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


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 08, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-08

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

THURSDAY, OCT. 8; 1936



Petitioning For Central Committee Of Soph Cabaret W illBegin

Oct. 20

Set Schedule
To Interview
All Applicants
Ten Positions To Make Up
Central Committee; Early
ApplicationsAre Urged
Annual Class Project

Baroness Left Behind By Trans-Atlantic Flier

rof, Strauss
Offers Advice
To Freshmen
Maryanna Chockley Talks
About 'How To Budget
Time And Money'
More than 200 freshman women

'Ladybug, Ladybug,
Fly Away Home' Is
Plea Of Jordanites

Beta Dance Tickets Tryouts To Be Held
Approach Sellout By Crop And Saddle

Tickets for the Beta dance to be1
ygiven in the Union ballroom Oct.a 16I

Ordinarily Lady Bugs are said to be5
are selling rapidly, according to John
harmless creatures, meaning their Seeley, '37, chairman of the dance
hosts the best of luck and threaten-c
ing rain should they suffer an un-
timely demise, yet in the past few Freshmen are warned to buy their
days certain Jordan Hall members tickets this week for in the case of a
have come to look upon them as little sell-out next week upperclassmen
better than mosquitoes! will be given preference, the chair-
-..,man said

The fall tryouts for Crop and
Saddle, the women's riding club, will
be held at 2 and 3 p.m. Friday, it was
announced yesterday by Eleanor
French, '39, women's riding manager.
Tryouts will be met in front of Bar-
bour Gymnasium and taken to the
Mullison's Riding Academy where the
judging will be done. They must ar-
rive, dressed for riding, Miss French
All interested are urged to come out
and if it is impossible to come at the
stated hours, call Miss French at 7117
for further information.
The club meets weekly, Miss French
said, and the rides usually last about
two hours. This year's schedule will
include breakfast and dinner rides.


Students 4


Petitioning for positions on the
central committee of the Soph Cab-
aret, to be held Dec. 4 and 5, will be-
gin Tuesday, Oct. 20 in the Under-
graduate office of the League, it was
announced 'yesterday by Maryanna
Chockley, '37, head of the Judiciary
Ten women make up the central
committee. These are the general
chairman, the assistant chairman,
and the heads of the following com-
mittees: decoration, entertainment,
publicity, costume, music, tickets,
program, and hostess.
Interviewing of the applicants for
the positions will be conducted by the
Judiciary Council of the League, and
will continue for four days, Miss
Chockley said.
The interviews will take place from
4 to 6 p.m., Tuesday; 3 to 4 p.m. Wed-
nesday; 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday; and
3 to 6 p.m Friday All applicants are
urged to come out early in order that
the interviewing can be accomplished
in the allotted time according to Miss
Those women wishing to apply
must be eligible for extracuricular
activities as required by the Univer-
Sophomore transfers ,are especial-
ly invited to try out for the positions
by the council. They must have had
a good standing at their former
For 'M' Scarf
Are Announced
Final decisions concerning the
necessary requirements for obtaining
the maize and blue "M" scarfs given
for participation in women's sports
were announced yesterday at the
first W.A.A. board meeting of the
school year.
A woman must have at least 12
participations in not more than three
sports for two seasons to win the
award. Upon completion of this, the
awards chairman will give her an
identification card which will enable
her to buy a scarf sold at Moe's Sport
Shop for 75 cents.
Women who have formerly won
W.A.A. points may change them into
season's participation on the basis of
100 points for one season's participa-
tion. Charlotte Baxter, '38, awards
chairman will be in charge of this.
Contrary to the policy of past
years, new women students will not
be allowed to transfer sport points
to obtain the scarfs.
The card system now in use for
class make-ups in the different sports
will be used to determine the hours
in the sports which require it.
It was also decided to hold open
house Oct. 16 at the W.A.A. Building
in honor of the Australian hockey
team visiting here that day. Sally
Jenny, '38, will be in charge.
Hope Hartwig, '38, has been placed
in charge of the honors board in the
W.A.A. Building, which lists all the
sports winners.
All new women and W.A.A. mem-
bers are invited to attend the weenie
roast to be held under the manage-
ment of the W.A.A. October 29.

The Baroness von Blixen-Fineek
New York, in a frankly upset mood
behind on his proposed non-stop f
Barcnness, not to be outdone, said si
later "with an automatic pilot thati
Results Of Vote
Are Announced
Ruth Sandusky, '37, has been elect-
ed president of Mosher Hall, it was
announced yesterday. Ruth Carr,
'38, is this year's junior president
and Myrra Short, '39, is the sopho-
more representative to head the dor-
mitory. Ann Vicary, '40, was chosen
freshman president.
Other officers who were recently;
appointed are Janet Groft, '37, social
chairman; Mary Ellen Heitsch, '37,;
treasurer; Sally Thompson, 37, sec-
retary, and Anna Thomson, '38, ac-
tivities chariman.
Other members of the Mosher
Council are Mary Andrew, '37, Mar-
garet Myers, '38, Elaine Cobo, '37,,
Nancy Kover, 38, Louise Larrobee,
'38, Kathryn Ransom, '37, Martha
Berry, '38, Thelma Mermelstein, 37,;
Roberta Wilson, '38, Ruth Bransky,,
37, Marjorie Tate, '39, Jean Edger-
ton, '37, and Florence Wieder, 38.
The chairmen in charge of various
activities are: Jeanne McWorkman,
37, kitchenettes, Catherine Bohrn,
'39, library, Virginia Carr, '38, mu-
sic; Margaret Ferries, 38, publicity,
54 - 64 - 74 - 89
Two-, Three-, and Four-
Thread Numbers
94c to $1.69
Two-Way Stretch
also Pantie Style
Only a Few Days Left
at These Prices
300-A South State

