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November 02, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-11-02

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

tUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2,1930 __THE MTCHTGAN DATCY

PAOV ?'Vi

I

SOROT WOMEIN
WILL GIVE BANUET
TG U LT
Pan Hellenic Association Asks
Women Not to Wear Hats
in Ballroom.
MANY PLACES RESERVED
Scholarship Cup to be Presented
to Pi Beta Phi for Highest
Averages Last Year.
Pan-Hellenic association w ill
hold their annual banquet for all
Michigan sorority women tomorrow
evening at 6 o'clock in the ball-
room of the League building. The
committee in charge of tickets re-
ports tiat about 750 places have
been reserved. The dinner is in-
formal, but women are asked not
to wear hats.
Katherine Wilcox, '31, is general
chairman of the banquet. The
central committee, who have made
all arrangements for the affair, in-
cludes, in addition to Miss Wilcox,
Mary Ann Joslyn, '31, chairman of
tickets, Hortense Gooding, '32, pro-
gram chairman, Alice Charles, '31,
menu, Marion Reading, '31, music,
Marguerite Edington, '31, decora-
tions, and Louise Breakley, '32,
treasurer.
Ira M. Smith Will Present Cup.
The scholarship cup, which is a-
warded annually to the sorority
having the highest a v e r a g e
scholarship for the past year, will
be presented to Pi Beta Phi by Ira
M. Smith. The cup was held by
the same sorority last year. Dean
Alice Lloyd and Professor Philip E.
Bursley will also speak following
the dinner.
Guests whom the Pan-Hellenic
association has invited to the ban-
quet are President Alexander G.
Ruthven and Mrs. Ruthven, Dean
Joseph A. Bursley and Mrs., Burs-
le Dean John R. Effinger and Mrs.
Effinger, Dean W. R. Humphreys
and Mrs. Humphreys, Professor
Philip E. Bursley and Mrs. Bursley,
Dean Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Homer
Heath, Mrs. Harvey Emery, Mrs.
Perry, Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher, Dr.
Margaret Bell, Miss Ethel McCor-
mick, Miss Ellen Stevenson, and
Mr. Ira M. Smith and Mrs. Smith.
HYGIENE BOOKS
ARE AVAILABLE
Dr. Forsythe would like to call
the attention of students to the
books on health, available in the
West Medical Building (just to the
left of the West entrance). In this
hygiene library there are volumes
covering every possible phase of
hygiene and health, and the books
on related subjects are so arrang- !
ed that the student may look them
over at his leisure and easily find
material on any subject in which
he is interested.

- i

SYSTEM OF POINTS
BASED ON SPORTS
Athletic Association Stipulates
Number for Each Activity.
Women's A t h l e t i c association
point system is based upon partici-
pation in both group and individual
sports. The highest number of
pionts for any one activity is given
for playing on the first team in a
major sport. Membcrs of the first
squad earn 75 points, those on the
second team, 50 points, and the
second squad, 35 points.
Participation in a minor sport,
on the first team, earns the player
50 points, and those on the squad
are given 35 points. Five points are
given for playing on an intramural
team.
The second group of activities in
which points can be earned are
individual sports, such as hiking,
and taking part in the dance
drama or other W. A. A. projects.
Points for hiking are awarded at
the rate of one a mile, and the
five points necessary for member-
ship in W. A. A. can be earned by
hiking five miles. One does not
have to be a member of the Athletic
association in order to go on the
hikes.
Points Awarded for Health Card.
Twenty points a month are
awarded for keepipg a health card.
There are five swimming tests
which give from 10 to 100 points to
the person passing them, and they
can be passed only once. For quali-
fying in tournaments and meets,
five points are awarded, and ten
are given for each round above the
second.
The number of points that may
be earned during a season is lim-
ited only by the rules which pro-
hibit one person from participating
in more than two of the following;
major sport of the season, minor
sport of the season, or the dance
drama. Team and individual points
can not be earned in the same sport
in the same season, and at least
900 of the 1200 points for the high-
est award must be earned in major
and minor sports.
Points Must be Recorded.
To have W. A. A. points recorded
the point recorder, Helen Moore,
'31, must be notified.
Awards and honors given for W.
A. A. points include class numerals,
a small "M", the privilege to buy
and wear a W.A. A. pin, and the I
large "M", for wearing on a sweater.
All honors and sport awards are
presented by the President at a
time specified by the Board.
INDUSTRY VALUES
COLLEGE, TRAINING
College degrees are coming more
and more to have cash as well as
cultural value. In recent years
progressive department stores in
New York, Boston, Detroit, and
Chicago have employed each year
a group of graduates from women's
colleges. Many stores have six-
months training courses which deal
with industrial problems, for col-
lege graduates.

