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October 04, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-10-04

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

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10, !I

*

AFTER TWO WEEKS Of I
SOROITIESPE
After two weeks of concentrated
rushing sororities on the Michigan
campus announce the following
pledges.
Alpha Cii Omega.
Mary Boyles, '31, Dorothy Dens-
more, '31, Miriam Kellam, '31, Alice
Charles, '31, Isobel Charles, '31, June
:Hakes, '31, Jean Holland, '31, Lillian
Fenstermaker, '31, Eloise Harnau, '31,
Dorothy Thomas, '31, Dorothy Rouf,
'31, Ruth Tice, '31, Eloise Chafey, '31.
Edith Higby, '31, Alma Tenny, '31,.
Ruth Moore, '31, Rachel Ramsey, '30,
Catherine Hickey, '30, Elizabeth Greg
ory, '30, Anne Hardy, '30.
Alpha. Epsilon Phi.
Doris Ruth Natham, '31, Blanche
Duetsch, '31, Dorothy Touff, '30, Ruth
Mundelker, '31, Sally Mederlander '30,
Blanche Teffer, '31.
Alpha Gama Delta.
oHarriet Patrick, '29, Genevieve'
Campbell, '29, Helen Campbell, '29,
AMuriel Casey, '29, Ruth Rehf, '30,1
Helen Workman, '30, Kathryn Burch,'
'30, Eleanor Dyke, '31, Elizabeth Pass-'
more, '28, Isabel Shankland, '31, Flor-
ence Frandsen, '31, Frances Fisher,
'29.
Alpha Omicron Pi.'
Lucille Barry, '30, Bronewyn Burns,
'29, Kathleen Clifford, '31, Lela Crump,
'31, Nancy Currier, '31, Marie Edd-
ington, '30, Dorothy 'hall, '31, Betty'
Heminger, '30, Grace Manbeck, '31,
Albertina Maslin, '31, Marian Reisch,
'30, Margaret Smith, '29, Allene Stew-
art, '28, Mary Roach, '30, Ernestine
Wagner, '31, Geraldine Wilkinson, '30,'
Ruth Van Tuyl, '31.
Alpha Phi
Teresa Homs, '29, Jane Howard, '31,
,Ruth Iowlett, '29, Lucille McCellan,
'31, Harriet Moses, '30, Florence Peck,
'29, Jean Phelps, 30, Hannah Wallen.
'30, Catherine Wcodroffe, '30, Janet
Ewing, '30, Prelina Fletcher, '30.
Alpha Xi Delta
Mary Lou Boyd, '31, Elie Connell,
'31, Jean Herbert, '31, Helen Matthews,
'31, Catherine McMurry, '31, June
- Fosler, '31, Barbara Tinler, '31, Emily
Grimes, '31, Luella Law(on, '31, Anna
Belle Beuzenberg, '31, Laura Codling,
1 Marian Wurster,, '31, Mildred
"ilardy, '28.
Chi Omega.
Father Giesler, '29, Louise Kirpinski,
'31, Margaret Meuman, '31, Catherine
(,Todd, '31, Catherine Wilcox, '31, Lucy
Austin, '29, Kate Collyer, '31, Olive
Matthew, '31, Olive Matthews, '31,
Gladys Raiter, '30, Virgina Schumak-
er, '31, Lucile Strauss, '31, Edith
Thomas, '29, Iorothy White. '31, Nel-
lie Norton, '31, Evelyn Schrader, '31,
Mary Whiter, '31.
Collegiate Sorosis.
Catherine Beatty, '31, Clara Dour-
land, '30; Barbara Fraze, '30, Cath-
indeFitzpatrick, 30Rebeca Bour-
land, 131, Maurice Jacobs, '31, Eliza-
beth Kimble, '31, Alice Carey Kimble,
'31, Frances Novy, '31, Betty South-
erland, '31, Martha Jones, '31, Eliza-
beth Dennen, '31.
Delta Delta Delta.
Margaret Barr, '31, Hilda Braun, '31,
Elizabeth Campbell, '30, Pauline Fast,
30, Dorothy Flynn, '30, Virginia losic.
'31, Marian Kemp, '31, Helen Krueger.
'31, Edith Laurendine, '29, Winifred
Lutes, '30, Catherine McCall, '31, Helen
Morrill, '31, Alice Stevenson, '30,
Dorothy Von Zwaliuwenberg, '31.
Dlta Gainma.
Helen Dancer, '31, Marian Durand,
'31, Clara Schavey, '31, Kate Keith
Field, '31, Jane Brooks, '30, Miriam
Horton, '30, Dorothy McGuthrie, '31,
Virginia Wallace, '29, Catherine Lewis,
'29, Florence Tennant, '29, Hilda Harp-
ster, '28, Janet Dryer, Graduate.
Delta Zeta.
Dawn Bensehoten, - '29, Luayne
Budge, '29, Sarah Goff, '30, Catharyn

