sATUAY, YUE 2, TE1945 MCHIGANDAILY
THE MICHIGAN, DAILY_
By 'U Riders
Crop and Saddle To Present
Annual Riding Event Today;
New Prize To Be Awarded
Members of WAA's Crop and Sad-
dle Club will present their annual
horse show from 9:30 a. m. EWT to
noon today at Golfside Riding Stables
when various riding events, contests
and awarding of ribbons will be held.
The general public has been invit-
ed to attend the show and no admis-
sion fee will be charged. This year,
the policy has been to open the sev-
eral classes only to members of Crop
andeSaddle anduthe University
Women's Riding Club
A pair class, children's class, Uni-
versity Women's Riding Club class,
Crop and Saddle Trophy class and a
drill class will highlight' the show:
Patricia Coulter, president of the
class of LSA, '45, was winner of the
traditional trophy at the 1944 horse
show. The trophy is awarded on the
basis of outstanding riding ability
and is handed down each year.
Judge of the various classes will be
Mrs. Robert H. Elrod of Toledo, 0.
Additional events include a saddling
and bridling race for which the con-
testants will work in pairs and this
is also closed to the general public.
New Award To Be 'Preseted
Injecting a new note in today's
horse show will be the presentation
of a pair of spurs to the member of
Crop and Saddle who has shown the
most improvement in riding form and
control during the past season. The
women who will receive the honor will
be determined by a vote of all mem-
hers of Crop and Saddle.
Acting as ringmaster for the show
will be George Allen of the Golfside
Stables. Karin Larson heads the
classes committee, Jeanne Ackerman
is in charge of properties, Martha
Kirkpatrick manages the stable com-
mittee, Barbara Hazelton heads the
program committee and Dorothy
Hofmann is in charge*of patrons.
No prizes will be given but ribbons
will be awarded to first, second and
third place winners in the various
All women who are interested ins
becoming members of the Univer-
sity women's golf team, sponsored by
WAA, have been requested to play
nine holes of golf and turn theirt
scores in to Mrs. Hanley at Barbour
Gym on Wednesday.
Score cards must be signed and aI
coed may submit as many score cards
as she wishes. The lowest score turn-
ed in will be counted.
Those four women with the lowest
scores will automatically become1
members of the Golf Team, while
those four women who submit the
next lowest scores will act as alter-..
Will Be Open
Two of the three cooperative
houses on campus will be open this
summer, it was announced yester-
day by the Intercooperative Council.
Robert Owen Cooperative house,
1017 Oakland, and A. K. Stevens
house, 816 Forest, will be open for
the sixteen-week term to sopho-
more and upperelass women, and
together will accommodate 37 res-
Cooperative houses are managed
entirely by the residents, who do all
of the planning and work. Dean
Bromage recently lauded the co-ops
on their relieving of the housing
shortage. Each resident works about
six or seven hours per week, and her
board and room cost approximately
$7.00. There is no university sup-
ervision of the houses, which, in ad-
dition to furnishing board and room
for residents, serve meals to coop-
erative members who do not live in
The co-ops are run on the three
basic principles of interracial liv-
ing, democratic organization and
non-profit management. Every
woman living in the coops must
show her willingness to take her
share of responsibility and work.
The Council sponsors various so-
cial fuctions and discussions dur-
ing each ternm.
Anyone wishing to live in one of
the cooperative houses this summer
is asked to telephone Nicolette Had-
jisky, personnel chairman of the In-
tercooperative Council, at 7211, or to
call at 1017 Oakland. Miss Hadjis-
ky extends this invitation to pros-
pective residents, "Come and visit us
at any time, or ome for a meal"
Group To Meet
All transfer and freshman orien-
tation advisors for the fall term must
attend a meeting at 5 p. m. EWT
(4 p. m. CWT) Thursday in the
Grand Rapids. room of the League
for freshman advisors, or the Hussey
room for transfer advisors.
Booklets of instructions will be
landed out, and important. an-
nouncements will be made. Mem-
bers of the Orientation Central Com-.
mittee will give talks acquainting the
advisors with their duties.
"Attendance at this meeting is com-
pulsory for all advisors because it is
the only meeting for them until next
fall, and it is essential that every-
one be there," Betty Vaughn, Chair-
man of Orientation, stated.
