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May 05, 1937 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-05

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1937

""H WCHIGAN DAILY

+.TI..LE MICHIG.v. . vr aN ftenaT LY

Rushing Rules
Are Amended
By Panhellenic
Sororities To Have Choice
Of One Saturday Affair;
Silence Period Shorter
Several changes, including the
elimination of a crowded Saturday,
were made in the rules for the formal
period of sorority rushing yesterday
at a meeting of Panhellenic Associa-
tion in the League.
In place of both a dinner and
luncheon on the two Saturdays dur-
ing the formal rushing period, the
sororities will be given a choice of
either for the two weeks. This will
eliminate the confusion caused by the
two affairs and a football game all in
one day, Harriet Shackleton, '38,
president, explained.
To Eliinat Last Monday Dinner
Formal rushing will commence as
in the past, with initial teas being
held the first Saturday and Sunday
of the fall term. Dinners, formerly
held Tuesday and Thursday of the
first two weeks of the three-week
formal period, will be held Monday,
Wednesday and Friday of the first
/ two weeks with the dinner cn the
Monday of the third week being
eliminated. This is the only event on
the rushing calendar which is being
completely done away with, Miss
Shackleton said.
Another change in the rushing
schedule is the forwarding of the
formal dinners from Tuesday and
Wednesday to Monday and Tuesday
nights of the third week.
Silence Period Shortened
As a result of the above revision
the silence period will begin Wednes-
day o$ the third week. A shortening
of the silence period was also adopted
at the meeting. It will now run from
Wednesday to 6 p.m. Saturday, end-
ing immediately after the pledging
ceremonies S a t u rd a y afternoon
Freshmen will hand in their prefer-
ence slips Wednesday and the soror-
ities will also submit their lists to
the Dean's Office that same day. Bids
will come out Friday and pledging
will take place Saturday.
i It was decided at the meeting to
incorporate a map of the sororities
and vicinities in the Panhellenic rush-
ing booklet for freshmen. other
minor changes will also be described
in the pamphlet, Miss Shackleton
said.
Revision Committee Named
The changes adopted by the soror-
ity representatives yesterday, were
drawn up by a committee on the re-
vision of rushing rules. The com-
mittee consists of Margaret Hamilton,.
'37, Jenny Petersen, '39, and Dorothy
Arnold, '39..
A prize will be awarded to the sor-
ority or fraternity showing the most
improvement in the appearance of its,
chapter house by the end of the se-
mester by the Ann Arbor Committee
oh Civic Improvement, according to
Mrs. Paul Leidy of that group.-
TYPEWRITERS
All makes and models,
Bought, Sold, Rented,
Exchanged, Repaired.1
0. D. Merrill
314 SOUTH STATE STREET 1

Carnival Scene Predicts Gay Play

The above scene is from "The Merchant of Venice," which will be
given May 22 to May 26 in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. This is the
sceord nreduetion in the 1937 Dramatic Season under thke direction of
Robcrt Hcnderson. A similar presentation of the play is now in its
tighth week at the Hollywood Playhouse in Hollywood, where it has
crjeycd the longest run of a Shakespearean play ever given on the
West Coast. Following the Ann Arbor production, it will reopen at the
Grcck Thiatre in Hollywood.

Tea To Honor
No -Affiliates
Will Be Friday

Ingenious Buttons
Le'dul Chic Touches
To poils Clothes
Button up and be smart! At lastf

the age old and practical button has
Barbara Heath To Be Head come into its own. This spring, try
Of League Affair; Zwick to find a sensible button.
A certain Ann Arbor shop was fea-
To Play For Dancing turing buttons not long ago in shapes
of fish, acorns, vegetables, fruit and
Women living in League houses are all sorts of animals. One very chic

to be honored at the League under-
graduate tea, to be held from 4 to 6
p.m. Friday in the League Ballroom,
it was announced by Barbara Heath,
'39, in charge of arrangements.
A new seating arrangement will be
introduced at the tea, Miss Heath
said. Ten large tables are to be set
up, each seating 30 women, and one
official hostess will be placed at each
table with four other hostesses assist-
ing her.
As she enters the ballroom, each
woman attending is to draw a number
from a box at the door. The number
will be that of the table at which she
is to sit. Mary Jayne Kronner, '40,
is to be in charge of the box and
Charlotte Poock, '39, and Ann Cif-
ford, '39, will also be ,stationed at the
door.
Official hostesses for the affair are
Jean Bonisteel, '38, Marcia Connell,!
'39, Margaret Cram, '39, Virginia Ea-
glesfield, '39, Jean Hanson, '38, Jeani
Lillie, '39, Stephanie Parfet, '39, Har-
r iet Pomeroy, '39, Priscilla Smith, '38,
and Barbara Teall, '39.
There will also be a receiving line
of members of the League social com-{
mittee, under the direction of Betty
Gatward, '38, chairman.I
Miss Eaglesfield has been appoint-
ed senior assistant and Miss Teall has '
been named junior assistant of the
committee, Miss Gatward said.
Those who have been invited to
pour will be announced later, MissR
Heath said. Charlie Zwick and his
orchestra will play for dancing.
TAU EPSILON RHO'

l aquamarine flannel sports dress fea-
tured animals, each one made of a
hard, translucent material of a clif-
ferent color.
For all sports wear, buttons tend
toward the fantastic side, and come
in a multitude of colors that match
or contrast. A smart cardigan swea-
ter of lavender cashmere proudly
flaunted glass pink elephants with
small gold-tipped tusks and small red
eyes.
Anything will do for a button, and
if you want to be ingenious, take
your old charm bracelet apart and
sew the charms on your favorite
sweater or sport dress.
Ruth vens Plan
Eifyhth Student
ITea' For Today
President and Mrs. Ruthven will
entertain the undergraduate students
of the University from 4 to 6 p.m., to-
day at their home. This will mark
the eighth in the series of teas and
will the first to be given since Easter
vacation.
Various members of the Under-
graduate Council have again been
invited to pour. The four women who
are invited are Joanne Kimmell, '38,
chairman of the Theatre Arts Com-
mittee, Hope Hartwig, '38, president
of the League, Florence McConkey,
'38A, League vice-president, and An-

Second Annual lantes Give Dinner I
Capitalists Ball i Cabaret Fashion
The annual banquet of the Mich-
(. ( Saturday: igan Dames which was held at 6:30
p.m. yesterday in the League, was
S Agiven in the form of a cabaret dinner
yWlith a floor show. Mrs. Lewis F.
The Scholarship Dinner Haines, president of the Dames, was
Prior To The Ball general chairman of the dinner.
Honored guests include Mrs. Alex-
The second annual Capitalists Ball, inder G. Ruthven, faculty adviser of
given by the School of Business Ad- the Dames, Mrs. Edward L.Adams,
ministration, will be held from 9 p.m. Dr. Margaret Bell, Mrs. WilliamW.
to midniglt Saturday, in the Wom- Bishop, Mrs. George E. Carrothers
en's Atheltic Building.Bihp
The ico-chairmen planning the Mrs. Roy W. Cowden, Mrs. G. Carl
dance are Frank Brown, '37BAd, and Huber, Mrs. Russell C. Hussey, Dr.
Robert Halsted, '38BAd. The ball will Lavinia MacKaye, Miss Ethel A. Mc-
be a spring formal and Russ Rollins' Cormick, Mrs. Ira W. Smith, Mrs.
orchestra will play. Carl V. Weller, Mrs. Ralph Aigler and
The patrons and patronesses in- Mrs. Alfred H. White.
vited to attend the dance are Dean Decorations for the affair of which
and Mrs. C. E. Griffin, Prof. Robert Mrs. Paul Cramton was in chare,
G. Rodkey, Prof. and Mrs. Olin W. were made up of corsages fo all
Blackett, Prof. and Mrs. Edgar H. members and guests and balloons
Balatt, Prof. andGeorse.EdgHlwere used at the tables. Other com-
Gault, Prof. and George L. Hull, mittee chairmen are Miss McCor-
Prof. and Mrs. Carles L. Jamsmick, social chairman; Mrs. Edward
Prof. and Mrs. John W. Riegel, Prof. ard, program chairman, and Mrs.
and Mrs. Herbert F. Taggart, Prof. Gerrot DeWeerd, ticket chairman
and Mrs. Earl S. Wolaver, and Mr.
and Mrs. Hampton H. Irwin. Watch Repairing
To Hold Alumni Conference
In the afternoon, an alumni con- HALLER'S
ference of the business school will be
held at the Union. Various businessSae ery
discussions will be held by the alumni State and Liberty
who are coming from different places
around Ann Arbor, and especially -
from Detroit.
After the meeting, an alumni din-
ner will be held at the Union. At
this time, various scholarship awards
will be given to the outstanding stu-
dents in the business school this past
year. All the professors at the busi-
ness school, the alumni, and stu-
dents being awarded will attend the
dinner. Following the dinner, the
alumni will remain in Ann Arbor for
the dance.
Fraternities Cooperate
Alpha Kappa Psi and Delta Sig-
ma Pi, the two fraternities connected
with the business school, are cooper-
atively assisting in the plans for the
dance. The Capitalists Ball was first * C O M
held last year, and the precedent is
being continued this year with plans
already underway for an even larger
ball next year.
The dance will be open and tickets
may be obtained at the business
school for $1, according to John *L
Doelle, '38BAd, publicity chairman.
As there are approximately 100 stu-
dents in the School of Business Ad-
ministration, there will be only about
50 tickets for sale to the public so
anyone wishing to purchase a ticket
is urged to do so at once, Doelle said.
Game At Palmer Field 0 JACI
Interrupted By ROTC
After conceding a point to the
R.O.T.C. who marched through their
baseball game on Palmer Field for
their weekly Tuesday parade by
standing at attention while the R.O.-
T.C. band played the Star Spangled
Banner, the Martha Cook-Alpha Ep-
silon Phi baseball teams went on with
one of the noisiest games of the sea-
son.
The Martha Cook team defeated
the A. E. Phi group 19-1, and the
Ann Arbor Independents beat a group
from Helen Newberry 18-1 in an ear-
lier game. The other two games
scheduled for the afternoon were
cancelled.
McGEOCH TO SPEAK
The Faculty Women's Club will
sponsor a special program at 8 p.m.
tomorrow at the League, at which
Glenn D. McGeoch, instructor in the
history of music, will speak.

I

Tau Epsilon Rho, legal fraternity, gelene Maliszewski, '38, head of Ju-
announces the election of officers. diciary Council.
Erwin Ellman, '38, was elected chan- Among those to be honored at the
cellor; Mitchell Feldman, '38, vice tea are the Ann Arbor Independents,
chancellor; Theodore H. Weiss, '39, Delta Gamma, Pi Beta Phi and Phi
master of the rolls; and Arthur N. K. Sigma Sigma. The fraternities who
Friedman, '39, bursar. are specially invited are Alpha Delta
Phi, Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Tau
Omega, Delta Tau Delta, Kappa Delta
Rho and Phi Sigma Delta. All other
H P undergraduate students of the Uni-
S H P vgsity are also cordially invited to
attend, according to Betty Gatward,
Liberty '38, chairman of the League social

ROBERT
604 East

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They're Here!

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MOTH ER'S

P A Y

gorgeous new
arrivqls - - in
W WIT E
YoU silmnIv M ST see thece

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gift hune
No moher everhad enogh stockings .
not even Fieldcrest La Franc 5tckinUs
that we ar and wear and wear!

95

I

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