--THE .4UJCHTG.AA -DA4LY
THsE MWHA.\, i JL l 7L II:AI. V
Addresses Panhellenic Association
Held For Advisers
The first in a series of regular
-weekly luncheons for student orien-
tation advisers was held at the League
yesterday. The luncheons will be
continued through a period of eight
Dean Alice Lloyd addressed the,
group concerning the speech she pre-
sented at the first, f the lecture series
for freshmen Wednesday.
Miss Ethel McCormack also spoke
at the luncheon, and Margaret His-
cock, '36, chairman of orientation,
presented the reasons why tubercu-
losis tests are given to all entering
Individuality Is Necessary To
Costumes Of Renaissance Mode
By FLORENCE DAVIES
For those formal rushing parties,
fraternity dances and college proms
Renaissance is the guide word as far
as dress is concerned. The woman
who dresses too logically, however, too
consistently in the classic mode, is
apt to become typed. Let little gad-
gets that shout individuality play a
part in your costume of close folds
Especially chic is the new white
plaster mask with long feather eye-
lashes in alluring shades. Or, if you
i I_ ._t
prefer not to carry a mask, then try
doing something new and different to
your hair. You might catch a few
loose locks in a gold thread fillet,
Then, again, you could wear the
new gnome's hat model. This de-
vice is fashioned in velvet edged in
white cellophane and is worne with a
smart tilt to the right.
Three strand chokers always touch
on the original. They come in two
strands of even-sized white pearls
the center row being of black pearls.
That certain touch of individuality
may also be provided by a fan of
uncurled ostrich having as its handle
a crystal bird head.
You may be surprised to know, too,
that quattrocento sneakers are very
much in the present vogue. They are
smart in lame or pearl-encrusted vel-
vet. Some are built up over the top
of the foot with a little row of silver
buttons to each side.
Whatever gadget you choose, be
sure it contrasts with the general
theme of youx costume, so that you do
not become just another model in
Maureen Kavanaugh, '36, presi-
dent of Mosher Hall, announced
two new committees last night.
Dorothy Gittleman, '38, is library
chairman, and Catherine Bohrn,
'38, is in charge of the Sunday
Of Year Led B
Chairman Of Banquet And
Ball To Be Elected At
The first meeting of the Panhel-
lenic Association of this year was
called to order by Jane Arnoldl '38
The first need with the new
tweeds and other dashing
rustic clothes for campus
swagger . . . is a good, rug-
ged, walking shoe. Here's a
leathery, sturdy, little girl
looking fashion that will
hold its own through any
daily across-campus trudge.
Of buffalo leather with
built-up leather heel, and a
broad buckled strap over
BLACK - BROWN
COLLEGE SHOE SHOP
713 North University Telephone 4171
Click on the Campus
j You'll See These Featured
in Vogue and Harper's!
r CASUALLY correct with the;
easy air of the under-_
grad who knows her cam-
pus,.these new knits are tri-
umphs in texture, pattern,
color, tailoring. You can live
in them - from early morn-
ng lecture 'till curfew rings.
They're intensely practical,
smart - all excellent econ-
omies . . . at
$12.95 and $16.95
One Group at
2-PIECE WOOL KNITS
The Elizabeth 'Dillon '
E. William-1 block off State t
I U au-1 ±r VI W51 hry ti llulu, . SC,
president of the organization at 4:15
yesterday afternoon in the Grand
Rapids Room of the League. Jane
Service, '36, secretary, took roll and
read the minutes of the last meeting.
Miss Jeannette Perry, assistant
dean of women, gave the following
instructions in regard to rushing:
Sororities may hand in a primary
list of bids on Thursday. This
list may not be changed on Friday al-
though it may be added to. The
final complete list must be in before
noon Friday. These lists must be
typed, alphabetized, and must contain
addresses of the girls.
Miss Arnold added that registra-
tion slips that were given freshmen
women are on file in the Undergrad-
uate Office. She also said that any
infractions of rushing rules are to be
reported from a sorority house as a
whole rather than from an individual
member. She urged that infractions
The next meeting of the Associa-
tion will be held Tuesday, Sept. 8,
to elect the chairmen of the Pan-
hellenic Banquet and of the Panhel-
lenic Ball. Every sorority must have
two representatives at the meeting
before their votes are eligible.