USO To Hold Dance
An informal dance will be held
from 9 p. m. to midnight (EWT) to-
day in the USO Club at Harris Hall,
and music will be furnished by Don
To Be Revived
Engineers Cast Books Aside
As Traditional Party Nears
A dramatic change of policy will
take place when all senior engineers
put away slide rules and books on
Saturday afternoon, June 9 to at-
tend the revived Senior Outing. When
asked what could cause such an
event, Tom Barnes, chairman of the
senior class social cpmmittee, stated,
"Only the senior outing, to be held
on the Island, could lure seniors
away from studying."
The senior outing, a last get-
together for class members and fac-
ulty, is an old Michigan Engineering
school tradition which is being re-
vived this year after a four year lapse.
Faculty and class members will be
present as spectators and participants
in inter-departmental baseball games
featuring rivalry between the civil
and aeronautical engineers. After
looking into their crystal ball, the
Social committee predicts clear
weather and plenty of fun.
Tutoring To End
i For Semester
U.S. Designers of Jewelry Remain
Undaunted by Material Shortage
By LOIS KELSO rings of plastic to simulate ringlets.
THE SHORTAGE of materials for- There are red ones, green ones, and
merly used to make costume jew- even a' black sheep with pink ring-
elry has had a surprising effect on lets! Perhaps the most startling of
the industry. American designers all is the head of a zebra, wildly
striped, and at least five inches high.
have used all their ingenuity in mak- On the more conservative side,
ing jewelry from ceramics, sterling there is a light and feminine gold
silver, plastics, wood, and leather, pin made from two thin gold hearts
and the result is some of the most joined by brilliants at regularly spac-
fascinating jewelry seen in years. ed intervals. One store features pins
made from "American Ice"- cool
CERAMICS and pottery from Cali- sprays and sunbursts of brilliants,
fornia are perhaps the pewest RESIDENTS of Ann Arbor are pe-
and most interesting jewelry mater- culiarly fortunate in having ac-
ials. One store in Ann Arbor shows cess to imported oriental jewelry.
sets of earrings and matching pot- Women who purchase this will not
tery pins-pansies, in rose, purple, find it being worn by every other per-
son on the street back home. There
or pale yellow, highly glazed and are massive bracelets of hand paint-
tipped with gold. There are also ed bone, jade, Chinese white jade,
gardenias, primroses, chrysanthe- rose quartz, lapis, carnelian, and
mums, and lilies, in all sizes and ivory and pins of the same materials.
colors. One of the loveliest bracelets was
WAR BOND BUYERS-Actor Clifton Webb and soci
Royal make war bond purchases in the Seventh W
from Mrs. John Shubert, CDVO worker in charge of
lobby of a New York Theatre.
Michigan Alumnae Serve in
Tutoring by the League Merit Tu-
torial Committee will end today, ac-
cording to Dona Guimaraes, new Tu-
...... t rtorial Chairman.
alite fMrs. Joyn Tutors for this semester will
ar Loan drive no longer be available through the
a booth in the committee files.
Jessie Mae Ahrens, Alpha Gamma
Delta, has recently been appointedl
Junior Assistant to the League Merit
W A C and Tutorial Co ittee.
NEW YORK, June 1-(o)-An
American pilot who was interned by
Jgnments the Japanese gleefully admitted to-
day that he fed his captors tea and
soup brewed with water "unboiled
BECAUSE the price of silver is the
lowest it has been in years and
because other metals have gone to
war, many designers are making cos-
tume jewelry from sterling. Friend-
ship rings, wide and chased, are ster-
ling, as are many bracelets and lapel
pins. One store has silver pins that
are copies of the well-known Hum-
mel figures of children.
Lapel pins are getting more and
more original. Exotic faces and fig-
ures, stylized animals and birds in
ceramics, plastic flowers or fruits,
are with us in astonishing variety.
One ceramics pin was a serene white
dove with a pink bill and a spray of
pink flowers and green leaves.
LEATHER makes gay informal pins.
One store has leather hearts
trimmied with leather flowers. An-
other has lambs trimmed with tiny
chunks of Persian turquoise, which
is smokier and bluer than the Ameri-
can variety, alternated with bits of
silver filigree. This store had the
same bracelet in deep blue lapis.
T HERE are daggers with detach-
able sheaths, set with jade, rose
quartz, amethyst, and carnelian. The
'whole piece is about five inches long.
Probably the most unusual .ring in
town is to be found at this store--a
poison ring, large and fiat, with a
compartment for poison. The outside
is set with an amethyst.
