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September 21, 1937 - Image 19

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-09-21

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p- -74 P,

01k igan

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SECTION III.

I

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1937

PRICE FIVE CENTS

______________________________________________________________ S I -~

M

_. _ E

lGhe MERRY MAZE
By MARIANNE

Panhellenic
Lists Rulings

-- For Rushees
Attention, freshmen and transfers . the farewells and goodbyes of a
few days ago have suddenly been replaced . .. greetings and welcomes are
before you . . . advisers, fellow freshmen, faculty members and even the O tional Lunch Dinner,
book stores (with all the shining new fronts) extend their friendly greet- P
ings . . . 'tis a grand place, our "collitch" town, even though it may be a bit Not Both, May Be Given
mystifying at the time. . . and here's just a bit of your columnist's summary By Houses On Saturday
of the big events of the year . . . the things you just must not miss.

Women Begin Orientation
Activity Today At eague,
Led By Margaret Ferries

Those maps you've been so carefully folding and unfolding time after

time can steer you clear of many baffling moments
lectures you'll be hearing and the tours you'll be tak-
ing, just toss them aside and you'll know the campus'
like a boo . .. And incidentally, here's a tip for the
wise gals, wear those comfy shoes for tours . . . even
though they may be from last year's crop . . . you'll
be happier in the end . . . Orientation will introduce
you to many prominent people so keep your eyes
open...
Don't think the mad rush ends with those first
three days of "work out" . .. it's only begun ...for

. . but after all the!
LXKE Ct
,0
ft 7

Other speakers at the banquet were r
Prof. Philip Bursley, director of Ori si
entatidn, Margaret Ferries, '38, chair- t
man of the Orientation committtee
for women, Hope Hartwig, president E
of the League, Elizabeth Baxter, '38,
In charge of women's transfers, Paul
Brickley, '39, chairman of the Orien- t
tation committee for men, Jack Thom, t
president of the Union. and Fritz d
Geib, '38, in charge of men's trans-
fers.
Honor Guests Named
The honor guests at the dinner in- it
cluded Dean Joseph Bursley, Dean g
Alice Lloyd, Prof. Henry Anderson, of a
the College of Engineering, Miss Eliz- a
abeth Lawrie, of the Registrar's of- c
fice, and the social directors of the b
various dormitories: Mrs. Lura Niles,
of; the new men's dormitory, Mrs.'w
Lawrence Morley, of Jordan Hall,
Mrs. Frederick Ray, of Mosher Hall,
Miss Mary Gleason, of Martha Cook'
Building, Miss Ruth Danielson, of
Helen Newberry Residence, Mrs. Mary
Mitchell of Betsy Barbour Dormitory,
Mrs. Florence Preston of Alumnae
House, and Mrs. Katherine Parsons
of Adelia Cheever Residence.
All freshman women advisers, d
under Miss Ferries, attended. The h
list includes: Florence McConkey, '38, a
Roberta Chissus, '39, Janet Allington,
'38, Rebecca Bursley, '39, Grace Wil-
son, '39, Virginia Zeizer, '39, Marian
Gommesen, '38, Marion- Baxter, '39,
Elizabeth Bonisteel, '39, Norma Cur- t
tis, '39, Phyllis Crosby, '38, Barbara
Lovell, '38, Janet Groft, '38, Virginia h
~Ta~ifof~88, Helen Jesperson, '38, b
Mary J. FIeld, '38, Ruth Friedman, a
'38, Marion Fitzgerald, '38, Janet Ful- a
lenwider, '39, Madeline Krieghoff, '39, l
Martha Hankey, '38, Nancy Kover,C
'38, Virginia Krieghoff, '38, Margeryt
Lehner, '39, Eleanor McCoy, '39, Ste-
phonie Parfet, '39 and Jean Bonisteel,
'p8, segrptary of Orientation.,
1 ,reso O t.an Advisers Continued t
Margaret Myers, '38, Janet McIvor, i
'38, Roberta Melin, '38, Jane Lamb, A
'38, Myrra Short, '39, Mary Perkins, a
'38, Miriam Sanders, '38, Nelson Per-
sons, '38, Martha Tillman, '39, Mary
Ranl, '39, Marion Smith, '39, Mary K.
Burns, '39, Dorothea Staebler, '39'
Dorothy'Gittleman, '39,eEleanor
Swan, '39, Dorothy Novy, '38, Mar-v
garet Limberg, '40. f
Sybil Swartout, '39, Elizabeth Tur-o
ner, '38, Elizabeth Schneider, '38, Vir-
giniaVanrDyde, '38, Ruth Bartuch,v
'38, Barbara Johnson, '38, Phyllis 3
Bennett, '39, Betty Keenan, '39, and t
Jean Drake, '39.
Advisers for transfers, under Miss c
Baxter, were also present. They are: -
Angelene Maliszewski,B'38,eMary C
Johnson, '38, Barbara Bradfield, '38, i
Kathleen Larned, '38, Eleanor Sik-t
kenga, '38, Katherine Schultz, '39,
Helen Douglas, '38, Harriet Shackle-
ton, '38, Jean Holland, '39, Helen Jeans
Dean, '39, Berta Knudson, '38, Mar-1
garet Waterston, '38, Margaret Ann
Ayers, '38, Elizabeth Gatward, '38, t
and Marcia Connell, '39-$
A.T1.. Award l
Recipients Get
Special Honors
Two freshmen recipients of schol-
arships given by a fraternity alumni
association, yesterday were included
as guests of honor at the luncheon for?
the 175 winners of the University of
Michigan Alumni Undergraduate
Scholarships, according to Craig H.
Richey, chairman of the fraternity
scholarship awards committee.
The winners are Fred Lindsell of
Detroit and Eugene Morze of Ham-
tramck and the fraternity which gave
the scholarships is Alpha Tau Omega.
Lindsell was also awarded a Univer-
sity Alumni Undergraduate Scholar-
ship. He was graduated from Central
High School in Detroit with a magna
cum laude diploma. He was editor of
the school annual and president of
his study. hall. Morze was graduated:
from Hamtramck High School. He

was president of the student council,?
n. mpmhrof the ihte team and won

ushing parties will begin Saturday and every minute will be taken . . .
pping a cup o' tea here, then another there.. . rushing home to mark down
he next date in your little book . . . and trying not to get any conflicts ...,
Exciternent And Confusion Reign ...
If you don't find excitement and confusion here ... just try remembering
he names of hundreds of girls and whether they are in this sorority or
hat . .. and whether it's Pi, Chi or Phi you're supposed to go to Monday for
inner.
While you're wandering about through registration with troubles galore
someone will pass you a little blue ticket through a barred window and
twill bring you one of the best treats of the year . .. the opening football
ame against Michigan State, October 2 . . . so be certain to tuck the ticket
way in safe keeping. .. and don't miss the game, anyone .. . the band and
11 the college spirit you've ever dreamed of will be in its full glory . .
crowds of people . . . hosts of cheers ... and plenty of good old competition
etween those two goal posts . . . You will be singing ye olde "Varsity" along
with all the others in no time at all ... And don't think for a moment the
g day ends with the final crack of the gun. . . cause 'twill
be a dash to don your very special frock.. . street length
but dressy ... and go to the League or Union Ballrooms
for a gala evening of dancing. . . Charley Zwick, with an
enlarged orchestra; will be back at the League, so we
x '~ 'hear ... and Bob Steirile with Shirl Crossman will be at
the Union again.
0' course you're all excited about the big parties and
lances you hear so much about . . . they follow pledge formals and early
rouse dances . . . your first taste will probably be the Union Formal .
nd a good party it always is ...
You'll Be All A'Dither .. .

Rushing Will Last
For Three Weeks
The revised rules for the intensive
period of sorority rushing were an-
nounced by HarrietShackleton, '38,1
president of the Panhellenic Associa-
tion. Selected from the complete list,
those rules pertaining to rushees are
as follows:l
1. Rushing shall extend from . 31
p.m., Saturday, Sept. 25, until 9:30
p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 12.
2. Initial teas shall be given from
3 p.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25,
and Sunday, Sept. 26.
4. With the printed tea invitations
may be inclosed a sorority card ask-
ing the rushee to a party at the be-
ginning of the week.
5. Rushees need not reply to print-
ed tea invitations but they must re -
fuse or accept any other invitation
inclosed at tea Saturday or Sunday or
by telephone before 11 p.m. Sunday.
If they cannot reach a hourse by then
.they must answer the next morning.
6. Invitations are delivered start-
ing at 9 a.m. Friday and no active
may talk to a rushee at that time.
7. A rushee may attend only one of
the initial teas at each house.
8. Rushees may stay no longer than
45 minutes at each house during the
initial teas and they may go to all of
the teas for which they have receivedc
invitations.
9. No dates except the initial teasj
may be split.
10. In order to avoid rushing at
trains, prospective rushees must not
be met by sorority women with the
exception of sisters.
11. Only three calls may be made
by a sorority upon each rushee. A
call shall consist of a telephone mes-
sage or a mailed invitation on the

Week's Events To IncludeI
Tours, Lectures, Dances,
Dinners, Consultations
Transfers Will Be
In Special Group
JGP, Sophomore Cabaret,
Choruses Will Entertain
In Ballroom, Thursday
Orientation week for the women
of the class of 1941 begins officially at
8 a.m. today when student advisers
meet their groups in the League
Ballroom, according to Margaret
Ferries, '38, chairman of the Orien-
tation committee.
Immediately thereafter the various
groups Will fill in registration blanks,
take the health examination and

Demonstrations Of Tennis,
Riding, Hockey, Archery
And Golf May Be Viewed

l

W.A.A. Will Sponsor Style
Show, Sports Exhibitions
For Freshman Program
Mary Johnson Is
Association Head

DEAN ALICE LLOYD

Then you'll be hearing vague rumors of class projects given throughout (continued on Page 21)
he year ... and interviews for these positions will begin . . . Freshmen, -
aere's the chance you've been waiting for ... all your originality can start News
alossoming cause you plan it from beginning to end and furnish it with . eaitures
all the talents in your class . . . Sophomores sponsor a cabaret that is
lways great fun. . . and when your hear three letters . . .J.G.P.... all year For O rientation
ong . . . you'll know without hesitation or bewilderment that it's Junior
Girl's Play ... this is always late in the Spring and such a great occasion Are
hat it plays for at least three days.
Interfraternity and Panhellenic Balls are two of the year's big events ...
Interfraternity comes first semester and all fraternities put their heads 'Get-Acquainted' Affairs
ogether, call in a good orchestra and "swing" . . . then along comes Panhel-
n the second semester and the gals do the inviting ... lucky men! ... Later, Arranged By Council
Assembly Ball, sponsored by the independent women, attracts all the For Foreign Students
attention and the women pick out their latest formals and male attraction
for the dance. The International Council, which
. a was organized last June by the for-
Stupendous, Colossal, Gigantic ... eign students of the University, has'
Michigras was one of the biggest events of last year . . . and perhaps planned a special Orientation pro-
will become a tradition after such success . . . It was everything combined, gram for foreign students from Sept.
from carnival to dancing and back to carnival again . . . such hilarity and 20 to Sept. 24, it was announced by
on a great and grand scale . . .all fraternities, sororities and campus societies Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, adviser for
were involved to make it something we talked about the rest of the year ...the council.

Dean Lloyd Welcomes
New Women Students
The University has prepared a
fine welcome for all those whoj
want to learn. Opportunity for
training, cultural and profession-
al, is here for those who are ready
to take advantage of its many in-
terests. It also welcomes you to a
very interesting and stimulating
social experience. Mrs. Bacher,
Miss Perry and I extend to all
newly-enrolled women students a
cordial greeting and an earnest
invitation to let us help in any
way possible in making you com-
fortable and happy at your Univer-
sity.
Alice C. Lloyd.
Dean of Women.
tour the campus, as they are di-
rected. The remainder of the week
will be given over to consulting fac-
ulty advisers about schedules and
taking tests. Evenings, according to
Miss Ferries, will be devoted to so-
cial activities centering in the League.
Dinner To Be Feld Today
Dinner will be served at 6 p.m. to-I
day in the League Ballroom for
freshmen and their advisers Miss
Ferries said, adding that the pur-
pose of the dinner which will be
moderately priced is to get fresh-
men acquainted with each other. Af-
terwards, President Ruthven and
other members of the faculty will give
welcoming addresses in Hill Audi-
torium. Wednesday, after the din-
ner in the Ballroom, the groups will
go to the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
where Miss Ferries will speak onj

A style show of sports clothes and
riding, hockey, archery, golf and ten-
nis exhibitions may be witnessed by
all new women students tomorrow at
the Women's Athletic Building and
Palmer Field, Mary Johnson, '38,
president of the Women's Athletic
Association, announced. These events,
sponsored by the W.A.A., are part of
toe Orientation program.
Costumes for the various sports
will be modeled in the style show,
Margaret Waterston, '38, who is in
charge, said, and it is hoped that the
old fashioned outfits can be shown
for contrast.
Marjory Coe, '38, will be dressed in
a fencing outfit and Margaret Mc-
Call, '39, will show the proper garb
for hockey. Marcia Connell, '39,
Helen Wolf, '40, and Jane Mougey,
'39, will appear in bathing suits.
Other Sports Included
Olive Reed, '39, chairman of rifle,
will show clothes suitable for that
sport, whil ,Dorothy White, '38, pres-
ident of Crop and Saddle, and Ma-
rietta Arner, '39, will be dressed in
riding clothes. Jane Quirk, '38, will
be correctly attired for tennis.
Betty Whitney, '38, will be dressed
for archery and Betty Gatward, '38,
and Sally Kenny, '38, will wear danc-
ing costumes. Dorothy Gardiner,
'38Ed, chairman of badminton, will
model 'the proper clothes in which
to play that sport.
Marjorie Merker, '38, president of
Pitch and Putt, will show the proper
garb for golf. Betty Riddell, '39, is
to be clad in basketball togs and
Mary Katherine Adams, '39, will wear
baseball clothes.
Tennis Champions To Play
Merida Hobart, '38, women's tennis
champion of the University, will play
an exhibition match with Frances
Bonisteel, '40, state junior champion.
Betty Badger, '40, Violet Broadbeck,
'40, Betty Hood, '40, and Miss White
will exhibit proper riding form.
Betty Bonisteel, '39. Stephanie Par-
fet, '39,TBarbara Teall, '39, and Mar-
garie Tate, '39, will demonstrate put-
ting,
A hockey exhibition will be staged
and those who have been asked to
play are Frances Anderson, '40Ed,

MARY JOHNSON
Girls' Tryouts
For Glee Clubs
To Be Oct. 3-5
Freshmen Women Invited
To Tryout; Membership
To Be Limited To 75
Tryouts for the University Girls'
Glee Club and Freshman Girls' Glee
Club will be held from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.

"Your University" and will introduce; Oct. 3, 4 and 5 in the League, accord-
members of the League Council. ing to Eileen Lay, '37, business man-

you can't imagine some of the latent talent that was disclosed in many of
the fraternities on campus ...f

Between semesters comes Michigan's well-known J-Hop with two instead
of one big orchestra to keep the dancing feet happy . . . and to top that offj

Cc
it

are house parties . . . you'll all be wishing on "first stars"
come your way . . . juniors, seniors and everybody ... if it
isn't to J-Hop there are always other class dances and
they are just as much fun ... Frosh Frolic and Soph Prom
. . . then very late in the year comes Senior Ball (a bit
exclusive howe'er, for the seniors wait 'til everyone else
leaves town).
No year of social whirl would be quite complete without
the dances given by the various schools on campus . . . for a
spectacular affair you should catch a glimpse of the Archi-
tect's Ball . . . costumes . . . no end of them . . . with every
known character from Adam 'to Ghandi or a Roman col-
umn, flowing in and out the portals of the Architect's
School . . . Crease Ball brings out all the lawyers, who dust
off their shoes, crease their trousers and throw a party . .

that a bid willI
>11
but t
.but there's a

T
2
Z
t
'
i
it
1
t
f
I
I
'

spark of rivalry between the engineers and lawyers . . , and this comes to
the fore about this time of year . . . so they proceed to hold their dances!
the same evening . . . what happened last year at that dance any lawyer
will gladly relate ..,
Tramp, tramp, tramp . . . another ball is coming . . . yes, so 'tis . . . the
Military Ball, no less . . . and the line starts forming long in advance .
AnAppleA Day...
The doctors and the dentists each have their fling . .. the docs have a
consultation, prescribe a bit of a good time for themselves and hold Caduceus,
Ball . . . But they never forget their profession, for skeletons walk all over,
the place and the decorations fairly haunt one . . . Odonto Ball is another
big dance with lots of good music . . . so set your heart for it, too . . . The
Business Administration School holds its annual Capitalist's Ball . . . and
last but certainly not least . . . is the well known Key Dance, held every
Spring by the combined efforts of all masculine campus honor societies .. .
so you see there will be many, many dances to keep your evening slippers
in almost constant use . . .
You probably never have thought that you, your very own self, would be
invited to President Ruthven's home . . . but the honor shall be yours this
very year . . . every two weeks the Ruthvens have teas for students and they
are truly very gracious people ... so be expecting an invitation.
hbiest and gavest times ever . . . so thank your lucky stars you picked

'The purpose of thle Orientation IJa eigo,'Od ahrn
The dinner Thursday will becab- ager. Bun Bevingto 40EBtherine
program is to acquaint newly arrivedI Burns, '39Ed, Edith Butler, '39Ed,
Michganaret style, with dancing to Charlie 'enCadl,'Od oi rn
foreign students with the Michigan kn Membership in the glee club is lim-E
capsadt i hmi ret-Zwick's orchestra between each ,Membershipainathe gleeDclub isati-
campus and to aid them in orienta- course Afterwards a program of ited to 75, and in case of vacancies: more, '40Ed, and Sally Connery,
ting themselves to their new environ- entertainment, under the direction during the second semester, freshman '40Ed.
ment.I
TeniRof Marie Sawyer, '38, will be offered women, who study the same music, To Demonstrate Hockey
as headquarters for the Orientation (Continued on Page 19) are eligible to fill these places. Dur- Barbara Eppstein, '39, Bessie Gag-
ase__ur__s__rh__renatnalis,'40Ed, Marjorie Grey,'40Ed
work. Newcomers are urged to call I ing their sophomore year, women for- H H4p, 'roe rey, '4Os,
ther, a comiteeswil beat hes mery i th frshmn cub re u-'Helen Harp, '39Ed, Marion Marsh,
headquarters committeesday will bduring the aerltaticlthe freshmancluthearger '39, Frances Orr, '40, Sally Orr, '40Ed,
week to aid new foreign students. Iclub which will hold its rehearsals Nora Reynolds, '4hEd, Mary Richard-
ror Wednesday nights in the League. son, 40Ed. June Richter, y39Ed, Mary
All entering foreign students yes- R edecorate IFoedfeshan ngros i rheLae o e Scovillen'4OEd and Leona Siff,
terday assembled at the Union. Cam- IThe freshman group will rehearse on 40, have also been asked.
pus tours will follow Tuesday, Wed- P Thursday nights.
nesayan Turda. heprora ~ ointg ea onClub Gives rProgxams Others will be Margaret Udell, '40,
nesday and Thursday. The program;Te Cozming hsdiece F rnSeaAksronetAK e
will conclude Friday with a question'____ The organization, which is directed Florence VanAkkeren, '40A, Kather-
hour and tea. All students are cor- by Wilmot F. Pratt, University caril- ine Wares, '40Ed, Elsa Watkins, '40.
houry anvited. Ato paticipatse inr tSpurred by the approach of the new lonneur, will give performances at Elizabeth White, '39, Helen Wolf,
dially vited to participate in this school year, the League and Union various University functions and '40, and Virginia Zaiser, '39Ed. There
program, according to Professor Nel- aiu nvriyfntosad
son. rfhave been redecorating their respec- small programs for clubs and meet- will also be an archery demonstra-
The International Council has been tive ballrooms. Their orchestra lead- ings during the coming year. They tion.
organized to provide opportunities for'! ers have been making plans for the also hope to give a joint concert with After the style show and the sports
the exchange of ideas among the cul- forthcomingeweekly Friday and Sat- the Men's Varsity Glee Club, Miss exhibitions the chairmen of the va-
t ted d for urday night dances, the first of which Lay said. rious sports will be stationed around
tura groups represent a n will be held Friday in both places Last year the group assisted in the field house and women who wish
stimulating acquaintance between wilbhedFidyi ohpaest'the Christmas community sing held mysg pfrteatvte.Pr
ths rusadth mrcnsu Charlie Zwick and his orchestra teCrsmscmuiysn ed may sign up for the activities. Par-
dents interested in international f- C will be back to play for dancers in on the League lawn, singing to the ticipation in sports is the only extra-
dent haserastempiter, in ra- the SilverkGrill of theLeague this music of the ;carillon. In April, ap- curricular activity open to first se-
fai. It has attempted, in coopera- fall, but probably without the serv- proximately 45 members sang in the mester freshman women and is con-
convention of the Michigan Federa- nected in no way with their physical
students, to set up a unified program ?icesnoffGeorgiannubDavish'39.tIf
forstens y s uCharlie cannot persuade Georgianna tion of Music clubs at the Hotel education requirements.
fO ther than theOrientationpro-to return, he will feature guest novelty Statler in Detroit. On March 6, they In case of rain the entire program
gram, th the ncil elatnnd o- singers instead. He has also de- gave, a 15-minute broadcast over will be held in the Women's Athletic
gram, t ouns, thasand Sunday veloped an A Capella choir consist- Radio Station WJR from the campus Building. The style show will be
ferences, tours, teas td sudn ing of all the players in his orchestra studio. given but instead of sports exhibition
night suppers for h which is effective, according to Hope Sang At Centennal movies will be shown, Miss Johnson
throughout the school year. It is Hartwig. '37, president of the League. In addition, the club sang at sev- said.
planned that small groups of 15 to 20 The walls and drapes in the ballroom eral League functions and sponsored__
persons shall benorganized on t have been cleaned and the floor has a booth at theySoph Cabaret. To cli-
I aebe lae n h lo a ot ttebasis of lines of interest. Each groupk been sanded and re-done. 1To climax the year, more than 35 League Library Patron
will have a committee to direct its e new amplifying system has been a booth at the Sophomore Cabaret.
A nw apliyin sytemhasbee May Browse Or Study
.discussion hours, and membership of installed in the Rainbow Room at the women stayed after school closed inS
the groups will be changed to increase Union which will bring the music of the spring to sing at the opening ban-
.. r i,. _ _.i__ ____i_ _ _ c quet of the cetennial celenrion i ..your..,. taste ru....i.. ". ...ns F.to 1.o..g, quin

acquaintances of the students. Bob Stei:
Members of the council are as fol- of Shirl
lows: Nelson Fuson, Grad., chair- wit hthen
man; James Eyre, Grad, Naomi Fu- clearly to

nle's orchestra and the voice'
Crosman, '38, who will be,
n again this year, much more
o their audience.

quet of the centennial celebration' If your taste runs to long, quiet
held in the Intramural Building. hours of uninterrupted study, or if
Officers for this year will be: Mary you are merely inclined to "browse,"
Morrison, '38SM, president; Grace the League Library should be your

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