HOCKEY CONTESTS
ENGAGE CLA5S S
Season Commences November 4
With Freshmen-Upperclass
Double-Header.

SUB-COMM ITTEES
CHOSENFOR BALL
Further Plans for Pan Hellenic
Ball Discussed at Central
Committee Meeting.

DORMITORIES AND SORORITIES HOLD
TEAS DONE IN HALLOWE'EN SPIRIT

FIFTEEN SENIORS PICKED NOVEL FAVORS CHOSEN

Hockey teams have been selected
for interclass competition after
weeks of intensive practice. The
senior class will be represented this
year by Marie Bachman, Florence
Benel, Helen Domine, Nell Hage-
dorn, Helen Hammond, Alice Lynch,
I Helen Moore, Clara Parkinson,
Florence Seys, Katherine Sitterly,
Evelyn Sharff, Ula Trodahl, Fran-
ces Whipple, Janet Woodmansee,
and Elizabeth Whitney.
Those having won a position on
the junior team are Ethel Arscott,
Dorothy Birdzell, Roselyn Caley,
Violet Canberg, Leonora Caro, Irene
Cochran, Dorothy Elsworth, Doro-
thy Felske, Elizabeth Gardner,
Margaret Healy, Esther LaRowe,
Elizabeth Louden, Catherine Rob-
inson, Gladys Timpson, and Helen
Townsend.
The sophomore class is repre-
sented by Helen Baily, Jena Bent-
ley, Jean Botsford, Audrey Callen-
der, Dorothy Dunlap, Jane Fechei-
mer, Barbara Fisher, Rebecca Ga-
ber, Lorraine Larson, Anna Neberle,
Clara Grace Peck, Louise Peterson,'
Theresa Romani, Gladys Schroeder,
and Elizabeth Shull.
Freshman Class Has Two Teams.
The freshman class is divided!
into two teams, academics, those
taking the litefary course, and
majors, those taking the physical
education course. The freshman
majors team is comprised of Ruth
Kuntz, Ruth Jacobs, Sarah King,
Helen Brenner, Dorothy Davidson,
Elizabeth Cooper, Corinne Fries,
Grace Mayer, Alice Goodenow, Bar-
bara Andrews, Beatrice Olmstead,
Lydia Seymour, Dorolyn Donough,
El'eanor Hoppin and Sylvia Ranta.
Those playing on the freshman
academic team are Pauline Brooks,
Olivia Dawes, Muriel Hall, Jean
Porter, Doris Chrisman, Dorothy
Hammersly, Cynthia Root, Olive
Thompson, Dorothy Loubrick, Ruth
Shirley, Jane Robinson, Helen
Frick, Frances Manchester, Claire
Glowacki and Betty Cady.
The interclas hockey season opens
Tuesday, Nov. 4, and not Thursday,
Nov. 6, as formerly announced. The
schedule of games for Tuesday
afternoon is seniors vs. freshman

Committee chairmen for the Pan-
Hellenic ball in charge of tickets,
music, and the ballroom have an-
nounced the assistants on their
committees.
Eugenie Chapel, '32, chairman of
tickets has chosen as members of
her committee, Jean Cudlip, '32,
Josephine Timberlake, '32, Jane
Rayen, '33, Margaret Keal, '33, and
Dorothy Le Mire, '31.
Dorothy Felske, '32, who has
charge of the music has asked
Jean Helmel, '32, and Dorothy
Schwarz, '31, to assist her. Several
well-known orchestras are being
considered for the ball, but as yet
no definite decision has been made.
Dorothy Elsworth, '32, who is
head of the ballroom committee
will be assisted by Amy Carson, '33,
and Dorothy Reinert, '33.
Atea meeting of the central com-
mittee Friday afternoon, conducted
by Margaret Healy, '32, general
chairman, plans were furthered for
the ball which is to be held Friday
evening, Nov. 28. The favors com-
mittee, headed by Sarah Francis
Orr; '31, submitted arnumber of
cleverly designed souvenirs, one of
which was chosen as the favor to
be given at the ball. It is an en-
tirely novel and unusual design
and is sure to meet the delight of
the dancers.
STUDENTS FORM GROUP
Wellesly students have formed an
Industrial group of approximately
30 undergraduates under the super-
vision of the faculty which will
afford them an opportunity for
actual contact with girls in indus-
try. Through a similar club in
Brockton, Massachusetts, the wom-
en are given a chance to meet
those women working in large shoe
factories.
academic, and freshman majors vs.
juniors. These games will be played
at 4:15 o'clock. The senior-fresh-
man academic game will be played
on the west field while the other
game will be played on the north
(old) field.

Parties for Pledges and Faculty
Included in Entertainment.
Entertainments for pledges by
active members and teas for pled-
ges of other sororities have been
the prevailing form of social func-
tion during the past week. Formal
faculty dinners and rushing parties
have maintained their usual posi-
tion of importance in campus af-
fairs.
Alpha Xi Delta entertained with
a pledge tea Tuesday afternoon at
which Mrs. Franklin Kuenzel pour-
ed. Friday evening the sorority
honored its pledges with a formal
dance which carried out the spirit
of Hallowe'en in its decorations of
orange and black. Chaperoning th'e
party were Dr. Hall and Mrs. Hall,
Dr. Cyrus Sturgis and Mrs. Sturgis,
and Mrs. Wendell Moore. Members
of the Delta Zeta sorority were also
guests.
Gamma Phi Beta gave a pledge,
tea Wednesday afternoon and a
rushing party Thursday evening.
Sigma Kappa Holds Rushing Party.,
Sigma Kappa entertained severall
guests at rushing parties Tuesday'
a n d Thursday evenings. Color
schemes of the decorations were
pink roses and a combination of
green and white. The sorority
wishes to announce the engage-
ment of Margaret Shermanstahl,
'31, of New Rochelle, New York, to
Harwood Fazille Rundell, '29, of
Detroit, who is a member of Tau
Beta Phi fraternity.
Alpha Chi Omega honored pled-
ges of other sororities with a teal
Thursday afternoon. Mrs. C. C.
Glover poured and Miss Winifred
Ferrin was hostess. ,
Members of Collegiate Sorosis;
were hostesses to a number of the
faculty at dinner last Wednesday;
night. The guests were Professor;
Arthur Boak and Mrs. Boak, Pro-
fessor Earle Dow and Mrs. Dow,
Professor Arthur L. Cross, Professor
Arthur E. Wood and Mrs. Wood,
Dean John R. Effinger and Mrs.
Effinger, Professor Jesse S. Reeves,
and Mrs. Reeves.

Alpha Phi entertained t h e i r
pledges at a Hardtime party ast
night. The decorations were ap-
propriate for the Hallowe'en sea-
son, and music for the dance was
provided by Dick Paulson's orches-
tra. Mr. and Mrs. Finley Riggs and
Miss Jean Kyer were chaperones.
Pledges Honored by Phi Sigma
Sigma.
The pledges of Phi Sigma Sigma
gave a tea in honor of the pledges
of all other sororities on campus
last Tuesday afternoon. The soror-
ity gave their pledges an informal
dinner party, of Hallowe'en ap-
pointments Friday evening. This
afternoon Phi Sigma Sigma is hold-
ing open house. Tea will be serv-
ed, and Mrs. Hirsch Hootkins is to
tell fortunes.
Alpha Omnicron Pi gave their
pledge tea on Friday afternoon.
The pledges of the sorority were en-
tertained by the active members at
a Hallowe'en and slumber party
last night. Hallowe'en decorations
provided an appropriate setting for
the telling of ghost stories and for-
tunes.
Kappa Alpha Theta gave a pledge
tea last Wednesday afternoon. The
active members of the sorority gave
a slumber party and midnight sup-
per 'for the pledges last night.
Hillel Women's Mixer
Will Be Held Nov. 12
Plans for a women's mixer under
the auspices of the Hillel founda-
tion to be held Nov. 12 at the Wo-
men's League building are progres-
sing, according to an announce-
ment made yesterday by Josephine
Convisser, '32, chairman of the
girls' committee. The gathering is
intended to take the place of the
annual mixer and dance formerly
sponsored by the foundation.
MICHIGAN STATE COLLEGE -
Sophomores won the annual class
games here, it is alleged, by kid-
napping large numbers of the
freshmen and disguising as fresh-
men themselves.

Assistants Chosen for
Entertainment and

FRATERNITY JEWELRY PARTY FA
ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP
CARL F. BAY
JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST
Nickels Arcade

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