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September 22, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-09-22

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

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY ~

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ILVATA
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sod

Tomen's

Activities

Play

Prominent

Part in Week's Progra

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I

*T p EAGUE
'TING PLANN[EL U
UNITl
INFORM WOMEN
ORGA lZATIOS
rine Koch, '32, to Preside
nd Outline Purposes,_
Aims of League. .
BE HELD TWO DAYS

BUILDING

D EFFORT OF MANY

YEARS

REPRESENTS

RUSH ING PAMPHLET Colorful Traditions
Become Part of L
TO BE DISTRIBUTED of Michigan Stu

ife
dent

Women's,

Orientation

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\ ..
,,s''- '^-1i'S , r. Ii 7ii T9

J Miss M'Cormick Heads

Ensminger, Chairman
Judiciary Council Will
Explain Duties.

of

elieving that a knowledge of the
vities of the Women's League
various class functions is essen--
to incoming women, a program
ining the organization of the
erent campus bodies will be
n at 4 o'clock Wednesday and
irsday afternoons in the Lydia,
idelssohn theatre by members of
League board of directors and
imittee neads.
atherine Koch, '32, president of
League, will preside, and will
oduce the speakers. After the
gram, a tour of inspection of the
gue building will take place, in
er that entering women will be-
e. familiar with the various
1lities available to them.
iss Koch will outline the organ-
ion and activities of the League
lf, and will give a brief history
the building. Among the other
akers wil be Lois Sandier, '32,
-president of the League, who is
chairman of the board of
resentatives, and Sally Ensmin-
'32, chairman of. the judiciary
nci. MrgaetThompson, '32,]
nan's editor of the Michigan
iy will outlinehthe requirements
work on the. Daily and Michi-
ensian. 1'
lay Seifried, '34, chairman of
candy booth will speak on the
rk done by her committee, and
-herine Heeson, '33, social chair-
a, will explain the various func-
is given by the League through-
the year. Elizabeth Gerhard,
chairman of the 1931 Junior
l's Play will talk on the Chief
Lures of this annual event, and
bara Braun, '33, will speak on
Sophomore Cabaret, of which
was general chairman. She will
followed by Harriet Jennings,
chairman of last year's Fresh-
rn Pageant, and Jean Botsford,
who was in charge of the an-
it Penny Carnival. Katherine
rin, '32, who is in charge of this
r's bazaar will also speak.
Miss Bates, as president of Mor-
board, senior honorary society,
. tell of its aims and ideals, while
s Heeson, president of Wyvern,
or honorary society, will follow
orothy Ellsworth, '32, president
W. A. A. will devote a few min-'
s to a brief survey of the pur-
es of this organization, and fol-.
ing her talk, a program of skits
n last year's Junior Girl's Play,
homore Cabaret and Freshman
:eant will be given.
VANSTON - Black head gears
h white stripes will be the new
pieces worn by Northwestern's
ball players this fall. The
nge from the tan colored head-
rs is to conform with a new rule
t the equipment must not be the
e color as the ball.

