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October 14, 1928 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-14

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SUNDA'Y', OCTOBER 14, 1928





A IFRAIIF 11S100 EING riSoflal! ririi kPledgeteas have continued this
IuhI~ IELIIi k giving all the new pledges
the opportunity of meeting each
TO PRESENT ADMINISTRATIVE other and becoming acquaintea
VIEW F CAMPT with other sororities on the cam-

T AAJ TT \!'1' VLiiTll do I L

Advisors Of Women Will Be In
Line Of Reception With
President Little
Pres. Clarence Cook Little has
accepted the invitation of ethe
Women's league to speak at a mass
meeting of its membership at 7:15,
on Tuesday, Oct, 16, in the ball-
room of the Union. For many
years the women of the campus
have requested the opportunity of
meeting the President, and the
traditional event has always 'taken
place at the fall open meeting of
the Women's league.
The occasion for the address
this year is planned to be of an
informative nature, and President
Little will present the administra-
tive view of campus problems so
that the women may ask questions
and have rational opinions in these
Following his talk President Lit-
tle will meet the women individu-
ally. Others in the line of recep-
tion at this time will be Mrs. Lit-
tle, and Grace E. Richards, Alice
C. Lloyd, and Beatrice W. John-
son, Advisers of Women.,
Refreshments will be served and
arrangements for them are being
made by Ellen Grinell '29. Eliza-
beth Wellman '29, chairman of the
Board of Representatives of the
League, is in charge of the recep-
President Little will be intro-
duced by Mary White '29, president
of the Women's league. According
to Miss White there are only two
open meetings of the League each
year, the one in the spring being
the occasion of the Installation
banquet. The meeting on Tuesday
is virtually the only other large
function of a serious nature which
is held by the women of the cam-
pus. The Directors' of the League
feel that it is a distinct privilege
to be able to present President
Little at this time.
Professor WilliamtHobbs, who di-
rected the University of Michigan
expedition in Greenland, and who
aided in the rescue of Parker D.
Cramer and Bert Hassell, arrived
in Paris, -France, October 2. He
predicted the early establishment
of a regular commercial air line
between the United States and Eu-
rope, via Greenland. "It is the only
logical route for commercial avia-
tion," Hobbs said.
Rain Water
Hair, Eyebrow, Eye Lash
Scientific Scalp Treatment
Finger Waving, Marcelling,
Hair Cutting
Facial, French, Russian,
General, and coarse
pore treatment.
Dial 9471 406 E. Liberty

Pres. C. C. Little
Who has accepted the invitation
of the Women's League to talk to
the women of the league at a mass
meeting Tuesday night in the bahl,
room of the Union.

Chi Omega held their tea Tues-
day afternoon.
Delta Delta Delta entertained
the new pledges at tea on Wednes-
Other pledge teas held this week
were Alpha Gamma Delta and
Kappa Delta on Tuesday: Collegi-
ate Sorosis on Wednesday; Kappa
Alpha Theta, Sigma Kappa, and
Zeta Tau Alpha on Thursday;
Gamma Phi Beta and Alpha Xi
Delta on Friday.
Dormitory Freshmen Have "Pro"
This has been 'pro' week at the
Helen Newberry Residence. All
women who are new in the house'
if they are new on the campus or
not, have been on probation, and
forced to do many things that up-
set their dignity. The week closed
with the initiation held Friday
night. The board of governors,
Mrs. Henry B. Joy, Miss Clara San-
ders, and Mrs. Alex Angell, all of
Detroit, and Miss Alice Lloyd of
Ann Arbor, were entertained at
dinner and were guests at the in-
Kappa Delta held a formal dance
in honor of their pledges on Fri-
day night. Gladys Appelt of De-
troit and Dorothy Fox of Saginaw.
alumnae, were guests. Mr. and
Mrs. D. F. Bailey chaperoned.
Kappa Kappa Gamma held their
pledge formal dance on Saturday
night. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Em-
ery, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Riggs,
and Mr. and Mrs. Willard Parker
were honor guests.
Alpha Phi Honors Founders
A Founders' day banquet was
held Saturday at the Statler hotel
in Detroit by the various chapters
of Alpha Phi. Practically all the
Ann Arbor chapter attended.
Martha Cook dormitory will en-
tertain the heads of the various
dormitories, the advisors of wom-
en, and the Board of Governors at
Sunday tea. Martha Cook has
completed its plans for a house
informal dance tobe givenhOct.
26. The only guests to be admitted
will be alumnae of the dormitory.
Alpha Phi announces the pledg-
ing of Harriet Kline, '32, of Sagi-
Subscribe to the Michigan Daily,
$4.00 the year. It's worth it!

The Regular Time For Rehearsals
Will Be Decided On Tuesday
At The First Meeting
Entertaining informally for their
new members, the University Girls'
Glee club will give a buffet sup-
per at the School of Music from 6
to 8 o'clock on Wednesday, Oct. 17.
Supper will be served on the mez-
zanine, and afterwards there will
be dancing in the hall there. All
members of the Glee Club are in-
vited to come and get acquainted.
Through social events such as these,
and through others more elaborate,
the Glee Club is planning several
extra good times for its members
this year.
Arrangements for Wednesday's
supper are in charge of June Mar-
shall, '29.
All new members are also expect-
ed to be present at the first meet-
ing~ of the club which will be held
at 4:30 o'clock on Tuesday, October
16, at the School of Music. At this
meeting the club will decideupon
a regular time for rehearsals.
A visitor from India sojourning
in the northern Canadian Rockies
for his health, discovered recently
that he had made camp upon what
appeared to be a mountain miner-
al. Under his extinguished camp
fire in the morning he found a
glittering sheet of metal resembling
gold. Samples of the material were4
brought into the natural resources
department of the Canadian Na-
tional at Edmonton and a thorough(
study of them is being made.
Formal opening of the new Mem-
orial Union building at the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, the gift of thou-
sands of students, alumni, and
fr ied *s f te unv ~'XJV *t4,Ihas J.et'

Golf for women at the University
of Michigan seems to be in a far
more advanced stage, as far as fa-
cilities for playing and receiving in-
structions in the game go, than in
other universities from which re-
ports come.
At the University of Wisconsin
there are no golf clubs in connec-
tion with the University, no tour-
naments, and nothing has Ibeen
printed by this department on the
subject of golf. The students at
Wisconsin are enrolled with any
one of the city golf club instructors
-there are three or four in the
city - the instructor keeps a re-
cord of attendance, and it is hand-
ed in to the department at the
close of the semester. Golf here is
given for credit, that is, as a choice
in fulfilling the requirements of the
physical education department.
The University of Illinois does
not offer any special golf facilities
or activities for women. The Uni-
versity, however, has a golf course
and membership in the golf club is
open both to men and women stu-
dents and faculty members as well
as their wives and families. But no
effort is made for golf activities
particularly for women.
Michigan State College does
nothing with inter-collegiate golf
for women but they do have tour-
naments of their own. To qualify
for these tournaments each girl is
required to hand in a score for
thirty-six holes to qualify.
The English film, "Dawn," which
has as its theme the story of the
life and death of Edith Cavell, will
soon be shown at the Times Square
theatre in New York City. The
picture has been the cause of much
bitter feeling in England and it is
feared that the showing in New
York will draw this country into
the argument.
Germany has protested the show-

Really, my dear, this suspense is
awful. I mean it really is terrible
All women who are interested in not to have a president for the
natural dancing may attend the senior class by this time. And ac-
weekly classes in Sarah Caswell tually with all this intense fac-
Angell Hall it was decided at the tional feeling and everything I
meeting of Orchesis held Wednes-
day evening in the new field house. don't think people are really safe.
The classes are conducted at 7:15 I mean what with one faction get-
every Wednesday evening. Satur- ting out its vendetta hats and ev-
day morning classes for beginners erything-just what is a vendetta,
will be started after the football
season and this will enable every- I've always wanted to
one who wishes to do so meet the know and have never been able
Orchestra requirements. to find out.
This year the organization will Well, anyway, what with one
make a study of the history of faction ready to get out their hats
dancing and of the modern ten- if they have any, and the other
dencies in dancing today. Miss faction putting on its war paint
Ione Johnson of the Physical Edu- and sharpening up its tomahawks,
cation staff will conduct the study. I don't think it's safe to go on
the campus without a bodyguard.
WOMEN PLAY OFF But now that the two candidates
TENNIS TOURNEY have withdrawn from the struggle
perhaps the excitement will die
down, and peaceful and law-abid-
Announcement was made yes- ing citizens will be'able to go about
terday that entrants for the upper- their business without being on
class tennis tournament must have the lookout for vendetta hats. I
their third round played off by really think it was noble of both
Wed., Oct. 17. Scores should beI of them to do it,' I mean for the
reported to Margaret Olsen '30, candidates to withdraw, because
dial 3028, who is in charge of the j really, being able to tell- your
tournament. grandchildren that you were al-
Courts at Palmer field may be most class president isn't nearly
reserved for any hour of the day asthrilling as t"o actually have
when they are not being used by been one.
regular tennis classes. Anyway, now each can claim



"Proper ventilation in study
rooms will do much to prevent colds
and keep one in good health," said
Dr. Edith P. Sappington, assistanti
physician for women, in a hygiene
talk for uperclass women last week,
in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. Dr.
Sappington advised that students
provide ventilation by opening the
windows from both the top and
bottom, taking care, however, to
check any directdrafts n
In pointing out the rltosi
of environment to health, Dr. Sap-
pington stressed the mechanical,
chemical, physical, and biological
factors which affected human be-
ings. The latter part of her talk
she devoted to explaining the dif-
ferent kinds of immunity, and
pointed out the advisability of tak-
ing precautions.

Monday - Tuesday - Wednesday Special
Shampoo and Marcel, $1.00=
Children's Hair Cut, 25c
We specialize on Ladies' and Children's
Over Michigan Theatre Lobby Dial 7240 -

1111ullo Vl L1G U11vul:61y, 10 m l
set for the week-end of the Notre ing in both England and this
Dame football game, October 5 and country.
6. Partial opening for the benefit,
of incoming freshmen was held Sep- Subscribe to the Michigan Daily,
tember 19. $4.00 the year. It's worth it!
Provides Sunlight All Winter
The beneficial effects of ultra-violet light treatments in
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Cash Price $40

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° Smartness
'Autumn h-;
P Bright trim leather coats and trig sweaters will make the hikers' hearts shout
with glee, for they are so debonair when worn with pleated skirts; and
have the clever features which Co-eds demand and appreciate.



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!Simartness Is 'The WordI
The correct gown for every =
occasion and the correct
accessories for every gown.
The New Formals
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Metalic Hats
are here in delightful variety-some are enriched
with autumn velvets-sequins and chenille add bril-
liancy to other models. These are correct for bridge
teas and dinners.



A shipment of smart felts, feather trims, satin effects
and felt novelties heighten the selection-large and
small head sizes.



(Second Floor)1

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