Holly, '31, Marjorie Rehfus, '31, Thel-
ma Roys, '30, Marian Love, '31, Marg
aret Kramer, '31.
Gamna Pi Beta:
Marian Ilintson, '31, Virginia Voll-
ette, '30, Adelaide Symons, '31, Mary
Elizabeth Watson, '29, Ruth Mallory,
'29, Ardis Wisner, '29, Catherine Scott,
'31, Dora van den Berg '31.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Catharine Bebardslee, '29, Jean
Brueis, '30, Margaret Carfral, '31,
Marjorie Lawton, '31, Sally Patterson,
'31, Margaret Paulson, '31, Margaret
Pollock, '30, Hazel Strand, '31, Marian
Talmadge, '30, Susan White, '30, Len-
ora Worley, '31.
Kappa Delta.
Lois Cossar, '31, Laura Beall Chip-
man, '30, Dorothy Griffith, '30, Jane
Robinson, '31, Helen Clark, '30, Fran-
ces Miller, '31, Alice Saunderlin, '31,
Elizabeth.Saunderlin, '31, Blanche
Peters, '28.
Kappa happa (anmna.
lathleen Badger,; '31, Mabel Ba-
duch, '31, Mary Buflington, '31, Jean-
nette Dale, '331, Margaret Eaman, 31,
MICHIGAN PINS
FOUNTAIN PENS

WILL GIVE TEAS
ON THURSDAYS'
IIOLLO'INGI ope to Foster More Friendly Attitude
Between Advisors to Women
Jane Haymond, '31, Marjorie Moore, AndIStudents
'29, Frances Summers, '31, Barbara l Hoping to establish a more friendly
Swift, '31, Lucille Wickham, '30. and familiar attitude between Univer-
i Ai0 alliln )Iu sity women and the advisors to wom-
Rowena McColley, '28, Margaret en, an informal college tea will be
Butler, '28, Laura Schaffer, '3l, Ruth held from 4:15 to 5:30 o'clock each
Taylor, '31, Elizabeth Field, '31. Thursday afternoon in the parlors of
Thea Phli Alpha. Barbour gymnasium.
Maurine Brennen, '30, Julia Mae The three advisers to women, Miss
Conlin, '31, Marion Serency, '31, IreneI Alice Lloyd, Miss Grace Richards, and
Finnegan, '30, Virginia Henlon, '31, Miss Beatrice Johnson, will be pres-
Margarite Maurice, '30, Katherine ont on these occasions, and will be
Renihan, '30, Alice Steketee, '31, Flor- assisted as hostesses by members of
ence Stiles, '31, Anna Robb, '31. the league houses. Each league house
Zeta Tan Alphl.1 will be called upon, respectively, to
Rebca nit '29. Eleanor Brekke. 'I VITO 7f.0 fern

NEW JEWELRY IS VIVIDLY COLORED; ICHANGE PLANS
CHAINS AND NECKLACES GAIN FAVOR OF TOURNAMENT,

Color nid biza-re effects seem to be
the prime requisites for the Michigan
woman's ornamentation this year, ac-
cording to the window displays. The'
movement from conservative and in-
i1onspicious jewelry that started late'
last spring seems to have culminatedl
in an exceedlingly colorful and extra-
ordinarily beautiful, if somewhat
gaudy, array of bracelets, rings and
most of all, necklaces.
Stones of all kinds and shapes are
set in a background of green or yellow
gold. The jewel must either match
the gown perfectly or form a vivid
contrast. The blending which formed
such an important item last year is
passe.
Rings become larger and larger and
the settings take on all the richness
and color of the orient. Synthetic
rubies, set in a ring of pearls, large
emeralds set with diamonds and
sapphires as well as large black
stones are all popular.
Button earrings seem to lead in pop-
ularity for evening wear, but long and
colorful ones are very good for either
daytime or evening. Those of the
button type show a tendency to be-
come larger and heavier., a.
Snake jewelry is very good. This
is generally fashioned in green or yel-
low gold but occasionally one sees an

