100%

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

Share

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 13, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-10-13

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

FRIDAY, OT. 13,-1939 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Panhellenic Banquet To Be Held Monday Nov. 13 In I

PAGE
eagu

Council Plans
New System
Of Selections
Executives To Interview
Prospective Chairmen
Of Dinner Committees
The "New Order of Panhellenic"
will be the theme of the annual
Panhellenic Banquet which will be
held Monday, Nov. 13 in the League
Ballroom.
The date of the banquet was an-
nounced at the first meeting of Pan-
hellenic AssociatIon which was held
at 4:15 p.m. yesterday at the League.
Delegates To Be Interviewed
Barbara Bassett, '40, president of
the organization announced that be-
cause a different method of appoint-
ing the committeemen in charge of
the banquet will be used this year,
the date is later than usual. Last
year the banquet was held on Oct. 31.
Panhellenic delegates who wish to
work on the banquet will petition for
committee chairmanships and be
interviewed by the Executive Coun-
cil of Panhellenic. The interview-
ing will be held from 3 to 5 p.m.
Thursday and Friday in the Under-
graduate office The committee
chairmanships were formerly select-
ed without interviews.
"Students Will Speak
Another innovation in the plans
for the banquet is the decision to
use student speakers, either under-
graduates or recent graduates who
are still in Ann Arbor. Four or five
speakers will be selected, and each
will discuss a certain phase of the
general theme. 0'
Mrs. George W. Lindsay, head of
the Committee on Interfraternity
Cooperation for National Panhellenic
Congress was the speaker at the ban-
quet last year.
The activities and scholarship cups
are annually awarded at the banquet
to the houses which are outstanding
in these lines.
Theatre Arts Group
Calls For Posters
Help! Help!
The poster staff of the theatre arts
publicity committee is in need of im-
mediate aid. A willing spirit, not an
art genius, is all that is necessary.
All those interested in coming to the
rescue, are requested to call Mar-.
caret Whittemore, '41, .at 9654.
The first play of the Children's
Theatre series. "The Tinder' Box"
directed by Richard McKelvy, will be
given Oct. 20 and 21 in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. As work on
the play is well under way, any aid
at all will be greatly appreciated.
Riding Club Announces
List Of New Members
Yvonne Westrate, '41, president of
Crop and Saddle, has announced the
names of those chosen for member-
ship. The list includes Carolyn
Weidemer, '43, Nancy Drew, '42,
Margaret Southerland, '42, Eleanor
Hanavan, '41,. Betty Whitely, '42,
Virginia Potts, Spec., Charlotte
Thompson, '43.
Miss Westrate also announced that
more tryouts will be held at 5 p.m.
Wednesday. The place for the try-
outs will be announced later.

Chenille Robe Popular

League Needs
More Women
For Hostesses

New Series Of
Utilizing 'Stag'
To Be Started

Dances
System
Tonight

Fifteen more women are needed to
act as hostesses at the first League
dance to be given under the new stag
system from 9 p m. to 1 a.m. today,
Beth O'Roke, chairman of the ball-
room, announced yesterday.
Helen Rhodes, '42, who is in charge
of getting women for the dance, has
asked all women interested to get in
touch with her as soon as possible,
at 2-2569. As the plan for single ad-
mission applies only to men, women
who wish to attend alone may do so
only if they are among the special.
hostesses.
The price for stag admission will
be 65 cents, and the admission for
couples will be the usual price of a
dollar per couple. The 50 hostesses
in the selected group will be distin-
guished by cellophane hairbows. The
hostess group will consist of different
women each week.
The advantages of the new plan
are that couples who do not want to
be cut in on may still come to the
League and dance undisturbed, while
men who have not dates for the
dance may also attend and meet
new women.
Earl Steven's orchestra will play
for dancing, and the score-guessing
contests which were inaugurated last{
week will be repeated. Each week
the scores of two games to be played
On the day following will be guessed,
and prizes will be free tickets to the
League ballroom. Among the hostess
will be various members of the League
Council.
Dances Will Start

The chenille robe pictured above
is almost an indispensible part of
the college girls wardrobe. It is
warm, soft and yet surprisingly
light. It comes in a variety of
colors, one of the most popular be-
ing a dusty-rose shade.
Tennis Games
To Start Today
Houses To Get Points For
Entrance In Match
Today narks the opening of the
Women's All-Campus Tennis Tourna-
ment. There have already been-40
entrants, and if anyone still desires
to sign up for the doubles tourna-
ment they should do so at once, at
the Women's Athletic Building.
The doubles-teams may be either
mixed or women, and only one of
the members of a team must be en-,
rolled in the University.
For the benefit of all participants;
a list of players and their opponents
has been posted at the Women's Ath-
letic Building. Betty Shipman, '42,
tennis manager, requested today that
all entrants call their opponents as
soon as possible so that matches
may be arranged.
Seven matches are scheduled to be
played today: Betty Varnell, '4lEd,
vs. Pat Steele, '43; Jeanette Stickels,
'40, vs. Jean Doron, '43; Louise Hig-
bee, '43, vs. Angie Zeuti, '42; Jane
Darrow, '43, vs. Marian Miller, '43;
Harriet Pratt, '43, vs. Jean McKarah-
man, '42; Janet Mercer, '43, vs. Jane
Abbot, '43, and Eleanor Rakestraw vs.
Caroline Coller, '41
Dormitories, sororities, and League
Houses will receive points if their
residents participate in this tourna-
ment. For any further information
on any phase of the tennis tourna-
ment call Miss Shipman at 2-4514.

