THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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CL ASS ELECTIONS
FOR SCHOLt YEA R
ucille Priest, Mariam Cortright
Are Senior Presidents
at Mosher Jordan.
COMMITTEES ARE PICKED
Freshman Class Chooses Jane
Colby, Marie Metzer ,
to Lead Class..
Residents of Mosher Jordan halls
have practically completed their
elections of class officers for the
entire present school year.
Lucile Priest, '32, was elected
senior class president of Mosher
hall in the election this week, and
Miriam L. Cortright, '32, will hold
the office in Jordan:
Other officers who will hold of-
fice in Jordan hall are Enid Bush,
'33, first vice-president, who wasC
elected last May; Alta Place, '34,
second vice-president, also elected
last May and Jane Colby, '35,
third vice-president who was elect-
H. Bailey is Vice-President.
In Mosher hall Helen Bailey, '33,
is the first vice-president. The
sophomore class president has not
been elected yet but the election-
will probably be held some time
next week. The third vice-presi-
dent, elected yesterday, is Marie
Each hall has its own separate,
governing body and class officers.
The president of the senior class
of each hall becomes the house
president of that group. The jun-
ior class president becomes the first
vice-president, the sophomore class
president the second vice-presi-
dent, and the freshman class presi-
dent the third vice-president.
Seven Committees Picked.
Seven standing committees are
appointed by the house committee.
The house conmmittee is made up
of the four class presidents and the
corrider representatives, who were
elected some time ago.
In IVosher hall the chairmen of
,the standing committees are mve-
lyn Bull, '32Ed, scholarship com-
mittee; Dorothy F. Tefft, '32, so-
cial committee; Glendora Gosling,
'33, athletics< committee; Avis Pitts,
'33, music committee; Elizabeth
Holmberg, '32, library committee;.
Alice Prell, '32, health committee,,
and Lois Benson, '32, dramatics
Alpha Omicron Pi announces the
pledgings of Catherine Griffiths,
'34, and Elizabeth- Griffiths, '34, of
L EARGUE WvI LL BE G INNew Fashions Order
Last of Masculine
SERIES OF PARTIES tyles for Women
Ini ercxass Hockey Is Held Every
Tuesday and Thursday.
Interclass hockey practices ,re
still being held Tuesday and Thurs-
day afternoons at Palmer Field
About 80 women have reported
out for hockey. Miss Laurie Camp-
bell, who is in charge of interclass
hockey says that it is not too late
for women interested in the game,
to come out. Fully double the num-
ber who have reported for p:actice,
could be used. .
Interclass hockey presents an ex- f
cellent opportunity for university
women. All three fields are being,
used at the present time, and the
u piveisity offers good coaching and
Interclass games will start about
the first week in November.
Five Women to Pledge
Zeta PhiEta Sunday
Zeta Phi Eta, national dramatic
and debating society, announces
the pledging and initiation of the
following women which will take
place Sunday, Oct. 18, in the Alum-
nae room of the League building:
Martha Ellen Scott, '32, Helen M.
Sailors, '32, Lucille Priest, '32, Mar-
tha Wheeler, '33, and Kathleen Ma-
Tryouts by invitation were held
Tuesday, Oct. 13. They will be held
again this afternoon from 4 to 6
o'clock. Dramatic skits or three-
minute speeches are to be submit-
First Afternoon Tea Will Take
Pace From 4 to 6 o'clock
Inaugurating the annual series
of afternoon teas, the first Friday
afternoon League party vill be
held from 4 to 6 o'clock next Fri-
day afternoon, in the main ball-
room of the League. The affair
will be in honor of the freshmen
women, and it is planned to have
all freshmen attend in the groups
into which they were divided dur-
ing Orientation week.
The affair will be informal and
all women on campus are invited.
The League orchestra will play for
dancing, and there will be tables
for bridge. Plans for a program
of entertainment are tentative as
yet, and will be announced at a
"We are especially anxious to
have all freshmen women attend
this party," stated Catherine Hee-
son, '33, scoial chairman of the
League. "However, every woman on
campus is invited, and we are
counting on a large attendance."
Assisting Miss Heeson in arrang-
ing the tea are the members of her
committee, who include Parrish
Riker, '33, Margaret Ferrin, '33,
Elizabeth Eaglesfield, '33, Eleanor
Walkinshaw, '32, Margaret O'Brien,
'33, and Josephine Woodham, '34.
Miss Ethel McCormick, social di-
rector, is acting as advisor.
By F. M., '34.
Women have been masculine for
a decade past in clothes which
seem nothing short of awkward to
us now. And the silhouette-my
dear, it was simply ghastly; no
waist line at all, merely a belt
around the hips which gave one
a figure that we would rather not
even talk about. But at last women
is coming into her own. The
houette is fashioned to bring out
the grace and beauty of her lines
and how well its purpose is being
Of course the broad shoulder,
slim hip craze is not exactly what
one would call feminine but the
way that it is being carried out is.
The sleeves, though reminiscent of
a former age are entirely new.
They are "leg of mutton" to be
sure, but the fullness is achieved
through the cutting instead of by;
gathering as it was in the days
when clothes were made at home
and none to skillfully at that..
GLlF TOO RAMENTI
Score Cards to Be Handed in !
Today; Tennis Matches I
to Open Saturday. F
Score cards for 18 holes must be
handed in today by women who
are planning to enter the golf tour-
nament. These shouldbe turned ir
at Barbour gymnasium. This is
the qualifying round and the list
of women who will play in the fi-
nal round will be printed tomor-
Medal play is to be used in both _____
the qualifying and final rounds. -__
All women are to play on the Uni-
versity Golf course. Jean Perrin,
'32, and Ruth Hassinger, instructor
in physicalseducation have charge
of all plans.-
Women entering the tennis tour-
nament must play off their first
round by Saturday morning. The
list of the matches is posted in the
Palmer Field house. Jean Porter,
'34, and Miss Hassinger have charge
of the tournament.
Arch -Preserver Shoes
MEN AND WOMEN
yitted as we fit them will afford one MORE COM-
ORT, LONGER SERVICE and SMARTER STYLE
than any other shoes made.
Genuine Arch-Preservers bear this E
I EARLE BOOT SHOP
123 East Liberty Street, Corner 4th Avenue
A Feature of the Smartest
Select one of our dashing new hats,
specially priced for Saturday' ame
For Formal W/ear
. °w , ,
f ' , r-
} U .__
Nothing is better than a Re-
gent pump-In new dull white
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are the perfect complement to
your formal costume.
$5.00 and $7.50
Buckles for the Jeweled Touch
Rhinestone buckles-large and small-many shapes-richly
jeweled-They're beautiful on the Regent pump. Priced
A Special Item
The Laura Belle
State at Liberty
Beautifully furred and
beautifully cut is this fea-
t u r e d Madelon coat.
Black fox collar and
sleeve pieces. Broad col-
man effect across should-
ers in back, and slender-
izing slantwise seam at
front. Nubby cherkessa
124 Soch t MainS
New Fall Styles |
Roll your Owns $150
The Season's Sma test
New felt hats have just arrived.
They're so good looking with their
chic little feather trimmings. We
know you'll all want one, so we're
offering them to you, very spe-
chally priced, at
for al Occasions
For sheer savin g s, and
smartness, buy the
in all the new fall shades.
Sheer mesh for evening
A splendid value in Chiffon
With pickot top and cradle
French crepe pure dye silk,
dance sets, chemizes, and
$1.95 and up
Night Gowns at
$2.95 and up
There is no experimenting with fashion at this shop. When you
buy your winter coat here, you may rest assured that you are
making your selection from the smartest models of the new season.
All the new coats are luxuriously furred . . .there is a great deal
of fur used, Expensive? Not at all. Even with this added luxury,
coats are less this year.
Price Range-$19.75 to $179.75
3 95 to
AAA to C
i\ .~ I' F
STOJRE OCF FASHION'
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