SKYSCRAPER Page Three Form Philosophy of Peace . . Senior sodalists Muriel Millar and Mary Alice Courtney confer with Jack Kern, seminar chairman, on the principles of life and truth essential in world cooperation, in preparation for a UN seminar. Sodality Studies Ills Inherent in Charter The Sodality is sponsoring a seminar to diagnose the ills of the Charter and to prescribe remedial measures. Jack Kern, L.L.D., former president of CISCA, will outline the advantages possessed by Catholics an having a philosophy of life based on principles valid for all times, places, and peoples. Barbara Brennan will give an introductory speech on the Pope's concern for the establishment of peace. Kay Hangsterfer, Mary Leona Merrick, Mary O'Malley, Mary Ann Shaw and Muriel Millar will outline the Pope's Peace Points. The importance of these principles as a bond of union in a world of dis cordant political, social, and economic systems will be emphasized by other students in the seminar. Senior Heads Chicago Red Cross Council Chairman of the year for the Chicago Council of College units of the American Red Cross is senior Janet Sprickman, elected at a dinner on Oct. 9 in the college tea room. Nine of the 14 colleges belonging to the Council were represented. Other of ficers chosen are Marilyn Hinchley, Ro sary college, vice-chairman, and Patricia Hangan, Lyons Township Junior college, secretary. Home Economists Speak On Famine Prevention In its investigation of the problem of world famine prevention, Alpha Omicrcn will discuss the work and aims of United Nations groups devoted to this cause: UNFAO, UNRRA, and WAO. Chairmen Joan Mullaney and Norma Gaddini will head the Tuesday and Thursday seminars, respectively. Dolores Arcnbcrg and Dolores Richo will open the discussion. Studying the causes will be Peggy O'Brien and Dorothy Dimmick, and Emogene Mee han will outline the results. Wkat Qoei On . . QNa veals N a full social calendar, October re- football games, harvest hops, bid coke mixers red-pencilled for many tMundclcinites. Along with these happen ings comes news of off-and-on-the campus tidbits. W7ITH eyes out-sparkling their dia- ** monds, seven Mundelein misses tell of their engagements. Senior Zita Arm strong received her ring from Arthur L. Spoencinan of St. Louis, this summer, and her classmate, Betty O'Connor, re ceived hers from Jack Golden of De Paul. Kathleen Garibay, a sophomore, is en gaged to Richard Ziesler, and Florence Moore, also a second-year student, is en- Igagcd to Frederick Inden III, a senior at Loyola and, like his fiancee, an ex- Gr. Another sophomore, Jacqueline Shay, is engaged to James Clifford of Grove- town, Ga., and Sophomore Marie Mur phy lias a ring from Tom Reddington. Senior Patricia Dunne received her dia- Ond from ex-marine Thomas Richard Brockmcyer, a senior at Loyola. ASSISTING in rescue work after a a Greyhound bus accident this sum mer, Mary Louise Hoiss worked for two hours administering first aid to over 37 assengers of the bus. I.R.C. Studies Charter's Strength The International Relations club will conduct a seminar evaluating the strength and weakness of the United Nations. Guided by chairman Ethel Dignan, basic conclusions on the Council's activ ities to date will be formulated by Flor ence Moore, Roseann Kennedy, Marian Cuicci, Cathleen O'Donojjhue, and Ver onica Dalv. Sophomores Name Cotillion Groups A pre-holiday whirl awaits the 330 couples attending the Sophomore Con- tillion at the Lake Shore Club, Nov. 15. Gloria Volini, class president, and Bar bara McGowan, social chairman, are completing plans for the affair. Johnny Marlowe and his orchestra will provide the music for dancing. Assist ing on the Orchestra committee are Eileen Rooney, Patricia Dannchy, Rita Buckley, Kay Dwyer, and Patricia Shea. On the Bid committee are Patricia O'Donoghue, Mary Case, Marilyn Shea, Nancy Prindivillc. Mary Kaye Tentinger, and Anne Seguin. The Publicity committee is composed of Mary Leona Merrick, Beatrice Gold- rick, Yvonne Bellamy, Geraldine Grace, Helen O'Connell, Eileen Dolan, and Lucille Ennis. Faculty Expert On Safety Qives Radio Talk At the thirty-fourth National Safety Congress and Exposition in the Stevens Hotel. Sister Mary Carmelyn B.V.M., a member of the President's Highway Safety Council, participated in a broad cast discussion led by George D. Stod dard, president of the University of Illinois. A Faculty member in the Art depart ment, Sister Mary Carmelyn, organizer of the College Safety Council and Fac ulty adviser of the campus unit of the American National Red Cross, was a delegate to President Truman's High way Safety committee meeting in Washington last spring. Sister is chair man of the Safety committee organized in the parochial schools of the arch diocese. Bowling Season Begins with Striking Start This season's bowling tournaments got a striking start in the direction of the annually' awarded trophies with the election of managers for each team. Lorraine King is in charge of the Tuesday Mixed league with Loyola, open only to seniors. This team, along with Lorraine NiskTs Thursday Senior-Ju nior league, will bowl at Glenlake alleys. Jessica Hunt and Marylou Sherlock are managers of the sophomore and freshman leagues. These will meet on Tuesdays at Bauer Bowl. The Resident league elected Rosemary Kiley manager, but as yet set no day or place for meeting. With the exception of that team, all groups will bowl from 3 to 6. The residents will meet from 5 to 6. Dorothy Lowry and Eileen Scanian, of the Physical Education department, will assist the managers. Rosary, Mundelein Compare League with U.N. Charter A coalition of students from Rosary and Mundelein will discuss the Covenant of the League of Nations and the United Nations Charter, noting the innovations and improvements inculcated in the Char ter. Chairman of the Oct. 25 session of the seminar will be Sister Vincent Ferrar, O.P., of Rcsary college. In analyzing the essence of the United Nations Charter. Mary Lou Burke, Gal ium Kecly, and Marjorie Maloy from Rosary will join with Mundelein stu dents to decide upon amendments to in crease its effectiveness in protecting peace. Mary Caroline Bemis '41, re cently returned from Europe, will cli max the discussion with a survey of European reaction to the Charter. League of Women Voters Holds Mock Campaign Both real and potential voters attend ed the first meeting of the League of Wo men Voters on Oct. 18. A mock campaign for the November elections was immediately put under way, with students representing various Illi nois candidates. Special attention was given the issues which await Congress in the coming ses sion, with reports by Donna Jean Powers, Marialyce Dunne, Veronica Daly, Rose mary Petry, Kathleen O'Donahue, Mary Jane Lynch, Elizabeth O'Connor, Mary Catherine Sullivan, Jacqueline Bledsoe, Barbara Lamb, Marian Ciucci, and Joan Kawagucbi. Names in UN News (Continued from page 1, column 1) St Political science director at Hunter College, New York, Elizabeth M. Lyn- skey, former director of the National Conference of Christians and Jews, will discuss the problem of Trusteeships. Miss Lynskcy is an official observer at meet ings of the. United Nations councils and committees. Miss Lynskey will lecture at 1 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 24. '* Thomas II. Mahcny, president of the Catholic Association for International Peace, consultant to the State Depart ment at the San Francisco conference, will discuss The International Court, at 10 a.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 23. Reception Today Honors Speakers Chief social event of the Institute for Study of the United Nations Charter will be an informal reception and tea, at 4 o'clock today, in the social rooms. Honor guests of the Faculty will be Richard Pattee, executive chairman of the Institute; P. J. S. Serrarens, mem ber of the Netherlands parlement; John Eppstein, editor of The British Survey, and Charles O'Donnell, official repre sentative of the United States State Department. Assisting the Faculty will be members of the Student Activities Council, under the chairmanship of Marianne Peterson; the club presidents, the senior and ju nior