, will wear their traditional
mortarboards. The new members
were tapped several weeks ago.
Special guests for the event are
Mrs. Alexander Ruth v en, Dr.
Deborah Bacon, dean of women,
who will give a short speech, Dean
Sarah Healy, Dean Elsie R. Fuller
and Mrs. Ethel Case.
* * *
ALSO INVITED were the mem-
bers of the Board of Governors of
the League, and Miss Marie Hart-

AWAITED

wig, Mrs. Ethel Halsey, Miss Gail
Huntington and Miss Patricia
Reed.
Installation Night this year
will mark only the second tixhe
that thekofficers of the League
have been chosen by the elective
process of the Board of Repre-
sentatives.
Immediately following the offi-
cial installation in Rackham audt
torium a reception in the Roundup
and Rumpus Room of the League
will be held for all those wishing
to attend.
At least two surprise awards wild
be presented this year. However,
the authorities refuse to Impart
any information other than the
fact that they are unusual and
secret.

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The MIKADO
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SEE PAGE 2

The Dascola Barbers
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... SOUTH STATE OFF N. UNIVERSITY

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Dance Program
Junior women majoring in
Physical Education will pre-
sent a modern dance program
at 8 p.m. today in the Dance
Studio of Barbour Gymnasium.
The program, based on a fash-
ion show theme, will be, open
to the campus,vand there will
be no admission charge.

COLLEGE SHOP

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