Colorful traditions and ceremon-
Regulations Approved Last Year ies which have become a part of
by Inter-Fraternity Council the life of all Michigan women'
to Go Into Effect, afford the incoming freshmen and
upperclasswomen an excellent op-
portunity to come into closer con-
ro familiarize the freshmen wo- tact with the members of their,
men with this year's rushing rules classes.
pamphlets have been printed and The annual Pan-Hellenic ball, a
will be distributed by the Pan- trsorority associaion s the fsthe
hellenic Association. This is the affair of note, and takes place dur-
first time this has ever been done. ing the Thanksgiving recess.
'On Wednesday and Thursday' Immediately preceding the Christ-
when the two different groups of Imas holidays, the Women's League
wf gsponsors its annual bazaar, and at
freshmen women will meet in the the same time the Sophomore -Cab--
League building, a member of the aret, presented by the second year
executive board of the Panhellenic- women, is held.
Association will explain some of The Penny Carnival is an annual
the rushing rules and the purpose feature of the winter season, and
of the pamphlets. is under the direction of W.A.A.
Some of the rules are as follows: In March, the Junior Girl's Play,
Rushing shall extend from Satur- written, costumed and acted en-
day, September 26, at 3 o'clock un- tirely by members of the junior
til Saturday, October 3, at 10 p.m. class is presented in the Lydia
Initial teas will be given on Sat- Mendelssohn theatre.
urday, September 26, and on Sun- Signifving the progress of the
day, September 27. A rushee may be classes, Lantern Night, in which all
asked to only one of the initial women participate, is held on
teas at each house. Entering stu- Palmer Field later in the spring.
dents must stay not longer than The Freshmen Pageant, the first
three-quarters of an hour at each activity undertaken by the fresh-
house, and they may go tallini- man class as a whole, is held in

OPEN TO FRESHMI
Mummers, Comedy Club, Mi
Offer Parts to Women
Actresses.
T h r e e dramatic organizal
offer opportunities for women
terested in acting to take par
their productions. Freshman wc
may take part the second seme
If they are eligible for campus
tivities.
Mummers is the only club wl
is exclusively women. This or
ization sponsors two or three p
during the year.
Comedy Club has both men
women members and puts on
ductions in the Laboratory
Lydia Mendlessohn theatre to w
the public are invited.
Mimes was originally -comp
only of men but women are no'
vited to take part in produci
"The All Campus Review," s
sored by Mimes was one of the
standing dramatic efforts of
year.
- Daily Want Ads Pa

Women's League Building
Years of united effort on the part of numerous classes of Michigan
women have culminated in the Women's League Building, which was
formally opened in May, 1929, and dedicated 'June 14 of that year.

Miss Ethel McCormick,'
Social Director in the Office of the
Dean of women, who is in charge
of the activities of women for orien-
tation week.

tial teas to which they receive in-
vitations.
No dates except the initial teas
may be split.

conjunction with it.

The League,)
States

A Personal Influence,"
Katherine Koch, President

Organization Extends Back for
Forty Years as Integral
Part of Campus Life.
"The Women's League, both as-
an organization and as a club house
is of paramount importance to
every. woman on campus," stated
Katherine Koch, '32, who is presi-
dent.for the coming year. "It is par-
ticularly important because its chief
purpose is to promote the welfare
of Michigan women, and in its,
capacity as the one organization
which includes all women in its'
scope, it is able to reach out and
become a real and personal in-
fluence."
The League's history extends back
for forty years, niore than twenty-
five of which have been devoted to
campaigning for the present beau-
tiful structure. The building has be-
come the background for most of
the chief campus activities, and
this is especially fitting because it
is the product of these activities,"
Miss Koch went on.
"Such traditional institutions as
the Junior Girl's Play, the Sopho-
more Cabaret, the former Sopho-
more circus, the Christmas bazaar,
and the candy booth in University
hall originated as a means of rais-
ing the necessary funds for the
building, and they have all become
an integral part of campus life."
"The League is interested in every
woman on campus, and its facilities
are available to every woman. The
board of representatives and the
board of directors and the judiciary
council are representatives of all
the women, but they are no more
important in the. structure of the
League than is the student body,"
she continued.
"Inorder to realize the advantages
of the League to their fullest extent,
the cooperation of all women is
necessary. Incoming women will
find that the League offers great

