14 1938 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Five Senior Women To Lead Lantern
Night Line Of Marc
Will No Longer
Former Heads Announced
By General Chairman
Will Lead Procession
A departure from tradition will oc-
cur when five senior women only lead
the line of march on Lantern Night,
Monday, May 23, Norma Curtis, '39,
general chairman of the event an-
It has been the practice in former
years to invite members from each
class to join the line as leaders and
this year those leading will be only
the holders of five of the major posi-
tions for women in campus activities.
Hope Hartwig, former president of
the 'League, Mary Johnson, former
president of the Women's Athletic As-
sociation, Angelene Maliszewski, for-
mer president of the Judiciary Coun-
cil, Harriet Shackleton, former pres-
ident of Panhellenic Association, and
Helen Jesperson, former president of
Assembly, have been chosen to lead
the procession. -
All Women Invited
All women on campus are invited
to take part in Lantern Night, a tra-
ditional event to honor senior women.
The line of march will form at 7:30
p.n. in front of the General Library.
The seniors, who will wear caps and
gowns and carry lanterns, will be es-
corted to Palmer Field by underclass-
men, the line being led by the Uni-
versity Band. The traditional block
1V will be formed on Palmer Field at
the close of the procession. Mary
Alice MacKenzie, '39, is in charge of
the line of march.
'Sing To Fllow March
The Lantern Night Sing will be
held on Palmer Field after the line
of march. All sororities, dormitories,
and independent zones have been
asked to take part in this event, which
will be the first all-campus women's
sing to be held on this campus. The
number of members of each group
participating in the sing will be lim-
ited to 35, Miss Curtis said.
A cup will be awarded by the
Women's Athletic Association to the
winner of the sing, according to Miss
Curtis. In case of rain the affair
will not be held.
Sho wig Ideas
By VIRGINIA VOORHEES
There is a God who may be reached
by prayer, declare 91 per cent of the
women of America contacted in a na-
tion-wide survey conducted by the
Ladies' Home Journal to determine
what the women of this country think
The same percentage believe in a
life after death,. writes Mr. H. F.
Pringle, author of the Journal article,
which emphasizes the fact that Cath-
olics, Protestants, Jews and women
with no formal religious affiliations
agree on these fundamental creeds.
The survey further indicates that
75 per cent of the women who re-
ceived religious training want to give
their children the same training. The
dissenting minority feel, in general,
that there should be "more freedom
of choice, less rigidity" in religious
Women Approve of Religion
To the women brought up without
religious instruction of any kind was
put the question, "Would you allow
your children to grow up without it?
An emphatic "no" was the response
of 74 per cent., I
In the face of this strong manifes-
tation of faith in a Supreme Being, it
is a startling fact uncovered by the
survey that 53 per cent of these Chris-
tians do not attend church regularly.
Furthermore, the churches of New
England and of the South draw the
:majority of consistent church-goers,
which number 47 per cent. This is
all true in spite of the fact that
church m'embership has not decreased
noticeably in the past decade, Pringle
writes, for 76 per cent of the women,
who represent all ages and sects, are
Youth Still Believes
The idea that youth has cast aside
the religion of its fathers and fore-
fathers is undermined by the sur-
vey findings which show that 87 per
cent of the women under 30 believe in
God, 88 per cent believe in the im-
mortality of the soul and 72 per
cent are church members.
The long discussed plan of uniting
the Protestant churches into one was
favored by only two groups-the di-
vorced women and the women not
having any church connections. Na-
tionally, only 48 per cent, Pringle
writes, endorsed joint worship of the
Smart For Beach Wear
A bobby little coat that looks
like something from Greenwich Vil-
lage is the ideal solution to your
problem of what to do when there's
a spanking breeze that's fine for
sailing but too cool for just a wet
Invite American Students
To Affair Tomorrow1
A picnic supper to be held tomorrow
on the River Road at the bluff above
the Island has been planned for for-
eign students by the Church of Christ
Guild, it was announced by Howard
Holland, '38, member of the Interna-
All American students interested
In international affairs, as well as
the foreign students, ,are :invited to
attend, Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, coun-
selor to foreign students, said.
Games and baseball will furnish the
entertainment for the occasion, and.
there will be a sunset vesper service.
The groups will meet at 4:30 p.m. at
International Headquarters, Room
116, at the Union and will leave in
private cars at 5 p.m.
In case of rain, Professor Nelson an-
nounced that the program will be
held at the church.
Faculty Reception Given
A formal faculty reception was giv-
en recently by Delta Delta Delta in
honor of its three new patronesses,
Mrs. Axel Martin, Mrs. D. M. Ma-
thews and Mrs. H. H. Reeker.
Chairman for the affair was Mrs.
W. A. Reichardt, assisted by Jane
Lyon, '39. Mrs. Carl Braun, Mrs. Ar-
nold Goss, Mrs. Edward Krause, and
Mrs. Inez Bozarth poured.
Among the guests of honor were
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Miss Jeannette
Perry, and Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher.
church was likewise covered in the
survey. The results indicate that
gambling and drinking should receive
the strongest condemnation, with di-
vorce, birth control and cigarette
smoking following closely.
atrolns Of Phi
MIIen's Honorary Physical
Education Group Affair
Is TonightIn W.A B.
Patrons and patronesses for the Phi
Epsilon Kappa. national honorary
physical education fraternity, infor-
mal dance which' will be given from
9 p.m. until midnight today in the
W.A.A. building have been announced
by Edward Slezak, '38Ed, general
The list includes Dean and Mrs.
James B. Edmonson of the School of
Education: Mr. and Mrs. Elmer D.
Mitchell; Dean and Mrs. Walter B.
ea; Mr. and Mrs. Robt. O. Morgan;
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Riskey; Mr. and
IMrs. Abah A. James; Mr. and Mrs.
Randolph Webster; Dr. Mowat Fra-
zer; Mr. and Mrs. Orlando W. Steph-
Patrons Are Listed
Others are Dr. and Mrs. W. T.
Dempster; and Mr. and Mrs. James A.
Miller; Dr. Tryphena Humphrey; Dr.
Lloyd Gates; Miss Miriam J. Highley
Mr. Frederick W. East; Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew S. Baker; Miss Laurie E.
Campbell; Mr. and Mrs. Herbert O.
Crisler; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Doher-
ty; Mr. and Mrs. Fielding H. Yost;
Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Hoyt; Miss
Marie Hartwig; Miss Ruth M. Helsel;
Miss Virginia Peaseley; and Miss Ma-
Continued on the list of patrons are
Mr. and Mrs. Ray L. Fisher; Mr. and
Mrs. Walter J. Weber; Mr. and Mrs.
Matthew Mann; Mr. and Mrs. Leroy
Weir; Mr. and Mrs. Earl Martineau;
Mr. and Mrs. John Johnstone; and
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Oosterbaan.
Mr. and Mrs. West Altenberg of De-
troit will represent the Detroit alumni
4 chapter of the fraternity.
Bill Frazier's orchestra will play
I for the dance, according to Slezak.
The committee in charge is composed
of Slezak, Larry Luoto, '4Ed; Han-
ley Staley, '38Ed; William Frazier,
Grad. and Charles Coogan, '38Ed.
By Over 400
Newman Club Entertains
At Spring Formal
More than 200 couples attended
the open Spring Formal held from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m. yesterday in the
Union Ballroom by the Newman Club.
Ruth Kanowski of Detroit was the
guest of Donald Siegel, '39E, general
chairman. Miss Kanowski wore a
chiffon formal in rainbow shades.
Violet chiffon with blue and rose
accessories was selected by Mary Jane
*Kronner; '40. chairman of decorations
committee. Miss Kronner attended
with John Robinson, '40.
John O'Hara, '39, had as his guest
Ann Sheahan of Detroit who chose
a brown net with green accessories.
Genevieve Spurgeon, '41, who attend-
ed the dance with Robert Wayne, '39,
wore pink mousseline de soe with
Blue polka dot taffeta with bril-
liant red accessories was worn by
Catherine DeVine who was the guest
of Joseph Adams, '39. Rosemary Klug,
Grad., was gowned in chartruse chif-
fon. Miss Klug attended the dance
with Rexford Burnham, '40E.
ALPHA SIGHA PHI
Alpha Sigma Phi announces the
pledging of Gordon H. Arnold, '40E,
To Be Tonight
Lane Hall, Country Clubs,
Houses To Be Scenes
Of Dinners And Dances
With one exception the dances to-
night, like those of last night are
Alpha Gamma Delta will give a
house dance from 9 p.m. to midnight.
Chaperons for the affair will be Prof.
and Mrs. Arthur Smith. Mr. and Mrs.
Earl Griggs and Mrs. Sarah Tennant.
Jimmy Fisher and his orchestra will
To Hold Spring Formal
Jerry Beissel's orchestra will pro-
vide the music for the Alpha Kappa
Kappa's spring formal. Dr. and Mrs.
Oliver Todd and Dr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Shaw will act as chaperons.
Washtenaw Country Club will be
the scene of Delta Sigma Pi's dinner
dance. Chaperons will be Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Brown of Detroit and
Prof. and Mirs. Dudley Phelps. Russ
Rollins and his orchestra will fur-
nish the music for the dance.
Plan Dinner Dance
Phi Beta Delta's dinner dance will
be chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel Bothman and Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Gilbert. Bill McKay's orchestra will
furnish the music. Dr. and Mrs.
John H. Ferguson and Dr. and Mrs.
William Gordon will be the chap-
erons for the formal dance which Phi
Beta Pi is giving tonight. Fred Jud-
son and his orchestra will play.
Phi Rho Sigma's formal will havc
as its chaperons three couples. They
are Dr. and Mrs. Richard Freyberg.
Dr. and Mrs. James Snow, and Dr.
and Mrs. Robert Bannow.
Literary Circle Gives Dance
The Polonia Literary Circle is giv-
ing an informal dance at 8 p.m. at
Lane Hall. Ray Carey's orchestra has
been obtained to play for the affair.
The chaperons for the danceatwill be
Prof:. and Mrs. Felix W. Pawlowski,
Mr. and Mrs. John Klimek, and Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Levandowski.
Dr. and Mrs. Dean A. Meyers an
Dr. and Mrs. C. Whoward Ross have
been asked to chaperon the Theta
Kappa Psi spring formal. The dance
will be preceded by a dinner honor-
ing the new initiates. The dinner will
be given at the Union. Red Good-
man's orchestra will play for the
Announce Fourteen New
Members Of Tennis Club
Fourteen woen were tried out and
admitted as members of the Women's
Tennis Club at the first meeting held
They are Elizabeth Coons, '39, Beth
Mihlethaler, '3, Roberta Moore, '40,
Dorothy Rogers, '39, Cecily Forrest,
'40A, Alberta Royal, '40, Ida May
Davis, '40, Ruth Barber, '39, Mar-
garet Waterston, '38, Sally Lou Wie
1li, '4, Jean McKay, '40, Merida
Hobart, '39, Catherine Wedemeyer,
'39 and Dorothy Maul, '39.
ALPHA SIGHA PHI
Alpha Sigma Phi recently elected
the following men into office: Francis
Anderson, '39, president; Orlen Zah-
now. '39E, vice-president; Stanley P.
Anderson, '39E, secretary; Newton
Hagar, '40E, corresponding secretary;
Paul Cook, '39, house manager; Fred-
erick Pearce, '40, marshal and Hil-
ton Hornaday, '40, custodian.
XI PSI PHI
Xi Psi Phi announces the initiation
of John McAlpin, '40; Miguel Pastra-
no, '40; Gerald Barrows, '40; Anthony
Laforgia, '41; Dr. George Marin,
Grad., Oscar Deloreto, '41 and Wil-'
liam Zakrejsek, '39.
Few Teaching Positions Open To Womet
College Professors Need
Aid Of Wives Socially,
Asserts Dean Nicolson
The scarcity of good teaching posi-
tions open to women in coeducational
colleges is due largely to the fact that,
women have no wives, stated Miss
Marjorie Nicolson, Dean of Smith
College and a graduate of the Univer-;
sity, in a recent correspondence with
Wives are a priceless aid to college
professors, not only in keeping a
peaceful, well-arranged home but in
doing the routine work of their re-
search for them, Miss Nicolson be-
lieves. The absent-minded professor
who dresses dowdily and is hazy about
social obligations is fondly tolerated
as a campus character. However,
Miss Nicolson states, no allowance is
made for the lady scholar who in her
quest for knowledge forgets to mend
a run in her stocking or neglects de-
tails for an important dinner-party.
