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February 08, 1943 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-02-08

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

THDE MTHCII I N ) 1

s ,a-~.--.- i . 1a I.. Aar"1-YI 1 AFSt s a .RB rw." ayst

hihelieniic
Highest House
Will Be Given

T()

I

ci Banquet Next Monday

Sororities Pledge 167 Women in Spring Rushing

(Continued from Page 4)

Expedition to North Africa in 1925. Tunis,
Medjez-el-Bab, Tozeur, Tebessa, Sfax,
Matmata country.
Exhibition under the auspices of the In-
stitute of Fine Arts: Metal Work from Is-
lamic countries (Iran, Egypt, and Syria).
Rackham School, through March 11. Every
afternoon, except Sundays, 2:00-5:00.
Events Today
Michigan Outing Club will go on a hike
today, leaving Hill Auditorium at 8:30 A.M.
All students 'are welcome. For further in-
formation call Dorothy Lundstrom (2-4471)
or Dan Saulson (2-4401) .
Lutheran Student Association Meeting
at the Zion Lutheran Parish Hall today
at 5:30 p.m. Prof. Howard Y. McClusky
will be the speaker.
Avukah will hold a musicale today at
8:00 p.m. at the Hillel Foundation. Mr.
Dresden of the Physics Department will
present the commentary. Refreshments.
Coming Events
Junior Research Club: The March meet-
ing will convene at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday,
March 2, in the Amphitheater of the
Rackham Building. The program will be
given by George Kiss of the Geography
Department and by A. J. Kuethe of the
Department of Aeronautical Engineering..
The University of Michigan Flying Club
will meet on Tuesday, March 2, at 7:30
p.m. at the Union. All members please be
present.
Gallery talk on the exhibition of "Metal
Work from Islamic Countries" by Profes-
sor Richard Ettinghausen in the Rack-
ham Building, on Tuesday, March 2, at
4:00 p.m.
Attention, Marine Reservists: Bring your
MARINE MANUALS to the Union at 8:30
p.m. on Tuesday, March 2, for the first
meeting under the new program.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon will meet on
Tuesday, March 2, at 4:30 p.m. in the
Russell Seminar Room, Natural Science
Building. Dr. Landis will talk on "Peg-
matites." Refreshments.
Senior Society will meet Monday, March
1, at 7:30 p.m. in the League. All members
should be present. ,
Crop and Saddle and University Women's
Riding Club tryouts will be held Wednes-
day, March 3, at 5:00 p.m. Meet at Bar-
bour gymnasium. Please sign up on the
bulletin board in the gymnasium by Tues-
day, March 2.
Mass meeting on Tuesday at 4:30 p.m. at
the League, for all those interested in
working on the Social Committee for the
remainder of the year.
Girl Reserves and Girl Scout Leaders and
Assistants are needed in Ann Arbor. Any-
one who is interested in this work is asked
to come to the Undergraduate Office in
the Michigan League Tuesday between
3:00 and 5:00 p.m.
The Bibliophile Section of the Women's
Faculty Club will meet with Mrs. John H.
Muyskens, 230 Wildwood, on Tuesday,
March 2, at 2:30 p.m.

Churches
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Christ Jesus."
Sunday School at 11:45. a.m.
Free public Reading Room at 106 E.
Washington St., open every day except
Sundays and holidays, from 11:30 a.m.
until 5:00 p.m.; Saturdays until 9:00 p.m.
First Methodist Church and Wesley
Foundation: Sunday Morning Class at
3:30 o'clock. Professor George E. Carrothers
will lead the discussion on "The Place
of Happiness in the Life of the Christian."
Morning Worship Service at 10:40 o'clock.
Dr. C. W. Brashares will preach on "Where
Experts Fail." Wesleyan Guild meeting,
Supper at 6:00 p.m. Program at 6:45 p.m.
Movies and discussion on "The Sover-
eignty of the Family."
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church: 8:001
a.m. Holy Communion; 11:00 a.m. Junior
Church; 11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and
Sermon by the Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D.;
5:00 p.m. Choral Evensong and Commen-
tary by the Rev. Robert M. Muir; 7:30 p.m.
Canterbury Club for Episcopal students,
Harris Hall. Speaker: The Rev. H. L.
Pickerill. Topic: "The Church and Post-
War Problems."
Lutheran Student Chapel: Divine Serv-
ice Sunday at 11:00 a.m. In the Michigan
League Chapel. Sermon by the Rev. Alfred
Scheips, "The Stewardship of God's Mys-
teries."
Supper Meeting Sunday at 6:00 p.m. of
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student Club, at
St. Paul's Lutheran Church, W. Liberty
at Third. Discussion at 7:00, "Growing
in Christianity", followed by fellowship
period.
First Baptist Church:
10:00 a.m.: The Roger Williams Class
will study "The Revelation of John",
meeting at the Guild House, 502 E. Huron
St.
The Graduate Class will discuss "What
Can We Believe About the Church?",
meeting in the Church.
11:00 a.m.: The Church at Worship.
Sermon: "God."
7:00 p.m.: The Roger Williams Guild
will hold its regular evening forum meet-
ing at the Guild House. Mr. Tsuyoshi
Matsumoto will speak on "The Develop-,
mnent of Church Music."
Memorial Christian Church (Disciples):
10:45: Morning worship, Rev. Frederick
Cowin, Minister.
7:00 p.m.: Guild Sunday Evening Hour.
Disciple and Congregational students will
meet at the Congregational Church. Dr.
Leonard A. Parr will review the book, "The
Keys of the Kingdom," by A. J. Cronin.
A social hour and refreshments will follow
the program.
Zion Lutheran Church:
Church Worship Service 10:30 a.m.
"Four Fields and Their Fruits," by Rev.
Elmer Christiansen.
Trinity Lutheran Church:
Church Worship Service 10:30 a.m.
"Can We Know God?", by Rev. Henry
0. Yoder.
First Presbyterian Church:
Morning Worship-10:45 a.m. "The De-
pendability of God"-subject of sermon
by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
Westminster Student Guild-supper and
fellowship hour at 6 o'clock followed by a
study of Brazil, Chile and Venezuela.

(Continued from Page 1)

Dal-e Moses, '46, Chicago: Sybil Perl-
C holastic C u p mutter, '45, Detroit; Ruth Weinberg,
'46, Detroit; Catherine Zaller, '46
Mary June Hastreiter, '44, publicity Toledo.
chairman, announces that the annual I Alpha Gamma Delta: Margaret
Panhellenic Banquet will be held at|Saults, '45, Ann Arbor, and Jean
6 pm Mondav March 8 in the Wick, '45, Dowagiac.

V .. 1VI " , V. , { 1 1 , 11 UI
League Ballroom.| Alpha Omicron P1i: Elizabeth Jane
L u|oLudlum, '46, St. Louis, and Shirley
The theme of the banquet is to be |Saunders, '44, Grand Rapids.
kept secret until the evening itself. Alpha Phi: Mildred Andrew, '46,
Ira Smith, registrar, wiil present the Trenton, N. J.; Barbara Baxter, '46,
scholarship award for the year and Grosse Pointe; Margaret Berry, '46,
speak on scholarship. Dearborn; Mary Bronson, '46, Bir-
This is the eighteenth banquet to mingham; Elizabeth Campbell, '46,
be given, by Panhellenic, since its Ann Arbor; Shirley Cobb, '46, Rocky
organization in 1925. In the Janu- River, O.; Jean Farnum, '46, Grosse
ary issue of The Daily in this year, Pointe; Ann Hauser, '46, Detroit;
there was an article announcing that Nancy Kirn, '46, Birmingham; Mar-
the first Panhellenic Banquet would ilyn McKeever, '46, Spokie, Ill.; Julia
be held that day in the dining room Newberry, '46, Detroit; Joan Portz,
of the Union, the purpose of which '46, Detroit; Ann Schuemacher, '46,
was to explain the real meaning of Youngstown, O., and Helen Wolf,
Panhellenic Association to the women '46, St. Johns.
and to emphasize the need for organ- Alpha Xi Delta: Frances Graham,
ized effort and interest. '46, Salamanca, N.Y.; Irma Plisko,
This first banquet was a great deal '46, Woodbridge, N. J.; Allyn Thomp-
different from what is known of it son, '46, Manhasset, L. I., N. Y., and
today; for it has grown in importance Gloria Ullom, '46, Coral Gables, Fla.
until, with Panhellenic Ball, it is one Chi Omega: Virginia Doyle, '46,
of the biggest events of the year on Grand Rapids; Barbara Hastings,
the sorority woman's calendar. '46, Schenectady, N. Y.; Jean Hotch-
Attending the first banquet were kin, '46, Scarsdale, N. Y.; Willene
Jones, '46, Battle Creek; Eleanor
600 sorority women, comprising the Ram ay, '46, Bay City, and Norma
entire chapter roles of all the houses, melly, '45, Hamburg, N. Y.
and the program consisted of y 4 H .
Collegiate Sorosis: Gurrllekin A a,-

Pointe; Evelyn Mills, '46, Oak Park,
Ill.; Sally McFadden, '46, Detroit;
Christine Smith, '46, Dearborn;
Mary Soderberg, '46, Traverse City;
Virginia Stone, '46, St. Joseph, and
Joan Thomas, '46, Detroit.
Delta Delta Delta: Norma L. Bra-
ga, 45, Ann Arbor; Kay Burton, '46,
Detroit; Patricia Burton, '46, De-
troit; Jeanne C. Busch, '46, Grand
Rapids; Rhea Christian, '46, Oak
Park, Ill.; Carol Framburg, '46, River
Forest, Ill.; Joan Gallup, '46, Ann
Arbor; Carol Giordane, '46, South
Bend, Ind.; Virginia Hoyler, '46, Es-
canaba; Margaret Kohr, '46, Bir-
mingham; Doris Mettetal, '45, De-
troit; Mary Palmer, '46, Ypsilanti;
Nancy Reber, '46, Freemont; Eliza-
beth Wattels, '46, Summerville, S. C.;
Dorothy Whittemore, '46, Ann Ar-
bor; Mary Jean Winfield, '46, Grand
Rapids: Mary Elizabeth Wright, '46,
Ann Arbor, and Evelyn Zieman, '46,
Plainfield, N. J.
Delta Gamma: Jean Athay, '46,
Detroit; Ruthanne Bales, '46, New
York; Anness Benson, '46, Detroit;
Patricia Brown, '46, Ann Arbor;
Nancy Buckley, '46, Mt. Clemens;
Jean Gaffney, '46, Cleveland; Mary
Lou Garland, '46, Pittsburgh; Nancy
Jefford, '46, Oak Park, Ill.; Mary
Ann Raymond, '46, Glencoe, Ill.; Pa-
tricia Rose, '46, Detroit; Mary
Straatsma, '46, New Rochelle, N. Y.;
Emily Tillou, '46, Buffalo, and Doro-
thy Wantz, '46, River Forest, Ill.
Gamma Phi Beta: Jane Arner, '46,1
Three Rivers; Lois Bassett, '46, De-
troit; Jo Ann Bush, '46, South Bend,
Ind.; Chloe Heitsch, '45, Pontiac;

Roberta Hornsby, '46, Clinton; Rose-
mary Klein, '46, Caro; Betty Ray-
mond, '46, Saginaw; Nancy Smyth,
'46, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.; Dorothy Stef-
4es, '45, Dearborn, and Helen Whit-
Ing, '46, Riverside. Ill.
Kappa Alpha Theta: Jane Archer,
'46, Duluth; Jacqueline Augspurger,
'46, Chicago; Sally Berry, '46, Grand
Rapids; Alma Bridge, '46, Franklin,
0.; Mary E. Burke, '46, Ann Arbor;
Mary Edison, '46, Grand Rapids;
Marjorie Harris, '46, Ann Arbor;
Margaret Heath, '46, Highland Park,
Ill.; Edna Kennedy, '46, Detroit;
Thea LaBudde, '46, Milwaukee; Mar-
jorie Ronal, '46, Monroe; Betty
Smith, '46, Howell; Betty Vaughn,
'46, Albion; Jyme West, '46, Merion,
and Patricia White, '46, Grosse
Pointe.
Kappa Delta: Jane Allen, '46,
Rockville Center, N. Y.; Lillian
Compbell, '46, Owosso; Martha Ann
Good, '46, Ann Arbor; Patricia Gro-
ver, '45, St. Joseph; Mary Hogan,
'45, Ft. Wayne; Norma Johnson, '46,
Detroit; Barbara Kelly, '44, Kala-
mazoo; Edna Martz, '42, Pittsburgh;
Nancy McDurmitt, '46, Bingham-
ton, N. Y.; Jean McKaye, '46, Ann
Arbor; Jean Morgan, '46, Highland
Park; Nancy Pottinger, '46, Hunting-
ton Woods; Margaret Sower, '46,
Cleveland Heights; Jean Storm, '46,
West Englewood, N. J., and Patricia
Tyler, '46, Huntington Woods.
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Juliet
Blume, '46, Ann Arbor; Polly Car-
roll, '46, Maplewood, N. J.; Jean Col-
ley, '46, Maplewood, N. J.; Patricia
(Continued on Page 6)

i

speeches made by the dean of wom-'
en,, the president and vice-president,
of the League.
Although the election of commit-
teemen for the banquet has always
been from members of Panhellenic,.
in 1939 the present system of inter-
viewing and petitioning for positions
was introduced.
Other members of the central com-
mittee include Frances Vyn, '44, gen-
eral chairman; Anne Adams, '44,
ticlets; Nancy Hattersley, '44, pa-
trons; Margaret Morgan, '44, menu
and finance; Marcia Sharpe, '45, pro-
grams, assisted by Peggy Applegate,j
'44.
Local Girl Chosen
Unanimous Winner
At Sweater Dance
Marjorie Harris, '46, of Ann Arbor,
was selected as the girl who looked
"most attractive in a sweater," Fri-
day night at the sweater dance at the
Union, according to Chuck Dotterer,
'44E, master of ceremonies for the
celebration.
As a result of a unanimous decision
of the three judges, Dick Ford, '44,
Dave Striffler, '44, and Norton Nor-
ris, '43, Miss Harris became the em-
barrassed and pleased recipient of a
fine cashmere sweater.
The judges circulated through the
crowd during the course of the eve-
ning, and through the tap room dur-
ing the intermission, each making
his own decision. As it happened all
chose the same girl. The contest was
actually more of a beauty contest
without the customary parading.
Woman Profanes

Oglu, '46, Ann Arbor; Sally Diekema,
'46, Holland; Carol Evans, '46, Grosse

- ----------

MORE THAN EVER BEFORE IT
IS IMPORTANT THAT YOU

Dear Diary: I'm all puckered
out .. what with the Sweater
Swing on Friday, and snow
ruining my new spring outlook.
But I'll hold together, so long
as you don't let me down!
a ,.
SHOCKING AFFAIR
Here's an attractive gift item
Schiaparelli's sparkl g
trio . .. Salute, Sleeping, and
Shocking. MR. FOSTERS RE-
MEMBRANCE SHOP has a
perfume counter, 'specially for
you, and Mary Dunhill's dust-
ing powder and cologne.
MY FEMININE HEART
Luxury with all the trimmings
. the dainty night things at
the MADEMOISELLE SHOP.
Loveliest are the fitted hand
made nightgown with finger
tip jacket or negligee sets .
in pale blue, pink, and white.
And the pure silk nightgowns
left me breathless . . . lace
trimmed in ivory, pink. .With
fitted bodice and crisp dainty-
ness.
lN
MASC ULINE DETAIL
Straight from the battlefront
. smartly tailored trench
coats. Some have zipper linings
... all have that mannish ef-
fect. Also found stunning gab-
ardine coats for rain or shine!
Whites, reds, blues ... from the
CAMPUS SHOP ... with roomy
pockets and nice big buttons.
Remove that lining, and you
have another coat!
A-HEAD ON LOOKS
Felt young again ... after that
hat was on my head! Gay
springy styles are at THE HAT
BOX .- . violets, grays, navys,
reds-straws and felts. To ac-
cent my creation, Anya showed
me costume jewelry. And I
completed the outfit with love-
ly stockings . . . mercerized cot-
ton and rayon.

SLACK IN PRODUCTION
Really relaxed tonight.. ..in a
smooth pair of slacks. Seem'
tie variety they have at COL-
LIN'S, I just took years to de-
cide. Tweeds, corduroy, gabar-
dine, flannel, and cotton in all
striking colors. And for com-
plete comfort, added a Rogue
Rambler sport blouse. It's hand
finished and washable .. only
$3.95!
"T7f
7s

i

WIL AV
UY

LITY

SHOES

n i(\ d{CRASH1
into Spring'!j
PURE LINEN, all cotton or a combination in hand blocked c
c patterns that give spring a good start. They are gay or subtle
color schemes that you'll want to make kitchen or bathroom c
curtains, or towels. Hem them yourself and enjoy using them,
or give them as gifts-very springy.c
GAGE L INEN SHOP
10 Nickels Arcade Always Reasonably Priced
omo<;;> oooo ooo oooo ooo :::;>i

Ration

Declaration

CHICAGO- (P)- A woman regis-
tering for Ration Book 2 filled out
and turned in her declaration.
In the space for declaring the num-
ber of pounds of coffee on hand she
wrote: "None, damn it."
In the space for declaring the num-
ber of cans of fruits and vegetables
on hand, she wrote: "None, damn it."
She explained:
"I wanted to register a protest be-k
cause I had no cans I could keep for
eight points while the one I will buy
will cost me 24."j

The important coatz
for NOW and several
months to come. . .
. -t
Reversibles -AA
14.95 16.95 19.95
The most important coat you can own
right now . a coat that does double
duty ...Pastel plaids, checks and
? diagonals on one side for nice-weather
wear and a natural cotton gabardine
that's processed to be moisture repellent
on the other for rainy day wear. Sizes t

You probably expected shoe rationing the same as we did-for
you know your Army and Navy need shoe leather-and the man-
hours for producing shoes-And we also know as Americans, we
can take it.
Obviously, as long as shoe rationing exists, there is but one logical
answer to your buying-and that is, to BUY THE NATIONALLY
ADVERTISED, NATIONALLY KNOWN QUALITY SHOES you
have always found at our store.
Whether you choose from our medium or our higher-priced shoes,
you are buying quality at whatever price you pay.
Now is when our tremendous selections can serve you better than
ever . . . for if you are to make three pairs of shoes last a year,
certainly, you will want the three that will go with everything-
wear longest-fit best!
/ / 695 to7.95
d 4
5.95
4.95 to 5

I - -t IEII

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