100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 18, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-18

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

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1930
KATHEINE WILCOX
APPOINTS 6BANOET
COMMITTEE HEAS
Scholarship Cup to be Given
Pi Beta Phi for Second
Successive Year.
ALL MEMBERS INVITED
Traditional Pan-Hellenic Affair
Will be Held at League
October 27.
Announcement of the committee
heads for the annual Pan-Hellenic
banquet to be held October 27 in
the League ballroom was made yes-
terday by Katherine Wilcox, '31P,
general chairman of the event.
Marion Reading, '31, will be in
charge of the music, Marie Eding-
ton, '31, of the decorations, Mary
An Joslyn, '31, of the tickets, and
Hortense Gooding, '32, o the pro-
gram. Louise Breakey, '32, was
named treasurer.
The banquet is a traditional af-
fair which is always held on the
last Monday in October, and is at-
tended by members of all the sor-
orities and their pledges. Its pur-
pose is to foster friendly spirit be-
tween the houses, and to acquaint
the members with the ideals and
aims of the Pan-Hellenic associa-
tion.
The president of Pan-Hellenic
acts as toastmistress, and speakers
discuss interesting angles of soror-
ity problems. In the course of the
evening., each group sings one of
its songs for the assembly. This
year Bob Carson's orchestra will
furnish music during the dinner.
The annual presentation of the
scholarship cup is also a feature
of the banquet. This emblem is a-
warded, to the sorority maintaining
the highest scholastic average
throughout the year, and will be
received for the second successive
year by Pi Beta Phi. The house
holding the cup for three years in
succession gains permanent posses-
sion of it.
Dinner will be $1.40 a plate, each
sorority ordering its own tickets in
a group. Each house should notify
Mary Ann Joslyn of the number of
tickets desired as soon as possible
after house meeting Monday night,
for it is important that the total
attendence be ascertained by next
week.
MICHIGAN WOMEN
READ GOOD BOOKS
IN LEISURE HOURS
College women in quest of par-
ticularly fine editions for their
book shelves were wont in the past
to haunt the Print and Book Shop.
The remaining .stock of their
books has been taken over by one
of the State Street book stores who
believe that even "the busiest peo-
ple find time for everything," and
Michigan women are not excep-
tions when they insist on good lit-
erature for extra-curricular read
ing.
The demand for poetry and bio-
graphy as well as recent fiction in-
dicates the wide field of our young

moderns' interest it is reported. In
the realms of poetry well-bound
editions of Browning, the Roman-
tic and Victorian poets, and Ru-
pert Brooke's works are selected.
Among the popular poets Edna.
St. Vincent Millay, Sarah Teas-
dale and Amy Lowell are widely
read. However many college wo-
men confine their reading to An-
thologies; the two most represen-
tative being; "A Modern Book of

THE MIC1HIGAN D AILY PAG FM;
MARTIN LOTT, RECENT HOSPITAL SCHOOL HELPS CHILDREN
DAMS CUP CONTENDER, MARRIES WOMENS AIETICHIN RECREATION, STUDIES, VOCATION DOCTORDWILL
__ __ __ __ __ ____TIO 1Department Makes Child's Stay learned about in their Nature studyT1 Il
SI1Ia1IIiI III nri iiii courses. III [

New Course Causes Enthusiasm1
Among Contestants in First
Game of Season.
NAME TEAM MANAGERS
Elizabeth Louden, Jean Bentley,
Marjorie Hunt, and Jean
Perrin Head Sports.
Seven new members were added
to the Executive Board of the
Women's A t h 1 e t i c associationI
Thursday night at the first supper
meeting of the year. The newly
elected women are to taxe thel
place of those members of the
Board who were installed last
spring but who have resigned since
then.
Elizabeth Louden, '32, was chosen
manager of basketball in place of
Dorothy Birdzell, '32, while Jean
Bentley, '33Ed., will manage speed-
ball in place of Jean Levy, '32.
Marjorie Hunt, '32, will replace
Emily Bates, '32, as golf manager,
and Jean Perrin, '32, will have
chairmanship of bowling. Miss
Louden was formerly manager of
this sport.
The outdoor p:ogram of W. A. A.,
will be managed by ^_udrey Callen-
der, '33Ed., taking the place of
Katherine Koch, '32. Jeannie Rob-
erts, '32 will be the Michigan W.
A. A., representative for the Ath-
letic Conference of American Col-
lege Women. Marion Heald, '33,
will be manager of dancing.
The other officers and sport
managers of W. A. A., are: Helen
Domine, '31, president; Dorothy
Sample, '32, vice-president; Mar-
garet Eaman, '31, secretary; and
Dorothy Elsworth, '32 ,treasurer.
Agnes Graham, '32, is publicity
chairman; Helen Moore, '31Ed.,
point recorder, and Marion Gimmy,
'31, is intramural manager of the
organization.
Elizabeth Whitney, '31ED., is
hockey manager; Jean Botsford,
'33Ed. , will have charge of swim-
ming, and Fances Beuthine, '31,

The former Miss Abigail Stapleford Allen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Clayton Allen, of Philadelphia, was the recent bride, of George
Lott, Davis Cup star. They :were married in Elkton, Maryland.

Uari ometm as oJsslee.
In the social service work of any
institution, children are cared for,
and their family history is looked
into in view of any possible allevia-
tion of the social deficiencies. In
the University of Michigan hospit-
al, there is still another field of
service which plays a large part
in the child's care. It is the Hospital
Education and Recreation school
which takes care of the child's
education, recreation, and vocation
while he must be confined in the
hospital. It is the department
which adjusts the child to his new
environment, and makes the jump
from home to the hospital and
back to his home again, just as
smooth and natural for him as
possible.
Aid Children in School Work.
"When the child is at home,"
says Mrs. C. T. Krassovsky, the
head of this department, "he will
be going to school, playing, and
doing little jobs which will fill his
time all day. It is our work, then,
to make hisstay here just as home-
like as possible by furnishing him
with instruction, recreation, and
work. Even though the child ap-
pears to dislike school when he
must go every day, he wcries
about missing any of it whl ' he
is being treated. Missing wo-% will
make him get behind, so we employ
special teachers to give ,he chil-
dren bedside instruction so that
they may return to their classes
on equal terms with their class-
mates."
Children Learn Arts, Crafts.
"The children are instructed also
in arts and crafts such as weaving,
carving, and leather work. When
they are well enough to be in a
wheel chair theyaretaken to the
shops where they may learn wood-
work and the elements of carpen-
try. We try to change their en-
vironments, that is to get them
away from the wards as much as
possible. There are three separate
playgrounds where they -may enjoy
free play, organized play and sports
of all kinds. They have their own
gardens to work in, where they
study and raise flowers and vege-
tables; every week about 400 of the
children, those who are able to get
out of bed, are taken on excursions
to the University Zoo, to the Ann
Arbor Fire department, and to the
parks in Ann Arbor, such as the
Island, where they may study the
birds and plants that they have
Rormant
Evening

There are movies every week,
given by the hospitals own projec-
tion machines in each ward, and
often the children get up entertain-
ments for their own amusement.
Every holiday is observed with cele-
bration; the children all take part
in the programs, and the planning
is in their hands, with the help, of
course, of a supervisor. All of the
recreation, including the upkeep of
the playgrounds, and all of the
outside activities of the children is
financed by the Ann Arbor Kiwanis
club.
Teachers Meet Requirements.
The wood work shop is financed
by the Galens medical society,
which has furnished the shop as
completely as any high school or
factory elementary machine shop.
There is an electric shop for them,
and this is furnished by the state
Crippled Children's commission, as
are also the instruction and mater-
ials for the Arts and Crafts. All of
these societies support their de-
partments, and pay the salaries of
the teachers. These instructors
must fulfill all the state require-
ments for teachers, be graduated
from colleges, with life certificates
or degrees.
"It is queer," says Mr:. Krassov-
sky, "how much attached each
child becomes to the thing he has
made, no matter how ugly or im-
perfect it may be. They often
forget to take their arithmetic, and
English books back to their homes
with them, but they never forget
the things they have made and
they can always find an excuse,
mother sister, brother, aunt, or
someone to take it to."

JANE C *ISSEL SUMSI
New Oicers Chosen at Meeting
to Take Places of Several
Resigned Members.
Over a field of eighteen entries,
Jane Cissel, a special student in
the School of Music, won the golf
tournament sponsored by the Wo-
men's Athletic Association. This'
was an all University tournament,

Eighty Women Receive
Permission for G a m e
Permission to attend the Ohio
State game at Columbus today was
granted to eighty two women by
Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher of the Dean
of Women's office. Every woman
had to register and file a letter of
permission from her parents.
A special coach on the train
leaving this morning is being ar-
ranged by Mrs. Bacher. Margaret
Ruth Smith, social director at the
Martha Cook building will act as
chaperon. Women not leaving on

I Tom..

not merely interclass of intramur- I the train have made plans to go is manager of riding, Constance
al, and was played on the new by bus or to motor to Columbus Geifel, '33, will be manager of ten-
University golf course. with their parents. nis for the year, and Miriam Carey
It was the first time that any of In commenting on the registra- will have charge of a ery.T bee
the contestants had played on the tion Mrs. Bacher said, "The atti- chosen.
new course so that all the players tude and the cooperation of theV
were confronted with the same dif- parents was interesting. It was UNIVRSITY WISCONS
ficulties. The scores were excep- fine. They all were prompt in able than others to adjust himself
tionally good, Miss Cissel winning sending letters either directly to in working and business relation-
with a score of 49 for nine holes. me or indirectly through the stu- ships?" is the question to be dis-
Several others had .scores in the dents." cussed here by New York alumni.
low fifties.
A medal score was played. There
were no qualifying rounds nor any
handicaps. There was no eligibil-
ity requirement for entering theA ongte Bestan
tournament. All the contestants
were enthusiastic over the new Reasonable Prices
course and any of those who play-
ed in the first tournament may
play a second nine holes next week
and turn in another score. The
second scores will be considered be-
fore the women's golf team is U-
chorenl. n KvX 0 n )/

L./.l N 11 N %,.

I 14 1.9±V.L

English Verse," "A Modern Book of
American Verse," and the "World
Anthology of Poetry."
Favorite biographies are those of
Roman characters from history, re-
naissance artists and painters,
uch as Leornado da Vinci, Ben-
venuto Cellini, and other eminent
figures. Biographies pertaining to
each of the outstanding novelists
ranging from the time of John Ly-
ly through the Victorian era and
the history of the novel to the
modern period, rate high in the es-
timation of the women students.

Clean, Pleasant and With Excellent Service
ONLY ONE BLOCK NORTH FROM HILL AUDITORIUM

.
.

NOW"

iI

__ _ _ _

SALE!
6000 Pairs Silk Hosiery
$1.00

Frocks and
Accessories
Evening Frocks
16 W9
$1650 $2950
Evening frocks with that intangible some-
thing that is so devastatingly chic. Gleam-
ing jewel colors . . . supple fabrics .
classical lines.
Sheer stockings of fine chiffon in evening
colors ... $1.95.
Charming evening bags of simulated seed
pearls in pastel shades . . . $6.50 to $10.
Long white kid gloves . .. indispensable
to evening chic . . . $7.50.
.....r't'{ ..'=. tr.

Milnery Special
SATURDAY MORNING
- 9:00 to 1:00
Now, with the Fall season at its height,
we are offering these splendid values in
millinery. Many of these hats formerly sold
as high as seven-fifty and all are ultra
smart. Black felt is the must popular.
$

A
I
i

-

This is unquestionably the best bu)
we have ever made on regular full
fashioned service weight hosiery. Not
a stocking put out at a low price,
but one made and sold under a na-
tionally advertised brand at $1.50 a
pair. Mill surplus production enables
us to sell at this low price.
Seven thread, 42 guage,silk to
Top-Silk Plaited Heels, Sole
and Toe - French Heels-
Toe Block and Guard.
Sable, Plage, Brownleaf, Vapeur,
Light Gun Metal, Dark
Gun Metal.

I.- ............

Glittering evening jewelry . . . pearls and
crystals combined with gold . . . brilliants
. 0. .$1.25 to $2.95.

a'
~ x °

11111I

Goodyear

S'

1,
fh.

I

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan