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December 06, 1940 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-12-06

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

THE MICfHIGAN DAILY

FRID~AY, DECEMBER, 6, 1940

5orority
Greek Letter
World To Give'
Annual Affair
Sweetheart Waltz, Al Kavelin
To Be Features Of Imaginary
Roof Garden Ball At League
With neon lights and twinkling
stars glimmering in the distance, the
annual Panhellenic Ball will be held
on the imaginary roof garden of a
New York hotel, from 9 p.m. to 1
a~m. tonight in the League.
General chairman Barbara Mac-
Laughlin, '43, will be accompanied
by Charles Haughey, '43E, and Lois
Basse, '42, chairman of the ticket
committee will attend with John
Lamb of Detroit. Patricia MacFar-
land, '42, ballroom chairman, will at-
tend the ball with Avard Fairbanks,
'41.
Guest's Names Announced
Mary Lou Ewing, '43, chairman of
the patrons committee, will have as
her guest Norman Call, '42, and Roger
Smith, of Fort Wayne will be the
guest of Lois Gish, '42, ticket chair-
man.
Music chairman Grace Miller, '42,
Will be accompanied by Chan Pinney,
41E, and Dorothy Merki, '41, co-
chairman of the decorations commit-
tee will attend with John Yager, '42.
Mary Pate, '43, co-chairman of decor-
ations, will have as her guest Jerry
Fink, '42, and Jean Manwaring, '43,
publicity chairman, will be accom-
panied by Robert O'Hara. '42.
Al Kavelin To Play
Al Kavelin, writer of "I Give You
My Word," and his "Cascading
Chords" orchestra will furnish the
music for the dance. Kavelin is not-
ed for his ability to blend the classi-
cal into the popular music and to in-
tersperse tangos, boleros, cariocas and
rhumbas with the latest swing ar-
rangements.
The theme of the dance, a New
York excursion and a party on the
starlite roof of the "Panhellenic Ho-
tel," will be carried out by a realistic
kyline placed behind the band. A
"Sweetheart Waltz" will be the feat-
ured event of the evening and all wo-
men with fraternity pins will dance
t4 the accompaniment of a medley of
sorority sweetheart songs.
Eight houses will entertain at for-
mal dinners before the Panhellenic
festivities.
Westminster Guild
Has Dinner Tonight
The biggest social event of the sea-
son for the Westminster Student
Guild, a semi-formal dinner party,
will be held tonight from 7 p.m. to
12 p.m. at the First Presbyterian
Church.
Chairman of the General Commit-
tee is Keith Keeler, '43M.
The decoration in blue and white
will center around the theme "Win-
ter," with snowmen for favors and
various other characteristic features
of the season scattered about, includ-
ing the time-honored Christmas tree.
There will be entertainment and
dancing throughout the evening.

Women

Will Dance In

Pan Hellenic Hotel' Today

To Lead Pan-Hellenic Ball Today

Chapter House,
Activity Notes

Two sororities and

two fraternitiesI

held initiation ceremonies recently,
entertaining afterwards in honor of,
the new members.
Alpha Kappa Psi, a fraternity
whose members are all in the School
of Business Administration, initiated
seven. They are Benjamin S. Downs,
'41BAd.; Allyn C. Ferguson, '42BAd.;
Richard Frederick, '43BAd.; Robert
W. Gilmour. '42BAd.; Eugene R.
Hartley, '42BAd.: Clayton E. Roshirt,
'42BAd., and Lawrence Van Manen,I
'41BAd.
Fourteen women were initiated by
Chi Omega. The new members in-
clude Jane Cayia, '43; Elizabeth How-
ard, '42; Muriel Keahey, '43; Jean
McGrath, '44; Jane McLean, '43;
Eloise Munger, '42; Esther Murlin,
'43; Elizabeth Pexton, '42; Frances
Ramsdell, '43; Esther Stevens, '44;
Marianne Taylor, '43; Kathryn Up-
son, '43; Charlotte Woody, 4lEd.,
and Joy Wright, '43.
Collegiate Sorosis announces the
initiation of eleven women at a cere-
mony Saturday. The initiates are as
follows: Rosemary Aldrich, '43; Anne
Bursley, '43Ed.; Patricia Cleary, '42;
Jane Gilbreth, '42; Elizabeth Good-
rich, '42; Harriet Lou Heyser, '42A;
Barbara Miller, '42Ed.; Jean Mul-
lins, '42; Joan Reutter, '43SM.; Bar-
bara Stuber, '43, and Mary Thomas,
'42.
Hermitage held initiations for John
W. Brown, '42; Myrle King, '41; and
Wayne G. Laginess, '42E., Saturday.
The following pledgings have also
been announced: John Auferoth, Jr.,
'42E, of Mountainair, N. M.; Jack M.
Beauchamp, '42E, of Detroit; Ralph
Danforth, '41, of Ann Arbor, and
George F. Lawyer, '42E, of Grand
Rapids.
niversitv Hos

Qarment Work
Eives Chance
For Relaxation
"One brown tweed skirt-size four,
complete." Do you know what satis-
faction is derived from sewing the.
Red Cross label on such a garment to
designate that 'it is complete?l
If you would like to find out per-z
sonally, drop around to the Women's
Athletic Building tomorrow anytime
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. to spend
a few moments at the first meeting of
the student auxiliary of the Washte-3
naw County Red Cross unit. There
you will find tiny six-gored skirts,
which when completed will make
some small girl thankful for your
humanitarian spirit.
Perhaps you havent time to finish
a whole garment, or even to finish
the basting. It takes but a few mo-
ments to run up one seam on one of
the three sewing machines; that seam
will make your help an integral part
of the finished product.
Perhaps you cannot use the sewing
machine, or even baste a hem straight.
Can you press, or pull white basting
stitches, use a pinking scissors, or
pin a garment together? Then the
Red Cross unit can use you-every
minute of your time, and every iota
of your effort.
Saturday's meeting will be the first
of the weekly work periods whose con-
tinuation depends upon the success
of the first few meetings. A classical
recording concert will last through-
out the day, whenever requests are
made.
For information,' Janet Lewin, '43,
2-1119, stands ready for telephone
calls.
nita Provi es

Assembly, independent women's or-
ganization, will hold its second mass
meeting of the semester at 4 p.m. to-
day when all eligible representatives
will meet in the Grand Rapids Room
of the League.
Betty Lyman, '41, vice-president of
Assembly, who is in charge of the
program, revealed that a permanent
treasurer will be elected and that the
new Assembly constitution will be
presented and voted upon at the
meeting.
Patricia Walpole, '41, president of
Assembly, will read the Constitution
and explain its clauses, pointing out

I

ndependents To Meet Today

those which merit special attention
on the part of the voters.
Only permanent representatives
may vote on the constitution and
treasurer. They are all advised by
Miss Walpole to attend the meeting
since it is necessary for a quorum to
be present before a vote may be taken.
After the constitution has been
read and discussed there will be a
skit interlude before a vote is taken.
Lorraine Judson has written and pro-
duced the skit, which she says will be
a preview of "X-mas X-press," As-
sembly's informal dance which will
be given on Dec. 13.

BARBARA McLAUGHLIN and CHARLES HOUGHEY

I

League Dance Class Affords
Opportunity To Make Friends

Normal Activity For Patients

-4 G
front the
The Kay-Jay Shop
GIFTS that will please every
woman. Yes, you'll find them
at the Kay Jay Shop - Every
feminine luxury imaginable .
hosiery, lingerie, housecoats, mit-
tens blouses, skirts, sweaters, and
_jewelry. And the prices are sure
to make your Christmas a merry
one.
\ t
rr
Housecoats $4.50 to $10.95
Slips and Lingerie $1.25 to $3.98
Handkerchiefs 25c to $1.00 each
I Hosiery . . 79c to $1.50
e Costume Jewelry $1.00 to $5.00
Sweaters, Blouses and Skirts $1.98 to $4.98
e Handbags.............$1.00 to $6.50
s Gloves $1.00 to $3.50
d Street dresses, Formals, and Wraps .$7.95 to $29.95
e For the convenience of students and professional workers
e the Kay Jay Shop will be open evenings until 9 P.M.
e starting Monday, Dec. 9 to Christmas Eve.
S 4 221 SOUTH MAIN STREET
- Phone 9644 Open to 9:00 P.M.

Approximately 166 student social
careers have been aided and abetted1
this fall through the League dancel
classes which have provided an op-}
portunity not only to learn new dance1
steps, but also to make friends and
meet people.
So far this semester about six of
the eight lessons in the dance class
series have been held. The classes,
sponsored by the League and man-
aged by the Dance Class committee,
are run in two series of eight lessons
each; one series is given each semes-
ter. Once each week meetings of the
beginning and advanced groups are
held.
All women who enter the classes,
not excluding the beginners, act as
teach-ig assistants to the men. In-
structors to the entire group are Miss
Ethel McCormick and Miss Barbara
MacIntyre of the League. About 15

women make up the dance class com-
mittee of which Margaret Whitte-
more '41, is the chairman.
Dance steps taught in the classes
are as completely modern as the
Willkie waltz which was taught the
beginning class this year during the
presidential campaign. The basic
waltz and fox trot also have been
taught the beginners, while the ad-
vanced class have learned the modern
polka, the tango, and are beginning
the rhumba.
After the completion of this se-
meseter's series in January, a party
will be held for the members of the.
two classes combined at which time
a practical application of all that has
been learned will be demonstrated.
Doris Arner, '43, will be in charge
of the affair.
The classes next semester will fol-
low the same scheme as this year.

By RHODA LESHINE
"In the University Hospital many
of our patients are confined for an
extensive period of time and we at-
tempt to bring to these people the
same normal social experiences that
they would be encountering were they
in the outside world," explained Dor-
othy Ketcham, head of the Hospital
social service department.
Especially with children, declared
Miss Ketcham, do we emphasize the
normal continuance of life. The ad-
justment to illness must be made,
and the self-expression of the patient
provided for, she said. "Recreational
play is important for the young folks
within the institution and it must be
supplied for each child as his indi-
vidual case permits."
Recorded Concert
To Be Held Today
Another concert of classical records
will be held from 4:30 p.m. to 5:30
p.m. today in the Terrace Room of
the Union.
It has been announced by Bob
Samuels, '42, chairman of organiza-
tions, that most emphasis will be
placed on appreciation of the music
rather than upon explanation. Every-
one is invited to attend these con-
certs. Future programs shall include
the works of such famous masters as
Beethoven, Bach, Rimsky Korsakoff
and Hayden.
These concerts are held every Mon-
day, Wednesday and Friday. Those be-
ing presented on Monday and Friday
are given in the Terrace Room and
those presented on Wednesday are
held in Room 302 of the tnion.

Outstanding in her field of social
work as an administrator and author,
Miss Ketcham feels that "a social
worker must be able to present an
idea to the other fellow in terms that
he will understand." She stressed
the futility of knowledge without the
ability to transfer it in a manner
that will enable the patient to use it
for his own benefit.
"In our case work you take the
patient as he is in his circumstances
and you work as reasonably as your
skills permit for his objectives," Miss
Ketcham pointed out in illustrating
the tactics of the medical social work-
er in the Hospital.
Personal letters establish the im-
portant contact between the hom
and the Hospital for the out-of-town
patient that must be kept up, sh
stated. In these individual notes
which are written in an informal and
friendly tone, Miss Ketcham said tha
the social worker describes both th
physical and mental condtion of th
patient and relates the progress he
may be making.
"The Hospital is a unit drawing
persons from all over the State, and
we endeavor to cooperate in the de,
velopment of other capacities, that
the patient may give evidence of pos-
sessing while here, as well as upon
the concentration of his physical de-
velopment, Miss Ketcham declared.

. I

t.

,i

-11

Reserved for the
Ladies on Your List,
F COURSE you want to give
x a WONDERFUL gift. We've /
ready been Christmas shoeping
d we know her never-failing fav-
ites. Let us suggest lingerie or a
msecoat that is exciting to give'

O
he
alr
an
01-
hol

and thrilling to receive. You can
add a sparkle to your package if
you give her jewelry, especially if
it's an Eisenburg clip. Then we've
bags, gloves, handkerchiefs, and
hosiery that are always acceptable
for any HER on your list. And
they're all priced so that you can

r

'" r \,
f

Two Engagements
Are Made Known
The engagement of Dorothy Mc-
Kinnon, '41A, to Charles M. Rogers,
'40 of Evanston, Ill., was announced
by Miss McKinnon's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Donald M. McKinnon, of
Detroit, recently. Miss McKinnon was
affiliated with Alpha Phi and Mr.
Rogers with Psi Upsilon fraternity.
Mr. and Mrs. Young Chalmers
Smith of Birmingham announce the
engagement of their daughter Hor-
tense, '40, to Roby Lane Smith, of
Wichita, Kas., a graduate of the Uni-
versity Law School. Miss Smith is
a member of Alpha Phi and Mr. Rog-

I

enjoy Christmas too!
Housecoats
$5.95 to $19.95
Jewelry $1 to $10
Purses $1 to $10
Orau

_ :
.
i

s
.

ers of Coif, honorary society.
New Hats
Pastel colored Hats -
Whites or Black -
Small and Dressy

°1

WerrierC C.trijtmaj
stop a.t

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