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November 08, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-08

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r _S

Newman Club
Will Sponsor
Chapel Classes
Father Babcock To Give
Courses In Apologetics
And In Church History
Courses in Christian apologetics
and church history will be offered
for Catholic students enrolled in the
University in classes two hours a
week at St. Mary's Catholic Students'
chapel. The instruction will be given
by Rev. Father Allen J. Babcock,
S.T.L., assistant in charge of the
chapel, and will be sponsored by the
Newman club, campus organization
of Catholic students.
The first meeting of the class in
apologetics will be held from 5 to 6
o'clock this afternoon and successive
sessions will be held weekly Tuesday
afternoons at the same hour. The
course in church history will begin
Friday afternoon from 5 to 6 o'clock
and class sessions for this subject
are scheduled for each Friday at the
same period.
Dealing first with the existence of
God, the nature of God, his attribu-
tives and perfection, the course in
apologetics will continue with consid-.
eration of revelation, the necessity of
revelation, the divinity and human-
ity of Christ,the authenticity of the
striptures, and from the scriptures,
the foundation of the church. The
class in church history will begin
with the foundation of the church
and will give special attention to con-
flicting ideas existing in the minds of
students on matters of church his-
A part of each class hour will be
given over to informal discussion and
questions. Both courses are offered
as a part of the educational phase of
the yearly program of the Newman
club directed toward furthering the
educational and social interests of
the Catholic students.
women's Athletic
Association Holds
Tea For Member
Open house. proved a great success,
and provided the climax of the mem-
bership campaign, the Women's Ath-
letic Association has announced. The
event was attended by approximately
two hundred women students, many
of whom showed their interest by
inquiring about W. A. A. activities,
or took this opportunity to pay their
dues for active membership.
Miss Ethel McCormack, Mis Mary
Stewart, Miss Marie Hartwig, and
Miss Dorothy Beise poured, and in
the receiving line were: Jean Bots-
lord, '33, president of the Women's
Athletic Association, Jean Berridge,
vice-president, and Margaret
Martindale, '34. Songs were sung by
membrs of last year's Junior Girls'
lay and dancing and ping ong
were popular sources of entertain-
Tea Held For Members
Of Newcomers' Sectioil
Honoring the Newcomer's section
of the Faculty Women's Club, a tea
was given on Thursday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Emil Lorch, 718
Church Street.
Among those who poured were Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven, Mrs. Fred-
erick Novy, Mrs. Ralph Aigler, Mrs.
G. Carl Huber, Mrs. Wilber R.
Humphreys, Mrs. Samuel T. Dana,
and Mrs. Charles A. Sink. Fifty new-
comers and many faculty members
were invited. The decorations were

carried out in autumn color, chrysan-
themums predominating.

Volvet I


Union Sacti ty To Be ted
By Feminine Swarms 1,t

Pretty Mimi Koutze of Gotham's
younger set wore this blue velvet eve-
ning dress featuring huge puff
sleeves at a recent showing.
Lounging Pajamas
Are Condueive To
Intensive Studyig
Dressing up for studying may seem
carrying things t bit too far, but the
best work in other fields is generally
accomplished if we "dress the part,"
so why not apply it to the academic
side? It may be foolishness, but we
always credtied our pet lounging pa-
jamas for the A in that pysch blue-
Of course, it all depends on what's
,o be done. For an evening of hard
.oncentration, and if you're gym-
nastic about it the way we are you'll
want plenty of room and no fur-
belows, corduroy or jersey pajamas
are the best. One-piece affairs are
;he most practical because they are
.nore comfortable, and because there
is no temptation to adjust the blouse,
or the jacket. One dark blue cordu-
:oy pajama that would seem con-
ducive to a quiet evening of hard
work had a shawl collar and wide
-oomy slevees. While one can look
tudious and at the same time quite
-harming in a little navy blue jersey
affair that lochs like a cross between
a bell-hop a:-d a gob, with its wide
flaring trousers and big metal but-
For an evening of quiet transla-
tion, or the ever restful William
Shakespeare, or even when discuss-
ing life in the bi-weekly "bull ses-
sion,"crepe or satin pajamas are
excellent aids. Our fa~vorite pajamia
for such occasions is of a heavy green
and white crepe, with long bell
sleeves and a wide sash of green. An-
other pajama was made striking be-
cause of the unusual color combina-
tion. The wide trousers were of
henna crepe with rows of yellow,
blue and purple braiding. The top
was of gold colored crepe, trimmed
with the same bright colors. A wide
sash of blue repeated the blue note
of the braiding.
Alpha Nu honorary speech society
will hear Prof. J. W. Eaton speak on
"Goethe" tonight at 7:30.

