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March 17, 1951 - Image 5

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Michigan Daily, 1951-03-17

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i

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

P,

Petitions Due
For Assembly
Posts Monday
Executive Committee
Of Assembly Plans,
Supervises Activities
Petitions for Assembly Board
posts for the coming year are due
Monday in the Undergraduate
Office of the League.
Interviewing for positions will
begin on March 26 and continue
through March 29. Independent
women petitioning for Assembly
Board are asked by the committee
to sign up for an interview when
handing in their petitions.
* * *
PETITIONS and information
on writing petitions or on the du-
ties of the members of the Board
may be obtained in the Under-
: graduate Office of the League.
Assembly Board is the execu-
tive committee for Assembly As-
sociation, t h e organization
founded in 1934 to represent all
r unaffiiated women on Michi-
gan's campus.
The members of the Board con-
sist of president, vice-president,
secretary, treasurer, personnel
chairman, projects chairman and
social chairman.
* * *
THIS YEAR'S OFFICERS are
respectively Deora Nelson, Kitty
Clark, Mary Gratzer, Terry Mus-
sin, Joan Mintzer, Sally Jones and
Sally Peterfreud.
The duties of the board are to
" coordinate all the functions of
Assembly and work to retain the
close ties between independent
and affiliated women on cam-
pus. -
President of Assembly is in
charge of residence halls and the
vice-president supervises all
League houses. Under the leader-
ship of these two officers, Assem-
bly Board supervises various func-
tions during the year.
* * *
ASSEMBLY conducts bi-month-
ly meetings, attended by house
presidents, where campus activi-
ties and house problems are dis-
cussed.
Under the supervision of As-
sembly Board such activities are
executed as "A" Hop, Assembly
Ball and Assembly Fortnight.
"A" Hop, the first scheduled
event for Assembly in the fall, is
under the leadership of the proj-
ect chairman. Assembly Ball is
the annual Assembly coed-bid
semi-formal dance which takes
place in Marchi
ANOTHER FUNCTION of As-
sembly is to organize Assembly
Fortnight which serves as recog-
nition night for independent wo-
men and houses.
Panhellenic and Assembly co-
operate in sponsoring such
events as Tag Day, Frosh Week-
end and Student-Faculty Teas.
Assembly also joins forces with
the Union in the League-Union
Mixers.
Instituted only last year was
Assembly's project, te Big Sister
Program, organized through the
cooperation of the dormitories to
guide incoming freshmen women
through their scholastic, extra-
curricular and social problems.
* * *
ANOTHER NEW project spon-
sored by Assembly and directed
by its executive committee is the
Displaced Student Fund.
Every woman in the Univer-
sity who lives in a dormitory,
League house or private home
is automatically a member of

Assembly Association and is eli-
gible to petition for an Assem-
bly Board post.
Development of leadership abil-
ity and satisfaction in the job
accomplished are the rewards to
be gained by independent women
who serve on Assembly Board.
liii

Recent Engagement Revealed,

Women's Honorary

Societies

Provide Recognition, activities
Mortar Board, Theta Sigma Phi, Wyveru,
Scroll, Senior Society Form Active Groups

BETROTHAL ANNOUNCED-Mr. and Mrs. Max Schiffer of
Ferndale have announced the engagement of their daughter, Eva
C. Stern, to Paul Siegal, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Siegal of
Freeport, N. Y. Miss Stern, a junior in the literary college, is
layout manager of The Daily, secretary of Hillel, and co-chairman
of publicity for Stockwell. Mr. Siegal graduated from the Uni-
versity last June. He is a member of Kappa Nu fraternity.
SAD PLIGHT:
Leap Year May Be of Benefit
To Large Femhinine Majority

By JO KETELHUT
The legends connected with
Leap Year may prove to be actu-
alities in 1960!
For there are now nearly a
million and one-half more women
in the United States than there
are men-and there may be over
two and one-half million more
women than men by 1960.
* * *
THIS IS a prediction of popu-
lation experts despite the fact that
there are still around 106 boy
babies being born in this country
for every 100 girl babies.
For reasons which are not
entirely understood, women are.
living measurably longer lives
than men, and the difference
today is considerably Inore than
50 or even 25 years ago.
At birth today, women have a
life expectancy of around five
years longer than men. At every
age and for almost every disease
and kind of accident, the death
rate is lower for women. It is
much lower for accidents, tuber-
culosis; heart disease, pneumonia,
and a little lower for cancer.
* * *
FIRST RETURNS from the
1950 United States Census on
population by sex have confirmed
earlier estimates that during the
1940's, women in this country be-
gan to outnumber men for the
first time in the nation's history.
Previously, the better health
Badminton Tournament
Will Continue Singles
In Barbour Gym Today
The WAA women's singles bad-
minton tournament will continue
play-offs today in Barbour Gym-
nasium.
Those whose last names begin
with E through G will play at 2
p.m., K through L at 2:30 p.m.,
M at 3 p.m., N through R at 3:30
p.m.
Birds will not be provided for
participants.
Club Manager, Mona Pick stat-
ed that those who do not play at
the scheduled time will automa-
tically default.

record of women was balanced
by immigration from abroad,
which year after year, brought
in more men than women. Now
that immigration is restricted,
only the fact that more boys
than girls are born -keeps the
population even approximately
balanced.
Medical authorities and popu-
lation experts can explain to some
extent why women live longer
than men but they cannot ac-
count for all the differences ex-
cept to say that women seem to
have better constitutions than
men and take more sensible care
of themselves.
* * *
DIFFERENCES in length of life
between the two sexes exist in
every country in the world except
where the death rate resulting
from child-birth is very high.
The fact that many more men
than women die of accidents
present a problem which is dif-
ficult to explain. Among adults,
it can perhaps be explained by
the different activities of men
and women, but it is not so
easy to understand why the dif-
ference exists among children
under two years of age and
even among children under one
year of age.
There may simply be a greater
spirit of adventure among males,
or a greater tendency to take
risks.
NO ONE KNOWS, of course,
what may happen in the next 50
years as women enter more and
more into occupations and habits
of living associated in the past
with men.
Death rates for all the popu-
lation will probably keep on de-
clining, and some experts think
that this may have more effect
on men than on women. In
this case, the life expectancies
of men and women will be more
alike by the year 2000 than they
are now.
In the United States today
there are now 112 women for
every 100 men who are 65 years
of age or older, but in the age
group between 40 and 65, men
and women are about equal in
number.

By PAT SMITHt
"And after the work . . . thex
glory."r
Scholarship, service, and lead-f
ership are the prerequisites for
many of the women's honoraryf
societies.-
However, besides the recogni 4
tion the societies afford, the mem-t
bers engage in activities known asI
service projects.
Mortar Board
Michigan chapter of Mortar
Board, the national women's sen-
ior society, has as its main projectt
the raising of money for a library
in the League which will be a
memorial to the late Dean Alicet
Lloyd.
The society plans to provide
Gloves, Bagsr
Help Enhancek
EasterOutfitst
By KATHRYN RADOVAN
Like the frosting of a cake, fit-
ting accessories add an appealing
touch to any Easter outfit.
Spring suits, enhanced with ac-
cessories, will lead the Easter fash-
ion parade.
Choosing the proper gloves to
go with one's new suit will be the
first pr~pblem. Because it is diffi-
cult to match the exact color of
one's suit and because a contrast-
ing color adds dash to the costume,
accessories usually adopt different
hues.
WHITE GLOVES are a peren-
nial favorite, but pastel shades are
also popular this year.
Femininity in all phases of
dress is being stressed. Gloves
too, show the effects of this new
trend with bead and emroidery
trim, scalloped edges and fine
lacy fabrics.
Flowers will naturally usher in
the spring season. Real and imi-
tation posies will decorate lapels,
neck and hip lines.
* * *
FOR A DELICATE new look, a
pathway of pink, white and blue
forget-me-nots tied with a moss
green satin ribbon on one end may
be attached to the back of one's
low cut dark dress.
A small bouquet of bright
flowers enhances E4 low neckline
and dresses up even the plainest
suit. Removable flower buttons
to match the ornamentation on
one's hat may be worn with the
new ensemble.
Roses, carnations, gardenias and
bright spring blooms will be worn
in the hair and at the neck. Ear-
rings, haircombs and lapel pins
too, have gone back to nature for
their designs.
REAL BUTTERFLIES backed
with plastic, dance on a gilt comb.
This style alternates with the flow-
ered comb usually worn in the tres-
ses.
Birds and flowers highlight
new spring earring modes. Light
plastics and starched laces take
on the bright hues and forms of
daisies, daffodils, jonquils and
violets.
Gold and silver are carved in
shapes of birds. Heavy hand-carv-
ed silver bracelets will also be
worn. The "bug craze" still pre-
dominates in lapel pin accessories.
Rhinestone and turquoise studded
centipedes are found clinging to
suit and dress collars and lapels.
* * *
HAND BAGS in a variety of
shades and materials will be car-
ried.I
Usually wor to match the
shoes, handbags of lizard, velvet,
patent leather, faille, alligator
and calf-skin will be seen in hues
ranging from bright greens, reds
and yellows to navy and black.

Scarves cannot be ignored as
colorful decorations. Worn at the
neck or hipline they add a bright
splash to an otherwise drab cos-
tume.

this library with a memorial
plaque and portrait as well as
novels and dramas which were
favorites of Dean Lloyd.
Members added to this project
fund by sponsoring a Student
Legislature Cinema League movie-
and by putting on Wintermezzo,
the pay-off dance. They also sold
English wedgewood china stampedr
with familiar campus buildings.
At Thanksgiving time, the so-
ciety gave a basket of food to an
underprivileged f a m i l y and at
Christmas, they and the Druids
gave a Christmas party for the
Children at the Children's Insti-
tute.
Meetings are devoted to discus-
sion of pertinent campus problems
and their possible solutions.
Mortar Board's service projects
have included ushering for the
marriage lecture series and count-
ing ballots for the S.L. elections.
This year, the Michigan chapter
held a state convention here Dec.
2 for all Mortar Board chapters in
the state. This Is the first time
such a convention has been held.
Senior Society
Senior Society differs from Mor-
tar Board in that it is an honorary
for independent senior women
Members may hold membership in
Mortar Board as well since the
society is completely independent
from Mortar Board.
Members help count S.L. election
ballots and stand by ballot boxes.
At Assembly Ball members sell
carnations.
Tapping is carried on in the fall
as well as in the spring.
Scroll
Scroll is a local honorary for
affiliated senior women. Tapping
is usually done by the members
clad in caps and gowns at Installa-
tion Night in the spring.
However, this fall members of
Scroll staged a surprise tapping
after hours in residences. The
members composed a new tapping
song heard for the first time in
the fall.
One of the projects of the society
is selling Michigan Alumnus sub-
scriptions. The concentrated cam-
paign is taking place this month.
Wyvern
Wyvern, the junior honorary so-
ciety, bases its membership on
scholarship, campus 'activities,, and
leadership. Tapping takes place in
the spring.1
Service projects for the year in-
clude working on Student Legisla-
ture elections. The society plans
to offer a scholarship and is work-
ing to build up a scholarship fund
by sponsoring a Student Legisla-
ture Cinema League movie.
In the line of service, members
are organizing League Concert
hours which will begin soon.
Theta Sigma Phi
Theta Sigma Phi is a national
honorary and professional frater-
nity for women in the field of jour-
nalism. Members are tapped in
the spring.
Members sold leatherette bound
appointment books with the Uni-
versity calendar of events outlined
in them.
In'April, they plan to hold an
annual banquet to which members
from other chapters, alumnae,
prominent Ann Arbor club women,
faculty wives, and outstanding co-
eds will be invited.
'Dance Honors
Great Irishman
That idol of all Irishmen, St.
Patrick, will be honored at the
regular membership dance to be
held from 9 p.m. to midnight to-
day in the ballroom of the Union.
Following a "wearing of the
green" theme, the decorations will
remind students of the good old
land of Erin.
Frank Tinker and his orchestra

will provide the musical back-'
ground of the event, as well as
play some of the popular Irish
tunes.

Saint Patrick
DanceSlated
Michigan students will be given
a chance to get into the real spirit
of Saint Patrick's Day when in-
ternational Center presents its all-
campus dance from 8 p.m. until
midnight Saturday, in the Rack-
ham Assembly Hall.
The hall will be transformed
into a part of old Ireland for the
informal dance.
Shamrocks, leprechauns, and
"blarney," as part of the Irish
theme for decorations, will greet
the arrivals.
Following the Irish theme, green
punch, along with codkies, will be
served for refreshments.
Besides dancing, which is the
main activity of tl* evening, an
intermission floor show of inter-
national content will be presented.
A student from Japan will sing
Irish songs, and two leprechauns
will teach an Irish waltz as part
of the show.
Hillel Members Slate

r

WILL BE MARRIED- The betrothal of Ann Frances Daly to
Walter W. Niemann, son of Mrs. Paul H. Jeserich of Ann Arbor
and Walter A. Niemann of Chicago, has been announced by her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Daly of Detroit. Miss Daly, a
graduate of Marygrove College in Detroit, did graduate work last
year in library science here at the University. Mr. Niemann, a
senior in the School of Dentistry, is affiliated with Delta Sigma
Delta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The couple will be married
June 30.

Annual 'Purim' Party
A satire on present day prob-
lems involving the characters
from the story of Purim will be
the subject of a skit presented by
the "1027 Players" at Hillel's an-
nual Puirim party, to be held
from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. tomorrow
at a cafeteria at 211 S. State
Street.

,-
r
l"
F
i

MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill at Tappan Street
Rev. Joseph M. Smith, Minister
Howard Farrar, Choir Director
Frances Farrar, Organist
9:30 A.M.: Church School--College Age Class.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship (nursery for chil-
dren). Sermon: "Triumphal Entry-1951."
GUILD HOUSE, 438 Maynora Street
H. L. Pickerill, Director
Jean Garee Bradley, Associate
STUDENT GUILD: 6:00 supper followed by a
talk by Roland Hoermann on the Friends Ser-
vice Committee in Europe, and a movie "Seeds
of Destiny."
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, Scientist
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
11:00 A.M.: Sunday Morning Services.
"Subject-"Substance."
9:30 A.M.: Sunday School.
11:00 A.M.: Primary Sunday School during the
morning service.
8:00 P.M.: Wednesday: Testimonial Service.
A free reading room is maintained at 339 South
Main Street where the Bible and all authorized
Christian Science literature may be read, bor-
rowed, or purchased.
Ths room is open daily except Sundays and
holidays from 11 A.M. to 5 P.M.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
504 E. Huron
C. H. Loucks, Minister and Student Counselor
Crystal Cuthbert, Assistant Student Counselor
10:00 A.M.: Bible Study.
11:00 A.M.: Palm Sunday sermon "What Think
Ye of Christ?" broadcast over WPAG.
6:00 P.M.: Cost supper at the Guild House.
7:00 P.M.: Palm Sunday worship service in
church sanctuary.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
120 South State Street
Dwight S. Large, Erland J. Wangdahl,
Joe A. Porter, Ministers
10:45 A.M.: Worship, "That Cross-and Human
Efforts" Dr. Large, preaching.
5:30 P.M.: Student Supperand Social Hour.
6:30 P.M.: Discussion Groups, "Social-Religious
Problems on Campus."
Welcome to Wesley Foundation Rooms - Open
Daily.
THE VILLAGE CHURCH FELLOWSHIP
(Interdenominational)
University Community Center Chapel
Willow Run
Reverend Blaise Levai, Pastor
10:45 A.M.: Divine Worship. Sermon-"The Tri-
umphal Entry."
10:45 A.M.: Church School and Nursery.
4:30 P.M.: Study and Discussion Group. Topic--
"The Ministry of Jesus and Its Relation to
Easter."
CAMPUS CHAPEL
(Sponsored by the Christian Reformed
Churches of Michigan)
Washtenaw at Forest
Rev. Leonard Verduin, Director
Phone 3-4332
10:00 A.M.: Morning Worship, Rev. Leonard
Verduin.
7:30 P.M.: Evening Service, Rev. Verduin.

FRIENDS MEETING Lane Hall Lbrary
11:00 A.M.: Sundays. Visitors welcome.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw
W. P. Lemon and W. H. Henderson, Ministers
Maynard Klein, Director of Music
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Palm Sunday
sermon by Dr. Lemon, "Seven Days that
Changed the World."
5:30 P.M.: Westminster Guild Supper with chil-
dren of the Michigan Children's Institute as
guests.
LUTHERAN, STUDENT ASSOCIATION
(National Lutheran Council)
1304 Hill Street
Henry 0. Yoder, Pastor
Palm Sunday-
9:10 A.M.: Bible Class at the Center.
10:30 A.M.: Services in Zion & Trinity Churches.
5:30 P.M.: LSA Meeting in Zion Parish Hall-
Program at.7:00. Speaker, Prof. Frank Hunt-
ley--"Contributions of Christianity to English
Literature."
Tuesday-
7:30 P.M.: Discussion at Center-History of
Lutheran Church in America.
Wednesday-
7:30 P.M.: Lenten Services in both churches.
Holy Communion in Zion.
Good Friday-
See Church notices for time of services.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Y. M. C A. Auditorium
G. Wheeler Utley, Minister
11:00 A.M.: Sunday morning service.
7:00 P.M.: Sunday evening service.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
(ThedLutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 10:30: Palm Sunday Service, with ser-
mon by the pastor, "What Shall I Do Then
With Jesus?"
Sunday at 4:45: Bible Study: Rom. 3, 20-28
Sunday at 5:30: Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, Supper and Program. Interpretation of
Two Great Religious Paintings.
Monday through Thursday: Holy Week Monday
Devotions, with organ music and a meditation
by the pastor: 12:35 to 12:55. Public cordially
invited.
Thursday at 7:30 P.M.: Maundy Thursday Holy
' Communion Service. Sermon by the pastor,
"Soui, Adorn Thyself with Gladness!"
Friday at 7:30 A.M.: Communion Matin Service.
Friday at 1:00 P.M.: Good Friday Service, with
sermon by the pastor, "Upon the Cross Ex-
tended."

'4

GENERATION
the all-campus magazine
Students in all schools, departments and

11

colleges of the University, are invited to
contribute material for the Spring, 1951 Issue.
Whatever you're in, from Accounting to
Zoology-if you have articles, stories, poems,
music, art or drama, we would like to take
a look at your work.

ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
The Episcopal Student Foundation
No. Division at Catherine
8:00 AM.: Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M.: Holy Communion. Sermon by the
Rev. Bruce H. Cooke.
10:00 A.M.: Student Breakfast, Canterbury House.
10:00 A.M.: High School and Junior High Classes.
11:00 A.M.: Church School.
11:00 A.M.: Procession, Ante-Communion and
Sermon by the Rev. Henry Lewis.
12:15 P.M.: After-Service Fellowship, Parish House.
5:00 P.M.: Choral Evening Prayer. Sermon by
the Rev. Ellsworth E. Koonz.
6:00 P.M.: Canterbury Club Buffet Supper, Can-
terbury House. Chaplain Cooke will speak on

FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH

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