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October 17, 1942 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-17

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S4 TrRZAY, OCT. 17, x942

THE M l tlu il.-W ii xt iry

hft"A *a** -.4%odmqk

111 1 MIt. A1l {S1 f L ti l V

PACE EPM

Riding Group
Plans Tryouts'
Crop And Saddle Enthusiasts
Must Sign Up At Gym By Tues.
Tryouts for Crop and Saddle, W. A.
A. Riding Club, will take place at 5
p. m. Wednesday at the Golf-Side
Riding Stables, and those interested
must sign up by Tuesday on the bul-
letin board at Barbour Gym.
Tryouts need not be experts, but
they should be able to ride fairly
well, according to Sybil Graham, '44,
president of the club. The organiza-
tion meets at 5 p. m. every Wednes-
day at the Stables, and as long as
weather permits, they will ride on the
trails along the river. However, there
is an inside riding ring, also, which is
used when the group is forced in.
This year, meals will not be served
at the stables, so tryouts must plan
to eat elsewhere. As usual there will
be an instructor, and Crop and Saddle
Club will try to develop some expert
riders. If a large enough group turns
out for tryouts, an auxiliary club may
be formed, says Miss Graham. Those
attending will have to furnish their
own transportation.

_

I

Lt. Pavlichenko Is Still A Woman
Despite Her Military Background

Goin' My WayI

Lady? Nineteen Organizations Plan To Celebrate
Homecoming With House Dances Today

By SHIRLEY RASKEY
Smiling at the men in the usual
feminine manner, wearing nail polish
and lipstick, and smoking a cigarette,
Lieut. Liudmila Pavlichenko dis-
played the fact that her character-
istics were still those of the female
species regardless of the fact that she
has "picked off" 309 Germans.
Asked for a press conference after,
the rally, Lieut. Pavlichenko con-
sented with a genuine smile of ap-
proval. Her manner was gracious and i
that befitting a lady throughout the
entire interview, except for one mo-
ment when she was interrupted by a
whispering observer. At this inter-
ruption she displayed the temper and
spirit which is characteristic of ex-
uberant youth.
Perhaps through instinct, or as a
result of practice, Lieut. Pavlichenko
gave the impression of understanding
the remarks that were.directed to-
ward her. The questions were an-
swered directly and sincerely toward
the group, giving the impression that
we were speaking a common tongue.
Social poise was a natural part of her

?/~ec/n~~Jand ' 6nagfemen1J
- >d e s o ,c> c>o o ;;oc o

Mr. and Mis. F. W. Robison of El
Dorado, Kansas, have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Phyl-
lis, '42SM, to Lieut. Thomas Wheat-
ley, '428M, son of Mrs. Thomas J.
Wheatley of St. Alban, W. Va.
Miss Robison, who is affiliated with
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority, is also
a member of Sigma Alpha Iota honor
fraternity.
Lieut. Wheatley is now stationed at
Bayonne, N. J., in the anti-aircraft
division. While a student at the Uni-
versity, Lieut. Wheatley was a mem-
ber of Little Symphony, Phi Mu Al-
pha, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi,
and Phi Beta Kappa fraternities.
* * .*
The wedding of Ellen Louise Koop-
man, '43, daughter of Mrs. Gladys
Koopman of Ann Arbor, and William
B. Hamilton, '43, son of Mr. and Mrs,
William Warren lamilton, also of
Ann Arbor, took place recently in the
First Methodist Church.
Mrs. Hamiltoi is affiliated with
Zeta Tau Alpha and was a member
of Pan - Hellenic Association. Mr.
Hamilton is a member of Sigma Chi
fraternity.
Mrs. Lottie Graham of Pontiac has
announced the marriage of her
daughter, Elizabeth, to Ensign Jack
Shuler, '40E, of the USNR Harvard
Naval Training School. Ensign Shuler
is the son of Mrs. Ethel Shuler of De-
troit and Albert Shuler of Plymouth.
In addition to being a member of
Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma;
Rho Tau, and Phi Kappa Phi frater-
nities, Ensign Shuler also belonged'
to Triangle, the Debate Team, Con-s
gress, and the Student Senate. He was
vice-president of Delta Sigma, Rho1
fraternity. -
* * *
Mary Jane Newcomer, daughter of,
Mr. and Mrs. L A. Newcomer of Mon-
roe, became the bride of Lieut. George
M. Lockwood, son of Mr. and Mrs.i

Albert Lockwood, also of Monroe, at
a military wedding at Robins Field,
Welleston, Ga.
Mrs. Lockwood attended Michigan
State College and was graduated from
Albion College. She took a postgrad-
uiate course at the University of Wis-
consin.
Ilreut. Lockwood is a member of
Zeta Psi fraternty. He received his
commission in the Army Air Corps at
Chanute Field in Illinois.
* * *
The wedding of Charlotte Woody,
'4lEd., daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Clark Woody of Thorntown, Ind., to
Wallace U. Seiler, son of Mr. and
Mrs. S. A. Seiler of Evansville, Ind.,
took place at Thorntown, Ind. The
service was read in tlhe Presbyterian
church by the pastor, Rev. Herman F.
Allen, before about 175 guests.
Mrs. Seiler was a former teacher
in the Ann Arbor public schools. She
attended Indiana State Teachers'
College at Terre Haute, Ind. She is
affiliated with Chi Omega' sorority
and is a member of Pi Lambda Theta
honor sorority.
Mr. Seiler, who is employed as a
consulting engineer in Ann Arbor, is
a graduate of Purdue University and
is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Sigma
Xi and Phi Lambda Upsilon honor
fraternities.
Twelve Are Needed
There are still twelve more va-
cancies in the nutrition course,
which is one of the many defense
courses being offered in the War
Training Program. All women inter-
ested in this most important work
must sign up by 5 p.m. Tuesday in
the office of the Social Director of
the League since the class is to start
Wednesday. The course will be a
weekly affair and will take place
from 4 pm. to 6 p.m. Wednesdays.
The D.O.B. will announce the meet-
ing place.

Smake-up, completely lacking in af-
fectation or aloofness.
Lieut. Pavlichenko expressed her
desire that her visit to the univer-
sities and colleges of this country
would result in cementing a friend-
ship between the students of Russia
and the United States. Her wish is
that, when the present war is over,
American students will feel free to
visit the University at Kiev, which
she attended, as well as other Russian
schools.
When commenting upon being
made an honorary member of the
student body of the University of
Michigan, she remarked that she
hoped this would be the first step
in completing her wish for a closer
relationship between the students of
the respective countries.
Lieut. Pavlichenko was asked if she
found American women more femi-
nine than those of Russia. She smiled
slyly and tactfully replied that in her
opinion all countries have their par-
ticular national features and these
can not and should not be changed.
However, she did remark that in pre-
war days Russian girls were also a
tribute to the title "fair sex." They,
too, laughed gayly, flirted, wore
make-up, and were generally as femi
nine as the women of our country.
"In peace time it is all right to
primp, but, when necessary, the wo-
men of any .country should put on
uniforms and command troops," she
remarked additionally.
WAA Vs. League
Game Postponed
Because Of Rain
Rained out of their hockey game,
members of League council and the
W. A. A. Board went through a series
of body-conditioning exercises in-
stead, at 4:30 p. m. Thursday, at the
W. A. B.
Miss Marie Hartwig lead the group
in the exercises, and they all found'
that they had plenty of "kink" to
take out, according to Nancy Filstrup,
'43, president of W. A. A.
Those who were present are: Bet-
ty Sacks, '43, Esther Stevens, '44,
Lenore Bode, '44, and Miss Filstrup,
all of the W. A. A. Board. Members
of League Council who attended were:
Betty Newman. '43, Charlotte
Thompson, '43, Marjorie Storkan,
'43, Marallyn MacRichie, '43, and Peg
Brown, '43, Marilyn Mayer, '44, of1
Judiciary Committee was also pres-
ent.
Alumnae Club Plans
Wartime Program
The Michigan Alumnae Club will
hold a luncheon Wednesday in the
League Cafeteria for the purpose oft
organizing their wartime program,
under the chairmanship of Mrs. Ger-
rit J. Diekema, social director of
M/artha Cook.
All members of the organization
tave received cards for the purpose
of designating the war work in whichr
hey are already active or intend tof
e active. The chairmen will reportc
o the group on the lines of workt
which the group intends to pursue.t
Because of the war crisis, the cluba
vill discontinue all social activities, r
Nith the possible exception df the i
nnual tea.i

This snappy camel's haid sport
model serves many capacities-as
all box-coat styles. Worn with
this smart pill-box hat and dress
shoes, this once "sports exclusive-
ly" coat can go to tea any place.
It also will assure sufficient pro-
tection from the winter breezes
with the plaid flannel lining.
Good Nutrition.
Helps Morale,
Experts Cla im
By MARY ANNE OLSON j

The Homecoming game with North.
western University today finds nine-
teen houses planning special enter.
tainment in the form of dinners anc
dances.
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Clark of Zee-
land, Mich. and Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Eastman will chaperone a dance to
be held from 9 p. m. to midnight to-
day at the Acacia chapter house.
Alpha Kappa Psi has planned to
give a dance from 9 p. m. to mid-
night at the chapter house pre-
ceded by anAlumni Homecoming
Dinner at the League. The dinner
is scheduled for 6 p. m. Mr. and
Mrs. M. C. Darnell of Dexter, Mich.
and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schmidt
will be the chaperones.
Alpha Omega will hold a party at
the chapter house from 9 p. m. to
midnight today. Mr. and Mrs. J.
Krohn of Detroit and Dr. and Mrs.
H. Faust will chaperone.
A closed record dance will be given,
by Alpha Tau Omega from 8:30 to
midnight today. It will be chaperoned
by Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Wikel and Mrs.
Thomas D. Fitzgerald.
Dr. and Mrs. Coxon and Mr. and
Mrs. Matt Mann will chaperone a
dance to be held from 9 p. m. to
midnight at the Chi Phi chapter
house.
Chi Psi has planned a dance which
will take place at the Lodge from 9
p. m. to midnight today. The chaper-
Lacrosse Is
Fast-Moving,
Skillful Game
The Physical Education Depart-
ment has added "something new" in
the form of the fast-moving, skillful
game of Lacrosse.
Originally an Indian sport, it has
intrigued American athletes because
of its speed and display of skill, and
now it has gained rapid-fire popular-
ity all over the country.
It is played with a racquet-like im-
plement, triangular-rimmed, resem-
bling a modified butterfly net, in
which a ball is caught and thrown
overhand to another team member.
The team is composed of twelve
players, and a goal on either end of
the field is the object for the respec-
tive teams; somewhat like the object
in field hockey.
The difference between the two
games lies in the fact that Lacrosse
is strictly an aerial game, where in
field hockey the ball is passed to an-
other player along the ground. The
dexterity with which the players can
trap the flying ball in the net, and
heave it to another team member as
they strive for the goal, proves a play-
er's skill.
The game is usually limited to 60
minutes of play, divided into quarter
periods. The highest number of scored
balls at ,the end of that time deter-
mines the winning team.1

{
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ones will be Capt. and Mrs. L. W.
Peterson and Capt. and Mrs. John
Lohla.
A radio dance is to be given by
Delta Upsilon from 8 p. m. to mid-
night at the chapter house. It will be
chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
H. Copeland and Mr. and Mrs. D. M.
Martin.
A dance will be held by Kappa
Sigma from 9 p. m. to midnight at
the chapter house today. The affair
will be chaperoned by Major and
Mrs. B. H. Vollrath and Mr. and
Mrs. Avard Fairbanks.
Phi Delta Epsilon has planned a
dance which will be given from 9 p. m.
to midnight at the chapter house. The
chaperones will be Mr. and Mrs. Max
Shelden and Dr. and Mrs. Rosenman,
all of Detroit.
Phi Delta Theta has made plans for
a dance from 9 p. m. to midnight to-
day at the chapter house, chaperoned

