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 09, 1935 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-09

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PA(

Panhelenic Council Holds Election For

Leaders Of

t -

Heads Chosen
For Traditional
BoldBanquet
Sue Thomas To Lead The
Grand March; Betty Rich
Heads Dinner
Award To Be Made
Banquet Date Set For Oct.
28 Dance To Be After
Thanksgiving
Sue Thomas, '36, was elected to
lead the traditional Panhellenic Ball
at a special meeting of the group held
'at 4:15 p.m. yesterday in the Grand
Rapids room of the League. At the
same meeting Betty Rich, '36, was
chosen to head the Panhellenic Ban-
quet, Jane Arnold, president, an-
nounced.
October 28 has been selected as the
date of the banquet with the Ball to
be given November 29. It has become
a custom for the sorority women on
the campus to present their annual
dance the Friday after Thanksgiving.
Scholarship Award
The sorority having the highest
scholastic average for the past year
is to be awarded the scholarship cup
at the banquet. This is attended by
all sorority women seated with their
respective houses.
Miss Thomas has announced that
her escort for the ball will be George
Lawton, '35, president of last year's
senior class. Miss Thomas is a mem-
ber of Delta Gamma sorority, and
Lawtpn is affiliated with Trigon fra-
ternity.
Miss Thomas has been especially
active on the campus having served
as a member of. the costume commit-
tee of J.G.P. as well as heading the
usher's committee. In addition, she
was on the central committees of the
Frosh Frolic, Sophomore Cabaret, and
Sophomore Prom.
Active On Campus
She was vice-president of W.A.A.,
and chairman of a Penny Carnival
committee. As a member of the Pan-
hellenic Board, she has been the
chairman of the rushing rules com-
mittee. Miss Thomas is also a mem-
ber of the reception and orientation
committees of the League.
Miss Rich is the president of Alpha
Chi Omega sorority, and 'a member
of Wyvern honorary sorority for jun-
ior women. She has played an active
part in the Stanley Chorus. Miss
Rich was the chairman of the finance
committee of the Sophomore Cabaret,
and a member of the Children's
Theatre and orientation committees.
At the present time, she is the rush-
ing chairman of the Panhellenic
Board, and has served as the chai -,
man of the Panhellenic Ball commit-
tee. Last year Miss Rich worked on
the program committee of J. G. P.
Students, Guests
To Fete Chinese

To

Lead Activities

Betty Rich, '36, is to be chair-
man 'f the Panhelleni banquet
which haE been planned for Oct. 28.
A OKn Dime
Expedition Is
Edited By Boak
A book, which is the full report
>f the University excavations made in
1931-32 at Dime, Egypt, and edited
by Prof. A. E. R. Boak, chairman of
the history department, was first is-
sued yesterday.
The report tellsof the topography
and architecture of the areas exca-
vated as well as certain papyri un-
earthed by Professor Boak which are
believed to be tax receipts of some an-
cient peoples who inhabited Dime
about 250 B.C.
Mr. E. E. Peterson directed the ex-
pedition which was abandoned be-
cause of the extreme hardships of
getting provisions and the expense
entailed in maintaining a basis of
operations.
The expedition was financed partly
ay the late Horace A. Rackham, from
whose estate $5,000,000 was recently
;ranted for the Graduate School.
Other members of the expedition
were I. Terentieff, who with S. Go-
lovka drafted the maps for the ex-
pedition; R. A. Haatvedt, Peter Ruth-
ven, son of President Ruthven and
Professor Boak.
Autumn Shades In
Hosiery Display
VarietyOf Tone
Winter hosiery is assuming a prom-
inent pbsition due to the shortening
of skirts and the introduction of col-
ored shoes. Color combinations must
be carefully selected, and hosiery tex-
ture watched.
The range in shades is great, with
browns holding their usual promin-
ence. Four tones of brown that are
popular are "stadium," "campus,"
"varsity" and "prom." "Stadium" is
a deep brown that is worn to the best
advantage with wine shades, dark
browns, and black. A lighter tone is
found in "campus," to combine with
greens, reds, and rusty browns. Very
bright colors require still a lighter
brown like "varsity." "Prom" is a
delicate flesh tone for evening.
Oxblood, navy and green can be
found in the exact coloring of kid,
suede, and alligator shoes. These
shades, when combined correctly help
to make one of the most chic attires
for winter.
Aside from smartness, the modern
woman is interested in warmth, an
inherited quality of her great-grand-
mother. Lisle ribbed stockings are
ideal for the cold blasts of winter and
a great protection for wintry foot-
ball games. A little gayer is the
plaid woolens that come in three
lengths for winter sportswear.
With such an array to choose from,
one can find almost any type of
hosiery, and the problem of choosing
them is either lessened or increased
as one decides.
nent will also consist of Chinese and
American music.
Arrangements for the celebration
are being made by: Mrs. Rem Bing
Chen and Robert Yee, social chair-
men; Miss Man Kuei Li, vice presi-
dent of the Chinese student club; and
Clayton Lem, president of the club.