Xt UU; 3 IU , , I1 b1A ) sn ,
'28, Alice Evans, '31, Marie Fingerle,
'31, Evelyn Forshee, '31, Dorothy
Kirby, '29, Ina Martin, '28, Cornelia
Thompson, '31.
PIIi Sigma Sg1a.
Anna Handler, '29, Frances Bein, '31,
Fayga Buffky, '29, Rosalie Goldstick,

serve at a tea.
The first of these teas for the com-
ing year will take place this T'hu,'
day at the appointed hour. Members
of the Adams house will assist. .Mem-
hers of the faculty can partake of a
cup of tea at any time from 4:15 to
5:30, remaining as long as their leis-

imitation in silver and black that is I
very realistic. This type of jewelry Hockey is the major fall sport in
is used for both necklaces and brace- women's athletics, and has always
lets. aroused a great deal of competition
Period jewelry also seems to be tak-
ing its place. Heavy gold chains hold between classes. Last year, two
a mysterious looking pendant, the hockey fields made it possible to have
more massive the stone the better. first and second teams for all four
Sometimes the stones are engraved, classes. However, this year, with the
Brilliants and crystals are as good
as any one of the colored stones but building of the new field house, it
there are so many kinds of colored means that only one field will be
stones that they are in the majority, available for play.
Pins, on the other hand, seem to be The plans for this season, accord-
becoming daintier and more refined. It ing to Janet Jones '30, hockey manag-
is true that there is generally a splash er, are to have one large squad for
of color somewhere on the pin, but.each class. This, it is hoped will pro-
the background is a filigreed silver. mote better hockey. Everyone will
Some few of these pins lack color have to work harder to get on the
entirely, the sets being diamonds or, teams, and the very best in every
in some cases they are without any set player will be displayed.
of any kind. Last year's tournament ended with
Sthe seniors in first place, then juniors,
WI'OMENv DEBA TER~ sophomores and freshmen.' The games
TO ARGUE DIRECT were witnessed by many enthusiastic
spectators, bnd keen rivalry ensued.
PRIMARY VALUE At the end of each hockey season
there is always a banquet for all
"Resolved, that the direct primary teams and squads 'with speeches,
s mof nominating candidates for(lancing and the awarding of numerals
system by Dr. Margaret Bell. Class practices
public office in the United States are held on Tuesdays and Thursdays
should be abolished," is the question juniors and seniors at 4 o'clock, and
to be considered by the Women's De- freshmen and sophomores at 5 o'clock
bating league this year.
Tryouts for the team will be held
from 4 to 6 o'clock, Oct. 11, in room
4203, Angell hall, when each candi-
date will be required to speak five
minutes on either the negative or the
affirmative side..,
Michigan, Indiana and Ohio are the BETS
members of the league, and this year's
debate which is the only one of its
kind for women will be held on Dec.
2. Michigan's affirmative willmeet
Ohio's negative at home, and the Qua
negative will contend with Indiana's
affirmative at Bloomington.
All students interested in trying
out for the team, are asked to register BETSY
in room 3211 on or before Oct. -11, the BE SY R
office being open from 9 to 11 o'clock
on Tuesdays and Thursdays.

NOTICES
Interclass hockey practices will be
held Tuesday afternoon, rain or shine.
Juniors and seniors will meet at 4
o'clock, and sophomores and fresh-
men at 5 o'clock.
There will be a meeting of the W.
A. A. executive board tonight, Tues-
day, at 7:15 o'clock at the Kappa Del-
ta house, 1620 Cambridge road. All
members must be present.
Paddle up the river for a steak
roast on Thursday, Oct. 6. The party
will start from Barbour gymnasium
at 5:30. Sign up on the bulletin board
at the gymnasium. This is the first
activity of the W. A. A. Outdoor club.
Anyone interested in outdoor sports is
welcome.
Orchesis will hold a meeting at
7:45 Wednesday evening in Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall at Barbour gym-
nasium.
The first regular meeting of the
University Girls' Glee club will be
c held at 4:30 this afternoon at the
School of Music. Both old and new
members are requested to be present.
In a national contest three wonmen
won the first three prizes out of 'six
awarded to students in French for
, translation of the speech delivered by
Foreign Minister Briand of France be-
fore the League of Nations.
i

'31, Anna
Jacobs, '31.

Goldberg, '31,
SylviA Klein,

Adrienne ure permits. Miss Johnson is in
'31, Edna charge of plans and arrangements.