Stay-At Homes
IOffered Fitness
In Outdoor Club
By MARJORIE ROSMARIN
You who are fireside stay-at-
homers,. you who have been suffo-
cated by the great indoors, this is
for you.
Here is your chance to kill two
bjds with one stone. You can help
in the war effort by keeping physi-
cally fit, and you can have a won-
derful time doing it.
The Outdoor Sports Club, formed
for your enjoyment, offers all sorts
of incentives to you suppressed ath-
letes, and to you who get that feel-
ing every once in a while to go on a
hiking spree or a morning horseback
ride.
Barn Dances Popular
It sponsors canoe trips, hostel
trips, supper and breakfast hikes,
breakfast horseback rides, and in
the winter, tobogganing, skiing, and
ice skating, all those invigorating
exercises that compulsory physical
education may not include. There
are also barn dances which are popu-
lar on the hostel trips.
As an added incentive, as well as
for your enjoyment, the club is
open to both men and women. There
are no dues and the only time finan-
cial transactions occur is when the
various picnics, hikes and snow par-
ties may make it necessary to bring
along some food or when it becomes
necessary to rent some equipment.
Groups Are Divided
A brand new idea has been ini-
tiated for the Sunday supper hikes,
which is that of having someone
map out the woods and divide the
large groups. Each group follows
its own map, later meeting at one
point for dinner.
If you're interested, follow the
meetings and doings ok the Michigan
Outing Club in The Daily.

by Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Solar and Col.
and Mrs. W. A. Ganoe. Special invi-
tations have been extended to a group
from the Phi Delta Theta chapter
house at Northwestern University.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Upton and
Mr. and Mrs. L. Eich will attend a
dance at Phi Gamma Delta from 9
p. m. to midnight at the chapter
house today.
Phi Kappa Psi will hold a dinner
dance at the chapter house from 6:30
p. m. to midnight today. Dr. W. Brace
and Dr. and Mrs. J. O. Kennedy will
be the chaperones.
Phi Sigma Delta will hold a dance
from 8:30 p. m. to midnight today at
the chapter house. Mr. Sol Aronson of
Norwich, N. Y. and Mr. Edward Lan-
dy of Cleveland, Ohio have also been
invited.
A radio dance will be held by
Sigma Alpha Epsilon from 9 p. m.
to midnight at the chapter house
today. This affair will be chaper-
oned by Mr. and Mrs. H. C. McPike
of Monroe and Mr. and Mrs. Walter
M. Gibson.
Sigma Chi will hold a radio dance
from 9 p. m. to midnight at the chap-
ter house today. The chaperones will
be Prof. and Mrs. L. M. Gram and
Prof. and Mrs. John Worley.
Sigma Phi Epsilon is to give a radio
dance from 9 p. m. to midnight today
at the chapter house. Mrs. Leila Vib-
bert, Dr. and Mrs. Francis Naylor,
and Dr. and Mrs. Robert Pear will
chaperone.
A dance will be held by Theta
Delta Chi from 9 p. m. to midnight
at the chapter house today. It will
be chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. E.
F. Barker and Mr. and Mrs. Karl F.
Lagler.
A buffet supper from 7 p. m. to 9
p. m. and a dance from 9 p. m. to
midnight has been planned by Theta
Xi to take place at the chapter house
today. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Cooper
and Mrs. W. A. Wehmeyer will chap-
erone.
Xi Psi Phi will hold a radio dance
from 9 p. m. to midnight today. Dr.
and Mrs. G. V. Barrow and Dr. and
Mrs. George R. Moore will be the
chaperones.
'

ii

Z WERDLING'S
Remember... a fur coat is only
as good as the integrity of the
house which sells it . .

FUR

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ZWERDLING ADVICE - Buy your fur
coat NOW and SAVE ... while the best
possible selection and variety in beautiful,
fresh, long-lived peltry carefully put to-
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simplicity lasts - prices will be much higher
later on. There is no point in extolling the
virtues of Zwerdling's luxurious furs to
any fashion-wise woman. But has the
thought occurred to you that buying a fine
fur coat now is practically an investment?
A practical step in these most practical times!

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Today marks the close of Ann Ar-
bor's Nutrition Campaign, which was
sponsored by the Ann Arbor Nutrition
Committee and included various pro-
grams and activities, stressing the
importance of nutrition in our lives
today.
Many people seem to be wondering
just why there is such an emphasis
being placed upon proper nutrition.
They say "We've managed to survive
this long, why should we worry about
changing our diet now."
Too Busy To Be Ill
One of the best answers to this
question is that of Dr. Lillian B.
Storms, nationally known nutrition-
ist. Dr. Storms says, "Improving our
physical condition is necessary be-
cause we are too busy to take time
to be ill, and the doctors are too busy
to take care of needless illnes. Mor-
ale is definitely tied up with good
health. It is easier to face difficulties
f we are feeling fit. And part of feel-
ng fit is a question of the right food.
Eating plenty of those foods which
build and keep a good physique will
help to keep up our morale."
All of us must be strong. In order
o release men for our armed forces
and to do our part in the national
emergency, it will be necessary to
carry extra heavy burdens of work.
This extra work increases suscepti-
bility to illness which results in the
oss of valuable time.
Alternate FoodsSuggested
Then too, this winter may find us
without as many or as much of the
oods to which we are accustomed.
Dur homes and other public buildings
wil probably be heated at lower tem-
peratures than those of last winter.
Therefore it is urgent that we learn
xactly what foods are necessary for
Normal living and what alternate
oods may be used.
To aid the public in acquiring this
nowledge, various governmental
gencies have compiled and distribu-
ed many posters and pamphlets on
;he subject of proper nutrition. A
ondensation of some of their find-
ngs follow:
Drink at least a pint of milk or
more every day orathe equivalent in
milk products.
Eat one or more servings of to-
matoes, oranges, green cabbage,
salad greens, or grapefruit.
Eat-two or more servings of the
leafy, green, or yellow vegetables
such as spinach, broccoli, beet or
turnip tops or wild greens such as
dandelion, cress and so forth.
Eat two or more servings of other
vegetables or fruits in season.
Include in your diet at least three
or four eggs a week.
Eat one or more servings of fish,
poultry, or lean meat a day.
Eat plenty of butter and other

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DIRECTORY

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Ministers: William P. Lemon, D.D.,
Willard V. Lampe
Mark W. Bills, Director of Music
John R. Dexter, organist
9:30 A.M. Church School.hClasses for all ages.
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship. Sermon by Dr.
Lemon "On Second Thoughts."
10:45 A.M. Nursery during hour of Morning Wor-
ship.
6:00 P.M. Tuxis Society for High School stu-
dents. Bob Brackett will be the leader.
6:00 P.M. Westminister Student Guild supper
and fellowship hour. Topic for the meet-
ing at 7:00 will be"What has Science done
to Religion?"
6:30 P.M. Sunday Evening Club supper-meeting
in the Russel Parlor. Phone Phyllis Booth,
4087, for reservations.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Church-306 N. Division
Harris Hall, State and Huron Streets
The Rev. Henry Lewis; D.D., Rector
The Rev. John G. Dahl, Curate
George Faxon, Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
10:00 A.M. High School Class.
11:00 A.M. Junior Church.
11:00 A.M. Morning Prayer and Sermon by Mr.
Dahl.
5:00 P.M. H-Square "Bike Hike" (leaving from
Page Hall).

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division St.
Wednesday evening service at 7:30.
Sunday morning service at 10:30. Subject: "Doc-
trine of Atonement."
Sunday School at 11:45.
Free public Reading Room at 106 East Wash-
ington St., open every day except Sundays
and holiddys from. 11:30 a.m. until 5 p.m.,
Saturdays until 9 p.m.
STUDENT LUTHERAN ASSOCIATION
sponsored jointly bythe
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church,
East Washington St. at South Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. Church Worship Service. Sermon:
"The Glorious Work of Missions."
Trinity Lutheran Church,
East William St. at South Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. Church Worship Service. Sermon:
"Despising God's Invitation" by Rev. Henry
0. Yoder.
Lutheran Student Association,
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall,
309 E. Washington St.
5:30 P.M. Social and fellowship hour.
6:00 P.M. Supper with program following.
Speaker-Erich A. Walter.

s

LIBERAL ALLOWANCE
FOR YOUR OLD FOR COAT.

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