opportunities for establishing valu-
able contacts on campus, and for
broadening their outlooks and in-
terests.
"While we may now all enjoy the
benefits which are offered by the
building itself, it is essential that
all women realize that the work of
raising funds to pay for it is still
going on. Cost of the present class
activities are devoted to this end,
and in this way, women who are
now on campus can really feel that
the present structure is really a
product of their efforts."
p Miss Koch went on to cite definite
advantages -which activities in 'the
League bring to those who partici-
pate. "One of the most valuable
things which a woman learns while
in college is the worthy use of her
leisure time, and this is just what
the League activities offer her.
Again, a college woman learns the
art of meeting people, and acquires
poise and dignity. It is in League
work that these traits are brought
out, and all women may realize its
advantages to the utmost," she con-
cluded.
Field days between rival big lea-
gue baseball teams are becoming
quite a popular sport these days.
The Yankees, White Sox, and Gi-
ants have already tried running
races, and now the Indians, Tigers,
Cardinals, and Dodgers are about
to follow suit with five or six events.

A sorority may not have more
than four dates with one rushee.
The engagements must be in con-
secutive time. order.
A rushee may be asked to a for-
mal only upon the completion of her
second date. An invitation to a for-
mal does not necessarily mean a
bid.
Pledge Day shall be Tuesday,
October 6.
HOCKEY PRACTICE
TO BEGIN SEPT. 30
Every Freshman Woman Invited
to Play Game.
Field hockey practice for the in-
terclass teams wil begin on Tuesday
September 30 on Palmet Field and
every Freshman woman is invited
to come out for the first practice
whether she has had experience or
not.
This year the University has been
able to obtain Miss Hilda Burr.
noted English hockey coach, to
coach all of the teams and becausce
of this an unusually large turn out
is expected. In order that everyone
who comes out may be taken care
of, all three fields have been made
ready for use, and new equipment
has been furnished. Miss Laurie
Campbell, Professor of Physical
Education, will be in charge of the
season.
Teresa Romani, '33, has been ap-
pointed as the interclass hockey
manager and has apointed Marion
Heald, '33, to serve as junior class
manager and Frances Manchester,
'34, to fill that position for the
sophomores. The freshman and
senior advisors will be announced
next week.

Goodyear's

College

Shop

Welcomes

I

You!

Goodyear's College Shop is the answer to the college girl's
prayer because Goodyear's College Shop keeps up with col-
lege girls and- gets the right clothes for all their doings!1
You'll find clothes for everything on your college calendar.
Campus Clothes-
Three piece knitted suits with that "nubby" surface ($19.50),
separate, sheer woolen skirts ($3.95 to $4.95), jersey blouses
and sweaters ($4.95 and $5.95), "thin" wool dresses ($10.50
to $29.50), raincoats ($5.95).

WANT ADS PAY

SPECIAL, SALE
"Wrought Ironj

Week-End Fashions--

Telc o me
Frosh!

A
0
0
"'au

~ f ~ , i

Tritone and duotone crepe dresses ($16.75 to $29.50), trans-
parent velvet "double-duty" frocks ($19.50 to$29.50), over-
one-eye hats . . accessories to match.

1

0

Bridge
LAMPS

Dance Fashions-

Smooth, slinky satin evening dresses ($19.50 to $2
velvet evening dresses "($19.50 to $29.50), velvet
$16.75 to $29.50), informal Saturday night dance
($19.50 to $29.50), and all the right accessories.

29.50),
wraps
frocks

is the Smartest Footwear
on the Campus.

The Smartest
. .. at our

Array of Styles
feature prices

e99
. Complete

Essentials-

kss

$5

Pajamas for either sleeping or lounging
silk underthings ($1.95 to $7.95), and,
complexion by Kathleen Mary Quinlan!

($3.95 to
of course,

$7.95)
a new

Widths
AAA
to
c

to
$7

,

Sturdy new bridge lamps of
wrought iron with polished
steel finish! With pewter
finished oil pot lamps fast-
ened to artistic scroll sliding
brackets. Neatly decorated
washable parchment shades.

Dresses from size 11 to 20.

,.

Materials
Matte Kid Patent
Suede Moire
Reptile

/

Goodyear s

As

Moires

Third Floor

m

Ittustr

Ilut ,acdI

III

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