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October 12, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-12

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TIlLFM4IIJL-AN- DAILY

Pa Hellenitc Association E lects Hedds

For

Major Social Functi

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Servis Arnold
dHead Pan-Hel
Ball,_Banquet
Board Of Representatives
Ts Made Up Of Rushing
Chairmen, Delegates
At a special meeting of the Pan-
Hellenic Association held yesterday at
the League, chairmen for the Pan-
Hellenic Banquet and the Pan-Hel-
lenic Ball were elected. Jane Arnold.
'36, was unanimously chosen chair-
man of the banquet which will be held
October 29 at the League, and Jane
Servis, '36, Collegiate Sorosis, will lead
the Ball, which takes place according
to tradition on the Friday after
Thanksgiving,
These two affairs are the principle
Pan-Hellenic functions of the year.
The banquet is attended by sorority
women en masse and it is at this time
that the annual awafd is presented
to the house which shows the greatest
increase in its scholastic average. The
Ball is also a yearly affair and is the
only traditional woman's date night
on the campus.
At this same meeting the new pol-
icy of the League was explained
whereby members of the Pan-Hellenic
automatically become members of the
League Board of Representatives. The
two delegates from each house to the
Pan-Hellenic Association will take the
place on the Board of the house pres-
idents who formerly were sorority rep-
resentatives on that body.
Another new League policy which
was discussed was presented by Marie
Murphy, '35. This project has to do
with the arrangements for sorority-
facqulty dinners, which have hereto-
fore been managed exclusively by the
separate houses. The proposal now
under consideration is to insure co-
operation between houses and fac-
ulty and greater convenience to both
by having the League in charge of
these faculty dinners.
The object is to promote more in-
formal contact between sorority
women and he faculty and to bring
a larger variety of faculty members
into the sorority houses. It has not
as yet been decided definitely by the
Pan-Hellenic to adopt the plan.
Dormitories Begin
Exchaige Diariers
The first of the ~exchange dinners
of the dormitories was held last night
at Betsy Barbour House, Jordan Hall,
and Martha Cook Dormitory. Each
dormitory had fifty guests, twenty-
five representatives from each of the
other houses.
Marion Bertsch, '35, so ial ch4air-
man; Eleanor Butzel, '36; and Betty
Todd, '36, planned the arrangements
for the dinner ataMartha Cook; and
Olive Webb, '35, and Bettina Right-
mire, '36, handled the party at Betsy
Barbour. .
The project of exchange dinners
between dormitories such as the sor-
orities have is sponsored by Senior
Society.
English Dept. Holds
First Tea Of Year
A tea for members of the English
faculty and their families, and grad-
uate students in the English depart-
ment was the opening function of
the new Avery Hopwood Room yester-
day.
The tea, according to Prof. Roy
W. Cowden, director of the room, is

the first of a series to be given in
the future. At each succeeding tea
Professor Cowden plans to invite a,
different class in the department. The
plan is to have the instructor of the
class invited and his wife act as host
and hostess at their particular tea.
The room is now open to the public,
and as considerable interest has al-
ready been evoked in the interesting
plan of the room, it shotsd prove to
be the success that members of the
English department predict.'
Tomorrow at the MAJESTIC
W 'fie New "Go West"
4 Songs!
MAE WEST in "BELLE OF THE NINETIES"
SMARTEST
HOSIERY SHOPPE
300A South State Street
First Quality
CHIFFON AND SERVICE
HOSIFRYWf

Margaret Hiscock

Wyvern To Aid 'BetaKappaRho
League Plans Will Give Open

Margaret Hiscock, '36, president of I
Wyvern, junior women's honorary so- 1
ciety, who has announced plans for 1
freshmen projects which are carried
on by Wyvern throughout the school
year.
Prof. Curtis Gives
Orientation Lecture
A practical exercise in note taking
was conducted last night by Prof.
Francis Curtis of the education !de-
partment before the How-To-Study
group which is being held at the
League as a feature of the Orientation.
series of lectures. Seventy-five fresh-
men women attended.
Professor Curtis first outlined an
effective method of taking lecture
notes, and then to give the students
practice, he gave a lecture on which
they took notes. He then presented an
outline of his lecture, and compared
and criticized the lecture notes taken
by the freshmen. He also discussed
reviewing, and concentration.
Pi Lambda Theta Holds
Tea For New Members
Pi Lambda Theta, honorary educa-
tional sorority, entertained at tea
Wednesday to honor those girls who
will be invited to membership in the
organization. The guests of. honor
were Dorothy Beise, Tryphena How-
;,rd, Margaret Kirkpatrick, Helen
fBrown,,Bessie Cuitis, Mary Elizabeth
Smith, Barbara Sutherland, and Lu-
cille Wyman.
The tea was held in the library of
tvhe University ElementarySchool
with, officers of the organization p our-
ing. The offcers are Marguerite Hall,
president; Lavinda Creighton, vice-
president; Florence Bunton, secre-
tary-treasurer; and Olga Wright,
corresponding secretary.
Summer Session Deans
To Hear Prof. Hopkins
Prof. Louis Hopkins, director of the
Summer Session, left yesterday morn-
ing to attend a conference of summer
session deans from the principal uni-
versities of the country to be held
this week at Ames, Iowa.
This convention, which, has twice
been held in Ann Arbor, was organ-
ized- 18 years ago by Dean Edward'H.
Kraus, of the literary college, and for-
mer dean of the summer session. Prof.
Hopkins will present the conference
with a special message from Dean
Kraus.

For Orientation
Select Junior Women To
Head Various Freshmen
Activity Groups
The program by means of which
Wyvern, junior women's honorary so-
ciety, plan to continue its traditional
work with freshman women and to
augment the League orientation pro-
gram was announced today by Mar-
garet Hiscock, president.
Wyvern has formerly sponsored a
project to introduce new women to
campus activities and Miss Hiscock
emphasized the fact that this purpose
in no way conflicts with or attempts
to supplant the League Orientation
work. The League aims to assist with
a general adjustment to college life,
while the Wyvern project deals spe-
cifically and solely with activities.
Freshmen women have already
made out cards on which they ex-
pressed their particular interests in
the field of activities, and by Nov. 14
the class will be divided into various
groups on the basis of this survey.
These groups will meet under the di-
rection of a member of Wyvern for
general instruction and explanation
and they will embark upon some spe-
cific project during the second se-
mester. In addition there will be one
group meeting devoted to a study of
the League system.
There will .be four of these groups.
The Freshman Girls Glee Club will be
directed by Ruth Kaser, '35, president'
of the Stanley Chorus and the Wyvern
representative in charge of this group
will be Betty Rich.
The drama group under ther direc-
tion of Winifred Bell and Julie Kane
will present a skit for the League
Open House second semester and
those interested in publications work
will meet with Josephine McLean
until second semester when they will
automatically try out for The Daily,
Qargoyle, or Michiganensian. The
group which has athletics, as its pri-
mary interest will be under the lead-
ership of Elizabeth Chapman and the
remaining members of Wyvern, Mar-
jorie Morrison, Jane Peters, and Bar-
bara Bates will .assist in various
phases of the project.
Chinese Students Hold
Banquet On Anniversary
The Chinese Student Club held a
banquet Wednesday night at the
League to celebrate its 25th national
anniversary. Dean Alice Lloyd, Dean
Joseph A. Bursley, and Professor J.
Raleigh Nelson, advisor to foreign
students were guests of honor.
The principal speaker of the eve-
ning was Mr. G. H. Wang, Chinese
Vice-Consul in Chicago. Both the
American and the Chinese national
anthems were sung.
Hillel Foundation Holds
First Of Series Of Teas
The first of the regular Thursday
afternoon teas at the Hillel Founda-
tion was held yesterday, October 11,
from 3 to 6 p.m.
The tea was an Open House at
the Foundation with the members of
the Kappa Nu fraternity acting as
hosts. Howard Levine, '36, and Edgar
Davidson, '36, who compose the social
committee of Kappa Nu, were in
charge of the arrangements.

Tea In Lea rue

Beta Kappa Rho, social society for and pledgings, but not too busy to
women students living in private be entertained themselves at dinners,
homes, is giving an open tea from 4 or to plan for the first dances of the
p.m. to 5:30 Sunday in the League. year.
All such women are invited to attend Gamma Phi Beta
the function. Mrs. Nathan S. Potter entertained
The tea will give those attending the active chapter, the pledges and
an opportunity to meet the newly- the Ann Arbor alumnae of Gamma
elected officers of the organization, Phi Beta at dinner at her home in
the patronesses, and the members of Marton Hills Wednesday night.
the League Council. Officers include Among the Ann Arbor alumnae
Mildred Butler, '35, president, Floy present were Mrs. \Edward Adams,
Brigstock, '37. secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Rudolph Winnaker, Miss Rose
Eleanor Peterson, '35, refreshment Anderson, Miss Grace Anderson, Mrs.

may put into the pea soup. She has
a choice between pig's ears and
pickled pork sausage. The money
saved on these dishes will be col-
lected for winter relief.

