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October 10, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-10

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

MATURDAY, OCT. 14, 1942

THE M l C H T f: A V n'- - TT IV

its

THE MJCTTH2AN flATTV --a 1~U -

PAGE k IVAE

r

Hillel To Have
House-Warming
At Mixer Today
Foundation Will Introduce Home
At Corner Of Hill, Haven Streets
With Dance For New Students
Hillel Foundation will combine a
mixer for new students with a house
.warming from 9:00 p. m. to midnight
today in its new quarters.
The Foundation has just moved to
a large twenty-room house on the
corner of Hill and Haven Streets and
has completely refurnished the house.
The dance will be held in the ball-
room, a spacious room which will be
used, later in the year, for such events
as lectures and meetings. The new
home also contains a completely
equipped music room which is avail-
able to students at all times.
A library, play room and several
study rooms and lounges are. also
ready for use at all times, and stu-
dents are welcome to avail themselves
of these facilities.
Grace Freudberg, '45, who is head
of the social committee for the Foun-
dation and chairman of the dance,
has stressed the fact that the dance
today is not a date affair. All unescor-
ted girls are urged to attend.
The informality of the football dec-
orations and of the recorded music
will provide all the guests with an'
opportunity to become acquainted
with the many advantages of Hillel's
new headquarters.
Other members of the committee,
Charlotte Kauffman, '43, Edith
Kohn, '45, Mildred Getzoff, '43, Bob
Warner, '43, and Louis Warner, '45,
promise that this, the Foundation's
first formal appearance in its new
home will be a real success.
The chaperones for the affair will
be Mr. and Mrs. Zwerdlin and Mr.
and Mrs. Kaufman, all of whom are
from Ann Arbor.
Quality Value, F i t
Mean Dress Value
To Careful Buyers
For most women shopping tripsI
are becoming fewer and farther be-
tween, for spare time and money are
now being given 100% to the war
effort. However, there comes a time1
when everyone needs a new dress or1
suit, and the inevitable tour of local
shops begins.
When you start out to buy clothes,
it is important to make thoughtful
and careful choices, for as likely asa
not, they will have to last for many
a month. The best dress to have in1
your wardrobe is one that you will
wear and enjoy the most.l
The first keynote to a "good buy"
is not p5rice but simplicity. However,
it's possible to be over-cautious and
conservative to the dull point. Moneyt
can't be put on both good material
and extra trinkets, so if you have a
limited income, the quality is by far
most important.
The next criterion of a good buy
is whether or not it fits well. If youI
are sure a dress really "does some-I
thing" for your face and figure it is
worth buying. Moreover, the fit at
the shoulder and waistline must be
good. However, an investment in goodt
alterations is often profitable..
If the fit of your dress is all right,
it is wise to look at the seams ands

.__.

.

i

Red Cross Competition Opens
For War Activity Photographs

Students are eligible to help.secure
pictures for the war program by com-
peting in the American Red Crossl
photographic contest. The contestl
opened October 1, and will close De-
cember 31, 1942.
There are three monthly contests.
The first closes at midnight October
31. At the end of each monthly con-
test, the American Red Cross will
award 36 prizes in United States War
Savings Bonds for the prize-winning
pictures.
May Compete In Finals
At the close of the entire contest,
J all pictures winning monthly first,
second, and third prizes and 'special
merit awards will automatically be
entered in the grand finals to com-
pete for additional prizes. The Pho-
tographic Society of America and
other friends of the 'Red Cross are.
donating war bonds totaling $5,125
maturity value for prizes.
The Red Cross needs newsworthy
pictures portraying its activities and'
artistic photographs symbolizing its:
spirit. For this reason they are offer-
ing this opportunity to amateur and
professional photographers in the
armed service or in civilian life to.
put their cameras to work for the
war effort. -
Students May Compete
The contest is open to anyone, in-
cluding University students, except
salaried employees of the American'
Red Cross or of any Red Cross chap-
ter. Entrants may submit as many
pictures as desired.
All pictures entered in the contest
must portray an activity of the Amer-
Martha Cook Has
Many New Girls

ican Red Cross on the home front, in
the camps, on the sea, or in foreign
lands; or, they may be symbolic of
the American Red Cross. Army and
Navy restrictions on pictures must be
observed.
Any Film Accepted
Pictures may be made on any type
of film, but must not be made on
glass plate negatives. No print or
enlargement more than ten inches in
the longest dimension will be accept-
ed. Prints should be unmounted and
should be mailed flat.
All pictures will be judged on their
effectiveness in interpreting Red
Cross activities. Photographic excel-
lence will not be the major deciding
factor in determining prize winners.
List Home Services.
Some of the home front American
Red Cross services which offer picture
possibilities for students are: the
blood donor program, home service
for the armed forces, disaster pre-
paredness and relief, nursing service,
first aid, water safety and accident
prevention, American Junior Red
Cross, volunteer special services in-
cluding staff assistance, volunteer
nurse's aide corps, hospital and rec-
reational corps, canteen corps, motor
corps, and production corps.
Information regarding these and
other activities may be obtained from
the local chapter of the American
Red Cross.

Houses Climax
Today's Game
With Activities
Six Fraternities Plan To Have
Radio Dances, Buffet Suppers
After Iowa Gridiron Contest
As a climax to the third football
game of the season, to be played
with the Iowa Naval Cadets today,
many houses are planning after-
game activities.
Acacia will hold a buffet supper
for the Alumni at the chapter house.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dodd of De-j
troit and Major and Mrs. W. E. Ren-
ner will chaperon a radio dance to
be held from 9 p.m. to midnight to-
day at the Alpha Sigma Phi chapter
house.
Alpha Tau Omega will hold a tea
dance from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the
chapter house. The chaperons will
be Mr. and Mrs. Herman Roth and
Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Wixon.
Chi Phi will hold a radio dance
from 9 p.m. to midnight at the chap-
ter house. The chaperons will be Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Kelsey.
Sigma Phi will entertain the Alum-
ni for dinner today after the game.
Another radio dance will be held
,at the Xi Psi Phi chapter house from
9 p.m. to midnight today. Dr. and
Mrs. R.. W. Clements of Detroit and
Dr. and Mrs. Homer E. Faust will
chaperon.

I t's Another 'Must'

?/leydtq and n a jemen.
> ? ! ' ' > l i r ' )t ^ .Q

Col- and Mrs. E. E. Keatley of
Swarthmore, Pa., have announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Louise Crandall, '42, to Harlin It.
Fraumann, '42Ed, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harlin Fraumann of Pontiac.
Miss Keatley has not set a date for
the wedding.
In addition to being affiliated with
Gamma, Phi Beta sorority, Miss Keat-
ley was a member of Wyvern, Mortar-
board and Athena. She also partici-
pated in Frosh Project, Soph Caba-
ret, and was treasurer of the League,
as well as being n the Gargoyle and
Michiganensian staffs.
Mr. Fraumann, who is affiliated
with Theta Chi fraternity, was a
member of the varsity football team
while a student at the University.
Sphinx and Union Opera were also
included in his activities.
At present Mr. Fraumann is an
Ensign in the U.S. Navy and is sta-
tioned at Iowa City, Ia., with the
Flying Air Cadets. He will be on the
Cadets' football team playing here
toay.

The engagement of Catherine Ann
Hood, '43, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey F. Hood of Flint, to Edward
Zahn, Jr., '43, son of Mr. and .Mrs.
Edward Zahn of Racine, Wis., was
announced at a dinner of the Delta
Delta Delta sorority, with which Miss
Hood is affiliated. As yet no date for
the wedding has been set.
Mr. Zahn belongs to Psi Upsilon
fraternity.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Ernst V. Jotter of
Dayton, O., have announced the en-
gagement. of their daughter Lois, '35,
to Dr. Victor Macomber Cutter, Jr.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Victor M. Cutter
of Newton, Mass., and New London.,
N. H.
Miss Jotter received both bache-
lor's and master's degrees from the
University and was a teaching fellow
in botany. She was also a member
of the Daily women's staff.
Dr. Cutter received a doctor of
philosophy degree from Cornell Uni-
versity, where he is teaching.
The wedding will take place Satur-
day noon, Oct. 24, in the Michigan
League.

today.League
1I I --

Women With Scientific Training
Have War Work Opportunities

For 24th

Initiation

On Sunday afternoon, from 5 p. m.
to 6 p. in., new Martha Cook residents
will be initiated into the household.
According to Mrs. Leona Diekema,
social director, there is an unusual
numnber of new girls. During this,
their twenty-fourth initiation, seven-
ty-one new residents will be welcomed
by the fifty-three old members.
Although many of the usual social
activities of the house have been cur-
tailed because of the war situation,
this ceremony is one of the customs
that will continue to be observed.
Ruth Ellen Thomas, '43, chairman,
Virginia, Capron, '43, house president,
Miss Sarah Rowe, house director, and
Mrs. Diekema will assist in the cere-
mony. During the program, Jane
Morley, '43, will sing a solo, accom-
panied by Phyllis Munger, '43.
Martha Cook's afternoon teas will
be held only during the winter months
"for the duration" and the social
committee is giving ten per cent of
its intake at all social functions to
the war effort.
make sure they are generous. Bound
or overcast armholes and small, nice
stitching also add to the wearing
value of any garment. Hand-made
buttonholes make a dress keep its
neat appearance for a longer period
of time.
Last, but not least, it is wise to
watch labels. Virgin wool is a posi-
tive good buy, but many new materi-
als are now on the market which will
wear just as well and be just as
smart.

War industries need university-
trained women. College students who
may be feeling that they are wasting
time at school while their contempor-
aries are filling shells and welding
planes should realize that their edu-
cation can fit them for many vital
war positions.
These jobs which add experience to
a prerequisite background of sound
training are not likely to have their
usefulness end with the war. One of
the wisest things a war career-minded
woman can do just now is to concen-
trate on scientific studies since the
demand for specialists in the many
scientific aspects of war industry is
tremendous. By the end of 1943 7,-
000,000 women must be added to the
staffs of war production plants if the
arming of the country is to continue
unimpeded.
Preparation Makes Efficiency
The better a woman's preparation
for such work the more efficiently
can she help in this enormous effort.
Women trained in chemistry to any
extent are much needed in munitions
factories which have already em-
ployed many women chemists and
wish for more. Duties of the woman
For an extra dash to last year's
suit, hunt for a shiny seal, deer, or a
lounging dachshund to pin on your
lapel. You're sure to find one that
striktes your fancy for a minimum
price. They come in gray or dappled
brown plastic which adds an indi-
vidual touch.-,

--l a

chemist in a munitions plant consist
chiefly of analysis with some com-
pounding, spot-testing, research on
new products and tabulation. Pay
runs from $1500 to $2160 for most
workers, but those with M.A. or Ph.D.
degrees receive $3400 to $6000.
Physicists with training in research
will also find good openings in war
industry. They are needed for such
essential work as aircraft research.
making computations for ordnance
and shipbuilding engineers and doing
research on gases and projectiles. Pay
is from $1500 to $5000.
Opportunities In Math
Mathematicans have a variety of
opportunities. One year of college
math equips a woman to be an engin-
eering aide. Math majors can become
statisticians and well-salaried re-
search workers. In this field pay runs
from $1400 to $5000. Statistical work,
testing programs and figure work for
construction engineers are among the
duties of the wartime mathematical
worker.
Metallurgy presents possible em-
ployment to women with engineering
degrees. Pay averages around $1800.
Metallurgists conduct tests and assist
steel-mill smelter chemists.
Electrical research workers can be
employed by appliance manufactur-
ers and electrical equipment testing
laboratories.
Need For Doctors
Women doctors have never been
more needed than now when many
male physicians must leave civilian
posts to attend to the need of the
armed forces. They can obtan hospi-
tal residencies with $50 a month pay
or be contract surgeons at $2500 a
year.
The way for a woman to obtain one
of these positions is to register with
the National Roster of Scientific and
Specialized Personnel in Washington.
She should also write to any firm
which may be located near her place
of residence to see what positions are
available. Her qualifications before
applying for work should be a college
degree with a background of mathe-
matics, dexterity in laboratory tech-
nique, patience, accuracy and keen
interest in the field she has selected.
For construction work she must have
a high production rate and in any
case she needs dependable health and
a steady nervous system.
War work for women combines the'
fulfillment of the urge to use one's
talents in the line of patriotic duty
and the practical advantages of bet-
ter-than-usual starting salaries in
more available positions than ever
before. Women who take up careers
in war production will be not only
materiallyhelping themselves but
also freeing men for fighting. Never
has there been more important and
valuable work for the scientifically-
trained woman.
WAA Names Gaskell
League House Head
At a meeting of the WAA Board
held at 4 p. m. yesterday at the
W.A.B., Jean Gaskill, '45, was ap-
pointed head of the league houses.
She is now living at Mrs. Maddy's
house and will represent the league
houses on the Assembly Board as
well as on the W.A.A. Board.
The Ann Arbor independent wom-
en also formed a volley ball team
which they will enter in the tourna-
ment on Oct. 12.

a<
Another "must" in every girl's
wardrobe is a good, practical two-
piece suit such as the one shown
here. Its trim, simple lines lend a
neat, slenderizing appearance to
any lassie that might chance to slip
it on. The suit can be dressed up
by simply adding a flashy lapel pin
or donning a soft felt hat as seen
above.
As an outfit for more sporty
wear a get-up of this kind can
hardly be outdone. Casual sweaters
or frilly blouses may be worn equal-
ly well with this all-round suit.
The comparatively narrow skirt
with its one lone pleat down the
center of the front is typical of
wartime styles.
The rich brown beaver coat
draped carelessly over the fitted
suit is especially smart with its
three-quarter length. A wrap of
this sort not only blends in well
with other colors but also looks
chic with all types of garb. It's a
smart looking outfit at any time
and place.

4

E
f
i
r

CHURCH

DIRECTORY

No They're Not Waiting
ToHove Their Pictures Token!
But it is time to have YOUR Ensian picture done.
Arrange for an appointment.
PAo o raper
322 South State Dial 5031

a ,
:
p oe
.e ,,

Intrinsic

Value -- Beauty
io~lf

and Fa shion -Long Term Serricea blity

ln EsE
And the Price
Is Bight!
Women are choosing their furs with
a sharp sense of genuine merit. With
beauty in their minds, of course.
With appreciation of fashion stand-
ing, but also with a keen eye to all-
around utility, to warmth, to long-
term serviceability. In short-they
seek quality and value. ZWERD-
LING'S FURS fits into this picture
perfectly!
AO

ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
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 (all departments meet-
ing at church).
11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon by Dr.
Lewis.
5:00 p.m. H-Square Club Party, Page Hall.
UNIVERSITY STUDENT PROGRAM
Sunday:
6:45 p.m. Discussion group for freshmen. Leader:
Mr. Clarence Slocum.
7:30 p.m. Student Meeting, Harris Hall. Speaker:
The Rev. Seward H. Bean, Rector of St.
Andrew's Church, Detroit. Subject: "'What
Makes a Christian Different?"
Tuesday :
4:00 p.m. Tea, Harris Hall.
5:15 p.m. Evening Prayer, Harris Hall Chapel.
Wednesday:
7:30 a.m. Holy Communion, Harris Hall Chapel.
Thursday:
7:30 a.m. Holy Communion, Harris Hall Chapel.
Friday:',
4:00 p.m. Tea, Harris Hall.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets,
Minister Rev. Lewood A. Parr,
Director of Music, Arnold Blackburn.
Sunday morning 10:45 service of public worship.
Dr. Parr will speak on the subject, "Vital
Things."
Student Fellowship meets in assembly room at
7:00 p.m. Prof. Richard Hollister of the School
of Speech will speak on "Spiritual Values in
Time of War." A social hour and refresh-
ments will follow,
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares and Ralph
G. Dunlop,
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director; Mary
McCall Stubbins, organist.

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division St.
Wednesday evening service at 7:30.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Are Sin, Disease, and Death Real?"
Sunday School at 11:45.
Free public Reading Room at 106 East Wash-
ington St., "open every day except Sundays
and holidays .from 11:30 a.m. until 5 p.m.,
Saturdays until 9 p.m.
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 will meet in all de-
partments.
10:45 a.m. Mo'rning Worship-sermon by Dr.
Lemon: "God Makes Exceptions."
10:5 a.m. Nursery during the hours of Morning
Worship.
6:00 p.m. Tuxis Society for High School stu-
dents. Nancy Christman will be the leader.
6:00 p.m. Westminster Student Guild supper and
fellowship hours in the Social Hall. There
will be a student discussion led by Earle
Harris on "How Shall We Interpret Our
Religion?"
6:30 p.m. Sunday Evening Club for young peo-
ple in business, professional or defense work.
Supper-meeting in the Russel Parlor. Phone
Phyllis Booth, 4087 for reservations.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
C. H. Loucks, Minister
Mrs. Geil Orcutt, Associate Student Coun-
selor.
10:00 a.m. The Church at Study.
The Under-graduate Class, led by Mrs. Orcutt,
studies the New Testament, in the Guild

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