TUESDAY, JANUARY 11, 1949
Nicklas, Bousfield, Dewey Place as Top
Senior,_Junior, Soph Activity Women
'TT-TV MTVT4Td" k V _fi'iA TlrV
ea ait~rLaLa tJ , Jj1i .IPAGE '.V
Kappa Kappa Gamma was
awarded the Activities Participa-
tion Cup and Gamma Phi Beta
walked away with first place
scholastic honors at the annual
Panhellenic Recognition Night
ceremonies last night at Rackham
The Kappas accumulated 4,600
activity points to win first place.
Alpha Omicron Pi and Pi Beta
Phi won second and third place
honors with 3,875 and 3,795 points
IRA M. SMITH, registrar of the
University, presented the Panhel-
lenic Scholarship Cup to Gamma
Phi Beta, which had a average of
2.86. Sigma Delta Tau placed sec-
ond with 2.78, and Alpha Epsilon
and Mary Riggs, Kappa
Gamma, 290 points.
THE FOLLOWING sophomores
were honored for activities: Janet
Dewey, Kappa Kappa Gamma, 210
points; Yvonne Johnson, Alpha
Omicron Pi, 195 points; Ellen Van
Wagoner, Pi Beta Phi, 180' points.
The theme of the program
.was a Panhellenic newspaper,.
"The Panned News." Speakers
for the event were Mary Siierer,
president of Panhellenic Asso-
ciation, and Dr. Margaret Bell.
A skit on a Grecian theme was
given by Mrs. Mary C. Bromage,
Mrs. Elsie Fuller. Miss Marie
Hartwig, Miss Margaret Morgan,
and Miss Ethel McCormick.
Saturday is the deadline for ap-
plications for the recreationa
leadership classes for next semes-
ter, according to Miss Marie D
Hartwig, Associate Supervisor of
. Miss Hartwig, wio is in charge
of the classes, will supervise twc
sections of the course, which num-
bers 60 women. Freshmen as well
as upperclassmen are eligible tc
take the course.
Following comp:eion o! require-
ments, women who have fulfilled
them will receive certificates
which are often helpful in obtain-
ing summer camp and playground
Practical experience includes
active participation in a proj-
ect group and activities con-
nected with such local organi-
zations as Y-Teen, playgrounds
and Dunbar Center. At the end
of the semester, class members
are required to attend a house-
party, or camp weekend, at the
University Fresh Air Camp.
A workbook is also provided
which must be completed by the
end of the semester.
Story-telling, games, commu-
nity singing, handicraft, square
dancing, star study, water
games, hobbies, camperact and
firstaid are among the units
studied in the course.
Applications must be filed by
Saturday in Rm. 15, Barbour gym-
nasium. Miss Hartwig urges all
interested women to apply.
-Dames To Hold
Announce Tentative Results
II REDnO 191
riu, third, wit 2.73 ' SCROLL, senior honor society
Individual activities awards for affiliated women, held its
for seniors were presented to tapping ceremonies. Virginia Bea-
Virginia Nicklas, Delta Delta bes, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chris-
Delta, first place, with 445 tine Blair, Alpha Phi, Eileen
points; Barbara Jo Ream, Kappa Hickey, Pi Beta Phi, Jacqueline
Kappa Gamma, second place Reed, Gamma Phi Beta, Ruth
with 360 points, and Nancy Hess, Spore, Gamma Phi Beta, and Su-
Kappa Kappa Gamma, third san Toepel, Collegiate Sorosis were
place with 350 points. tapped.
Edith Bousfield was chairman
Betsy Bousfield, Kappa Kappa of the event. On her committee
Gamma, ranked first among the were Edith Andrew, finance; Joyce
juniors with 360 points. Second Atchison, programs; Mary Helen
and third places were awarded to King, patrons; and Pat Dressler,
Joyce Atchison, Pi Beta Phi, 355' publicity.
Of Recent J
Tentative casting has been com
pleted for the 1949 Junior Girls
Play and the results have been
announced by Virginia Campbell
The results of casting will b
only tentative, due to eligibility
difficulties, according to Miss
"Since we had so many mor
women try out than we had ex-
pected, we were unable to cast
1them all. We appreciate their en-
thusiasm and hope that they wil
work in some other way on JGP,"
stated Betty Jo Faulk, director of
SPEAKING PARTS for the tra-
ditional musical comedy were
awarded to Audrey Axelrod, Bar-
bara Carlson, Joanne Christian-
son, Doris Clark, Barbara Conner.
Barbara Cress, and Sally Dona-
Also among those casted in
speaking parts are Sue Fried-
man, Betsy Goebel, Lois Gold-
man, Helen Gould, Lynn Guten-
berg, Adele Hager, Donna de
Harde, Mary Anne Harris, Jo
Henderson, Jeanne H e n d e l1,
Martha Hendricks, Gloria Hile,
Helen Hubbard, Gale Hunting-
ton, Mary Jane Inman, Marilyn
Klafer and Mary Kokales.
The list continues with Marge
Letzgus, Judith Loud, Dorthey
Malanick, Carol Marquardt, Jean
Marson, Ginny Moore, Jeri Mul-
son, Dorothy Neiman, Beverly Ol-
zynski, Rita Parrish, Margaret
Pell, Barbara Parker, Margaret
Price, Mary Alice Reed, Pat Reed,
Audrey Riddell, and Mary Riggs.
THE LIST concludes with Betty
Lou Robinson, Anne Rogers, Con-
stance Skaff, Lois Steere, Lois
Swartz, Carol Tuer, Lilias Wag-
ner, Jackei Weber, Katherine
Werson, Marsha Wilkins and Shir-
Dancing parts have been
awarded to Shirley Ash, Joyce
Atchison, Gretta Burdick, Jo
Bell, Beverly Ballantine, Bar-
baraClemons, Divera Cowan,
Kathryn Cybulski, Miriam Cady,
Mary Dooge, Mary Lou Ewing,
Sue Fox, Helen Girdler, Pa-
tricia Goble and Betty de Guise.
The list of dancers continues
with Jean Glowacki, Jo Anne
Haly, Beatrice Haidy, Sylvia Ha-
ber, Ruth Ann Hansen, Marie
Hedrich, Gale Huntington, Mearge
Hehn, Dotty Hess, Eleanor Irwin,
Marilyn Johnson, Jeannie John-
son, Shirley Kallman, Mary Ann
Kulas, and Joyce Keen.
OTHER DANCING parts were
given to Carol Kimpton, Rose-
marie Kish, Sally Kramer, Elea-
nor Littlefield, Jo Lyons, Tina
Masters, Dolores Mras, Janet
e Marshall, Marilyn Miller, Bar-
y bara McCready, Janice Olivier,
s Virginia Pankaskie, and Joan Pu-
The list ends with Betty Rich-
ards, Roberta Reid, Maxine
Reid, Gretchen Riggs, Marilyn
1 Shingleton, Marilyn Strohm,
Sally Stevens, Joan Taylor, Dor-
f othy Thorn, Norrine Taylor,
Betsy Vinieratos, Nancy Walker,
and Vivian Wallas.
In the regular chorus are Eileen
Butterworth, Ricarda Cross, Bev-
erly Cunningham, Barbara Cutler,
Louise Goldman, Phoebe Good,
Delores Humecke, Barbara Ker-
shaw, Joan Lescynski, Marjorie
Lundahl and Margaret MacDoug-
ALSO PICKED for the chorus
ar'e Jean Meranda, Lois Miller,
Necia Musser, Deora Nelson, Dale
Mass meeting for all those
juniors interested in working
on a committe on JGP will be
held at 5 p.m. tomorrow in the
Juniors are needed for work
on the costumes, make-up,
properties, publicity, posters,
scenery, backstage, tickets, and
Ramsay, Florence Rosh, Helen
Schimket, Joan Sheppard, Esther
Sklar, Janet Smith, Nancy Sy-
mons, Elva Vogt, Virginia Wal-
pole, and Martle Wise.
Other members of the regular
chorus will be Joan Benson, Sid-
ney Steck, Sarah Thrush and
Small chorus parts are award-
ed to Mary Lou Asplin, Mimi Cat-
hn, o'Chapel, Beverly Dunn, Viv-
ian Frazier, Helen Hager, Dor-
othy Hieronymus, Betty Horwitz,
and Nan Hubach.
Other small chorus parts were
given to Betty Heiser, Morma Kap-
lan, Adelaide Klingbeil, Miriam
Krauss, Mary Ann Kulas, Nancy
Merriman, Rosemary Michelmann,
Noryne Morgan, Sally Murray,
Jacqueline Oliver, Sue Parker,
Patricia Phillips, Nancy Lee
Thompson, .Marsha Tucker, Ann
Shafer, Mary Jane Sheafer, Sallie
Stevens and Georganna Willson.
A meeting for all those holding
speaking parts will be held at 5
p.m. Wednesday in the League.
Rehearsals of JGP will begin
next semester. Betty Jo Faulk will
direct the production. Her assis-
tant will be be Dorothy Fogel.
Katherine Mills is in charge of the
music. Her assistant will be Louise
Steele. Dances will be rehearsed
under Marcia Ames.
~ S port
There's more than
Modern Coeds Steal Make -u p
to wear our w o ol
From Women o
By MARYLIN KLAFER
Since time began woman an
her cosmetic jar have been insep
While the atomic bomb is dis
tinctly a twentieth century inven
tion, the same is not true of th
clever makeup tricks used by th
modern female. The use of pow
der and other cosmetics to en
hance feminine beauty dates wa
back to the beginnings of civiliza
Early in the B.C. years women
in Persia, China, India and Egyp
used natural oils scented wit
flower essence as their favorit
toilet article. They rubbed thes
oils on their face and body.
PAINTED FINGERNAILS cam
into vogue at about the same time
The Chinese and Egyptians wer
the innovators of this popular
form of feminine decoration. Th
woman who was considered the
epitome of fashion not only
stained their nails with henna
which was the current type of
nail lacquer then, but also paint-
ed the palms of their hands and
the soles of their feet.
Interesting eyes were as im-
portant a feature in the B.C.
era as they are in modern times.
In the distant past one wasn't
considered beautiful unless her
eyes had a sooty rim and her
brows and lashes were well
darkened. For this purpose black
dye was mixed with oil, the dye
being replaced by lamp soot
eventually since the latter was
The curling iron must also be
credited to the ingenuity of the
B.C. mind. Tiny ones have been
Michigan Dames will hold a
general meeting sponsored by the
Child Study Group at 8 p.m. today
in the Rackham Assembly Room.
Guest speaker, Miss Marjorie
Sanger of Merrill-Palmer Nursery
School in Detroit, will discuss the
topic, "What Is Good Discipline?"
The Dames' Sewing Group will
elect a new chairman at it snext
meeting, to be held 8 p.m. Thurs-
day at the home of Mrs. Robert
Hanes, 518 E. William Street. The
present chairman, Mrs. Bertram
Fulton will leave in February.
Mrs. Blanche Kauffman, who is
milliner at Jacobson's Department
Store, will demonstrate the prin-
ciples of fashioning a hat to mem-
bers of the Sewing Group. Those
desiring transportation to the
Top:' Blouse, mandarin collared, grey or
heather lilac; skirt, front buttoned, grey or
heather lilac. Sizes 10 to 16.
Blouse, 10.95 Skirt, 14.95
otom,: Blouse, stove pipe collar, in carrot,
grey or white; Skirt, high waist or cuffed, in
grey or carrot. Sizes 10 to 16.
found which were used
the user's hair into
INDIAN MEN have
great contribution to
cosmetics. Henna, as a
the hair was first used
men. When their topno
gray it was the custom
them red by applying th
n to turn meeting are to call Mrs. Steven
he -henna. Spear. 6408.
Read... Use Daily
Application blanks from houses
entering Winter Carnival events
are due at 5 p.m. today in the
League or Union undergraduate
The committee has also request-
ed that houses entering the ice
carving display competition make
a note of this at the bottom of the
Students with some experience
in first-aid or skiing are needed
to assist with the ski patrol for
Winter Carnival,-according to
Gwen Sperlich, co-chairman of
the skiing and tobogganing com-
The members of this patrol will
work in conjunction with the
Health Service at the Arboretum
events from 1 to 5 p.m. Wednes-
day. This work with the ski patrol
will not eliminate anyone from
participation in the skiing compe-
For further information, stu-
dents are asked to call Miss Sper-
lich, 2-2569, or Terry Headington,
2-4591 (239 Anderson House.)
Panhel To Hold
Panhellenic Association will hold
a brief compulsory meeting for all
prospective rushees at 8 p.m.
Thiirc ry~vDin R.kho isA mnhit~h -
Mr. and Mrs. E. T.°Quiatt of
Grass Lake have announced the
engagement of their daughter,
Mary, to Robert N. Clark,' son of
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Clark of Royal'
Miss Quiatt graduated from the
literary college last June. Mr.
Clark is now a junior in the
College of Engineering.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Volberding,
of Clarkston have announced the
engagement of their daughter,
Adrianne, to Paul K. Hiser, son
of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Hiser of
Miss Volberding is a senior in
the literary college. Mr. Hiser is a
senior in the College of Engineer-
ing and a member of Alpha Sigma
T x ' k;
Mr. and Mrs. David Daniels of
Newark, New Jersey have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Dorothy, to Daniel H.
Bergman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Bergman of New York City.
Miss Daniels is a senior in the
School of Education and a mem-
ber of the Women's Glee Club.
Mr. Bergman is a graduate of
New York University and will re-
ceive his Master's degree from
there in June.
The engagement was announced
Dec. 24 at a family dinner given
at the Daniels' home. The couple
is planning a fall wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Creed of
Youngstown, Ohio have an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Lydia Ann, to David
George Proctor, son of Mr. and
Mrs. R. V. Proctor, also of Youngs-
Miss Creed is a senior in the
literary college and affiliated with
the literary college this January.
She is affiliated with Zeta Tau
Mr. Cornell will receive his
'Master's degree in January and
then begin work for his Doctorate
in chemical engineering. He is a
member of Alpha Chi Sigma and
Tau Beta Pi.
The couple was married Dec. 21
in the First Presbyterian Church,
Youngstown, Ohio. They are now
living in Ann Arbor.
Dr. and Mrs. Edward G. Sluy-
ter of Royal Oak have announced
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Anne W., to Clarence L. Hud-
son, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Hudson also of Royal Oak.
Miss Sluyter is a junior in the
School of Education and is affil-
iated with Alpha Phi. Mr. Hudson
is on a combined curriculum and
a member of Alpha Tau Omega.
To Be Chosen
The one recipient of the Laurel
Harper Seeley scholarship will be
decided in the future from 26 ap-
plicants, according to Mrs. Mary
C. Bromage, Associate Dean of
Serving on the committee for
deciding the scholarship are Mrs.
Robert Watt, chairman of the
Alumnae Council; Mrs. Max Tu-
nicliffe; Miss Maude Hagle; Miss
Alice Russell, executive secretary
of the Alumnae Council; and
After the meeting which de-
cides the winner of the scholar-
ship, every applicant will be noti-
fled of the decision.
"The applications received up to
1209 S. ~University
Rayon Flannel Casuals
IN BON BON HUES
Righ: Warm and wonderful rayon flannel
that's crease-resistant and irresistible! With
a golden belt and buttons to brighten
your day and night life. Sec this in aqua,
beige, grey, gold or coral . . . Sizes 10-16.
Ear JRighl: New godet-rippled suit dress
in crease-resistant, warm-hearted rayon flannel
in light-hearted colors of rose, gold,
grey, beige or aqua. Sizes 10 to 16.
.., , _
current rate Oi
Extra earnings on Bonus
Don't Miss Saving to 1/2
DURING OUR CLEARANCL
O" A. r