SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1945
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Dormitories, Sorority Houses Au I-mi orY. x
Plan Projects for This Week Wf Yrites of Work (a
ss To B
Intra-house mixers, corridor par-
ties, open houses and 'elections are'
on the calendar for the dormitories
iMosher To Have Open House
Mosher Hall has scheduled an open
house from 7:30 p. m. to 12 midnight
EWT (6:30 p. m. to 11 p. m. CWT)
Friday, carrying out the theme Col-
lege Inn. There will be dancing, re-
freshmrents* and a floor show. All
fraternity houses and servicemen
have been sent invitations and all
Jane de Maso is president of Mosh-
er. Other officers are Virginia Mor-
Washing a bathing suit in
and water makes just as much
as washing your face.
ley, vice-president; Martha Taft,
secretary; Mary Baker, treasurer;
and Carolyn Rovas, social chairman.
Stockwell To Hold Mixer
Stockwell Hall will have a mixer
for house members at 5:30 p. m. to-
day and hold a picnic supper in the
lounge for the purpose of getting ac-
quainted. An open house next Sat-
urday from 2:30 to 5 is beingplanned,
under the direction of Charlotte
Whitcomb, social chairman. She is
aided by Mrs. Grace Niggeman, in
charge of refreshments; Pat Sarlek,
entertainment chairman; Barbara
Grahn, publicity chairman; and Sil-
ver Star La Ra, chairman of the
cleanup committee. President of the
house is Olivyn Pearson.
At Jordan a house tea honoring
the newly-elected officers was held
last Tuesday. They are Diana Kam-
buroff, president; Ruth Ellis, vice-
president a n d secretary; Carrie
Craig, social chairman. Corridor
presidents and council members were
Pi Beta Phi Officers
President of Pi Beta Phi is Kath-
erine Best. Members of the sorority
and of Delta Gamma went with Mar-
tha Cook residents to Fort Custer
Martha Allen is heading Chi
Omega for the session. Janet Main
is vice-president, and Enid Byrne is
Tappan Elects Officers
Janis Goodman is president of
Tappan House for the summer term.
Pearl Epstein is vice-preident; Carol
Zack, secretary; Sally Lichtig, treas-
urer; and Marge Jackson, social
Evelyn Farquhar, president of Al-
pha Delta Pi, is acting as president
of the house for the summer.
"Television has a great, not too far
distant future. I certainly wish to
do my bit to see that future
launched," Helen Rhodes, a 1942
graduate of the University and pro-
gram producer for Station WRGB,
Miss Rhodes, who spoke here in the
television symposium last week,
prophesied that television "will rev-
clutionize the entertainment world."
"The work is absolutely fascinat-
ing," she continued. Her work in-
cludes building scenery, writing
shows, and even cultivating a Vic-
tory Garden to be televized.
During the tense part of the war
in 1943, Miss Rhodes wrote, "We do
a good bit of the propaganda work
thrugh the medium of television
here in New York State."
Hosiery saleswomen advise apply-
ing cold cream to the legs before put-
ting on rayon stockings. The result
resembles sheer nylons in less than
Milady's, Coiffure Is Allied with
Research in Feminine Psychology
FLAMES APPROACH VIRGIN TIMBER--A 55-square mile fire in northwest Oregon roars un coastal mountain
slopes toward virgin timber sending smoke cloud 20, 000 feet in air. (See FIRES BLAZE, Page 1).
Aswim, a shower, or a walk in the
rain will wet your face and feel
mighty refreshing, but plain water
will not remove dirt and oil and
germs unless combined with the
cleansing action of soap.
Textile experts know that salt wat-
er of the chlorine used to disinfect
public pools, if left to dry in a fab-
ric, will weaken its strength and af-
feet its color. As part of the conser-
vation effort, suits should be given
the best of care, whether new or old.
The best care is simple and brief.
Just swish your dip costume through
soap suds after each wearing, rinse
thoroughly, always in lukewarm wat-
er, and hang out to dry.
This year's crop of beauties for
emphasizes bright, fast-color prints
on white backgrounds
The styling of hair is no recent in-
novation, but it is only lately that
Milady's coiffure became allied with
Tired of reading character through
handwriting, palmistry or the way
you sleep, pioneers of the new school
claim to ferret out hidden character
traits by the way you do your hair.
Short Hair-Executive Type
If you are partial to very short hair
you are the executive type with a
minimum of sentiment in your make-
up. You probably advocate women's
rights and are just a bit scornful of
If you wear a long bob, you are
emotional, romantic and very fem-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
inine. Very likely to be a happy wife
Nets and Snoods
If you welcome styles that confine
your hair in nets or snoods you are
neat in mind and person. If your
hair-do has an added dramatic touch
you are apt to be sophisticated as
If you just love to have your hair
bobbing about your shoulders you
are a hoyden at heart-friendly, im-
pulsive and maybe even a bit care-
Passion for Pin Curls?
If a passion for many pin curls and
small rolls is yours, you have a talent
for intrigue. You would make a good
spy, an excellent diplomat.
Conversely, if you comb out your
curls to attain a simple hair-do you
are probably a frank, honest woman
who dislikes entanglements.
If you wear your hair the same way
year after year, you are inclined to-
ward complacency. On the other
hand, changing hair styles every few
weeks indicates a restless spirit.
As for Partings
Partings come in for their share of
this expose. If you wear your hair
parted precisely in the center, or in
an exact side part, you are conserva-
tive and level headed. Unusual parts
indicate a generous and sometimes
Now you know what to expect from
ycurself, and we hope it pleases you.
If not-no one so far has discovered
a way to prevent women from chang-
ing the styles of their hair!
INVEST IN VICTORY
1 Salads Grown
The little ga 'den behind imposing
Stockwell Hall mad strike many new-
comers as a bit ludicrous.
As if that ten-by-twenty plot of
ground could supply the fond for
the 334 women housed there!-the
viewer may think.
But the garden does produce a
large portion of the lettuce, parsley
and endives used in the hall, and the
lettuce is sufficient 'or 300 salads.
One summer so many peppers were
grown that they could not all be used.
The first meeting of the Women's
Assembly for the summer session will
be held at 8 p. in. EWT (7 p.m.CWT)
Tuesday in the League, it was an-
ncunced by Mary Chernus, vice-pres-
ident of the Assembly.
Future plans for the radio program
sponsored by Suomynona will be dis-
cussed. Projects and social events
for the summer will also head the
list of business scheduled for the first
All those who are interested but
unable to attend may call Marjorie
Baker, president of Assembly, at 2-
4055, or Miss Chernus at 5707.
No License Needed
DETROIT, July 21 -(')-- Judge
John V. Brennan ruled today that
Michigan beauty operators do not
need a barber license to cut or clip
hair when it is incidental to hair
GLAMOROUS, casual, spirited perma-
'.ents - all soft, lustrous and so love-
ly - done by our skilled operators
in our modern salon. Make your ap-
rooinwe 1/ Lea
1205 SOuTH UNIVERSITY
(Continued on Page 4)
ination, and he may grant permis-
sion to those who for sufficient reas-
on might wish to be present.
Important Notice. Employee's
Withholding Exemptj)n Certificates
must be on file in the office of the
payroll clerk, Room 9 University,
IFall, for everyone on the Summer
Program before checks may be issued
at the end of the month. Those
who have not filed such Withholding
Exemption Certificate with the pay-
roll clerk please do so at once.
Attention Engineering Faculty:
Five-week reports below C of all
Navy and Marine students who are
not in the Prescribed Curriculum;
also for those in Terms 5, 6, and 7
of the Prescribed Curriculum are to
be turned in to Dean Emmons' Of-
fice, Room 259, W. Eng. Bldg., not
later than August 4. Report cards
may be obtained from your depart-
Attention Engineering Faculty:
Five-week reports on standings of
all civilian Engineering freshmen and
all Navy and Marine students in
Terms 1, 2, 3, and 4 of the Prescrib-
ed Curriculum are due August 4..Re-
port blanks will be furnished by cam-
pus mail and are to be returned to
Dean Crawford's Office, Room 255,
W. Eng. Bldg.
Graduate Forum: Frank L. Hunt-
ley, Lecturer in Area at the C.A.T.S.
University of Michigan, will speak on
"Who are the Japanese." The lec-
ture will be followed by an informal
reception. The date is Tuesday, July
24 at 8 EWT in the Assembly Hall
of the Rackham Building. All grad-
uate students are cordially invited.
Geometry Seminar. The next meet-
ing of the Geometry Seminar will be
Tuesday, July 24, at 3:00 p. m.
(CWT) (4:00 EWT) in Room 3201
Agenda: Tea at 3:00; at 3:15 an
outline by I. R. Savage and P. S.
Jonesnand discussion of F. Klein's
Students in Speech There will be
a Speech Assembly at 4 p.m. (EWT)
on Monday in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater with Ivard Strauss of the
Try-Out Theater in Seattle as speak-
er. Attendance is required of all
Speech concentrates, teaching maj-
ors and minors in Speech, and all
graduate students working toward
advanced degrees in Speech.
Graduate Students in' Speech:
There will be a graduate symposium
in theater at 4 p.m. (EWT) on Mon-
day, in the West Conference Room of
the Rackham Building.
Clements Library. Japan in Maps
from Columbus to Perry (1492-1854).
Architecture Building. Student
Michigan Historical Collections,
160 Rackham Building. The Uni-
versity of Michigan in the war.
Museums Building, rotunda. Some
foods of the American Indian.
General Library, main corridor
cases.nEarly military science selec-
tion from the Stephen Spaulding, '27,
memorial collection, presented by Col.
T. M. Spaulding, '02.
Carillon Recital: Percival Price,
University Carilloneur. 2:15 p.m.
CWT (3:15 p.m. EWT).
Conference on the United States
in the Postwar World. July 23 to
August 3. Special bulletin available
in the Summer Session Office, Room
1213 Angell Hall. Distinguished vis-
_____ _ _____________________________________ i
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