-Associated Pre:, ilbO.
e is shown at Floyd Bennett Airport,
I after Kurt Bjorkvall had left her
flight to Stockholm, Sweden. The
he intended making the flight alone
will not back out on me."
Leag i c PetLii onn ~
To End Tomorrow
Petitioning for five League com-
mittees is to continue today and un-
til 5 p.m. tomorrow in the Under-
graduate Office, according to Char-
lotte D. Rueger, 37, League president.
The five groups open for applica-
tions are the merit system, theatre-
arts, publicity, house reception and
social committees.
Second semester freshmen and up-
perclassmen who are scholastically
eligible under University rulings, may
apply for positions on these commit-
tees. The names of those receiving
such positions will probably be an-
nounced Monday, Miss Rueger said.
Petitions to be filled out will be
kept on the table in the Undergrad-
uate Office today and tomorrow.
Knitters can economize on needles
by using round needles for both skirts
and blouses. This means buying only
one needle instead of two sets.

and their advisers filled the Lydia It al began wnen a pair of sisters
discovered several of the red-coated
Mendelssohn Theatre yesterday to little fellows scampering across theirt
hear the second in the series of Ori- spreads. After daintily removing<
entation lectures given by Prof. Louis them, along with the traditional reci-
A. Strauss of the English depart- tation of the verse, they beheld sev-
ment ~eral of the deceased' relatives flying
m esrt.s maround the lamp. The screens were
Pirofessor Strauss compared the!cluttered up with more members oft
conditions facing the college woman the belligerent family.-
of a generation ago with those which In no time at all, other Jordanites
are present today. "In the old days discovered that they too were sharing
( there were two kinds of students their rooms with the unwelcome little
{ among the women: those who planned beasts. Meanwhile, a philanthropic
j to be school teachers and those who soul of the practical-joking variety,
had advanced ideas as to what the had seen the ad in The Daily regard-
complete woman needed in the way ing the guaranteed extermination of
of education to prepare her for be- all moths, lice, etc. She mischievous-
coming the head of a home," he said. ly called the advertiser, and asked
Cultute Is Needed him to phone the sisters.
The ideal college graduate, he said, Whereupon, the possessor of the ex-
must not only be prepared to work in terminator managed to be admitted
her special line as a means of self- to the girls' room without being seen
support. In addition she should have by the director. When the girls came
something in the nature of culture, up for dinner, the entire corridor was
some idea of the greatness of life, permeated with a strange odor.
some equipment enabling her to live Now all is consternation and worry
better, more intelligently. at Jordan Hall the directors are try-
"The sooner you begin to take an ing to solve the mystery of the anony-
interest in the important things of mous telephone call and the rude
life, in the government of your city, entrance of the business man; sev-
your state and your country, the eral of the girls look guilty-and still
better it will be," he said. "There is the Lady Bugs fly around as merrily
no time like the time you are in as ever!
college to prepare yourself for one
of the most important functions of
'life,to cope with social, economic,
political and class problems."
Lauds Paper
Professor Strauss urged the fresh-
men to read the columns on the pol-
icies of the two political parties on
the editorial page of The Daily. "You
can get better information from those
columns than from many of the par-: "
tisan, biased papers, he said.
Maryanna Chockley. '37, head of
Judiciary Council, also addressed the
first year group. Her subject was
Hw to Budget Time and Money."
She emphasized the importance of J
planning one's time during the first
'year, and urged the freshmen to
have an ideal of scholarly and social
attainment and utilize each day to
those ends. "Some of the time should
be spent in meeting in a social way
the people with whom you are liv,
ing," she said. "Your life at Mich-
igan depends upon the success of
ycur freshman year."


Friday - Saturday -Sunday
Peanut Brittle Ice Cream ... 15c pt.
Tin Roof Sundae... 8c -2 for 15c
Miller'sDairy Farm Stores

iitac wf.
The Beta Theta Pi fraternity is
the first general fraternity on this
campus to sponsor a dance at the
Union with an open sale of tickets
and it will, also be the first to dis-
pense with the Grand March. John
Seeley, '37; John Barker, 37 and
Stuart Johnson, 37, form the com-

1219 So. University

620 E. Liberty

533 So. Main





oung things like Kessel's
ung (but sophisticated)
othes and at the moment
e raving about the new
ipment of Date Dresses
at have just arrived. Ex-
emely interesting neck
eatments, with broadened
oulders, princess or pea-
nt types. Crepe or woolen
Black, Ink Blue, Glowing
ed, Spruce Green, Brown,
ust and Gray.
11 to 20.
Others at $7.95 to $27.50

Creations for

Rushing Formals
For sheer "Knock-'em-
dead dazzle" trail one of
these tailored . . .-sleek
lames . . . lacquered laces

. . . taffetas

. sor

satins within a mile of
any rushing line and
you're theirs to a girl.

.. _ v. t

{ I
x- ! 11Li1, (tl
s ra\" , t


and more


STORE HOURS: 9 - 5:30
Saturday 9 - 9


Mwo Aff


1111111 ,




Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan