$ATLDAT, ,CAI . 13, 204:
?I!E ~I11GAN DAILY
WAVE And WAAC To Answer
Queries About Services During
First Week Of New Semester
The newly formed War Informa-
tion Center for Women, organized
at the League, will take care of any
inquiries University women may have
regarding war work, war courses, or
the uniformed' services.
During the first week of next sem-
ester an officer from the WAVES
and one from the WAACS will be on
hand to answer questions about these
services. Throughout the year other
such authorities will be brought here
by this new organization, which will
operate in the council room of the
To Publish Bulletin
Pamphlets concerning programs of
study to meet specific demands in
industry, and other material may be
obtained at the Information Center.
These courses the Center feels will
contribute both to a liberal educa-
tion and training for war work.
Special courses in the College of
Engineering, the School of Business
Administration, the School of Archi-
tecture, the Department of Geology,
and other fields will be offered next
semester for all those interested, and
will present great opportunities for
women, according to members of
the Information Center. A special
bulletin to appear later will have an-
nouncements of courses in advanced
shorthand and beginnirg typing.
Watch Bulletin Boards
Miss Ethyl McCormick will act as
director of this new organization,
which is now ready to answer the
questions any coed may have about
war work. In the instance that the
Information Center is not able to
give the wanted advice, it will direct
the student to the right source.
Leaders Are Named
A new central committee for the
WAA Voluntary Physical Fitness pro-
gram for next semester has been an-
nounced by 'Nancy Filstrup, '43, pres-
ident of the Board.
Next semester the program will be
continued with regular exercises in
the various houses. Athletic mana-
gers and leaders will be asked to
come at 5 p.m. every other Friday,
to Barbour gym to secure new exer-
cise sheets and to hand in house par-
Continuing as general chairman
will be Shelby Dietrich, '45, while
Carol Grede, '44, will act as publicity
chairman, and Helen Grrels, '44,
will lead the exercises. Other mem-
bers of the central committee are
Doris Kimball, '43, head of sororities;
Mona Heath, '44, league houses; and
Pat Coulter, '45, dormitories.
Graduate Wins Prize
Mrs. R. W. Langerak of Des Moines,
Ia., the 'former Elizabeth Vander
Noot, '35Ed, has been named national
prize winner in the contest conducted
annually by the National Thanksgiv-
ing Association. Previous to winnirg
the national award, Mrs. Langerak's
poem, "Thanksgiving Day Prelude,"
won a prize in the Iowa contest.
Junior Women ,
To Stage Song,
Dance Skit Today
Junior women will present their
debut skit today before the Ann Ar-
bor Aerie, No. 2154, Fraternal Order
of the Eagles, in- conjunction with
their project for the promotion of the
sale of stamps and bonds to both Uni-
versity students and Ann Arbor resi-
Depicting the bombing of Pearl
Harbor in their first skit, this project
marks the first year since 1902 that
the junior women have not staged
their annual Junior Girls' Play.
The skit committee, under the
chairmanship of Rae Larson, '44, is
willing to furnish entertainment for
any campus or city organization in
return for the sale of stamps and
bonds. The committee has plans for
skits which will be available through-
out the year.
Dance features of the skit is to be
a tap number, Hawaiian hula, Jap-
anese bomber dance, and Amercan
airplane feature in addition to the
JGP song, "Down With Hiro-Hito."
Phil Swander will be the master of
ceremonies as well as the leader of
community singing, and Jean Gilman
will perform on the drums.
Co-chairmen of this skit are Rae
Larson, director of the dancing, and
Lucy Chase Wright, who is in charge
of the singing. They are assisted by
the following dancers: Suzzann
Gouzie, Peggy Weiss, Marilyn Mayer,
Grace Kin, Beverly Wittan, Victory
Frantz, Barbara Heym, Uditta Mor-
row, and Ellen Hooper, Gloria Fassen,
Betty Kranich, Mary Libby Wright,
Virginia White, June Robbins, Martha
Elliot, and Mary Blanchard.
Sororities Lead Way
In Junior Project
Bond, Stamp Drive
Marcia Zimmerman, '44, general
chairman of the Junior Girl's Project
for the sale of war savings stamps
and bonds, announced yesterday that
University women have so far con-
tributed $9,832.50 and of this amount
sorority women have bought a total
of $7,955 with Collegiate Sorosis lead-
ing the individual sales.
"Of the coeds on campus, sorority
women are to be congratulated on
their great participation in the pro-
ject," Miss Zimmerman stated, "since
in proportion to the number of wo-
men living in league houses and
dormitories, the sorority women def-
initely form a minority." She added
that she hopes sororities will keep
buying the same amounts and that
other women will try to religiously
pay their minimum of one dollar's
worth every month.
Booths will not be operating on
campus during the final examination
period but will be reopened at the
beginning of next semester.
Theta Xi fraternity announces the
eiction of the following officers for
the spring semester: Jack Brackett,
'43, president; Robert Richardson,.
'43, vice president; David B. Weh-
meyer, '44E, trieasurer; Robert Shadd,
'45, steward; Warren Bourqin, ',44E,
house manager, and Jack Schau-
stein, '45, corresponding secretary
Will Ward Off
.:'.'. .1 T.
Practical is the word for this win-
some miss who sports the eve'-
popular twin sweater set on campus.
Obtainable in either matching or
contrasting -shades, according to your
taste, these two will highlight your
The slip-on "twin" can be worn
with a suit, for instance, with a
strand of pearls, or it can be worn
under a hip-length leather jerkin.
The other "twin" can, of course,
be worn separately as a cardigan
buttoned up the front and topped by
a dickie collar, or reversed and Woin
with a long strand of pearls.
However, when worn together, the
duet fends off classroom drafts and'
adds the extra warmth, appreciated
these days, under your winter coat.
Sweaters of this type in cashmere
or angora are hard to find now, but
other textures continue to flood the
Old Nylon Hose
Will Be Turned
Nylon stockings contributed to the
scrap drive will descend behind en-
emy lines in the form of parachutes
as a result of a new process developed
in research laboratories.
The new process is the reverse of
synthesis. By it, millions of nylon
stockings will be converted back into
the original two chemicals out of.
which nylon is made.
These pure chemicals will be re-
woven into a multitude af products,
parachute "silk" heading the lit.
Cast-off stockings also Will go into
tapes, shroud lines, and some of the
harness webbing and belting for par-
achutes. Rope mnadce of nylon is su-
perior ,to any for strength, lightness
and.dprbility. It also hasexceptinal
elasticity ald for this rea ou will be
used extensively for towing Army
gliders picked up by airplane.
Silk stockings ,that are collecte
in the government scrap drive tvil
have varied uses also. The bulk qf
them will be' conve'ted into powder
'id~n and 0&n ,a emends
# A O t ) EGiOi) C ~ J ) O t i C G Q
Mr. and Mrs. Tom A. Miller of
Hibbing, Minn., recently announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Grace Elizabeth, '42, to Lieut. Robert
L. Collins, '42, son of Mrs. John W.
Collins of Detroit.
Miss Miller is affiliated with Delta
Delta Delta sorority, and was last
year's assistant women's editor of
The Daily. She is a member of Phi
Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar-
board, and Wyvern. She was also
music chairman of JGP and chap-
lain of her sorority.
Lieutenant Collins, who is with the
U.S. Army Engineering Corps, is a
member of Sigma Chi fraternity, and
also belonged to the Band and hockey
team while attending the University.
He was vice-president of Engineering
Council, as well as being chairman
of . EngineeringBll. Triangles, Vul-
cans, and Scabbard and Blade were
other organizations to which he be-
The engagement of Cheryl David-
son, '44, daughter of Col. and Mrs.
John L. Davidson, of Syracuse, N.Y.,
to Sergt. Clarence Tabbot, son of Col.
and Mrs. Clarence Tabbot, of River-
side, Calif., was announced recently.
Sergeant Tabbot is now attending
Meteorology School at Chanute Field,
Ill. As yet no date has been set for
Dr. and Mrs. Norman D. Scott, of,
Sanborn, N.Y., have announced the
engagement and approaching mar-
riage of their daughter, Amy Lois, '45,
to Allen Jones Grieger, '44E, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Grieger of
Mr. Grieger is affiliated with Aca-
cia and is a member of Scabbard and
Blade. The marriage will take place
Feb. 1, and the couple will make their;
home in Ann Arbor.
The engagement of Muriel Levy,
'43SM, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Her-
man A. Levy, of Brooklyn, N.Y., .to
Marvin V. Rodney, '42, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham Rodney, also of
Brooklyn, N.Y., was announced re-
Mr. Rodney was a member of the
freshman baseball squad, Student
Senate, and Inter-Co-op Council.
As yet no date has been set for the
The engagement of Betty Mark-
ward, '43, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
H. W. Markward of River Forest, Ill.,
to Pendleton Morris, was announced
recently. Mr. Morris is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Morris of Grand
Miss Markward is affiliated with
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Mr.
Morris, who is now attending Offi-
cers' Candidate School in Aberdeen,
Md., is a member of Delta Kappa
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Tread-
well, of Grosse Pointe, has announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Dorothy, '44, to Robert B. Marr,
'43BAd. Mr. Marr is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Maurice Marr of Grosse
Miss Treadwell is affiliated with
Chi Omega sorority and worked on
the Women's Staff of The Daily her
Mr. Marr graduated from Kenyon
College where he was affiliated with
Sigma Pi fraternity.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Smith of Lincoln
Park, recently announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Mahala,
'44, to Edward Mattson, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence Mattson, of Nor
Mr. Mattson is a graduate of Mass-
achusetts State, and is now stationed
with the Army Air Force at Nash-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
I MARILYN Shoppe
(Continued from Page 4)
Communion on Monday morning ati
7:30 in Bishop' Williams Chapel,
Zion Lutheran Church: Church
Worship Service 10:30 a.m., "Jesus,
The Helper of the Helpless," by Rev.
Trinity Lutheran Church: Church
Worship Service 10:30 a.m., "Respon-
sibility Matches Possibility," by Rev.
H. 0. Yoder.
Lutheran Student Association
Meeting: Sunday, January 24, at
5:30 'p.m., Worship Service led by
Miss Joyce Haglund.
Bethlehem Evangelical and Re-
formed Church: 10:30, Morning Wor-
ship with sermon by Rev. Theodore
Schmale on "Jesus' Compassion for
6:00 p.m. Student Guild supper and
Unitarian Church: 11:00 a.m.
Chui'ch Service: "Timeless Faith in
'a Timely World."
8:00 p.m. Liberal Students' Union
infornal meeting with request pro-
gram of recordings.
Memorial Christian Church (Dis-
ciples): 10:45 a.m. Worship Services,
1tev..Frederick Cowin, Minister.
7:00 p.m., Guild Sunday Evening
Eor. Congregational and Discip'le
students will meet at the Disciples
Guild House for a brief worship serv-
ice and for fellowship.
First Presbyterian Church: Uni-
versity Student Bible Class, 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship, 10:45 a.m."The
Ways of God to Man," subject of the
sermon by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
Vesper Communion Service and
Reception of "New Members at 4:30
Westminster Student Guild: Sup-.
per hour following the Communion
Service. A service of prayer, song
and poetry will follow.
First Congregational Church:
Church School: 9:30 a.m.
Public Worship: 10:45 a.m. Dr.
L. A. Parr will speak on the theme:
"A Door! A Door!"
The High School Group of Ariston
League meets at 5:30 p.m. in Pilgrim
HaStudext Fellowship meets at 7;00
p.m. in the Disciples Guild House for
an informal social gathering.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion; 11:00
a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon by
the Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D.; 11:00
a.m. Junior Church; 5:00 p.m. Eve-
r Today's Graduates
ning Prayer and Address by the Rev. Drusned. rayon UJDoh, anu d beter rn nlt o.
John Dahl; 6:00 p.m. lH-Square Club,
Page Hall; 7:30 p.m. Open House for
Episcopal Students, Harris Hall.
BLOUSES, HANDBAGS, brushed rayon HOUSECOATS
First Baptist Church: 10:00 a.m.
Roger Williams Class will meet in and ROBES.
the Guild House, 502 E. Huron St., at 2.98
to study the Gospel of Matthew.
10:00 a.m. The graduate class will
meet in the Church to discuss "What One group of HANDBAGS ... at 1.49
Can We Believe About The King- ODDS AND ENDS in
dom of God?"
11:00 a.m. Sermon, "What Can SKATING SOX ....89c, were 1.50
Prayer Do?" by Rev. C. H. Loucks. KNEE SOX 69c
7:00 p.m. Regular forum -meeting LONG SOX 39c, were .00
of the Roger Williams Guild at the
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30,
Sunday School at 11:45 a.m. e
Free public Reading Room at 106 E.
Washington St., open every day ex-'round the corner on State
cept Sundays and holidays from
11:30 a.m. until 5:00 p.m.; Saturdays.
until 9:00 p.m.
217 East Liberty
At Zwerdling's 39th January Fur
Sale you will find prices unbeliev-
able low compared to the superb
quality of the furs . . . the skillful
styling ... the fine workmanship
and careful details for which
Zwerdling is famous.
You may choose yours confi-
dently, for each is backed by
A new shipment of casual
suits that,are so grand for year-round service.
on the $85 coat as well as on a