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April 14, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-04-14

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145 045

THlE MICiHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Sudden Postponement of Pan=Rmerican B 11lIs Rnno

unced

a,

Emergency Decision Is Made

In Respect to Mourning Nation

Pan-American Ball ,will not be --

held today.
In a public statement on behalf
of the Latin-American Society, its
president, Dario Ramirez, explained
the reason for the postponement of
the dance. "Due to the death of
President Roosevelt," Ramirez said,
"the Latin American Society has
postponed until further notice the
Pan-American Ball, scheduled for to-
day at the League."
"Anyone wishing a refund on his
ticket," he said, "should call at the
International Center, Monday, April
23."
Society-To Meet
All members of the Latin-American
Society, sponsors of the Pan Ameri-
can Ball, are requested to attend a
special meeting to be held at 3 p. m.
EWT (2 p. m. CWT) tomorrow at the
International Center.
The decision to postpone the Ball,
until further notice, overruling a
previous decision to hold the Ball
even in view of the mournful state of
this nation and its sister republics,
came as the result of a special meet-
ing of the Latin-American Society
held last night.
Reverses Decision
According to a statement made yes-
terday afternoon by George Hall, as-
sistant director of the International
Center, "the Latin American Society
did want to postpone the dance due
U Bond, Stamp
Drive Falls Short
War stamp and bond sales in
women's dormitories for the mionth
ending April 5 were $500 short of
the quota set by sales during the
first month of the fall semester.
War stamps totaling $1,761.15 were
bought by the dorm women during
the four weeks from March 5 to
April 5, and cash bond sales for the
same period totaled $3,150. Women
of Tappan House bought $118.40, or
$5.92 per person, to lead the list of
winners.
Day House ranked second with a
total of $112.60, or $4.69 per girl, and
Adelia Cheever followed with $69.05
or $3.14 per girl. Martha Cook took
fourth place among the dorms with
total sales of $367.75, or $2.81 per
girl, and Helen Newberry was fifth-
ranking house with $1.82 or an aver-
age of $2.03 '

to the death of President Roosevelt,
but because of other obligations, we
are going ahead with arrangements
to hold the dance."
Although the Ball will be postpon-
ed, the Latin Amrerican Society will
meet those "other obligations," Hall
indicated.
Russ Girt and his orchestra was to
have played at the dance. A special
floorshow, Cuban and Mexican melo-
dies and several Latin American dan-
^es were planned as entertainment.
Date Bureau

Offers

Solace

So Coeds, Men
Neither men nor coeds need wor-
ry about the date situation for this
year's Panhel-Assembly Ball, since
provision has .been made for date
bureaus to be open from 2 p. m. to
5 p. m. EWT (1 p. in. to 4 p. m.
CWT) Monday, Tuesday, and Wed-
nesday at both the Union and the
League.
"It's been fated that you'll be
dated," is the slogan adopted for
signing up, and all coeds and men
are urged to register.
Tickets for Panhel-Assembly Ball
will be on sale until April 16 in all
dormitories, league houses, sorori-
ties and co-op houses. A special
booth has been set up in the League
lobby which will be open from 2 p. m.
to 5 p. m. EWT.
Gene Krupa will be featured on
the bandstand from 8:30 p. m. to
midnight, EWT April 27 in the
Intramural Building at the second
annual Panhel-Assembly Ball. "It's
Your Lucky Strike for April 27."
is the unique theme chosen for the
dance, and large replicas of cigar-
ette packages will decorate the ball-
room.
Every women's residence on cam-
pus will be represented by an ap-
propriate "brand slogan" on the
backdrop behind the bandstand. Pro-
grams will be facsimiles of match
covers.
Late Permission has been granted
to Army, Navy, and Marine person-
nel which will extend one and one
half hours after the dance.

Plans for Spring
Dance Revealedr
By Jordan Flal
Jordan Hall has revealed plans for
its annual spring formal to be held
from 9 to 12 p. m. (EWT), Saturday,
April 28, announced Dorothy Olto,
general chairman.
Assisting, Miss Olto will be: Anne
Seicta in charge of decorations; Ma-
rie Post, favors: Joan Marquardt,
refreshments; Sue Smith and Ruth-
ann Perry, music; and Gloria Master-
son, clean-up. The dance will be
held in the main lounge, and re-
freshments will be scrved in the
radio room during the evening.
New officers were announced at a
general house meeting on Friday,
April 6. Jean Gringle was appointed
house president; Mabel Holmes, vice-
president; and Betty Lou Zwemer,
treasurer. Gretel Schinneru retains
hey former office of secretary.
Jordan Hall entertained members
of the faculty and University staff
at its annual tea held from 4 to 6
p. m. Sunday, April 7. Those who
poured for the affair were Miss Jean-
ette Perry, Mrs. John C. Tracy, Miss
Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Mary C. Bromage,
Mrs. Russell A. Dodge, Mrs. Charles
L. Jamison, Ms. Alexander G. Ruth-
ven and Mrs. Frederick C. Klein.
Outing Group
Wil Sponsor
Hike to Forest
With some people, "It's All or
Nethin' ", as the song goes, but with
WAA's active Outing Club it's al-
ways "What's Next?"
The Outing Club has planned a
hike today to Saginaw Forest and
the group will leave from WAB at
12:30 p. m. (EWT), returning in
time for dinner. Those who intend
to accompany the group will bring
bag lunches, and anyone who en-
joys hiking, men, women or children
included, are invited to "come along."
The club intends to take addi-
tional hostel trips to Saline Valley
during the semester, while a more
advanced group will journey to Chel-
sea within the next few weeks.
Last Saturday, the Outing Club
sponsored a bicycle hostel trip to
Saline Valley and the twenty women
who comprised the group of cyclers
spent the night at the hostel.
Throughout the winter months, the
Outing Club participated in various
winter sports, and early in the spring,
cook-outs and breakfasts were on
the agenda for its members.
Chi Omega Actives
Reveal Engagements
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hotchkin of
Scarsdale, N.Y., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Jean
Louise, to Pfc. Donald F. Metz, US-
MCR, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
L. Metz, also of Scarsdale. Miss
Hotchkin, vice-president of Chi Om-
ega, is managing editor of the 'En-
sian, and a member of Wyvern. Pfc.
Metz attended Duke University when
he was pledged to Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon before entering the service. He
is now stationed at Harts Island, N.Y.
Mrs. Charles Doyle of Lowell,
Mich., announces the engagement of
her daughter, Virginia Aileen, to
S[Sgt. Jack G. Tornga, USAAF, son
of George Tornga of Grand Rapids.
Miss Doyle is a junior and a member
of Chi Omega sorority. SSgt. Torn-
ga is stationed at Fort Worth, Tex.

Spring Styles I
Feature Shorts4
By GLORIA WILHELM
E ONFIRMED Ann Arborites can ig-
nore the weather when the rains
come, but on those occasional bright
spring days, every coed gets sun con-
scious in a hurry. Sun decks, backt
yards, and tennis courts are fuller'
after one o'clocks than movies oni
Saturday nights.
SUMMER clothes are pulled from1
the depths of the closet and in-I
ventoried, and afternoon shopping
trips are the order of the day. Oft
pourse, rolled up jeans and a shirtl
are practical for tennis, and your
house mates won't mind last season's
paint spotted shorts on the sun-deck,
yet it's lots more fun and not too
expensive to splurge on a fewthings
that you can use now, and all sum-
mer, too.

Men Will Sing
At Union Hop
Glee Club To Present Program
Of Even-Popular Old Favorites
A different atmosphere will be ad-
ded to the usual surroundings of the
Union when the Men's Glee Club will
be honored guests at the weekly Un-
ion dance to be held from 9 p. in. to
midnight tonight in the Rainbow
room of the Union.
Prof. David Mattern, director of the
group, has promised a program of
high quality for the dance which will
highlight campus week-end enter-
tainment.
Well-Known Songs
Among the numbers to be included
in the club's program will be Fred
Waring's arrangement of "Battle
Hymn of the Republic' 'and "Set-
Down, Servant." In addition, the
Cavaliers, comprised of three out-
standing Glee Club voices, will make
their initial appearance at tonight's
dance.
This first Glee Club dance is open
to all students and their guests and
tickets may be obtained at the Union
desk. Music will be provided by Bill
Layton and his orchestra.
Student Division
Union dances are held every week-
end throughout the semester, both
Friday and Saturday nights, and have
come to occupy a prominent place
in week-end diversion for students.
On past week-ends, the Union Ex-
ecutive Council has sponsored novel
dances including a Bluebook Ball
and heralding Easter, a Bunny Hop,
was presented.

Zeta Phi Eta, national honorary
speech fraternity, initated 13 Uni-
versity women chosen on the basis of
scholastic average and activity in
speech work at an initiation cere-
mony yesterday.
Those initiated were: Mary Ruth
Acton, Mavis Kennedy, Peggy Good-
in, Jackie Shepherd, Ethel Isenberg,
Onnolee Anderson, Carol McCormick,
Dorothy Murzek, Joyce Siegan, Har-
riet Risk, Marilyn Rundles, Miriam
McLaughlin, Jay Bronson.
Founders' Day Tea
Celebrating Founder's Day and the
founding of the Alpha Epsilon chap-
ter, Alpha Zi Delta will entertain at
a tea from 3 p. m. to 5 p. m. (EWT)
today.
Special guests will include Dean Al-
ice Lloyd, Mrs. Howard Quacken-
bush, national vice president, Mrs.
Earl Perkins, and Miss Betty Sites,
president of the Ann Arbor alumnae
group. ,
A buffet supper honoring alumnae
from all parts of this province will
follow the tea.
Picnic Held Today
Phi Delta Theta fraternity will
hold a picnic lunch and dinner this
afternoon and evening in the Arbor-
etum.
Co-chairmen for the event are
Fritz Bade and Bill Lambert.

Greek Letter Groups Will Hold
Various Functions This Weekend

Party for Marine
Lt. "Ace" Corey, recently commis-
sioned in the U. S. Marine Corps, ar-
rived in Ann Arbor Wednesday to
spend a few days on campus.
A party given in his honor will be
held tonight at the Sigma Chi fra-
ternity house. Lt. Corey was the
former president of Sigma Chi.
*i *e $
Pledges Honored
Delta Gamma pledges were honor-
ed at a picnic from 4 p. m. to 7 p. m.
EWT (3 p. m. to 6 p. m. CWT) Fri-
day on "The Island."
Primarily intended to enable pled-
ges to become better acquainted, the
picnic featured bluejeans and ham-
burgers in abundance.
* * ,
Officers Elected
Chi Omega sorority recently elect-
ed officers for 1945-46. Eleanor Ram-
say, of Bay -City, was elected presi-
dent.
Other officers include Jean Hotch-
kin, of Scarsdale, New York, vice-
president; Barbara Hastings, Sche-
nectady, New York, treasurer; Phyllis
Eggleton, Ann Arbor, secretary; Dor-
othy Watson, Manistique, rushing
chairman; Patricia Beatty, Three
Rivers, Michigan, pledge mistress;
Janet Main, Battle Creek, house mnan-
ager; and Natalie MacGuire, Lan-
sing, Social Chairman.

i

FIRST on the list of practical but
pretty ensembles for a college
girl are the pleated shorts that have
the same self-repleating trick some
skirts have. They fold up and tuck
away in the corner of a drawer, yet
come out at any time looking as if
they were fresh from the ironing
board. In bright designs, with a
halter top, they'll look equally at
home on the back lawn and at the
beach.
SUNDRESSES will be popular for
sunning purposes, too. For in-
stance, there's a two-piecer--a fullj
skirt and a short top with scoop neckI
and slightly puffed sleeves. If you
would like' to get a pre-season tan,
this one will help guard against that
white midriff-brown back look when
you put on your r% two-piece bathing
suit for the first time.
F YOU'D rather be a little more
practical, there are always wash-
able bare-back dresses with short-
sleeved, collarless jackets for cover-
up occasions. Only for the lucky lit-
tle ones, is the pinafore style of
checked gingham, with a wide square
neckline, low back, full skirt and
eyelet-edged ruffles.
F OR THOSE who have said bathing
suits can't get much briefer, we'll
have to throw in a last word about
the newest in two pieces. You'll feel
strongly one way or the other about
this one-your opinion can't be luke-
warm. It's called, accurately enough,
the sarong-diaper suit, and its tech-
nique is strictly crib fashion!
THERE seems to be no shortage of
clever, washable gay sun clothes
this season to make your hours in the
sun as smart as they are fun.
Archery Club
To Enter Meet
Every coed on campus who can
handle a bow and arrow is invited to
register for the WAA archery tour-
nament, which will begin on Tues-
day, April 24.
Entrants may sign up on posters
which will be placed in the WAB,
Barbour Gym, and the League. Mary
Perrone, Archery manager, invited
all participants to practice with the
Archery Club at 4:30 p.m. (EWT)
every Tuesday and Thursday.
Members of the Archery Club will
shoot from May 12 to 19 for the best
scores for the International Tele-
graphic Meet. Ten-member teams
from schools all over the country
send in scores to the central office
in New York. An award is given for
the highest total score, and all teams
are rated by the National Archery
Association.
"We hope every archer on campus
comes out and helps us secure an A
rating in the Telegraphic Meet, to
make our own tournament a sue-
cess," Miss Perrone stated.

T_ --__
f. _ __ __ _ _. .____ _ ___. ____._ _ ..__._.:e_-_ - _. .___ --. Il

COME TO

BUY WAR BONDS - INVEST IN VICTORY
.-_-

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FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, D. D. James Van Pernis,
Ministers
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Organist and Di-
rector of Music.
E. Gertrude Campbell, Director of Religious
Education.
9:30 A.M.: Church School Intermediate, Senior
and Adult Departments.
10:20 A.M.: Junior Department.
10:45 A.M.: Nursery, Beginner and Primary De-
partments.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship Service. The Rev-
erend James Van Pernis will preach on "Sight
Without Vision."
5:00 P.M.: Westminster Guild discussion lead-
ers will be Paul Reis and Phyllis Booth, who
will speak on "World-Wide Missionary Move-
ment." Supper will follow.
THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY
IN ANN ARBOR
Series of Study Classes:
Every Thursday night, at 8:00 in the Michigan
League. Conducted by S. H. Wylie.
The public is cordially invited.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Miss Ruth McMaster, Associate Student
Counselor
512 East Huron
Roger William's Guild House, 502 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister and Student
Counselor
Saturday, April 14:
7:10: Choir rehearsal in the Church.
7:30-12:00: The members of the Roger Wil-
liam's Guild will sponsor this week's Lane
Hall Open House Party.
Sunday, April 15:
10:00: Study Class in the Guild House. "Experi-
mental Faith and Christian Personality.".
11:00: Morning Worship, "The Transforming
Mind." Rev. Loucks.
5:00: Members of the Guild will meet at the
Guild House for supper. Deputation teams
are going to three outlying churches. All
who do not go on teams will go in a group
to the Congregational Church and hear Dr.
McClusky.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
120 South State
Ministers: Dr. James Brett Kenna
Rev. Ralph Gordon Dunlop
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, Director
Mary McCall Stubbins, Organist
9:30 A.M.: Class conducted by George Car-
rothers
10:40 A.M.: Church School for nursery through
sixth grade
10:40 A.M.: Sermon by Dr. Kenna, "Saving the
Christian Home."
5:00 P.M.: Wesleyan Guild meeting. Dr.
Frederick G. Poole will speak on "An Indi-
vidual's Personality."
6:00 P.M.: Young Married People's discussion
group.

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and Williams Streets
Minister: Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
Director Cong'l Disciples Guild: Rev. H. L.
Pickerill
Assistant Director: Miss Bobbie Simonton
Director of Music : Leonard V. Meretta
Organist: Howard R. Chase
9:30 A.M.: Church School Junior and Inter-
mediate departments.
10:30 A.M.: Kindergarten and Primary depts.
10:45 A.M.: Public Worship. Dr. Parr will preach
on "He Could Not Enter Canaan."
5:00 P.M.: Congregational-Disciples Student
Guild. Following the supper Dr. McClusky
will speak on, "Courtship and Engagement,"
the second of the series on "Love and Mar-
riage." Dr. McClusky will begin to speak at
6:00 o'clock. Shirley Pope will lead the clos-
ing Worship Service.
5:30 P.M.: The Ariston League meets at Pilgrim
Hall. Devotions by Elizabeth Clapham. The
discussion, "School of the Future," will be
conducted by Beverly Teasdale and Polly
Hodges.
ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. A. Shrady Hill, Curate.
8:00 A.M.: Holy Communion
11:00 A.M.: Morning Prayer and Sermon by Dr.
Lewis.
11:00 A.M.: Junior Church
5:00 P.M.: Evening Prayer
5:30 P.M.: H-Square Club Picnic (leaving from
Page Hall).
6:00 P.M.: Canterbury Club supper and meet-
ing (student and servicemen), Student Cen-
ter, 408 Lawrence St.
I During the Week
Wednesday,'7:15 A.M.: Holy Communion (fol-
lowed by breakfast at Student Center.
Reservations, 5790.
Friday, 4:00-6:00 P.M.: Open House, Student
Center.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Streets
Edward H. Redman, Minister
Miss Janet Wilson, Organist.
Mrs. Claude Winder, Church School Supt.
(Eastern War Time)
10:00 A.M.: Unitarian-Friends Church School.
10:00 A.M.: Adult Study Group. Mr. Howard
Leibee, "Some Activities for the Whole Fam-
ily"
11:00 A.M.: Service of worship in memory of
Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Sermon:
"We Have Conquered Fear."
12:15 P. M.: Fellowship Dinner.
5:00-7:00 P.M.: Unitarian Student Group. Mr.
Franklyn Littell speaking on "The Fall of
the Church."
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
April 15: Are Sin, Disease, and Death Real?
10:30 A.M.: Lesson sermon.
11:45 A.M.: Sunday School.
8:00 P. M. Wednesday evening testimonial
meeting.
This church maintains a free Reading Room
at 706 Wolverine Bldg., Washington at Fourth
which is open daily except Sundays and holi-
days from 11:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Here the Bible
and Christian Science literature including all of
Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy's works may be read,
borrowed or purchased.

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ST. MARY'S STUDENT CHAPEL
William and Thompson Streets
Mass: Daily 6:30, 7:00, 8:00.
Sunday Masses: 8:00, 10:00, 11:30.
Novena devotion Wednesday evening, 7:30.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
sponsored jointly by
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church-

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL

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