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November 17, 1940 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-17

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

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Pageant To Aid
Students' Fund.
Church Members To Give
"The Quest for Bread," a Thanks-
giving Pageant, will be presented by
the- Presbyterian students at 5 p.m.
this afternoon in the social hall of
the !~irst Presbyterian Church, for
the benefit of the World Student
Service Fund.
The pageant will consist of tab-
leaus of the Babylonian Nature
Myth, Joseph and 'his Brethren, Mil-
let's Paintings, The Coming of the
Pilgrims, America-The Hope of the
World and music furnished by the
The committee in charge is headed
by John Babington, with Miss Lil-
lian Dilts and Mary Jean Czysz in
charge of directing; William N. Bar-
nard, supervising music; Evelyn
Wright, costumes; Ellis Gray, light-
ing; Tom Rice, stage and properties;
and Jean Maddy, Mrs. 0. S. Duffen-
dack, and Robert Chang are in charge
of make-up.

British Plane Plant Is Object Of Nazi Aerial Raid

Maiterni Men
Will Be Hosts
To Cossacks
The Varsity Men's Glee Club will!
rehearse at 4:30 p.m. today in the
Union, and will also make final ar-
langernents for the Don Cossack
Chorus reception to be held tomor-
i ow night.
The Cossacks, whc are making
their fifth appearance tomorrow inI
Ann Arbor in the Choral Union con-
cet. have been entertained by the
Glee Club at each past visit. Plans
are bng made to greet the group
in the Union lobby after the recital,
and then offer them a light supper.
Immediately following, the Glee Club
will entertain them with Michigan
songs, to which the Cessacks, as in
the past, will probably also respond
in rong.
Guests at the reception will be
Prof. David Mattern, of the School
of Music, Herbert Watkins, secretary
of the University, Stanley Waltz,
rmanager of the Union. and Charles,
i A. Sink.
E' specially for cold weather -
Ssoft, warm sweaters to top off'
every skirt . . . plain or pld
We have them all.

Guard Returns
Although acclaimed All-American
guard in 1924, alumnus Edliff R.
Slaughter. '25E, line coach at the
University of Virginia, witnessed a
Michigan football game yesterday for
the f irst time since his graduation.
Prevented each year from return-
ing to Ann Arbor during the football
season, Slaughter, better known as
"Butch" to football fans, has been
able to appear here because of his
recent promotion to assistant pro-
fessor of physical education at Vir-
Slaughter began his coaching ca-
reer upon graduation from the Uni-
versity at North Carolina State Col-
lege, from where he transferred to
You'll enjoy our complete service
LYNN'S Beauty Shop I
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday 50c
Ph. 2-4802 530 S. Forest


. I (>I/tIf



r _
Yes . . . it's the same marvelous
stuff you've learned to love in
stockings. Now . . . combined
with the two-way stretch "Las-
tex" for the good of your hips
and the sake of your comfort.
Yank, tug, pull .. . you'll find
the fabric light, firm, flexible.
Wear it in a Munsingwear Foun-
dette and watch figure problems

Here's a busy scene in a British plane motor plant in Coventry, English industrial city which was the main
objective of a particularly heavy German aerial assault. These men and machines are turning out Bristol
aircraft motors.

ile colors in pas-
/ I, -1 ) " . c .
tel wools and jerseys.
Porcelan blue, shell
\ i k, and sea-spray
reen are three of the
'~ ewstone, found at
~ te Dllo shopl. A tird new
tint th ey're all too dainty to
be called shades) is lime-peel,
shown with gold-tudded belt
and pocket. The fly-front on
this model conceals a neat zip-
per, and the sleeves are smartly
three-quarter. Prices for pastel
wools begin at $7.95.
loxiery news from
Calkius - Eleteher.
They have just
m eeived Arthur
Murray's new "Dancing Mile-
age" hosiery in 2 and 3-thread
weights. You've heard of the
famous dancing teacher, now
t cy the leg-gear he sponsors.
Dance-tuned shades are Rhum-
ba, , Waltz, Swing, and Tempo.
Both weights at 1.25 and 3-
thread also at .89. Grand for
gifts as well as campus wear.

(Continued from Page 5)
The Ann Arbor Society of Friends
meets in Lane Hall Sunday afternoon.
Meeting for worship, 5:00-6:00 p.m.
Discussion of Quaker "articles of be-
lief," 6:00-7:00 p.m.
First Presbyterian Church: 9:45
a.m. Bible Class for University stu-
dents in the Choir Room. Prof. R. D.
Brackett, teacher.
10.45 a.m. "The Responsibility of
God" will be the subject of the sermon
by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
5:00 p.m. A Thanksgiving Pageant,
"The Bread of,Life," will be presented
by the Westminster Student Guild
and the Board of Deacons at a Vesper
candlelight service for the benefit of
the World Student Service Fund. The
public is invited.
Disciples Guild (Christian Church):
10:00 a.m. Students' Bible Class, H.
L. Pickerill, leader.
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, minister.
6:30 p.m. Disciples Guild Sunday
Evening Hour. Mr. Kenneth Morgan,
director of the Student Religious As-
sociation, will introduce a new series
of discussions on "Personal Religious
Living." Social Hour and refresh-
First Church of Christ, Scientist,r
Sunday services at 10:30 a.m., sub-
ject, "Mortals and Immortals." Sun-
day school at 11:45 a.m.
First lethodist Church: Morning
Worship Service at 10: 40 o'clock. Dr.
C. W. Brashares will preach on
"American Jonahs."
Wesley Foundation. Student Class
at 9:45 a.m. with Prof. George Car-
rothers. Wesleyan Guild Meeting at
6:00 p.m. Our discussion groups on

"Religious Beliefs," "Christian Wor-
ship," and "Social Action," will be re-
sumed. Fellowship hour and supper
at 7:15.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Sunday: 8:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and
Sermon by the Reverend Henry Lewis.
11:00 a.m. Junior Church Barn Ser-
clothing for the poor will be present-
ed at the altar.
11:00 a.m. Kindergarten, Harris
7:00 p.m. College Work Program,
Harris Hall. "The Church in Action,"
general topic. The Rev. Frederick W.
Leech will speak on "Social Conscious-
ness, 60-300 A.D." Games and refresh-
Zion Lutheran Church services
Sunday morning at 10:30. Rev. E. C.
Stellhorn will deliver the sermon on
"Sanctifying God's Gifts."
Trinity Lutheran Church services
Sunday morning at 10:30. Rev. H. 0.
Yoder will deliver the sermon on "Re-
sponsibilities Require Vigilance."
First Baptist Church: 10:30 a.m.
The Church at Worship. Reverend S.
D. Bawden of India will speak on
"The Challenge of India."
11:30 a.m. Professor LeRoy Water-
man's Class for graduate students,
and Mr. Loucks' class for undergrad-
uates meet in the Guild House.

6:30 p.m. Roger Williams Guild
meets in the Guild House. Dr. Bawden
will speak on "Curing Criminals in
Hillel Foundation: Reform Services
will be held at the Hillel Foundation
this morning at 11:30 a.m.
Grace Bible Fellowship: (Unde-
nominational): Rev. Harold De Vries,
Pastor. Sunday School at 10:00 a.m.
11:00 a.m. Morning Service. Topic
of Sermon, "At His Command."
7:30 p.m. Evening Service. Topic
of Sermon, "History Previewed."

ril A)


Sweaters 1.98, 2.98 '' 1.
Skirts 2.98, 3.98
345 Maynard Street




Warm and


Hands are always
int limelight,
ciallyat for-
7mals.Revlon has
introduced three stunning \new
shades especially for evening.
Pink Garter, Scarlet Slipper,
and Black Masque. Vogue will
do your hands up proud with a
skillful manicure, and fix your
brittle nails with a Lactal treat-
ment for only a quarter more.

. (
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M .
} , " .
, . ., ., y_
, i .t


Bon - Bon pastels are
the answer to your dol-
drums. The Marilyn
shop has a delightful
assortment of dresses
in featherweight and
cashmere woolens for around
12.95. Tailored or semi-dressy,
Slong or three-quarter sleeves.
One especially unusual model in
buttery beige sports leopard
kbows on two high pockets.



},r-°y \
S N. .h
.' ...,m .

Jznswe44t'ou2 ca4i24

Helena Ruinstein's



cold weather

edition of your
pet fashion,

Three little lipsticks-red
.. white. . . and blue -
plus a smart metal mirror
... jingle from a key ring
to open the door to beauty.
Three lovely shades -Red
Coral, Red Velvet, Sporting
color for every occasion.
With Helena Rubinstein's
"Keys"-ypu shall h.Ve
Beauty wherever you .o'

Winter is at
at hand, and
it is not too
early to select
your snow suit
now. The Col-
lins shop is featuring the Zero
King suit as shown in Es-
quire. Its white befurred hood,
zip-out sheep lining, lined trou-
sers, and pretty blue-green hue
in Kodiak cloth all make it the
ski-suit of the season. Others
in gabardine, two-toned or
solid in lovely shades, frofn
Bags of every
sha-ap. for P v :'

. .".;c

stud dress.
In bright new
colors to accent
your furs.

YOU'LL BE AS COZY as the famous bug in the rug when you don
these warm SNUGGLE BUNNIES. The long-sleeved type is especially
popular, whether you prefer pajamas or gowns. Look at our new


challe gowns in similar styles.
and dainty prints.




t' '" 7,1 "'




,I " A "T) , 10 - 9 n I I F No

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