history majors, and a group of home economic majors. Exhibit Letters From Celebrities A letter to George Cardinal Munde lein, late archbishop of Chicago, from Pope Pius XII, then Eugenio Cardinal Pacelli, is on display in the library with other rare documents and letters, in observance of National Letter Writ ing week. Included in the collection is the no tably vigorous signature of John Han cock, signer of the Declaration of In dependence, on a document dated Feb. 19, 1788, in the twelfth year of the In dependence of the United States of America. There is a hurried note, in French, which accompanied two very good seats at LaTosca from Sarah Bern hardt for the evening of April 22, 1901. Also on display are letters from James Cardinal Gibbons and Booth Tarkington, and a sketch of his father by Homer Davenport, noted American cartoonist. uAcrapinaA . . . Autumn comes but once a year (as any weather man can tell you) and with it comes the usual parade of pig skins, victory hops, and big, yellow chrysanthemums. Pennants are flying . . . echoes are dying . . . from the stands after the many games at which Mundeleinites cheered lustily. Rooting at the Illinois- Notre Dame game were Bernita Bar rett. Patricia Collins, Helen Davy, Madelon Piasecki, and Nancy Prindi- ville. South Bend played host to Jacque- lyn Boyle, Mary Jule Gabler, Rosemary Grant, Mary Helen Montague, Marion Sanford, and Mary Beth Zeiner for the Irish vs. Pittsburgh fray. Martha Cameron, Patricia Meany, and Shirley Rolfes joined the throngs at the North western-Wisconsin game, while Gladys Mendelsohn and Joan Timble watched Northwestern triumph over Iowa State. Music is playing . . . everyone's say ing . . . particularly Joan Jordan, El lenmae Quan, Virginia Perry, Marilyn Shea, and Mary Frances Walsh, that the Loyola Freshman Welcome dance started the season off right . . . Rita Augustin enlivened Iowa State's home coming dance . . . Jacquelyn Mulhol- land Victory danced at Notre Dame . . . Guests at De Paul's autumn dance included Mary Mulvihill and Virginia Rogers. What is more thrilling than opening night at the opera? Jo Lambrecht was one of the lucky first nightcrs who saw Aida. Other opera-goers were Mar garet Garner, Loretta Jawor, June Kief- fer, Dolores Krucker, Glena Link, and Rita Ofenlock. Preferring the more esthetic enter tainment, Rita Ackerman, Bernadette Breen, Mary Lou Doyle, Mary Eng- bring, Joan McGuire, Dorothy Munhall, Doris O'Connor, Patricia O'Dea, Lor raine Stajdohar, EHa Stevens, Remie Ross-Duggan, Mary Ann Reiman, Lor etta Traynick, and Genevieve Wydra attended the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo. Fantastic and hilarious is the com mon consensus of opinion about Har vey, according to Mary Cannon, Rose mary Entringer ,and Nancy Keilty, and, to the sublime Lute Song goes the approval of Ruth Casey. Diana Coffey, Eileen Dolan, Betty Fenton, Marion Kelly, and Patricia Nealin. Among promoters for more Shakes peare a la film arc Mary Curtin, Bea trice Goldrick, Patricia Hanson, Cyn thia Knight, Mary Leona Merrick, Hel en O'Connell, JoAnn Taylor, Rosemary Templeman, and Patricia Troy, after seeing the Theatre Guild's production of Henry V. And now. open the window, take a last, long whiff of burning leaves, then hack to work. Quarterlies are just around the corner. Freshmen Attend Etiquette Lecture Etiquette is a combination of morals, ethics, manner, and manners, based on true feeling for others, explained Cath erine Denny Phelps of the Drama de partment, to the freshmen, at the sec ond orientation lecture, on Oct. 10. Mr. Phelps discussed voice cultivation, proper methods of introduction, and other rules of etiquette. Alumnae Demonstrate Modern Equipment Patricia Tubby '45 and Eileen Wolfe '45, home advisers for the Commonwealth Edison company, gave a demonstration for the students of the Home Economics department, on Oct. 5. The ex-Muudclcinites prepared a com plete meal, while explaining the proper use of the new electrical equipment re cently installed in the Dietetics labora tory.
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