Free dancing, free ping-pong, free
billiard instruction and everything
else at half price will feature the Un-
ion's second annual open house to-
More than 2,500 men and women
students attended the open house
held by the Union last spring and an
even larger crowd is expected for to-
night, according to John W. Lederle,
'33, Union president. The party last
year was universally pronounced a
great success.
One of the features of the affair
Many Girls From
Dormitories Away
For The Week-End
A very large number of women
from Betsy Barbour House and Helen
Newberry Residence went to Detroit
and neighboring cities to spend this
last week-end at the homes of rela-
tives or friends.
Many girls from Betsy Barbour
residence went home to spend the
week-end or visited with friends.
Among the girls who were away
are Joyce Black '36, who went to
Dearborn; Kathleen Carpenter '35,
to Blissfield, accompanied by Sully
Stapleton '35; Dorothea Davenport
'35 to Detroit, Florence Eby '33 to
Detroit, Virginia Otis '35 to Farming-
ton, Mary Jean Pardee '36 to East
Lansing, Lucille Root '34 to Monroe,
Alice Stryker '33 to Ypsilanti, Olive
Webb '35 to Holland, accompanied
by Vivian Visscher '36.
A great number of the residents
of Helen Newberry dormitory spent
the week-end at their homes or vis-
ited friends. Ellen Jean Conover '36
went to Evart, Mich.! Helen Louise
Corwin '33 went to Jackson, Clarice
Hamilton '34 to Plymouth, Alice
Harris '35 to Detroit, Germaine
Kehrer '36 to Detroit, Dorothy Mc-
Laren '36 to Detroit, Dorothea Mar-
shall '33 to Port Clinton, Helen Mar-
cinkowska '36 to Detroit, accom-
panied by Vivian Young '36. Anna
Miller '36 went to Detroit, Mary
Monks '34 to Detroit, Helen Rankin
'36 to Detroit, Helen Stram '36 to
Coldwater, Martha Vincent '34 to
Grosse Pointe Shores, Helen Wadl-
stein '34 to Detroit, Gertrude Walker
'36 to Galesburg, Barbara West '36
to Grosse Pointe, Mary Windt '33 to
Grand Rapids, Marion Zindler '35 to
Detroit and Elsa Van Slyke '35 to
Grand Rapids.
Miss Eunice Van Camp, Business
Manager of the dormitory, went to
Bloomington, Ind., for the Michigan-
Indiana football game.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Fingerwave
Special 'hursday
Complete with Shampoo
and Finger Wave
Phone 2-2757
208 Michigan Theatre Bldg.

with the graduate luncheon club at' ter were entertained at dinner last
12:15 o'clock today in the Russian night at Huron Hills Country Club.
tea room at the League. All graduates The function was given by the so-
are invited to attend. ! rority patronesses.

--- - ----- --

We've Had Sales Before,.
but never a Sale of
Crepe de Chine Gowns
We repeat, we've had sales before, but never a sale like
this! We've h1ad nightics before, but never thcsc fairy
princess creations of crepe de chine at a price like this!
Lovely as the night is long, these gowns are your wish
com true, in the undie-world. Tailored, or inset with
Alencon lace. All with that certain something in the
cut that nakes a figure a Thing of Beauty.
Colors: BLuE, TiA ROSE, FiLsH
r;'it . Z"! A AT I Tl1-r ,TJ _ A~ i12I

Z' Qq)

No raw tobaccos iti Luckies
that's why they're so mild
E buy the finest, the aging and mellowing, are
very finest tobaccos they given the benefit of

in all the world-but that
does not explain why folks
everywhere regard Lucky
Strike as the mildest ciga-
rette. The fact is, we never

that Lucky Strike purify-
ing process, described by
the words-"It's toasted".
That's why folks in every
city, town and hamlet say


.- rt% hsltv) / AE.i -Iffln

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