English Women Drive Lorries,
Fly Planes Up To Front Lines
By CLARA LENFESTEY for the moving of the wounded, the
"In every way the women in Eng- martialing of people into dugouts
land are relieving the men of their during air raids and learning the
country of the tasks they must leave treatments for injuries 'resulting
when they go to the front. The wo- from gas and bomb attacks.
men are wonderfully organized for "Every man and woman in Eng-
war-every woman being asked to land is preparing in some way to
enlist for some war duty," said Miss help defend his country."
Constance M. Applebee, of Burlyham; English women fight for their
England. country but they are the first to
"The most popular duty for which combine friendship with peace after
the women enlist is the air service. the armistice has been declared, said
At one airport in England there were Miss Applebee.
691 women on the waiting list. Thous- Women Aid Peace
ands are already in training. "After the last war with Germany
Women Fly Planes and the peace had been declared, the
"As part of their duties in this German people were not invited to
service, the women fly new planes take part in the international sports
over to France. When they reach contests. But a year after the last
the lines, they patch-up old ships gun was fired, the English women's
and fly them back to England for hockey team asked the German wo-
further repairs. It is very dangerous men to play against them and fol-
work, because they fly up to the lowing the game, the English team
front lines. toured Germany," she continued.
"Another call for which they enlist Miss Applebee introduced field
is the 'remount call.' Every horse in hockey to the United States in 1901,
England is marked, except the studs, and since then has coached hockey
and the women on remount duty, all over the United States. She re-
collectheveryne's horses and take turns to this country regularly every
them over to France-doingnall the fall for the hockey season, and sails
boat duty on the way over and stay- for England early in December,
ing behind the lines when they arrive where she lives in a "nice, little
to tend the horses and doctor the in- house" in "Burly."
jured ones.
Aid In Blackouts Jordan Hall Holds First
"In the transport division, they Faculty Dinner Of Year
drive "lorries" (large army trucks)
and twist through narrow lanes from Jordan Hall held tneir first faculty
11 a.m. to 2 a.m. during "black-outs" dinner of the year last night at 6 p.m.
in preparation for the time when the Guests for the dinner were Prof. and
German planes attack their cities Mrs. Henry Moser, Prof. and Mrs.
or when they will be sent to the Julio DelToro, Prof. and Mrs. Byron
front. Soule, Prof. and Mrs. Philip Bursley,
"The trucks travel in convoys, with Prof. and Mrs. Albert Stevens, Prof.
the leading truck guiding five others and Mrs. Roy Cowden, Prof. and,
through the mapped routes. The Mrs. Antoine Jobin, Prof. and Mrs.
key maps given the leader are not Clarence Pott and Dr. and Mrs. Ralph
like ordinary road maps, because Moyer.
buildings and towns are numbered Marion Geerds, '43, was chairman
instead of named. This is very dan- and helped with the plans for the
gerous work as the trucks are drivy dinner. Dorothy Tyrel was enter-
ing in complete blackness and if one tainment chairman.
truck goes off the road or gets stuck
the other five follow suit.
"The A.R.P. (Air Raid Protection)
division takes the older men and wo-
men. .They organize fire brigades
and first aid divisions. In the fire
brigade division the ..women learn
how to handle fire engines drive and Q u aty
do all the work ordinarily done by
the town's fire department.
"The- first aid division is responsible
First Meetg Of Wyvern
To 6e Sunday In LeagueOb
Jane Grove, '41, president of Wy-
vern, has announced that the first
meeting of the organization for this
year will be held at 10 a.m. Sunday. O V ER 2
in the League. Plans for assistance!
in the tutorial system will probably
be discussed. I
This year's officers, other than
Miss Grove, are Ann Vedder, '41,
secretary and Doris Merker, '419
treasurer.

r
t
r
r
r
r
1
Z
.'
1
1
.1

Ga jelt

Of Iowa

Football Weekend
The members of Delta Upsilon fra-
ternity will usher in the first Big
Ten football game of the current sea-
son with a barn dance, from 9 p.m.
to 1 a.m. today. The dance will be
held at Golfside. Mr. and Mrs. Fred-
erick H. Stocking and Mr. and Mrs.
William H. Buttner, Jr., will chaper-
one.
Martha Cooke Dormitory is holding
its opening formal dance of the sea-
son, from 9:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.
today. Bill McKay's orchestra will
play at this dance, which is being
given by the board of directors of
Martha Cook. Miss Sarah Rowe, Mrs.
G. A. Diekem, Miss Elizabeth Kim-
ball, Carolyn Raybunrn, '40, and
Maxine Baribeau, '40, will be in the
receiving line. The decorations will
be autumn leaves and flowers.

I

r Sale of Dresses
DO DA T MEFen from our regular stocks)

1 J

The Young Towner' s
First Fall Shoes a
95
and
$4.95
All three cherished styles.
the pump, the strap and the
tiel All crisply tailored ... of
SUEDE with CALF or ALLI-
GATOR! Swagger built-up
leather heels... in hghcuban
or college heights! BROWN

are

And the

is the foundation of
every college wardrobe
-perfect for the ac-
tivities of the "Week.-

SUITS
from $10.95
JACKETS

L

and

im.

II

-

! 'V . %m& m't %k LA -Me

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan