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April 06, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-06

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THE- M CHI A DA111 '

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THE MICHIGAN 1bAII.V~ a ,a..a.a, a a v

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Senior Offices,
New Members
To Be Honored
Winner Of Ethel McCormick
Scholarship To Be Disclosed;
Two Honor Societies Will Tap
Headlines for future campus lead-
ers and'iy-lines for work well done
will be the main features when the
League "goes to press" at 6 p.m. to-
morrow at its annual Installation
Filling the pressbox at the affair
will be representatives of all classes
and all campus groups who will gath-
er to witness the installation by the
Councils of their successors for next
year. Presiding as head of the Press
Conference will be Lee Hardy, '41,
retiring League president who will
turn her chair over to Margaret San-
ford, '42, incoming president.
Successors To Be Announced
Assisting Miss Hardy will be Doris
Merker, '41, retiring president of the
Judiciary Council who will turn her
office over to Jane Baits, '42. Other
members of the League Council who
will act as publishers of various mag-
azines to help carry out the League
Press theme, wil announce their own
"Scoops" of the evening, however,
will include not only the anounce-
ment of the new League and Ju-,
diciary Councils but also the new
Panhellenic, Assembly and WAA
Board members for next year. Finally
the three winners of the Ethel Mc-i
Cormick scholarships and the Mu
Phi School of Music scholarships as,
well as the selection of orientation
advisors for next year will be re-
Honor Societies To Tap
Members of the honor societies,
Mortarboard and Senior Society, will
march among the tables in cap and
gown during the evening and tap
their new members.7
Programs will b in the form oft
souvenirs of the class activities of the
graduating seniors. Blue booklets con-7
taining green, yellow, and red pages
for the underclass years will contain
cartoons from Hayseed Hop, Deep
Sea Doodles, and Hi Falutin', the
Freshman Project, Sophomore Cab-
aret, and Junior Girls Play, respec-
tively, of the Class of 1941,






The iite W/ite4
At of the students hadn't even bothered
to read the column until the Reverend
I don't know whether Marjorie William C. O'Loughlin, pastor of Ob-
Myers, the 19-year-old Oberlin soph- erlin's Catholic Church of the Sacred
omore who shocked the staid little Heart, called attention to it "in a
Ohio town into national prominence, ridiculous fasnion."
really believed what she wrote about Now starts the disciplinary action.
marriage or whether she was just Father O'Loughlin felt called upon
looking for publicity via the Marian to ask the postoffice inspection de-
Phillips technique. partment to ban the Review perm-
But I do think, no matter what her anently from the United States mails.
reasons for writing, that the whole It seems to me there is absolutely
furore over it was undignified, to say no justification, either moral or legal,
the least, and that the disciplinary for advocating this action which,
action decided upon was not only un- moreover, would set a most unfor-
justified, but positively laughable. tunate precedent for future restric-
The whole thing started a week ago tions on the freedom of the press.
yesterday when residents of the up- Review Defends ier
standing Ohio community and under- ! In its editorial column, the Review
graduates of the Oberlin College defendedthe right of Miss m ers
picked up their copies of the Oberlin to express her own views even though
Review, the campus newspaper andl they constituted a "minority opinion."
read the revolutionary views on mar- But last week, the Women's Board
riage, love and sex, which Miss Myers of the college, composed of the Dean
expressed in her column, "We Wim- of Women and eight faculty members,
min." gave Miss Myers her choice of leaving
Forsake All Others college or of being in her dormitory,
Writing in the semi-weekly journ- by 7:15 every evening. This sounds
al, the pretty brunette co-ed strongly like the kind of punishment that
advocated elimination of the phrase woud have been imposed back in the
"forsaking all othets, keep ye only days of Miss Merriwether's' Seminary
unto her" from the marriage cere- for Select Young Ladies, but cer-
mony since "marriage," she said, tainly not like the kind of action to
"should not necessarily demand sex- be taken by a modern co-educational
ual fidelity or constancy." college. What do they think she is? A
Two weeks ago, Miss Myers wrote child? Or maybe a menace to the
in her column, among other things, campus?
that "the sensible concept of mar- The Women's Self Government
riage would recognize there is no holi- League at Oberlin protested that the
ness or Divinity attached to sex. On punishment was too severe and main-
this basis," she added, "when one tained that it had jurisdiction in the
ceases to find satisfaction in the or- case. School authorities stated, how-
der, or wishes to exploit the physical ever, that the punishment of Miss
attraction they may feel for others, Myers had nothing to do with her
sexual fidelity lo┬žes its importance, writings, but refused to divulge the
Inconstancy, when looked at logically, "true cause" of the penalty. I've heard
is no sin because the basis of marriage that one before. Why is it that the
is not sex, but intellect." punishment of students for "other
It may be noted here that this view things" always manages to "coincide"
is in direct opposition to that taken with the students' journalistic activ-
by many prominent European and ities?
American gynecologists who agree I don't agree with what Miss Myers
with the opinion of a Denver judge purports to believe, but Voltaire and
that "a man does not court and I have the same opinion as to what
marry a woman for the mere pleasure hould be done about such matters.

Kaufmann-Bogle Chemistry May
Engagement But Helen Barn(
Is Announced By LOIS SHAPIRO
"Fivefeet two and eyes of blue,"
Sand a hard-working chemistry assis-
tant to Dr. R. J. Carney is Helen Bar-
nett, '41. One of the two women hold-
ing assistantships in chemistry on
campus, and one of the two women
to graduate in June with a B.S. in
chemistry, Helen has had an all-in-
clusive and varied college career.
Her determination to major in
chemistry after her freshman course
in the subject was further intensi-
fied by the repeated unbelieving re-
marks of people who said, "Don't
kid me, you'll never major in chem.
A $100 bet was the climax to these
jests, and Helen has pursued her in-
terests earnestly and made a real sue-
cess of her work.
3 Extra-curricularly, Helen has made
a name for herself also. She was
chairman of Freshmen Project, a
member of Wyvern and of Central
Committee of last year's JGP, worked,
,,'. for three years on the Daily business
staff and is president of Mortar
Photo by Bob Bogle Not only Michigan, but all college
JEANNE KAUFMAN campuses are now aware of the blond,
5: { blue-eyed chemistry major, for last
Mr and Mrs. Harry A. Kaufman summer she served as one of thirteen
of Grosse Pointe, announce the en-fashion college editors of Mademoi-
gagement of their daughter, Jeanne, selle magazine. A whole month in
'41. to Robert Bogle, '41, son of Mr. New York City, meeting fashion lead-
and Mrs. John C. Bogle, also of Gros- ers, Peing entertained by them, and
se Pointe. No date has been set for getting into the wholesale clothes'
the wedding. markets comprised what she called
Miss Kaufman, who is president of "a wonderful experience."
Alpha Phi sorority, was music chair- At home in Huntington, W. Va.,
man of the '41 Frosh Project, and Helen was in charge of a college shop
was in. the Junior Girls' Play. She for two months after being in New
was a member of The Daily staff, is York last summer. After her fresh-
in Choral Union, and was secretary man year in college she worked moreI
of Alpha Phi before becoming presi- academically as a lab technician for
dent. Mr. Bogle, who is affiliated with three months.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, was Her hobbies are oil painting and
a night editor on The Daily last year knitting, which, amazingly enough
and was a member of the Union with her heavy lab work, she finds
Council. - -- - -
Youthful Snrinn Printz Theta Xi To Hold Tea

Annoy WomenI
ett Has It Licked
time to do. After graduation Helen
hopes to go into cosmetic chemistry,
or as an alternative, textile chemistry,
which deals with synthetic materials.
Both of these fields require practical
training which can only be obtained
in the actual work, thus supplement-
ing the theory she has already
learned in school.
Newman Club
Spring Formal
,To Be April 2
Tickets will go on sale for the an-
nual Newman Club spring formal to-
morrow at the Union, the League, Ul-'
rich's, Wahr's, the chapel and Gach's
studio. They will be one dollar sev-
enty five cents per couple and will
be sold to the general public. Stu-!
dents are urged to purchase tickets
before Spring Vacation.
The dance will be held from 10
p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, April 25 in
the Union ballroom. Bill Sawyer and
his orchestra wil play.
Jorge Carrula, '41E, entertainment
chairman, has anhounced that a
doorprize, a ticket to Military Ball
and a bouquet, will be awarded to the
couple holding the lucky ticket. Draw-
ings wil be made during the evening.
Several other surprise entertainment
features are planned for the evening.
Decorations will have a spring
theme with two trellises loaded with
flowers banking either side of the
ballroom. Spring bouquets will be
used and green and white will be
the color scheme. Sally Walsh, '43,
is in charge of decorations.
This is the third year that the New-
man Club has carried on the tradition
of a spring formal. Last year it was
held while the club played host to