-he

Gf4D-AIBOUT

s a 0

I

chairman, and Dorothy Mittelstaedt,
'36, social chairman.
The purpose of the society is to give
social contacts to those women who
are partially or entirely self-support-
ing, and whose time is very limited,
according to Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher,
assistant dean of women, in charge
of students living outside approved
houses.
Patronesses for Beta Kappa Rho are
Miss Fredericka Gillette, Mrs. Mich-I
ael Pargment, Mrs. Franklin Shull,
Mrs.s Rene Talamon, and Miss Dor-
othy Ogburn.
Iand-Made Articles
Shown At League
An exhibition of hand-made arti-
cles made by women in the national
handiwork course offered by the Fire-
side Industries of Adrian is being ex-
hibited this week at the League by
the An. Arbor Art and Crafts Guild.
The exhibit consists of hand-made
repousse firescreens and lamp shades,
luminant fire screens, hooked rugs,
French block prints and etchings, and
is an attempt to display the type of
work which the members of the Ann
Arbor guild will do throughout the
course. All the articles will be placed
on sale in the guild studio after the
exhibit.
The quota of membership of the
Ann Arbor 'Guild is 100 members,
and there are still vacancies left in
the organization for 30 members. Mrs.
Herbert Mallory is president of the
guild, and Mrs. Anna Edsill is in
charge of the membership committee.

Mabel Douglas, Mrs. James Breakey,-
Miss Lynda Ederbaugh, Mrs. Wil-
fred B. Shaw, Mrs. Waldo Abbott,
and Mrs. Earl S. Wolaver. Mrs. Thom-
as Handy, new chaperon of the Gam-
ma Phi house was also among the 65
guests present.

Zeta Psi
Zeta Psi announces the pledging of
Archie Martin, '37.
Theta Xi
Theta Xi fraternity will entertain
with a closed informal dance tonight.
Robert Reed-Hill, '36, is in charge
of the arrangements. Al Cowan's
orchestra will provide the music and
Dr. and Mrs. M. R. McGarvey, Lieut.
and Mrs. Richard R. Coursey, and
Lieut. and Mrs. Wellington, will be
the guests of the fraternity.
Kappa Delta Rho
Harley Newcomb, '35, is making the
arrangements for the radio-bridge
party to be held at the Kappa Delta
Rho House tonight. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Kraus and Mr. and Mrs.
Franklin Everett will attend as chap-
erons. The party is informal and
closed.
Delta Delta Delta
The members of Delta Delta Delta
sorority entertained at a rushing din-
ner for fifteen guests on Thursday
night. Mary Montgomery, '37, as-
sisted by Janet Willoughby, '37, plan-
ned the party.
Decorations were carried out in the
colors of the season. A rather unus-
ual note was added by the place-
cards on which Miss Fall was por-
trayed as a button-faced young lady
with a small autumn leaf for a body.
Pi Beta Phi
Pi Beta Phi announces the pledging
of Betty Bertoli, '38, Grosse Pointe,
and Louise Taylor, '38, Lakewood,
.Ohio.
Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Kappa Tau announces the
pledging of Earl Myers, '37, and John
Riek, '37, Detroit.
THREE TRAPPED
MOBERLY, Mo., Oct. 11 (A') -
Scores of men worked frantically to-
day, attempting to rescue three
miners trapped in the cave-in of a
coal mine near Prairie Hill.
New Cars for Taxi Service
pP
NN
E45'
CAMPUS CABS
24-HOUR SERVICE
e.

Names of hosiery colors become
intricate every year. At the Univer-
sity Fashion Shop we found that
the best fall shades are: Fawn-
taupe, Taupe-bark and Jungle.
(Sounds terribly tropical or Quar-
tier Latin, doesn't it?) There's also
a new off-black for evening. The
new twin sweaters and blouses are
very tempting and to be in the
social swim this season you must
set one of those popular necker-
chiefs at just the correct desperado
angle.
* * * * *
While gadding about one after-
noon we drifted into the Parrot...
with the rising tide of afternoon
tea-ers. There we found young
America or perhaps the junior edi-
tion of the Brain Trust discussing
weighty matters over that good
old Michigan tradition .,.. a cres-
cent and coffee. On an "away" =day
there's so little to-do except to go
to the Parrot and listen to the
B. M. 0. C. comment on current
campus chatter.
* * * * *
Listen ladies of the sadly deflat-
ed bank account ... Jacobson's has
a complete new stock of Hollywood
Frocks and that is certainly an all-
encompassing statement... sports
dresses in abundance to suit the
most particular tastes, afternoon

GERMANS MUST DIET 1
CHAPTER HOUSE BERLIN, Oct. 11--By order of the
State the German hausfrau may cook
ACTIVITY NOTES ~ only pea soup, noodle soup with beef
pieces in it or vegetable stew with
Both fraternities and sororities meat pieces in it the coniing Sunday.
still seem busy with rushing dinners The State further decrees what she

things that are flattering even to
the hardiest of us and a dress for
practically every occasion . .. . even
semi-formals and in-betweens. The
price of one and all (this should
warm the cockles of any heart)
is $7.50, Beat it if you can . . . we
dare you!
* * * * *
Something to do while listening
to the game: try one 'of the new
Glazo kits from Calkins-Fletcher's.
They're in all sizes and colors and
each one has a clever cotton ar-
rangement that solves many diffi-
culties in the home-made mani-
cure. One by Cutex was a stunning
leather travel kit that comes in
tan, red or black. (If you'll take
our advice, let the clever "lady be-
hind the counter" choose just the
right shade of polish for you, too.
* * * * *
Even your best friend won't know
you after a session at Amelia's.
Short is still the only really smart
way to wear your hair but if you
value that slightly "ultra" touch
Amelia has a barber whose slight-
est snip is a masterpiece. If you
live on the south side of the cam-
pus it's also an ideal place to check
up on that well-groomed feeling
with a facial, shampoo or finger-
wave. You'll be sure to meet prac-
tically everybody you know over
there, too.

Where To G o

MAJ ESTIC
Tf
e oow,~P,~r,.~

PICNIC TO BE HELD
The Michigan Dames will hold a
Wiener Roast at 4 p.m. today at the
Island. Husbands and children are
invited to this first informal meet-
ing of the year. Baseball and other
games are planned for entertainment
according to Mrs. Paul Cranton, who
is in charge of the event. Members
of the organization are requested to
bring their own buns, wieners, and
utensils and hot coffee will be furn-
ished.

,
Theatres: Wuerth, "Private Scan-,
dal" and "Heat Lightning"; Majestic,
"The World Moves On" with Made-
leine Carroll and Franchot Tone;
Michigan, "Death on the Diamond"
with Robert Young and a stage show;
Whitney, "Hell Cat" with Ann Soth-
ern and "City Park" with Sally Blane.
Dancing: Union ballroom, Chubbs,
Hut Cellar, Preketes.
Ehibitions: Memorial exhibition of
paintings of Gari :Melehers, open from
1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m., West Gallery,'
Alumni Memorial Hall. Fall showing
of student and alumni art work, open
every afternoon and evening, Art Ex-7
change, League.
h-

';

Good Meat
AND
Gicekies

For

*

I

C'ROGER PRYOR ,. .. JOHN MACK BROWN
00KE E~t1N5ION'S DRCHIS1RA

Col

III

I,

ii,

CAMPUS MARKET
1114 South 13
Phone 2-2331 Free Delivery
A. ROE, Proprietor

READ THE WANT

ADS

dj6H

v,,1 t~f FYI,,.
tying sandals
C'
K'I

CHORAL UNION
CONCERTS
"OVER-TMHE-COU NTER"
TICKET SALE
Begins
SATURDAY, OCT.13
8:30 A*M.
10 Concerts
$5.00 $7.00 $8.50 $10.
At The Office Of
SCHOOL OF MUSIC

11

Colleg iate Shoe Sec tion

III

Sk nning and Star ingi
Beautifu enuine
- - ( -,~--
WHITE
SLI PPERS
$'-I 0 f ^ia~rnl Prs IITf

I

I

?"cteathoui

/
I,

Like "silver shells" ... they're so
graceful and lovely . .. the heels
are very high and slender..
the narrow straps across the
toes are flattering .. . it's one of,

$5

/
/ "B
/:l

iX1

I

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I

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