ATURDAY, OCTOBER 18,91995 TIHE M ICHI GAN DA1ILY
W.A.A. Board Meets To Discuss Plans A nd Budget For Comii
u g Year
THE SPORTING LADY
By THREE BLIND MICE
Mcst of us were there again at the second W.A.A. board meeting held
Wednesday - Kate Landrum was placidly eating an apple and waiting
for pro3eedings to start. Her white sweater looked particularly cool and
lovely.. . Couldn't tell about her skirt 'cause we were all huddled about the
long table . . . "Pete" Hartwig dashed in wearing one of the new Phys. Ed.
outfits . . . yellow short and blouse ... Also a navy blue sports jacket with a
pleated back . . . The fencing manager and an organizer of the new
fencing club, Grace Gray, was also there early ... Have you ever seen that
brown and white plaid swagger coat that she wears so well? Augie King
and Mabel Allison were excused, but Dorothy Shappell Julia Wilson, Louise
Nack, and Jane Quirk put in appearances ...
Brenda called the meeting to order at exactly 4:15 . . . And in the midst
of the minutes, Mary Montgomery and Louise Lockman took their places ...
Did you ever watch a left-handed person writing . . . It's really quite fas-
cinating ... That's what we spent our time doing while Shappy was adding
last minute accounts to the budget report. When it was called for she an-
nounced that requisitions will be used again this year and suggested, that
to nitinize confusion, that they be handed in in plenty of time . . . 2-3203
is the number to call if you want her.. . Jane Gourley reported on the subject
of baseball-ping pong managership. The committee has been interviewing
several women for the position so watch for the announcement of the
The subscription to the "Sportswoman" was renewed . . . In the last
Issue there was a picture of Helen Jacobs, and an article by Hilda Burr.. .
Get hold of the magazine and read it . . . it's pretty swell . . . The new
issues will be ilaced on a prominent shelf in the W.A.A. building.
* * * *
Have you been buying your quota of apples lately? . . . They're for you,
each of you and chocolate bars too, which will instill any famished soul
with "ye great pep and spirit."
Then there was discussion about affiliating with the Michigan Field
Hockey Association ... Lots of advantages in this plan.. . So it was decided
and carried unanimously that they enter the federal association through
the allied group . . . that is really something .. .
ew Styhs In Awards
During the discussion of the system of awards someone suggested a tie
clip . . . Riding manager Betty Greve thought that was a fine idea ... Listen
to this . . . Annual tryouts for "Crop and Saddle" will be held Saturday
afternoon ... So if you are interested, do call Betty Breve at 6654 immediately
. ...of course, hockey practices are still being held at 4:15 every Tuesday
and Thursday afternoons. . . Clubs are being organized and the four
leaders have done some good rounding up . .. One tea apiece, more than 11
on a team. Deborah Leonard, Jean Gourley, Thelma Peterson, and Lois
Spreen ae putting their teams through the rigors of practice . . . First
dashing out onto the field without balls, mind you, and then dashing madly
back at the blow of Miss Burr's whistle. The next time they're even allowed
balls, if they can manage to keep them till they reach the back
line again . . . And then after that they're really allowed to play a game
or twro . . . But wait till they start the real games!
Tea Following Meeting Is
Given By A.A.U.W. For
Mrs. Cornelia Pinchot
The culmination of events of the
fourth annual Adult Education Insti-
tute held in conjunction with the an-
nual convention of the Michigan
State Federation of Women's Clubs
came yesterday afternoon in the form
of a tea given by the A.A.U.W. in
honor of Mrs. Cornelia Bryce Pinchot,
Milford, Pa., who was a speaker at
the tea as well as at a meeting of the
institute in the morning.
The receiving line at the tea con-
sisted of Mrs. Albert Reeves, presi-
dent of the A.A.U.W.; Mrs. Pinchot,
Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven, Mrs. W.
D. Henderson, Miss Harriet Comstock,
president of the State Conference of
Social Workers, and Mrs. Sears R.
McLean, president of the State Fed-
eration of Women's Club. Those who
poured at the tea were Mrs. William
C. Hoad, president of the Ann Arbor
Woman's Club, Mrs. W. Meyers, Mrs.
Edward H. Kraus, and Mrs. James B.
After registration on Monday morn-
ing, the opening address of the con-
vention was given by President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven, and during the
afternoon a reception and tea was
given at the President's residence by
invitation of Mrs. Ruthven, assisted
by the Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti Wom-
Sessions of the convention were
held in the evening, and regular
classes and discussions, presided over
by University professors, continued
throughout the four and a half days
of the Institute. Among the several
professors who spoke were included
Prof. O. J. Campbell, of the English
department, and Prof. James K. Pol-
lock of the political science depart-
Prof. E. F. Barker, of the physics
department, Prof. L. J. Carr of the so-
ciology department, Prof. Howard M.
Jones of the English department, Prof.
Lawrence Preuss of the political sci-
ence department, Prof. Shirley Allen,
of the forestry department, Prof.
Preston Slosson of the history depart-
ment, Prof. Ralph Sawyer of the
physics department, Prof. Jesse S.
Reeves, of the political science de-
partment. Prof. Floyd A. Firestone
of the physics department, and Prof.
W. W. J. Gores of the School of Ar-
Daytime Footwear Styles Are
Varied, Original This Season
Never before in the history of recent
fashion have there been so many vari-
ations and promising possibilities in
the world of footwear styles for day-
time wear. There are models to suit
every taste and type. High and low
heels are equally good this season,
with no guide to choose between them,
except your own particular prefer-
For knocking about campus, of
course, low-heeled oxfords are tops.
Especially appropriate during this In-
dian summer weather are sturdy moc-
casins in combinations of brown and
white, with rosined soles. These are
for wear with woolens, checked or
flecked in white.
Spice brown buck fashions are
extremely good-looking in brogue of
brown bucko, its slashed vamp and
turned-in tongue confined by a wide,
buckled strap across the instep. Rem-
iniscent of Tyrolean mountains is a
square-toed model of reversed calf.
Oxfords Prove Good
The news in suede oxfords is a
tucked effect down the middle of
the toe. Interesting novelties recent-
ly introduced in the field of sport ox-
fords are calf thongs, laced through
square brass eyelets. Latest reports
from Paris take the form of extreme-
ly high cut, dubonnet boots for foot-
ball games and outdoor activity.
In dressier footwear the high cut
is still of extreme importance. New-
est aids to good fit are insertions
of lastex, which are guaranteed to
produce the ankle hugging effect.
Sandals, as well as trim oxfords, are
very much in the vogue. Along this
line the high riding buckle oxford
Mosaics of gray stitching trim
the strap shoe of kid Mirror-like
patent and lizard inserts decorate
The pledges of Alpha Rho Chi were
honored at an informal closed party
last night at the chapter house. A
late supper was served, according to
Lee Milton, '37A, social chairman.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Aldrich and Prof.
A. Mastro Valerio chaperoned the
Russell Runquist, '36, was in charge
of the plans for the informal closed
radio party held at the Theta Xi
house last night. The chaperones
were Mr. and Mrs. James Freeman
and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Chapman.
The members of Kappa Delta Rho
will give a dance for their pledges
tonight. John Sherman, '37, is in
charge of the arrangements for the
party, which is informal. There were
floral decorations about the house and
the music was furnished by Bob
Carry's orchestra. Mr. Benjamin De-
with the modified toe and high heelJ
proves new and smart..
Square Heels In Vogue
Very original, too, is' the antelope
oxford pump featuring the low heel
and glove line. The toe is cut out
in front by a series of fine straps.j
Another model comes in the saddlej
step, with a russet calf vamp and
The general trend in dressier pumps'
for day time wear seems to be to-
ward very square toes and square1
heels. This is exemplified by the new
Turkish slipper, which comes em-,
broidered in pearls.
Blrs leys Will
Students At Tea
A reception to all foreign students
on the campus will be held from 4
to 6 Sunday afternoon by Dean and
Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley at their home
at 2107 Hill St.
The reception, which is given under
the auspices of the Cosmopolitan
Club, takes the place of the Presi-
dent's reception held in former years.
Over 300 invitations have been ex-
tended to the deans of the various
schools and colleges, advisers to for-J
eign students and members of the
Foreign women on campus were the
guests at 8 p.m. Thursday in the
League at an International Mixer at
which was held under the joint aus-
pices of the State Federation of Wom-
en's Clubs and the Institute of Adult
At a dinner which was held earlier
in the evening the following women
were invited to speak and to extend
the greetings of their native lands:
Mrs. Yoshi Akagi of Toyko, newly
appointed Barbour scholar; Miss Be-
hice Sadik of Turkey; Miss Katayun
Cama of India; Miss Vung Yuin
Ting of China, newly appointed
Barbour scholar; and Miss Man Kuei
Li of China, also newly appointed
Barbour scholar, read selections from
the Chinese classics.
Roy J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor
to Foreign Students, said in an in-
terview recently, that he appreciated
this opportunity for foreign women
to meet the representative women of
the state because of the cooperation
the latter have always extended in
contributing scholarships and help to
the foreign students.
