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September 30, 1938 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-09-30

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Panhellenic

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Votes Approval Of Limitation Of Sorority Membe,

G7

Will Establish
New Rule By
JuneOf 1942
..
Dean Lloyd's Suggestion
Approved I n MeetingI
By Unanimous Vote
A resolution limiting each sorority
on the Michigan campus to 60 mem-
bers by 1942 was unanimously passedj
yesterday by the Panhellenic Asso-
ciation.
The plan as it was finally adopted
was formed with the approval of Dean
Alice C. Lloyd. Stephanie Parfet, '39,.
president of the Panhellenic associa-"
tion, pointed out that the resolution
should not be called a quota system,;
but raner a plan for self limitation,
designed to help equalize the chapter,
strength of the different sororities.
60 Is Maximum
Miss Parfet stated that Miss Lloyd's
recomendation of a limitation of 60j
members of each chapter should be
supplemented with the understanding
that the sororities should also adopt
a plan of individual limitation, the
ideal being that each chapter should
have a group that might exactly fill
each house.
It was also pointed out by Miss Par-
fet in a preliminary discussion of the
question before the yote was taken
that the national Panhellenic Con-
gress had communicated with her
concerning its approval of a plan of
limitation. A quota of 50 members
per chapter had been discussed at a
previous Panhellenic meeting held
this week.
Resolution Given
The resoluti6n as it was adopted
yesterday is as follows: "After June
1942 no chaptey may have over 60
active and pledge members. If a
sorority shall exceed this number the
case shall be brought before the Ex-
ecutive Board for settlenent."
It was reconmended during the
meeting by both Miss Parfet and Mrs.
A. D. White that sorority chapters
make the fullest use of the newly
adopted drop list system in rushing..
The drop list cards should be kept up
to date, Miss Parfet announced.

Golf Club Meets
To Plan Match
Freshmen Women Eligible
For Fall Tournament
The first meeting of Pitch and Putt.
I women's golf club, will be held at 4:30
p. m. today at the Women's Athletic
Building. Everyone interested in golf
is welcome, including first-semester
freshmen, according to Marjorie Tate,
('39, president of the club.
IThe fall golf tournament is now
under way and is open to everyone,
Miss Tate announced. Players aredto
turn in a card for 36 holes in order
I to qualify. Women who have qualified
in other years may use one of their
scores from last year for 18 holes, but
another 18 holes must be played this
year.
Scoresuare to be turned in either to
Mrs. Stuart Hanley, golf instructor,
or at the desk at the W.A.B. The date
of the end of the tournament will be
announced, at t Pitch and Putt
meeting, Miss Take said.
The eight women who had the low-
est scores in the tournament which
was held last spring will be permit-
ted to play free at the University golf
course until the qualifying scores
for the fall tournament are turned in,
according to Miss Tate. The winners
of the spring tournament, in the or-
der of the lowest scores, are Betty
Jackson, '40, Marjorie Merker, '39,'
Mary Ann McKee, . '41, Miss Tate,
Betty Bonisteel, '39, Jane Grove, '41,
Betty Wibel, '41, and Betty Clement,
'41.
Dead.ine Set.Oct. 10
For Eligiblity Slips
The deadline for presenting eligibil-
ity cards to the League for work on"
League committees has been set for
Oct. 10, Janet Fullenwider, '39, chair-
man of the Merit System Committee,
announced today.
Miss Fullenwider will be in the
League from 4 till 5 p.m. every
afternoon to sign the cards. She em-
phasized the fact that all women
wishing to be on any Committee of
the League must have an eligibility
slip to participate in any activities."

Feathers And
Veils Decorate

Season's Hats
"There is nothing so rare as a day
in June unless it's an "unextreme"
.zat. New bats are ever a perennial
problem. Men.scorn them and ladiest
'ret over them but style remains su-
Dreme.
But style always can produce prob-
'ems and if you don't think that the
latest hats are hard to manage, just
ask the girl who owns one. She may
be happy in that newest creation be-
cause she is "smart" appearing, but
nhe is unhappy because she is in a
constant state of fear at any moment
her head apparel may take a jump
into her lap..
Hats Are Different
But there is one thing you can say
about this season's head wear. It's
different. Feathers, veils and rib-
bons lend new and precarious angles
as they dip and slide from one ear to
another. One hat we like is called
a cuff turban. It is in black felt and
sits right on the top of your head. It
is adorned with little red velvet bows3
on the back of the crown. It's just
the thing for your new fall costume.
Another very striking hat is a tur-
ban. This one is called chichia or
Turkish fez. The main body of the
hat is black felt but it has a wide
draped band of alpaca in American
beauty shades.
Poke-Bonnet Is Good
Perhaps you are looking for a hatj
to wear with your new dirndl. Just
the thing for that is the poke-bonnet.
One is black felt with a Fjord blue
velvet bow tucked underneath the
crown in front and will look charming
with your dirndl. It has a veil that
falls over your face. It will give you
that "young and unsophisticated"
look.
The college miss always needs a
new hat with which to invade the
class-rooms. The ever-faithful snap
brim has taken on a higher crown and
lots of feathers which will dress up,
your campus costume no end. The
shades are new too. 'Grape wine is
popular as are Tea-blue, and spice-
rust. Pork-pies are making their ap-
pearance and differ from the other
hats in that they have very shallow
crowns. You can't go wrong on one
of these.
"From the top of your head to the
tip of your toes" you must be in style,
so if you're sure your hat's just right
you have a very good start.

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Three Minor Groups Are Listed
In Reorganization Of Assembly
By SUZANNE POTTER to have them discuss their particular
The independent women of the Uni- problems then, rather than to take
versity are now represented in As- up the time of the Assembly Board
sembly, according to the reorganiza- meetings with affairs that concern
tion plan recently evclved by Betty only a part of the women present,
Jane Mansfield, '39, president, by Miss Mansfield said.
three minor groups of women. They Issues To Be Discussed
are subdivided .cd to their type b Although they do discuss their pro-
accoing tblems, they also plan special activi-
Df residence, Miss Mansfield explained ties designed to acquaint all members
yesterday in describing the way As- of the group with each other. The
sembly is set up. officers of these groups include a
The three integral parts are the president, vice-president, secretary
Ann Arbor Independents, the dormi- and treasurer. There are also chair-
tory women and the League House men of various committees corres-
group. Each groups acts as a separate ponding to the regular League stand-
unit, yet representatives from all three ing committees, and chosen by a plan
work together to form the Assembly similar to the League petitioning sys-
Board, Miss Mansfield explained. The tem.
150 members of the Board are chos- The 150 Board members gather
en on the basis of 50 from each minor !once a month at a meeting presided
group. I over by Miss Mansfield; Martha Till-
All independent undergraduate j man, '39, vice-president; Ruth Hart-
women living in Ann Arbor or resid- men, '39, secretary and Marie Mc-
ing in private residences that are not Elroy, '39, treasurer. At these times
League houses, during the school year i an effort is made to acquaint the
are considered Ann Arbor Independ- women with each other, for friend-
ents. The League House presidents ship between the three groups is one
represent the League House women of the main aims of Assembly. All
>n the Board, and the Dormitory events such as Assembly Ball, Assem-
representation is determined by choos- bly Banquet and any other events
ing from among the dormitory wo- sponsored by the independent women
nen who petition for the job. The are planned at the monthly meetings.
Eouse Council in each dorm appoints Sixteen On Board
the petitioners. There are 16 women on the Execu-
In the divisional meetings, each tive Board of Assembly, four of which
group discusses problems peculiar to are the officers previously named, as
that division and the meeting acts as well as four officers chosen from each
a general clearing-house for airing of the three minor divisions.
lifficulties which are troubling the Miss Mansfield stressed the fact
women in that group. These meetings, that any unaffiliated women on cam-
to be held once a month, were planned pus is automatically made a member
because it was felt more advisable of Assembly when she enrolls in the

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