Earrings become ever more popu-
lar. Besides the pottery ones men-
tioned, there are many consisting of
dangling loops of gold or silver. In
oriental jewelry there are delicate
white ivory roses, with a faint flush
of pink in the center. One store had
sterling earrings set with opals, a
single star sapphire in the middle
on Many Assi
Michigan alumnae literally "cover
the earth" in their travels, and uni-
versity graduates are now stationed
in such' far places as Germany,
France, England, Africa, Guadal-
canal, New Guinea, and South Amer-
Geniveve L. Fox, '40, was mar-
ried to Capt. Burt Lewis, USMC, at
the Island Command Chapel on
Guadalcanal, where she was station-
ed with the American Red Cross. Her
wedding gown was made of silk taken
from a Japanese parachute, and the
bride and groom cut their wedding
cake with a captured harm-kari knife.'
Overseas Work i
Mary Hayden, '43, wno recently
spoke at Installation Night, has writ-
ten of her overseas work, "I wouldj
not trade my experiences, my friendsj
and acquaintances of this war to
anything that life has to offer.
If I can make a weary, grim-faced
soldier soften the glassy stare in his
eyes and put a soft tender smile on
his tightened lip, I feel as thoughI
half my job is done."
Capt. Charlotte Morehouse, '38, is
stationed at the Command and'Gen-
eral Staff school, Ft. Leavenworth,
Kan., where she is in a class of 900'
officers. She writes, "We're as cos-
mopolitan as the 'University, with
around thirty representatives of our
Allied nations--France, Poland,
Czechoslovakia, China, Australia,
Canada, Britain, Venezuela, Peru,
and Brazil. Quartered with us are
three majors from the ATS, Eng-
land's largest woman's service. Their
612 years in service make me duly
humble about my 2%2 years' senior-
African Tours Popular
Kathleen G. Paterson, '25, manag-
ed tours of Cairo. Egypt, and vicinity
for American military personnel and
civilians, for more than a year pre-
ceding her recent return to the
United States. She reports that the
most popular tour is to the Pyramids
and Sphinx, and that Egyptian girls
and British soldiers, as well as Amer-
icans, enjoy jitterbugging at the l
Cairo Red Cross Club.
A Michigan alumna, "Dot" Avery,
'21, was present at the meeting of
the Russian and American armies in
Germany, where she has been serv-
ing as a war correspondent. She
participated in a dance with the
Russian soldiers at the historic meet-
ing, whirling about in the circle to
the accompaniment of a concertina.
Miss Avery has been in Europe since
the invasion of Normandy, followed
the armies through France, and
entered Cologne the day after that
city fell to the Allies.
Barter for Fresh Food
Betty Chapman, '36, is with the
American Red Cross in France, and
reports that "France is certainly very
lovely and we are now in a section of
farmland where it is possible to
'barter' for fresh eggs and even live
poultry. A cake of soap or a pair of
worn-out shoes does wonders with
the French farmers. My French is
a little shaky, but via the Army Ser-
vice books and a little diligence I
The first all-woman parade in theI
history of Paris and the first organ-
ized parade since peace was declar-
ed was held by the Women's Army
Corps May 14 in celebration of its
(Continued from Page 4)
Friends' Church School; Adult Study
Group; Program Planning Session
for 1945-46 Season. 10 CWT, Service
of Worship. Dr. Frederick May Eliot,
President of the American Unitarian
Association, Boston, Mass. will preach
on: "The Faith and Fire Within Us".
11:15 CWT, Fellowship Dinner. 2
CWT, Meeting of the Board of Trus-
University Lutheran Chapel: 1511
Washtenaw, his its Sunday service
at 10. The Rev. Alfred Scheips will
have as his subject, "That First
Christian Congregation". Gamma
Delta, Lutheran Student Club, will
have its regular sapper meeting Sun-
day at 4:15 at the Lutheran Student
Unity: Sunday service at Michigan
League Chapel at 10 o'clock. Sub-
ject: "What Do We Live foi? Stu-
dent Discussion Group at 6 o'clock
at Unity Reading Rooms, 310 S. I
and previously used for bathing pur-
Buy War Bonds & Stamps Invest in Victory
nates. Tracy and his orchestra.-
Both members of the team and Junior Hostesses belonging to the
alternates will be able to play golf Regiment in charge of the dance
on the University Golf course with- must be at the Club at 8:30 p. n.
out charge. Refreshments will be served.
PLAY IN STYLE!
Select several of the n eewest fashion 'mociels -
low-neck.ed, Petticoat shirts, gay colors and Ta//lrns.
Choose also from our fine stock. of
Slaek Sits and Swimniing Suits
designed for you.
SMARTEST HOSiERY SUOPPE
539 East Liberty Street
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets
Minister: Rev. Leonard A, Parr, D.D.
Director of Student Work: Rev. H. L. Pickerill
Assistant Director: Miss Bobbie Simonton
Choir Director: Leonard V. Meretta
Organist: Howard R. Chase
(Eastern War Time)
9:30 A.M.: Church School, Junior and Inter-
10:30 A.M.: Primary and Kindergarten Depts.
10:45 A.M.: Public Worship. The subject of
Dr. Parr's sermon will be "Beyond the
Dreams of Avarice."
5:00 P.M.: Congregational- Disciples Student
Guild will meet at the Church for a special
banquet. Afterwards there will be instal-
lation of the newly elected, officers. Dinner
by reservation only.
5:30 P.M.: Ariston League meets for the clos-
ing meeting of the season. Following supper
there will be the installation of new officers.
Devotions to be led by Nancy. Townsend.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister and Student
Ruth McMaster, Associate Student Counselor
Roger Williams Guild House, 502 East Huron
Saturday, June 2
7:10 P.M.: Choir Practice in the church.
8:30 P.M.: Canoeing party. Meet at the'
Sunday, June 3
10:00 A.M.: Study Class
11:00 A.M.: Morning Worship. Dr. C. E. Tomp-
kins of Whest China will speak.
5:00 P.M.: Roger Williams Meeting in the
Guild House, Mrs. C. E. Tompkins leading
6:00 P.M.: Cost supper.
IN ANN ARBOR
Series of Study Classes:0
Every Thursday night, at 8:00 in the Michigan
League. Conducted by S. H. Wylie.
The public is cordially invited.
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.: Holy Communion and Sermon by
11:00 A.M.: Nursery and Kindergarten, Tatlock
6:00 P.M.: The Canterbury Club (students and
servicemen) will meet at the Peet residence,
2030 Hill Street. The Rev. John R. Scarlett,
rector of St. Peter's Church, Tecumseh, will
During the Week
Tuesday, 10:00 A.M.: Holy Communion, War
Wednesday, 7:15 A.M.: Holy Communion (fol-
lowed by breakfast at Student Center. Call
5790 for reservations.)
Friday, 4:00-6:00 P.M.: Open House, Student
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P, Leman, D. D., and James Van
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Organist and Di-
rector of Music.
E. Gertrude Campbell, Director of Religious
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
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship Service. Sermon
by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
5:00 P.M.: Westminster Guild discussion on
the "Bible" led by Dr. Lemon. Topic: "The
New Testament at a Single View". Supper
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.: Student class, Wesley Foundation
10:40 A.M.: Church School for children-Nurs-
ery through sixth grade.
10:40 A.M.: Worship service. Dr. Kenna's ser-
mon topic is "Overcoming the World."
4:30 P.M.: Wesleyan Guild for college-age
young people will meet in the lounge at 4:30.
The meeting will be held at the Earhart
estate where Prof. George E. Carrothers will
speak on "Little Turns in the Road."
7:30 P.M.: Young Married People's Discussion
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
June 3: Ancient and Modern Necromancy, alias
10:30 A.M.: Lesson sermon.
11:45 A.M.: Sunday School.
8:00 P. M. Wednesday evening testimonial
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.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
sponsored jointly by
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church-
East Washington at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Service.
Sermon by Rev. E. C. Stellhorn
Trinity Lutheran Church-
East William at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Service.
Sermon by Rev. Henry 0. Yoder
Lutheran Student Association-
309 East Washington St.
No meeting this Sunday because of the Little
Ashram at Camp Birkett.
Memorial Christian Church
ciples): 9:45 (CWT) Morning
ship. Rev. Eugene Zendt will
b ut it, lady?
on "Expedition into Darkness". At
4 p.m. (CWT) the Congregational-
Disciples Guild will meet at the First
Congregational Church for the Guild
Banquet (By reservation only). Fol-
lowing the Banquet will be the An-
nual Installation of Officers. No
reservations will be required for this.
10:45 a.m. (EWT), Public Worship.
The subject of Dr. Parr's sermon will
be "Beyond the Dreams of Avarice".
5 p.m., The Congregational-Disciples
Student Guild will meet at the
Church for a special banquet. After-
wards there will be installation of
the newly elected officers.
Bi ll L aytorn
---- 11 11 lvl
j J o"4 ~y
\\'tie (.ae 'cnI.. T esentias
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Streets
Edward H. Redman, Minister
Miss Janet Wilson, Organist.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor
Saturday, 8-12 P.M.: OpDen House.
Sunday. 11:00 A.M.: MorningS ervie. Sermnn
IJ l I111!1 ".- "" Eli