Newman, '31, Bernice ILefkowitz, '31,,
Thelma Laidman, '30, Lenore Fingers, FRESHMAN GROUPS'
'31, Bernice Solomon, '29.
Pi Beta Phi. WILL COMPETE IN
Dorothy Beck, '30, Frances Bielby, ATHLETIC GAMES'
'30, Cathryn Bird, '31, Mary Chase,
'31, Helen Domine, '31, Margret At a meeting of the captains of the
Gentz, '29, Betty Haynes, '31, Margaret A
Moran, '31, Ruth Latham, '29, Hen- 22 Freshman groups and their upper
rietta McGough, '29, Maybelle Bulick, class advisors held yesterday after-
'31, Isabelle Rayen, '31, Eleanor Zim- noon in the parlors of Barbour gymna-
mor, '29, Greta Wallington, '30, Lucille sium, plans were introduced for intra-
Wertel, '31, Helep Jones, '31. group volley ball. Since Freshman
Sigma Kappa. women are ineligible as members of
Viola Allen, '29, Wynona Barrows,, intramural teams this season, their
'31, Adeline Nowak, '30, Miriam units of competition will be tie group
Thompson, '30, Lenore Twiggs, '31,!system under which they were first
Lois Webb, '29, Gwendoline Zoller, '31.1organized. As Miss Rawlings ex-
plained to the representatives, this is
DOLLS ARE PASSE according to President Little's plat
SA Y TOY MAKERS Starting Monday, October 10, teams
STAwill practice for one week. This will
give those who do not know the gamei
The Associated Toy Manufacturers an opportunity to learn it. Every
in London have announced dolls are Freshman woman will be urged by fhe
going out of fashion. It is; said that captain of her group to take part.
little girls no longer cherish them, al- Eliminating games will be played
though grown-ups make a fuss over later, and two tournaments will be
them. German exports of doll babies'formed, one of the winners, and the
have been greatly reduced. This is other ofthe teams which lose.
hardly credible. Little girls have The captains drew for team num-
loved dolls since ancient times. Bar- bers, and the teams will be known by
barous and civilized races have had these numbers hereafte'r. Lists of
dolls for children. Why is it that they freshmen women with their addresscs
are abandoning them now? Is is for are to be given to Frances Miller '29,
toy automobiles and aeroplanes, or freshman intramural manager, before
for electrical trains and radio sets Friday.

BOOK SALE EARNS
FUND FOR AWARDS
Funds for a scholarship. to be
awarded tQ the freshman woman who
maintains t h e highest average
throughout the year, are earned in a
novel way by the W. S. G. A. of the
University of Minnesota.
Second-hand books of all kinds are
bought at a store maintained by the
association and are sold at- two-thirds
of the original price. Then out of
this sum the W. S. G. A. takes a 10
per cent commission which is put in a
scholarship fun. As much as $1,000 a
year has been earned by the associa-
tion in this way.

Boxed or Bulk

Y ROSS CANDY
for
lity, Variety, Freshness
(Our own pack)

OSS SHOP

.

I

'I

Taff

o

Parties are, given by Northwestern
co-eds for faiilies in the settlement
district of Chicago, which usually oc-
cur about Xmas time.

Women students at the University of
South Dakota are three and one-half
per cent smarter than men according
to the report made by the registrar.

- WHEN YOU--
Are, away in school-a way
- from so many of your cos-
est friends-you owe them a
good, recent photograph.
They will appreciate it as
you would theirs.
We are showing new and
exclusive styles this fall and
your inspection will not -
obligate you.
Sc carry a complete line of frames
Dey Studio, 334 So. State St. Phone 5031
(Upstairs) -
=.11111{ 111111111111111111111111 I11111111111 ii I111111 iIltIlIIIIIIII11lIIl11111111111111111111111iI1,-
Tailored_
Dreses
Priced at
$9.95
$14.95 and $24.95
A silk crepe, satin, georgette and vel-
vet. Beautifully tailored. Colors black, /
navy, chestnut-sizes 14 to 42

Invite you to attend the opening of their
NEW SHOE DEPARTMENT

B-

LACK
-
- (- - -

BR OWN
fel

y
'

Fall's Leading Costume Colors
Featured in Smart Footwear

Rich raven black and soft chestnut and caramel browns-these are the colors
one sees most often in smart fall frocks and coats. To complete the perfect
ensemble you may choose your new slippers in the same fashionable shades.
Novel oxford effects and beautifully designed strap styles vie for popularity
and suede stands high among the favored materials.

G

Our new shoe department is established
to enjoy and deserve the enduring patron-

r
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i

i

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