Coeducational colleges today offer
women graduates very little oppor-
tunity for advancement in the teach-
ing field in comparison to the number
of women they train for teaching po-
sitions, Miss Nicolson has found.
Therefore ambitious women are
forced to turn to women's colleges,
where research material is much more
The best, women's colleges have a
broadening policy of employing half
men and half women on their teach-
ing staff, while coeducational col-
leges seldom have a fair proportion
of women, Miss Nicolson believes. The
few women who are employed in state
institutions are largely in the low-
est rank of assistant.
Biology is against women in many
respects, Miss Nicolson states. Schools
hesitate to give them expensive basic
training because of the probability
that the experience will be wasted if
the woman marries. Even if her mar.-
riage does not interfere with her
career, child-bearing often forces her
to give up her work.
A contributing factor to the scar-
city of women professors. Miss Nicol-
son pointed out, is the fact that they
are too conscientious. Since they are
content to do tedious but necessary
work at pay much smaller than a
man with the same training would
accept. only the most ambitious rise
beyond the rank of instructor.
Another difficulty with women as aj
group, according to Miss Nicolson, is
that they have made very few con-
tributions to the higher realms of
philosophical thought. or to creative
fields such as art and music. There-
fore colleges prefer to give fellowships
in these subjects to men.
Dean Alice Lloyd, who attended the
University at the saie time as Miss
Nicolson, agrees heartily with her
opinions on this subject. When asked
how the University of Michigan com-
pared with other colleges in this re-
spect, she replied that although this
school is conservative in offering
teaching positions to women, it is no
more so than any of the large state
Michigan was totally a ran's col-
lege for 33 years before women were
allowed to enter as students, she re-
called. In time, she believes, women
will overcome the prejudice against
them and their own lack of training.
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215-217 EAST LIBERTY
East University and Oakland. Dial 3779.
Dr. Bernard Heller. Director.
Sunday: 3:30 P.M. Avukah meeting. Elec-
tion of officers.
6:00 P.M. Hillel Banquet at the Union.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron Tel. 7332.
Rev. R. Edward Sayles
Rev. Howard R. Chapmatn
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship. Mr. Sayles will
preach on "The Ministry of Beauty."
9:30 A.M. The Church School. Dr. Logan,
6:00 P.M. Roger Williams Guild at student
house. Four speakers; Paul Slabaugh, Oc-
tavius Osborn, Miss Ruth Enss, Miss Mary
Welch; discussing vocations chosen and
their service to society:
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
409 South Division Street.
Sunday morning services at 10;30 a.m.Sun-
day school at 11:45 a.m.
Free public reading rooms at 206 East Lib-
Social hour; refreshmexts.
.4,. . f
'., ^". rim t ,ti+r + ..
GJy Blue Denim
SHORTS . . . slacks . . . playsuits . . . and the
goodlooking new "bush-coats" (borrowed from the
men) all done up in faded blue denium with
white piping which does such wonderful things for
sun tanned complexions . . . and seemingly wear
't'hese same togs also come in sunkist-orange
and workman-blue trimmed with red
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
432 South Fourth Avenue
Theodore Schmale, Pastor.
9:00 A.M. German service.
9:30 A.M. Sunday School.
10:30 A.M. English service. Topic:
Proof of Discipleship."
7:00 P.M. Young People's Group.
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
Stalker Hall - Student Headquarters,
State and Washington Streets
9:45 A.M. Student Class at Staiker Hall.
10:40 A.M. Worship Service at First Metho-
dist Episcopal Church, State and Wash-
ington. Dr. C. W. Brashares's subject is
"Why Not Christ."
6 P.M. Wesleyan Guild meeting and felloy-
ship supper at Stalker Hall. Miss Grace
Cloan Overton will speak to the group on
"Christianity and Personal Living."
ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH
Liberty at Third
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw. Tel. 6005.
Rev. W. P. Lemon, D.D., Minister.