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January 13, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-01-13

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

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48~.. ..... . ...... D A I

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Panhellenie Holds Recognition Night Program


Kappa, Gamma Phi Receive
Top Honors at Annual Event,

; K'appa Kappa Gamma was
awarded the ActiVities Pai'ticipa-
tion Cup and Gamma Phi Beta
walked away with first place
scholastic honors at the annual
Panhellenic Recognition Night last
night in Rackham Lecture Hall.
The Kappas had accumulated
2,250 activity points to win the
cup. Second and third places went
r' to Delta Delta Delta and Pi Beta
Phi with the respective totals of
1,940 and 1,605.
Ira M. Smith, registrar of the
University, presented the sehoil-
arship award to Gamma Phi
Beta with an average of 2.75. Pi
Beta Phi was second with a 2.74
average, while Alpha Chi Omega
and Alpha Epsilon Phi tied for
third place with averages of
Scroll, senior honor society for,
affiliated women, tapped during
the program. Coeds tapped were
Jane Wetmore, Delta Delta Delta;
Carol Holly, Alpha Phi; Nancy
Helmick, Alpha Chi Omega; Bar-
bara Busse, Pi Beta Phi; Lucille
Kennedy, Chi Omega and Leslie
McVey, Zeta Tau Alpha.
Individual activities awards for
seniors were presented as follows:
Jan Osgood, Alpha Omicron Pi,

tnd Ruth Klausner, Sigma Delta
Tm, tied for first place withl165
points each. Julia Diggs, Kappa
Kappa Gamma. wats second with
Li5 points and Carol Holly, Alpha
Phi, received third place with 150
Virginia Nicklas, Delta Delta
Delta, with 250 points, was
awarded top honors for the in-
dividual junior activity award.
Nancy hess, Kappa Kappa
Gamma was second with 200
points, and Corinne Schild, Al-
pha Omicron Pi, third with. 195
The following sophomores re-
ceived honors for activity points:I
Jeri Mulson, Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, first with 200 points: June
Shoup, Zeta Tau Alpha, second
with 160 points and Adelaide
Klingbeil, Pi Beta Phi, and Shir-
ley Osgood, Delta Delta Delta, tied
for third place with 130 points
The theme of the program was
a court case: The Case of Pan-
dora Versus Panhellenic. Speak-
ers for the event were Miss Ethel
A. McCormick, social director of
the League; Sally Stamats, Pan-
hellenic president, and Jane Wet-
more, rushing secretary.

Coeds Needed
To Run 'U' Hall
Candy Booth
An opportunit 1yto gain actual
sales experience and obtain Lea-
gue activity credits will be offered
to interested coeds at a meeting
to be held at 3 p.m. tomorrow in
the Undergraduate Office of the
Women volunteers are needed to
man a student-run candy booth
which will operate next semester
in University Hall. The booth will
be sponsored by the Benefit Drives
Committee, which recently rees-
tablished the candy store system
in women's dormitories.
Workers will be free to choose
hours most convenient to them.
"Only coeds who are interested
and responsible will be chosen for
the job," asserted Janet Cork,
chairman of the committee.
Candy, cookies, kleenex and
other incidentals will be on sale
at the booth at cut-rate prices.
Although the system was started
for the benefit of the student
body, any profits accruing will be
donated to the winterization fund
for the University Fresh Air
Union Honors
"Tomahawk Trample" honor-
ing Michigamua, all-campus men's
honorary society, will be present-
ed by the Union Executive Coun-
cil from 9 p.m. to midnight Jan-
uiary 17 in the Union Ballroom.
Music for dancing will be furn-
ished by Frank Tinker and his or-
chestra with Margeann as vocal-
ist. A program is being planned
for intermission entertainment.
This will be the final dance in
a series honoring men's honorary
societies on campus, which in-
cluded Ju-Hon-So Ball and Se-
Hon-So Ball.
Gerry Goldsmith, general chair-
man of the dance, is assistedy
Pete Craighead in charge of deco-

Continuing our.
of Nationally Advertised
Regularly $6.95
with buckle on the side
AAA to C
The number one sport Shoe on
any hit parade. This will rate on
and on at any campus.
Rea(ind Use The aily Cassified Ads.


Read All the
Rest Selers

l .

"Raintree County"
"House Divided"
"East Side, West Side"
"About Lyddy Thomas"
"Where I Stand"
"Speaking Frankly"

BACKSTAGE VISITOR-Clement Attlee, British prime minister,
shakes hands with Jean Langston, 4, one of the performers in a
charity show put on to raise funds for the aged.
'l/&ic~a~n~j & 6a8emenu

You can get them here for
only a nickel a day.


Double Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Bott of De-
troit recently announced the en-
gagements of their daughters,
Peggy, to Jack R. Pointon and
Betty, to Albert Mathieson.
Mr. Pointon is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Pointon of Detroit
and Mr. M'athieson is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. W' .R. Mathieson,
also of Detroit.
Peggy Bott is a senior in the
School of Education. Her sister,
Betty, was graduated from the
University in '45. Mr. Pointon, a
former Michigan student, is now
attending the Walsh Business In-
stitute in Detroit. Mr. Mathieson
is a senior at the University.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Koning of
Grand Rapids announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Lou-
ise, to Nicholas D. Kazarinoff, son

14 Nickels Arcade

Phone 4326

----- --- --
t 1 _
4 steS~wtest
by Elizabeth Moodward
America's foremost authority on young people's problems
Fooling some of the people some of the time
is a justifiable indoor sport.
A little tact is like a stitch in time. Helps
you avoid ruffled feelings, uncomfortable
situations, violent arguments. And you do
prefer your public relations to be smooth,
pleasant, and comfortable, don't you?
Make-up is a justifiable subterfuge, too. Disguise your bad
points and play up your good ones. It doesn't hurt anyone else.
It's fun to fool'em?
Innuendoes, insinuations, leaving things to other peoples'
imaginations - these pay off, too. "you can make your impression
by the things you say... and the things you leave unsaid.
Unfinished sentences, tantalizing hints, dropped clues ... they'll
establish a rep for yon.'ou can cut yourself quite a romantic figure.
It's all fooling the people ... and it's legitimate. But in most
other deals ...play it straight.
Give phoney excuses for not keeping dates... and you'll cross
yourself up.l)ish out alibis for not being on time, for reneging on
a job, for not being responsible ...and you'll be the fooled one.
Break out into full-fledged lies and you'll tangle your tongue
so it trips you.
Blame it on somebody else. Use someone to accomplish your
own nefarious purposes. Cultivate only the people who will "do
you the most good". Play politics. Compromise your conscience
( to curry favor with big shots. You may get away with it for a
while... but you won't fool too many people for long!
You just confuse the issue by being devious, cagey, roundabout.
Nobody knows where you stand. If you want your friends to
count on you... and count you in ... take the shortest route,
the straight one.

of Prof. and Mrs. D. K. Kazarin-
off of 1515 Cambridge.
Both Miss Koning and her fi-
ance are sophomores at the Uni-
* * *
The engagement of Evelyn
Schurr has been announced by
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. C.
Schurr of Lima, Ohio, to Theodore
Chiesna, son of Mr. Martin Chi-
esna of Chicago, Ill.
Miss Schurr was graduated last
June and is affiliated with the
Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Mr. Chi-
esna will graduate from the for-
estry school in June.
Traditional J-Hopi
Breakfast Ticket
Sales Will Begin
Tickets for the J-Hop break-'
fasts to be presented at the Lea-
gue and Union will go on sale
from 9 a.m. to noon and from 1 to
5 p.m. Thursday ,and Friday
at the ticket booth in University
The breakfasts, traditional parts
of the J-Hop weekend, will be
served at 2:30 a.m. after both
formal dances in the League and
the Union. Tickets will be issued
in four different colors to dis-
tinguish the time and the place
of the breakfast.
J-Hop will be presented from
10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Feb. 6 and 7.
The breakfasts are being present-
ed for hungry dancers after the
Ticket sales are open to both in-
dependent and affiliated men al-
though most fraternities will pre-
sent post-dance breakfasts at their

rations, Dalef

'Ensian pictures of the WAA
Rifle Club will be taken at 5 p.m.
today At the ROTC Range.
A short business meeting will
be held at this time.
* * *
The University Ice Skating Club
will not practice tomorrow. The
Coliseum will be open from 1 to
3 p.m. Friday for this group.
programs, and Bob Maier publi-
112,000 STRICKEN
Dramatic strides in the con-
cim-t of nolio have been made
in the last decade
through the Amer-
ican people's con-
tinued support of
. the annual March
of Dimes of the Na-
tioftal Foundation
for Infantile Paral-
Since its estab-~
lishment in 1938 by the late
President Roosevelt, the Na-
tional Foundation and its 2,735
local county chapters have as-
sumed the burden of providing
medicalcare and treatment for
88,000 infantile paralysis vic-
time out of a reported total of
112,000 stricken in the ten-
year period.
Join the 1948 March of
Dimes today!

Coenen in charge of



VsS." Zd"C4 t,.aj&.
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nutshell -... the essentals highighted
for quick, thorough review. Better see
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to insure the best grades you can
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ACCOUNTING, Elementary... ........... .
ALGEBRA, College........................
ANCIENT, MED. and MOD. HISTORY. . . . 1.
ANTHROPOLOGY, Outline of General. .........25
BACTERIOLOGY Pn and Prac. of . . ..
BIOLOGY. General.-. . -
BOTANY, General . . . . . . . . . . .7
BUSINESS LAW. . . . . .. . . ......I
CALCULUS, The..... . . . 1.2!
CHEMISTRY, First Year College ..............
CHEMISTRY, Mathematics for Gen,..7
CHEMISTRY, Organic....... ....... ...I
DOCUMENTED PAPERS, Witing . . . . . .
ECONOMICS. Principles of . . . . . .
EDUCATION, History of. . . .. . T
ENGLAND. History 'of.7
EUROPE. 15001048, History of....... .7
EUROPE, 1815.1947, History of...............I.0
EXAMINATIONS, How to Write Btter . ...2
FRENCH GRAMMAR. ..... . . . . 1
GEOLOGY. Principles of. .-... .. I.0
GEOMETRY, Plane, Problems in.................1
GERMAN GRAMMAR . . ..... .. 1.
GOVERNMENT. American..d...............
GRAMMAR. English, Prin. end Prac. of . - I.2!
HYDRAULICS for Firemen . . . . . ....0
JOURNALISM, Survey of . . . , . . . 12
LATIN AMERICA, History of..............5.
LATIN AMERICA in Mas.* ......
LAT. AMER. Civilisation, Readings In . 151
LAT. AMER., Economic Development. . .2
LITERATURE, American............. .1.
LITERATURE, English. Dictionary of........ ....
LITERATURE, English, Ht" to Dryden...:. ..2
LITERATURE. English, Hirt, since Milton . . -I.T
LOGARITHMIC ! ,Trigonometric Tables::
MIDDLE AGES, 300-1500, History of . .7!
MUSIC, History of.............. .0I
PHILOSOPHY: An Introduction. . ........ .0
PHILOSOPHY, Readings in....... .. .. . ..2.
PHYSICS, First Year College .
POLITICS, Dictionary of American ........2
PORTUGUESE GRAMMAR---------------------1.2
PRONUNCIATION. Guid to.................I's
PSYCHOLOGY,Educational . . " " " .
PSYCHOLOGY, General . . . . . . .
SHAKESPEAREAN Names, Dict. of .. .........0
SHAKESPEARE'S PLAYS, Outlines of .. .........0
SLIDE RULE. Prac. Use of. ..... ....... .7

eWool, Patent or Leather Handbags... .49c
Latest styles for spring were $2.00 to $15.00
* Earrings, Pins, Braceltes, Chatelaines. :29c.
Gold, silver, rhinestone were $1.00 to $12.95

to $4.59
to $5.00

*Head Squares or Neck Scarfs........
Rayons or wools, all colors, were $2.00 to $4.00
"2-Way Stretch Girdles or Panties... ..
Fine quality - were $5.50 to $7.50
*Dressy or Tailored Dickies.. . ......
Pastels or white, formerly $2.00 to $6.00
e Crepe, Taffeta, Satin Blouses.......
Plain or colors, some sequin. Were $5.00 to $10.95
eCotton or Rayon Fabric Gloves...,..
Black, brown and colors, were $1.25 to $2.75
0Print Cotton Pajamas ............
Print or stripe, sizes 32-40, were $4.50 to $5.50
*Cotton Flannel Nighties ..........
Pink, blue or white, sizes 32-40, were $4.50
*Part Wool Pajamas ...............

. 69c to $1.98
.$1.98 to $2.98
.. 49c to $2.98
.$2.98 to $5.00
. 29c to $1.49


# /


. .C C


Red or white Red Devils and Heartheals, were $3.50 to $5.00
*2-Tone Rayon JerseySlips.... .......... .
Navy and white or black and white, were $4.00
*Colored Taffeta Slips.............. . . . .
Red, green, navy, junior sizes, were $2.00
* Leather or Plastic Cosmetic Bags .......49c
Suede, patent or leather, were up to $2.25
*WolJersey Blouses ............. . ...... .
Broken sizes and colors, were $7.95
*Black Crepe Skirts ...... ................ .
Straight, draped models, were $6.50

to 98c
. $5.00

S fS6wtestRQitC"o..
-l ~

x ;

e"Slipover or Cardigan Sweaters.... .
White, brown, purple, were $5.00 to $8.95
"Wool, Cotton, Rayon Anklets....
All colors and sizes, were 79c to $1.00
Black or Brown Kidskin Gloves.. .
Ritm-fid linornc womo 1:4 00 n SCOA

.. $2.98 to $5.00
.....19c o 79c
. . . . . . . . . .$2.49

,y y
, ..





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