Initial Recital
Will Be Given
ByChristian
University Organist To
Present Varied Program
At Hill Auditorium
In his initial recital of the season,
Prof. Palmer Christian, University
organist, will appear at 4:15 p.m.
today in Hill Auditorium. His con-
cert today will be the first in a series
of six scheduled for the remainder of
the calendar year, and will be open
to the general public with the ex-
ception of small children, free of
charge.
These recitals on the famous Frieze
memorial organ are offered each year
by Professor Christian and in the past
have attracted the wide attention and
enthusiastic attendance of music lov-
ers in this part of the state.
The program for the first concert
follows:
Air Majesteux ............. Rameau
(Zoroastre) (1683-1764)
Preludio........Corelli (1653-1713)
Fugue in E flat .... Bach (1685-1750)
Allegro Maestoso ..............Elgar
Andante expressivo (Sonata
in G) ......... .............Elgar
Prelude ................ Samazeuilh
Fantasie ................... Bubeck
Spiritual "O Zion" ..........Miller
Tone Poem: "Finlandia" ..Sibelius
Organ recitals will be given at the
same time on the following Wednes-
days: Oct. 16, 23 and 30, on Sunday,
Nov. 23, and Sunday, Dec. 1.
Competition Open For
University Course Pass
Mrs. Stuart Hanley has announced
the holding of a women's golf tour-
nament, which is open to all women
students. At least two competitors
must play together, handing in their
scores by Tuesday, Oct. 15, at the Uni-
versity Golf course. A game of thirty-
six holes should be played if possible.
Those players having the eight low-
est scores will compose a - golf team
which will be given playing passes at
the course.
Where T1o Go

Popular For Sports
4"9

this year are these
jackets for sports
are being shown in
and styles. ,

Interesting
new knitted
wear, which
various colors;

Glee Club To Hold
Additional Tryouts,
Additional tryouts for membership
in the Stanley Chorus, University
Women's Glee Club, will be held next
week, it was announced by Ruth Rich,
'36, president of the organization.
Further announcement of definite
times will be made later in the week.
A suitable room has not been found
in the League for permanent meet-
ings of the group. As a result, the
Union has offered their glee club
room to be used temporarily for the
practices, to be held on Wednesday
evening.
FRATERNITY ENTERTAINS
Members of Alpha Kappa Lambda
fraternity were hosts to alumni and
friends Saturday at the house. Among
the guests were James Spencer, '31L,
Detroit, National president, and Eu-
gene Eisenhauer, '35L, Toledo, the '34-
'35 president of the local chapter.
Other guests included Robert Allen,
'35E, Jackson, Frank Comins, '31,,
Flint, Melvin Rabe, '32, Saginaw,!
Willard Wilcox, '34E, Midland, and
Chas. S. Brown, '29, Detroit.

Attraetive, Warm Sportswear
Is Designed For Outdoor Girl

For the girl who wants to extend
her activities beyond the spectator
stage of sports, there are ever so
many things to.do, and what's more,
perfectly stunning things to wear
while she's doing them.
These last warm days bring the
tennis enthusiasts dashing out to the
courts. And, for the racketeers, there
is a smart little shortsland-shirt cos-
tume of broadcloth or indianhead in
maize or ciel blue, to which may be
added, either for the sake of mod-
esty or to combat chilly tempera-
tures, a trim matching skirt, which
buttons down the front. White cah-
vas tennis oxfords with crepe soles
complete the costume.
Costumes For Hockey
With approaching cooler weather.
field hockey once more finds its
place on the outdoor girls' engage-
ment calendar. The regulation navy
blue ski pants are decidedly popular
for this sport. Especially nice are
the snug white knitted underthings
which are designed to be worn with
them. For hockey, there is a regula-
tion black tennis oxford with tricky
rubber-cleated soles.
Then, of course, there is golf. The
girl who wants to make "par" in dress
will wear one of the new fall woolens
or knits. One of the smartest things
for golf wear is the two-piece wool
dress with action back and zipper
pockets and neck, in a grand new
shade called Buddah Green. Or it
can be chosen in rust, brown, or ox-
ford. The three-piece knitted suit
is very popular at present with girls
on campus. And a very new version
of it, and particularly appropriate for
outdoor wear, which is being sported
about at present, is knitted in narrow
ribs. It can be had in brown with
leather buttons and a two-neck
blouse of spinner red or in wine with
victory blue.
Tweed skirts popular
One of the most comfortable cos-
tumes for outdoor sports which will
appeal to the ambitious young archer
as well as the golfer, is the brown
or blue checked version of the tweed
skirt with leather buttons down the
front, worn with twin sweaters or the
heavy knitted cardigan. Right now

there is a brand new skirt fabric out.
It is called sugar and spice, and comes
in two beautiful shades, ginger brown
and Kent green.'
Accessories should be chosen with
care. For golf, the calf' oxford with
spiked sole is the ideal footwear. An-
other popular model is the calf sports
oxford with alligator saddle, which
may be chosen in many different color
combinations, and which is also being
shown in a suede and alligator com-
bination. As for gloves, there are still
the old standbys, pigskins, which are
very popular in natural shades, but
also are being worn in brown and
black, in either pull-on or one-but-
ton style. Hats are for the most part
felts in the bright fall shades, or
softies to match or harmonize with
the costume, in both berets and brims.

_________w__ U 4 I uneUJYwisbe W on U
COMMITTEE TO MEET cluded in time for freshmen women
The House-Reception commit- to reach the lecture. The time for
tee of the League will meet at the the meeting has been rearranged so
League at 4:30 p.m. today. Place that women students may attend the
for the meeting will be posted on formal rushing dinners to be held
the bulletin board. tonight. All other meetings of the
group will be held at the regular time.
PRACTICE TO BE HELD
Hockey practices will be held regu- SMARTEST HOSIERY SHOPPE
larly from now on at 4:15 Tuesday 300 SouthState
and Thursday afternoons at Palmer
Field. Anyone may participate in Wear DEXDALE Hosiery
this sport, novices and advanced Sheer, Ringless, New Wonderfoot
playres are asked to be present for 6 c to $1.00
practice today.

Theater: Majestic, "The Big Broad-
cast of 1936" with Charlie Ruggles;
Michigan, "O'Shaughnessy's Boy"
with Wallace Beery; Whitney, "The
Raven" with Boris Karloff; Wuerth,
"Orchids to You" with Jean Muir,
and "Thunder in the Night" with Ed-
mund Lowe.
Exhibitions: Exhibition of water
color sketches by students of Prof.
Myron B. Chapin's summer class,
open daily 9:00 to 5:00 through Oct.
12, ground floor corridor, Architec-
tural building.
BOOK GROUP TO MEET
A book group meeting of the Mich-
igan Dames will be held at 8:00 to-
night in the Alumni room of the
League. A program for the coming
year will be planned.

Formal Rushing Dinners
Demand Formal Floral Decorations
K Let us be the ones to add that
Distinctive Note to the most im-
portant item of your social calendar.
University Flower Shop
606 E. Liberty St. Phone 9055
WE DELIVER

.
,

Double

Tean

m

U

Chinese students will celebrate the
24th anniversary of the Chinese Re-
public at 7 p.m. tomorrow night in
the Grand Rapids room of the
League. This "Double Ten," as it
is called, because the present form
of government was established on the
tenth day of the tenth month, will
be celebrated Thursday by Chinese
students in all the large universities
in the United. States.
Many Guests To Attend
Approximately 100 persons, includ-
ing the students and their guests, will
attend the banquet. Among the
guests who have been invited are:
President and Mrs. Alexander Ruth-
ven, Dean Alice Lloyd, Dean and Mrs.
Joseph A. Bursley, Mrs. Byrl F. Bach-
er, adviser to foreign women, Prof.
and Mrs. Charles F. Remer, Prof. and
Mrs. J. Raleigh Nelson, and the for-
eign advisers in all the schools and
colleges. An invitation has also been
extended to the Chinese vice-counsul
from Chicago, who was the guest
speaker on a similar occasion last
year.
Nelson To Speak
The committee in charge has pre-
pared a program which will be given
following the dinner. Prol. Nelson
and the vice consul will be the prin-
cipal dinner speakers. Entertain-

OVER -THE -COUNTER

kwo - ---- --- - - - mmm

of

-,17

/

-ii

4

'"m

71~

'pp

r

"egiy

WILL CONVINCE YOU!
TODAY WE QFFER
PEPPERMINT STICK WITH CHOCOLATE SAUCE. . 1 1c
accompanied by a delicious piece'of our own cake.

C

I'-
."

I

AT SCHOOL OF MUSIC OFFICE on MAYNARD STREET

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan