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February 14, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-02-14

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

s
SATMIlDAY, FEBRUAR'Y 14, 1942

THE MICHIGAN*1A.

FACE FMV

PAGE FIVE

Women's Closing Hour

To Be

12:30 A.M. Friday, Saturday

,

Elements Never
Bother Mystery
Man Of U Hall
By BETTY HARVEY
"Eight-below" mornings, driving
snow, rain and wind-none of these
elements with which Ann Arbor has
been blessed during the past month
has daunted the patient, little man
who stands watch in the parking
space outside of University Hall. At
*any hour of the day he can be found
either directing cars into empty
spaces or standing on the steps near
the north door-just why he stands
in that, particular place has been a
campus mystery but has been ac-
cepted unquestioningly as have most
of the college traditions.
Elmer Fritz, a University police-
man, is a native of Ann Arbor and,
until this October when he acccepted
his present job, ran a grocery store in
the third ward. When questioned as
to exactly what a ward is, Mr. Fritz
proceeded to explain that Ann Arbor
is divided into eight districts or wards,
each of which is headed by two alder-
men. The town was divided this way

Blue Taffeta Tops For Spring

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Sprees

Senior Women
To Lose Late
Hour Privi le e
Regulations To Go Into Effect
Next Friday; Measures Taken
To Insure Physical Fitness
(Continued from Page 1)

Michigan Has Rah-Rah' Spirit, Observes
Visitor From Home Of Little Brown Jug'

{Editor's Note: The writer is a guest

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in order to facilitate voting and also
the public school system.
Mr. Fritz Indispensible
His main tasks consist of examin-
ing all cars coming into the parking
space for a small green tag placed
above the license plate which is is-
sued to faculty members and deans
almost exclusively. No car can park
in the University Hall parking space
unless it displays this tag. Then, too,
the lot is small and Mr. Fritz is in-
dispensible in keeping the constantly
shifting traffic in line.
--As to why he stands on the
fourthstep just inside the door, that's
easy. From there he can keep a vigi-
lant eye through the window of the
door, on every care that invades his
domain and can quickly arrive on
the scene if his help is needed.
Will Be Promoted
"I've never had any trouble as long
as I've been here and every one seems
to me to be very friendly," said Mr.
Fritz when queried as to how he liked
his job. His friendly blue eyes crink-
led as.he revealed the next. "I'm not
going to be here very long-I've been
promoted to the mail department of
the.University. They thought I did
such a good job during the cold seige
awhile back that they want me 'in-
side.' I didn't do much," he contin-
ued modestly, "but it was a tough
fight during those cold days. I prayed
to God to help me and He certainly
did."
Mr. Fritz will be leaving his al-
ready-traditional post in a short time
but his friendly "hello" and untiring
service will remain well appreciated
by all.

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Crisp, emphatic white details char-
acterize spring head-liners. A cer
tain eye-catcher is this pre-season
dress of navy blue paper taffeta which
is quite perfect for the- first after-
exam blow-out and spring wear.
The top is sheath-like, the better
to set off the billowy skirt which falls
from the torso length waist. 'W'hite
lace peeps forth as the skirt is
swished about in dancing and im-
maculate white elbow length gloves
complete the picture.
Since defense industries do not re-
quire dyes, his year,, perhaps more
than any other, pastels will dominate
the scene rather than traditional
spring black. Pastels, combined with
the new feminine trend toward
DAd.IL17 OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)

ruffles, even on the blouse of shirt-
waist dresses, will bring ,forth appeal-
ing styles this season.
Lemon yellow is predicted for the
color sensation and a particularly
attractive dress of this color employs
bigger and better ruffles plus side
draping for a wrap around frock of
rayon crepe.
Paper taffeta appears again in a
simple flower-printed basque dress
distinguished by a very new faille

hours were "an unwarranted inter-
ference with the student's private
life, and the savings in electricity,
heat and human resources are non-
existent or negligible."
The "kiss the boys goodnight at
12:30 plan" has been "thoroughly
considered by the Dean of Students,
the Dean of Women, the Interfra-
ternity Council and the Undergradu-
ate Council of the League," the re- i
port stated.
Emphasizing the need to bring the
t war home to the students, the Re-
port said : "Students must realize
that the nation is at war, and coop-
eration with the national program
of physical fitness is necessary."
The following is the official
League Council ruling:
"As a war-time measure, weekend
closing hours for undergraduate wo-
men have been changed on Friday
and on Saturday nights until twelve-
thirty.
.The measure has been approved
by the Office of the Dean of Women
and is sponsored by the Undergrad-
uate Council in cooperation with the
Women's Defense Committtee.
"Action is being taken at this time
because the Undegraduate Council
believes physical fitness is a part of
the national defense.
"This was brought to mind when
the Defense Committee advertised
for blood donors. Of the 120 women
who signed, 48 out of the first 50
were not considered physically fit to
donate blood.
"Also most students are probably
aware that the University Health
Service has been overcrowded with
run-down students whose illnesses
are partially due to the lack of suf-
ficient sleep. For these reasons and
also because of the intensified pro-
gram on campus made necessary, by
the national war it is believed that
immediate health measures must be
instigated.
"The matter of closing hours has
been thoroughly considered by the
Dean of Students, the Dean of Wo-
men, the Tnterfraternity Council,
the Undergraduate Council of the
Women's eague and is believed essen-
tial.
"Students must realize that the
nation is at war, and cooperation
with the national program of physi-
cal fitness is necessary.
"Students are also urged, at this
time, to realize the necessity of con-
serving electricity. Unless this is
done, the electrical power used by
the University may be rationed.
"Closing hours at 22:30 am. (Fri-
day night) and 12:80 a.m. (Saturday
night) for all undergraduate women
will be effective from Feb. 20th on.
Functions held in the women's
League, the men's Union, in all
houses and all dormitories will hence-
forth end at 12 midnight.
Margaret H. Ihling,
Chairman, Defense Committee
Women's League."
Phi Epsilon Pi Dance
Will Be Held Today
Phi Epsilon Pi will hold a radio
dance from 9 p.m. to. midnight today
at the chapter house. The chaper-
ons will bee Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Ellis
of Cincinnati, O., and Dr. and Mrs.
T. W. Sugars of Ann Arbor.
Club To Meet Tuesday
Club Basketball will begin at 4:30
p.m. Tuesday in Barbour Gymnasi-
um. All those who have signed up
and all those who are interested are.
urged to come at that time by Betty
Steffen, '42, chairman.

over-skirt which can
as one wishes.

be worn or not

weddings
and ,-
engagements

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Baker of Buf-
falo, N. Y., announce the engagement
of their daughter, Harriet, '42, to Os-
car Feferman, '41BAd, son of Ars.
Bess Feferman of South Bend, Ind.
Miss Baker is a member of Alpha
Fpsilon Phi, and Mr. Feferman was
president of Zeta Beta Tau during
his senior year. He is at present em-
ployed in an accounting firm in Chi-
cago.
Dr. and Mrs. Norway H. Cain of
Forest ,Hills, Long Island, have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Nelda, '43, to Geoffrey
Seed, Grad., of Newcastle-on-Tyne,
England.
The announcement was made to
members of Alpha Delta Pi, the sor-
ority to which Miss Cain belongs, at
a Valentine party held at the chap-
ter house.
The engagement of Marjorie
Elaine Hamilton and Dr. James
Bruce Douglas, both members of the
University Hospital staff, has been
announced by Miss Hamilton's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. George H. Hamil-
ton of East Grand Rapids.
The wedding will take place at 8:30
p.m., Feb. 28, in Klise Memorial Cha-
pel at Grand Rapids, with Dr. Char-
les Warren Helsey officiating.
Miss Hamilton, who is a member
of Sigma Kappa sorority, is a dieti-
cian in University Hospital. She
graduated from Michigan State Col-
lea~p and tonk radante work in dint-

First Presbyterian Church: Morn-
ing Worship, 10:45. "For the Dura-
tion," subject of the sermon by Dr.
W. P. Lemn.
Westminster Student Guild : Supper
at 6:00 p.m. The group will attend
the Inter-Guild Worship Service at
the Baptist Church at 7:00 p.m.
Unitarian Church: 11:00 a.m.
Church Service. Sermon by Rev. H.
P. Marley, "Darrow and Lincoln of
Illinois."
7:30 p.m. Liberal Students' Un-
ion: "Youth Plans a New World",
first of a series on Reconstruction.
9:00 p.m. Social Hour.
St. Andrew's Episcopal. Church: 3:00
a.m. Holy Communion; 10:00 a.m.
High School Class; 11:00 a.m. Kin-
dergarten, Harris Hall; 11:00 a.m.
Junior Church; 11:00 a.m. Morning
Prayer and Sermon by the Rev. Hen-
ry Lewis; 4:00-6:00 p.m. H-Square
Club, Harris Hall; 5:00 p.m. Con-
firmation Class, Church House; 6:001
p.m. Evening Prayer and Address;
Ash Wednesday, Feb. 18: 10:00 a.m.
Holy Communion; 7:30 p.m. Choral
Litany and Sermon by the Rev. John
G. Dahl.
First Methodist Church and Wes-
.ley Foundation: Wesleyan Guild
meeting beginning with Tea at 5:30
p.m. Communion service at 6:00
,,p.m, At 1:00 we will go to the Bap-
tist Church to tshe Inter-Guild serv-
ice for World Day of Prayer. The
Graduate group will meet for tea at
5:30, p.m. for discussion at 6:00
o"clock.
Morning Worship at 10:40 o'clock.
Dr. Charles W. Brashares will preach
on "The Cause."
The Church of Christ, will meet
for Bible study at 10:00 a.m. Sun-
day in the Y.M.C.A. Morning wor-
ship will be at 11:00, the sermon
theme being : "Gott-Loving, Good,
and True." The subject for the eve-
ning sermon at 7:30 is "Why?"
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. midweek
Bible study will be held.
First Congregational Church: 10:45
a.m. Services in Mendelssohn The-
n+:.n ,f bi1 e. T1. tfi nl^. irrn r. T ran rre.. Tl,.

Chapter House
Activity Notes
Alpha Gamma Delta announces
the recent pledging of Marian James,
'45SM, of Plymouth; Helen Ashley,
'45, of Pontiac; Marian Alaniva, '45,
of Saginaw; and Anne Evarts, 143, of
Ann Arbor.
Zeta Tau Alpha initiated Margaret
Applegate, '44, Maxine Heinrich, '44,
Joan Ward, '43, Phyllis Rye, '43, and
Olive Taylor, '44, recently. Betty Par-
sons, '45, of 'T'raverse City, was
pledged at, that time also.
The new officers of Gaznma Phi
Beta who were elected recently are
Ruth Wood, '43, president; Jean
Jeffrey, '43, vice-president and social
chairman; Margaret Ihling, '43, re-
cording secretary; Doris Amer, '43,
corresponding secretary; June Gus-
tafson, '44, treasurer; and Martha
Poe, '43, rushing chairman.
Sigma Nu fraternity will initiate
four new members in a ceremony fol-
lowing a formal dinner Sunday in the
Sigma Nu house. The new initiates
will be James B. Wilton, '44; Donald
Cabral, '43; William J. Kehoe, '44;
and James B. Campbell, '44E. , 1

I

'Break itnto Pr'w't'
That Is
Fashion's Command j
-for Spring
And look your gayest, your 'f
prettiest in one of these new
' charmers. Sizes 9-17, 10-16,
141/2-22 V2.

I

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