of paying for her board and washing."
Students Are Indifferent
In a letter to Paul Chandler, Daily
City Editor, Kenny Chernin offered
an on-the-spot reaction to the inci-
dent and declared a great majority

Group Is Told Of Great Need
For Aid To European Children

Personalized aid to the children of
beleaguered Europe is the best means
we have of planning constructively
for the future, Dorothy Moore, Wayne
University student, and winner of
the state-wide oratorical contest,
told members of the Ann Arbor Save
the Children Federation chapter who.
assembled. in the Union yesterday
for an organization-luncheon meet-
Under the present immigration
laws, Miss Moore pointed out, Amer-
ica can at best bring over only a small
number of the children who are liv-
ing under conditions, not only phy-
sically, but mentally, most danger-
ous to those on whom the task of
future leadership must fall.
At a cost of $30, an individual or a'
group may become the long-distance
"godparents" of some desperately
needy child, Miss, Moore said, and
thus aid in making the child feel that

in the midst of war and destruction,
some people are still seeking to re-
establish him.
Born of the last world war, the
Save the Children International Un-
ion has been helping impoverished
children in restricted areas for the
last 22 years,' Mrs. Mabel White Clev-
erdon, Michigan representative of
the Federation, explained. Thus far,
branch organizations have been es-
tablished in 20 countries, Mrs. Clev-
erdon said, and furnish aid on a
non-partisan, non-sectarian basis.
The Ann Arbor chapter is headed
by Mrs. Preston Slosson who was
elected President unanimously at
the meeting. The Federation hopes
to contact all campus and civic
groups for participation in its pro-
gram, Mrs. Slosson said. For further
information, inquiries should be ad-
dressed to Mrs. Slosson or Mrs. Ed-
ward W. Blakeman.

One Redhead
EQes Another
Tips On Colors
The flowers that bloom in the
Spring, tra la, have nothing on the
colors that bloom in the shops in
Spring. And every one of you gals
can really let yourself go and blos-
som out right along with the shops
and the season - except the red-
Yes, redheads, we know all about
those tri-color schemes that are
shown in its oh-so-smooth photo-
graphs, and we know, too, how gor-
geous they look on that tall, slinky
brunette who wears them. But just
remember the brightness of your hair
bcfore you decorate yourself with
three more brilliant colors. It's far
better to keep to dark color or single
color schemes than to become one
of Ann Arbor's outstanding gargoyles.
Let's talk about red for a while,
and how you're going to get along
with it. You probably know that

Make Fashion News
For Wear On Easter
Even if you think you have plenty
of time to look around for your new
spring finery, Easter is sneaking up
on you and if you aren't careful, that
much -hated, word "procrastinator"
might possibly be applied to you,
especially if you miss out on some
of the enticing prints making fashion
news right now.
A print dress seems to embody
all the freshness, the youthful spirit
of spring, and after all it's only na-
tural that everyone should want a
little of that freshness in her own
wardrobe. There's a stunning yet
practical number of rayon crepe,
one-piece, but made with horizontal
tucks to the hip-line to give it a
two piece look.


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horses shy in the open street, and
they should ttake advantage of their
good fortune. A touch of crimson in
their ensembles creates an unusual
and striking effect.
Blues and greens are your best
colors if you are titian-haired, and
you'll be surprised what wonderful-
ly flattering things a bluish grey
shade will do for you. If you're not
too wild, yourself, about the shade
of your locks; if you think they're too
orangish and you want to play them
down, you'll dress in navy. The light-
er shades, on the other hand will
brighten your curls. But stick to
simple -color schemes.

Theta Xi will hold their annual the other Newman Clubs of the Ohio
tea from 4 p.m. to 8 p-m. today at Valley Province.
the chapter house. William Wads- Any Newman Club member work-
worth, '43, chairman of the affair, ing on the dance is urged to get
has invited Lt. and Mrs. Harold Wat- in touch with Albin Schinderle, '42,
son and Prof. and Mrs. Kendall to j general chairman, or a member of
act as chaperons. the committee.

Ga a
TULIPTIME --wn products
by Harriet Hubbard Ae will /
d; the trick for Easter gifts At
TIME from bath powder to li
stick. Other suggestions are w
111 compacts and Peggy Sage kits.
play an important part in every
coed's wardrobe this spring. The
skirts in bright cotton prints.
Also good-looking are the den
im skirts in either natural den-
g/ im or a lighter blue shade.
RINGS- hundreds of beauti-
ful ones at EIBLER'S JEWEL-
RY SHOP, Women's rings are
unusually danty and feminine,
-(especially the, luscious zir -
cons). There are lots of dlust-
en rings in clusters pearls, and
other stones. The men's rings
are very good-looking and mod-
ern in cameos and plainer
Sstyles. So, you see, there are
rings for everyone.
ds and arietieshare the
-special feature of the TOWN
& COLLEGE SHOP this week.
Ginghams, piques, chambrays,
and linens in prints or solid
colors - They are perfect for
classes in the spring and for
lazy days during vacation.
and you just have to have a
raincoat. DILLON'S has them
in all styles and colors tofitk
any budget,, The Cap'n Jack
Rain-Hater, very good-looking
in the military way is $16.95.
Reversibles at $10.95, and Pell
Mells light-weight pastels, for

The re-established HOSIERY
prove profitable to you. When
you buy twelve pairs of stock-
ings, you receive a thirteenth
pair-free! The stockings are
Belle-Sharmeer proportioned
hose in new parfet colors that
you will certainly like.
Just stop worrying about what
to buy for Easter presents. Trot
right over to the Campus Shop
and take your pick. Jewelry
galore. Gloves, purses, scarves,
and hankies are always good
for Easter presents. Your sis-
ter would love a frilly blouse
j or a dainty slip.

/ i\P/
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there are
can't get
are some

some redheads who simply
near the stuff. But there
on whom red doesn't make


f/1 c i

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Intrac1ub Basketb
posted on Barbou
Fencing: Practice
Tuesday and Thurs
Swimming Club:
8:30 p.m. Tuesdaya
Lobby Lobby: Mee
p.m. to 5:00 p.m. V

I Service To Be Held
ball: all games Sigma Eta Chi, Congregational sor- I
r Gymnasium (ority, will hold a Lucknokoia candle
light service at 8:30 p.m. today in
at 7:30 p.m. the Congregational Church. directed
day in Barbour by Julia LaRue, Grad. Taking part
in the service will be Audrey John-
Meeting at son, '43, Amy Stevenson, '41, Mary
at Union Pool. Edith Riner, '43,i Laura Merrill, '42,
eting from 2:30 Roberta Holland, '42, Roberta How-
Wednesday. ard, '42, Helen Ayres, '42, and Char-
lotte LaRue, '42.

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BY JO~jce
-7/i) _ 1
~I- U IL

JJ h II OL~r j
Give t glorifying s e erxs ucr
housecoat. Printed in dainty blue
and rose, it has imaginative treat-
ment of sboulder and sleeve --
Fitted bodice, shirred pockets and
a full svwinging skirt. Practical
and washable. In zipper or wrap-
3round styles, sizes 12 lo 20.



Cufrnatcs in
The bride and bride aid i Vogue Udcr 20
wedding-party clothes. Sketched: white cotton or-
gandy shepherdess dresses. The bride's, with bodice
and dress all-of-a-piece, 19.95. Veiled net cap,
15.75. The bridesmaid's, with American beauty
faille weskit, 19.95. -Matching D1tch cap, 5.00.

C, f _) C, U

Designed for foot flattery, COV1-
structed for comfort . .. a Joyce
of unlined box-glove leather with
a flippant tongue and a casual

5t1, 9 1..1'


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