The Ann Arbor churches have
planned for this coming year a pro-
gram that will take care of both the
religious and social needs of the Uni-
versity students. This program is
divided between three different cen-
The Protestants are represented
among the students in two types of
organization. The Student Christian
Association, which is voluntary and
led by Layman, centers at Lane Hall.
The president for the year is Bill
Wilsnack, '37, vice president, Evelyn
J. Maloy, '37, and Richard Clark, '37,
is secretary. The second type of or-
ganization for students is the Church
Guild of which there are centers at
the Baptist, Congregational, Disciples,
Episcopal, Evangelical, Lutheran,
Methodist, Presbyterian, and Uni-
Hillel Foundation is an organiza-
tion for Jewish students. Its purposes
are to form a social headquarters and
to provide worship and religious in-
struction. This work is under the
direction of Rabbi Bernard Heller,
The foundation was named forJ
Hillel, a great Jewish scholar, and
there is a similar foundation at most
of the State Universities.
The Roman Catholic students have
been provided with St. Mary's Chapel.
Father Allen J. Babcock conducts,
mass here each Sunday. He also con-
ducts a series of lectures and discus-i
sions each semester. An announce-
ment of these lectures will be made
from the chapel.]
- - --__-----------
4. Who adopted limericks as
means of religious instruction?
5. Who was the Hound of Ulla?
The answers can be found in t
following books which will be on t
display table in the LEAGUE L
BRARY all this week.
The Complete Limerick Book.
The Fourth Musketeer.
A Mind that Found Itself
A little light on books and authors.
* * * *
1. Who pleaded a cause success-
fully with only a padded cell for a
2. Who was the Madman?
3.Who was the Fourth Musketeer?
Jane Arnold, '36, president of
the Panhellenic Association, called
the first meeting of the year to or-
der yesterday in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League.
'If Where To CGo
Theater: Whitney, "In Caliente"
with Dolores Del Rio and "Party
Wire" with Jean Arthur; Wuerth,
"We're In The Money" with Joan
Blondell and "Hard Rock Harrigan"
with.George O'Brien; Majestic, "An-
na Karenina" with Greta Garbo;
Michigan, "Don't Bet On Blondes"
with Warren William.
Pep Meeting: Football rally, Hill
Auditorium at 8 p.m. with Varsity
Band, Glee Club, and speakers.
Dancing: Union Ballroom and
third floor; Silver Grill of the League;
Chubb's, and Hut Cellar.
Professor Best Man At
Unique Alaska Wedding
Assistant Professor Dow V. Baxter,
of the forestry department, had the
distinction last summer of being the
best man to the first marriage ever
held at Moose Pass, Alaska. Prof.
Baxter, on his third trip to Alaska
to investigate wood-destroying fungi,
became a personal friend of the bride
on his previous trips, and interrupted
his journey in order to take part
in the ceremony.
According to Professor Baxter, the
ceremony was simple, yet it was the
greatest social event of that part of
the country. It was presided over by
Bishop Rowe, a famous figure of
Alaska, who was passing through on
his way to Vancouver.
gives the soft, star-like
effect you've wanted
for your eyes ...
Here, at last, is a mascara that
pe.ar w t i.ctI ' t
but gives the eves a soft, star-like
pearae fad te '
bold, "theatrica"g ook. Cream
and so truly m automohthat the
For the College Girl
MATCH UP EACH COSTUME. A hat in
Fur Felt or Velour in a close-fitting or
a brim. Twenty-two and twenty-three
inch head sizes, from $95 UP
Kittredge & Richardson
At the Dillon Shop, 605 East William, off State
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
HOT FUDGE SUNDAE ... 8c ... 2 for 15c
PEANUT BRITTLE ICE CREAM
Briek 15c pt. 30c qt... Bulk 20c pt. 40c qt.
Idd-14 A6 Mk I I III
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