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November 01, 1938 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-01

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Tarty Line
By the Neighbor
And now it is all over-the alumni have come and gone, Harmon.
Kromer and our other lights are but figures in the class rooms and on
the practice field for the next few days, and knights and dates are groping
their way to classes-was it not the most
gala weekend the campus has yet seen
- - we ONLY had sixty-six parties.
The fun started Friday night with
much dancing, trailing gowns, tails and
such at the D.K.E. formal. Aggie Crow,
looking very southernish, combined the'
jazz and la belle periods while dancing
with Bob Warfield to the swing of the
colored orchestra. Ted Grace added a
bit of variety by taking over the drums
for a while.
is plays Tooth Brush
l Mary Minor and Mike Miezel, Chloe
Ann Vann Schoick and Bill Sessions
were seen dancing at the Sigma Chi
formal. Tommy Buerman, Suzy Saun-
ders and Sally Redna were having an
hilarious time watching Chuck Probst demonstrate his new triple action tooth
brush during an intermission at the Theta Chi dance.
... And then came Saturday night! Saturday morning the campus was
tormented with the soph-frosh fracas, Saturday afternoon the stadium
rocked with cheers . and Saturday night . . . with fifty-four dances to
cover, and a score of 14 to 0 to its credit, the campus celebrated!
Out Washtenaw, behind the SAE pendulum, Marion Harris and Carl
Schlegel were shagging while Ann Platt and Bud Brooks were conferring
with slightly hoarse voices with Meggles Meloche
and Dick Shetter. On up the street at the Chi Phi
house, Kathryn Vaughn and Glen Swartout were
making merry. Next door at the Phi Kappa Psi
house, B. J. Crawford and Glenn Robinson, Ruth.
Washburn and John Hoppin were busy avoiding the
photographer . . . a little camera-shy. Leaving in-
a hurry for upper Washtenaw and State Streets, we
met Paul Strickland and Erma Uhleman just enter-
ing the gay interior.
Merrymakers Ignore Big Bad Wolf.. .
The Big Bad Wolf was at the door of the Theta Xi house, but he was
totally ignored by the dancers within. Art Judge and Joan Munn were
chatting about this and that while George Rulison and Dot Gilliam thought
the music too good to be wasted. Over at the D. U.
" house, Marge Kephart and Roger Maddon were
* getting along famously with the doughnuts and
Q , . cider. Betty Whitely and Port Brown, Art Warner
and Barbara Greve, Bob Larkin and Jane Connell
were among those who thought Saturday the per-
fect night for dancing.
Jack Chapman and Marg Cleary were at the
Psi V. house, Marg being much teased by Cousin
Ed. All we noticed about Don Barnes and Charlotte Poock was that they
were having a good time . . but that's enough! - Right?
Passing the Law Club on our way to Alpha Kappa Lambda, we met
Nancy Chapman and Jack Owen just going in. Dick Stroud and Dorrie
Merker were also there. Over at A.K.L. people were playing catch with orange
and black jelly beans. And we caught a ylimpse of Janet Clark and Ross
Campbell doing the highland fling.
Fifty-three dances in one nivht are a lot to cover, but we got over to the
Phi Gam house and glimpsed Annabel Van Winkel and Jack Gelder twirling
as they danced. Millie Radfoid and Morgan Gibbs were busy examining
phmpkins and drinking ginger ale, while many alumni danced by.

Attendance Is
750 For 14th
Annual Dinner
Dean Alice Lloyd Presents
13th Annual Scholarship
Cup To Alpha Delta Pi
"The essence of Panhellenism is
cooperation, not competition, and the
responsibility of putting meaning in-
to this phrase rests on the local Pan-
hellenic group." That was the key-
note of the talk which Mrs. Margretta
Oren Lindsay gave at the annual Pan-
lellenic Banquet held at 6 p.m. last
night in the Michigan League.
Mrs. Lindsay, whose speech fol-
owed that of Ira M. Smith, announc-
ing the Alpha Delta Pi as winner of
he 13th annual scholarship award,
and Miss Alice Lloyd, who presented
a copy of a book on Van Loon's paint-
ings as the award, is chairman of the,
recently organized Committee on In-
terfraternity Cooperation of the Na-
tional Panhellenic Congress.
Committee's History Told
In depicting the history of the com-
mittee, Mrs. Lindsay stated that its
formation came as a result of an in-
vestigation of unhealthy panhellenic
conditions on various campuses. The
first move of the committee was to
launch an educational campaign in
the name of the Greek letter system.
The history of the women's fra-
ternity system extends over a period
of 70 years, during which time it
passed through a phase dominated by
secrecy, and into what Mrs. Lindsay
terms a "raucous" period with hell-
week playing a major part. It now
faces what is considered it's most se-
rious problem-that of over-expan-
sion o a few chapters.
Arguing that a chapter cannot be
really secure in a panhellenic environ-
ment which is not healthy, Mrs. Lind-
say stated that a more equal distribu-
tion among houses is not just an ideal,
but common sense.
Ntmharhia Ctal i iima.

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Cooperation Urged At Panhellenic Banq

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Liembersi p ahuUd Bae LimiJted } a dstinctive air.
Mrs. Lindsay suggested as a rem-
edy a program of limitation of mem-
bership. The advantages of this sys-
tem, whereby each house establishes Yeue'are
I the membership which would be most T Planned
beneficial, are : 1, It eliminates the; To LBePl n e I
possibility of the swollen chapter; 2, j
An equitable distribution of new ma-
terial is encouraged; 3, The system 1VMeeting Is Held Thursday;
permits the chapter to regain mem- Women To Go To Illinois
bership after abnormal losses through
graduation or other channels.
Anne Kingston, '40, chairman ofI Women debaters will organize for
the banquet ,acted as toastmistress, the season's activities when they meet
introducing Barbara Telling, '40, who at 4 p.m. Thursday in Room 3212, An-
led the singing, Frieda Halpert, '40SM, gell Hall, announced Mrs. Frederic O.
who accompanied her on the piano, Crandall, who recently accepted the
and Stephanie Parfet, '39, president' position of women's debate coach for
of Panhellenic Association, who in- this year.
troduced Mrs. Lindsay. The banquet Besides the two Big Ten contests on]
was the 14th annual affair of its kind.J the planned economy question, in-
tramural debates will be held next
semester, said Mrs. Crandall. Any
Hallowe'en Party Held woman interested in either phase of
- For Foreign Students debating activity is urged to attend
- the meeting.
Graduates of Lingnan University in For the first Big Ten debate. the
Canton, China, who belong to the team will travel to the University of
local alumni club, sponsored a Hal- Illinois at Champaign early in De-
' yscember. The University of Wiscon-
wen party for foreign students of sin will meet the local team here in
the International Center Monday January. This year's question is "Re-
night in the Center. solved, That the economic aspects of
Sixty foreign students were present the totalitarian state are desirable."
at the party. Decorations and re-
freshments followed the traditional Tein' Se f i
Hallowe'en style. Bobbing for ap-
ples, biting apples suspended on a Will Be Thursday
string, and pinning tails on donkeys i
were among-the games played. Mich- The winers i mixed doubles ten-
igan songs were sung by the group. nis determined attention is now fo-
Katherine Taylor, Grad., and Waticused on the women's semi-finals
To Mok, '39, Med., president of the matches which will be played at 4
club gave short talks on the history p.m. Thursday afternoon. Beth Mihle-
and customs of Hallowe'en. 16 alum- thaler, '39Ed, will match her skill
ni were present, against Merida Hobart, Spec Ed., in
Omega Upsilon To Hold
Radio Auditions Today
A-. - .Omega Upsilon, professional radio

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and speech sorority, will hold audi-
tions for prospective new members at
7:30 today in Morris Hall. All women
are eligible except first-semester
Mary Rall, '39, president, requested
;hat all those interested in trying out
wring something to read over the
iGone With The Wined


per Copy 11i

NIOOOOr-- f - NJ Ar-s is A& I I


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