Elects New Heads
The Theta Sigma Phi honorary
journalistic society held its first meet-
ing at 3:30 p.m. yesterday in Martha
Cook dormitory. The meeting was
called for the purpose of electing offi-
cers and discussing the initial plans
for the year. The results of the elec-
tions were as follows: President, Dor-
othy Jennings, '36; vice-president and
secretary, Gertrude Veneklasen, '36;
treasurer, Ruth Dorsey, '36; keeper of
the archives, Jean MacGregor, '36.
The society is a national one for
women corresponding to a similar
honorary fraternity. The new mem-
bers of the Michigan chapter were
initiated last spring. The projects
for this year will commence with an
entertainment a'nd get-together to
which the entire journalism depart-
ment will be invited. The definite
date for the party will be announced
FRESHMAN MAY JOIN
Freshman women, as well as
upperclassmen, may try out for
Crop and Saddle. Tryouts will
take place at 3 p.m. today at the
Mullison Stables ,fairgrounds.
VISIT CHAPTER HOUSE
Virginia Ulrich, '35, Francine
Wright, '34, and Katherine Jackson,
'34, are guests at the Pi Beta Phi
house this week-end.
O. STEVENS POWDER BOX
Wth the Very Latest Informa-
tion on Hair Styling,
217 Observatory St. Ph. 3411
., Opposite Mosher-Jordan
Manufacturers have introduced two
new shades of nail polish, suntan and
rust. The first is a medium shade
which blends with every color and
the second is primarily for the jewel
Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity
wishes to announce the pledging of
Robert MCGee, '37Lit., and Roswell
Graff and Mr. Philip Mathewson act-
ed as chaperones.
An informal radio party will be
held tonight at the Phi Sigma Delta
house. The chaperones will be Dr.
and Mrs. Philip Jay and Mrs. John
Flaum. Gilbert Tilles, '37, is in
*: * *
We sat in on a practice the other afternoon and it was great fun to
watch Martha Tillman plodding around in the goalie's shin-guards - She
looked rather lost because she'd never played anything but forward before
... seems like quite a let down but she'll change her mind if she ever has
to face the barrage of sticks all trying to sock the ball right at her.
All the teams are going to have names . . . we hear one of them is
going to be the Wolverettes . . . quite patriotic, these hockey enthusiasts ...
You get points for hockey too, just as much as for tennis, golf,
or riding . .. And you'll think it's worth it when you see the new fuzzy
"M's" that you can get for your sweater when you've earned 1,000 points ...
Volley ball practice has started, too ... Many were out between 3:30 and
5:30 p.m. Thursday afternoon and yesterday at Palmer Field ... Time prefer-
ences for that sport should be in now because the tournament will start
Bridge Before Hockey
And have you heard about the plans of the Ann Arbor Hockey Club ...
Next Saturday is going to be a great big occasion ... Composed of alumnae
and graduate students, this club is arranging for an afternoon's enter-
tainment.. . Miss Laurene Pronse of Ypsi is general chairman ... Everyone is
invited ... men and women ... at 2 p.m. and the charge is only 50c ...
Just listen to the program ... Bridge from 2 to 4 ... Lawyer's and women
student's hockey game from 4 to 4:30 . . . And then, refreshments for all
.. Doesn't it sound just too good to be true ... Louise Dickleman and her
committee of Miss Beise, Mrs. Dawson, and Dorothy Wetteral are seeing
about the food.. -. "Pete" Hartwig is to see that there are prizes, and she and
Mrs. Eleanor Bowen Case of Ypsi are in charge of publicity . . . Jeannette
Saurborn is chairman of the ticket committee ... But you probably can get
one from any of those assisting with plans ... luiss Burr and Laurie Camp-
bell are arranging the games and bridge tables are being taken care of by
Louise Karpinski, Ruth Bloomer, and Corrine Frieze.
Phi Sigma Delta announces
pledging of James McAmulty,
f--rAT E 11TEE
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Where To Go
Theatre: Malestic, "Broadway Mel-
ody of 1938" with Jack Benny; Mich-
igan, "Here's to Romance," with Nino
Martini; Whitney, "The Whole
Town's Talking" wth Edward G. Rob-
insorn and "Stranded" with Kay
Francis; Wuerth, "Gow, the Head-
Hunter," presented by Captain E. A.
Salisbury in person.
Concert: Giovanni Martinelli, ten-
or; Queena Mario, soprano; Doris
Doe, contralto; and Ezio Pinza, bass-
baritone, will give the first concert in
the Choral Union Series, 8:15 p.m.,
Dahcing: Silver Grill of the
League; Union Ballroom; Chubb's;
From Dawn to Dusk!
The c4TstOcrat of Knitted Wear
and even for those informal
evening affairs - nothing
takes the place of a "Sunday
The new "more dressy"
shades are here.
S T. '
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Saturday - Sunday
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