THE MICHIGAN DAILY
, . r i
To Be On Sale
Drive Continues Tomorrow;
Proceeds Are To Be Donated
For Women's Swimming Pool
Tickets for Elsa Maxwell's lecture
to be given Tuesday in Hill Audi-
torium as the annual major project
of the Ann Arbor Alumnae Club will
be sold on campus tomorrow.-
This year proceeds of the affair are
to be donated to the Women's Swim-
ming Pool Fund. The Club gives four
or five scholarships to entering fresh-1
men each fall and has also given
two thousand dollars to the Hen-
derson Cooperative of which con-
struction plans are under way.
Student saleswomen who will vend
tickets for the lecture are as fol-
At Angell Hall from 9 a.m. to 10
a.m.: Martha Leach, '44, and Patricia
Howell, '44: from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m.:
Margaret Dodge, '42, and Ann Win:
ters. '42; from 11 a.m. to noon: Ger-
trtiude Andresen, '42, and Eleanor Sev-
ison, '41; from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m.:
Harriet Heames, '42, and Louise Car-
penter, '42, and from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Ruth Foder, '44, and Betty Clements,
On the Diagonal from 9 a.m. to 10
a.m.: Penelope Patterson, '42, and
Elaine Richert, '43; from 10 a.m. toE
11 a.m.: Margaret Brown, '43, and!
Barbara Jenswold, '43; from 11 a.m.
to noon: Jane Baits, '42, and Frances
Herdrich, '42; from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m.:
Anne Crowley, '41, and Grace Miller,
'42; fr'om 2 p.m. to 3 p.m.: Jean Hub-
bard, '42, and Margaret Gardner, '42.
Dirndls Are Ever New.
Will Be Held
Members Of Education School
Invited To Attend; Bridge,
Square Dancing Is Featured
All juniors, seniors, and faculty
members in the School of Educa-
tion are invited to attend, with their
wives, an informal party to be held
from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. Wednesday in
the Women's Athletic Building.
June Finkbeiner. '41Ed., chairman
of the Student Faculty Relations
Committee which is sponsoring the
"Get-together," remarked that the
first party, held March 10, was "a
great success, and everyone had so
much fun that it was decided that
the juniors should be invited to the
.About 80 seniors and faculty mem-
bers came to the first party. and the
committee expects over 100 to be
there Wednesday. Tickets may be
purchased at the door for the price
of 15 cents.
Bridge, games and square-dancing
will be included in the evening's pro-
gram. Miss Finkbeiner said. The
Ivan Parker Family will call for the
square-dancing. Those not dane-
ing may try their hands at bridge,
ping-pong, and other games. Re-
freshments will be served.
Members of the sponsoring com-
mittee of seniors are Maida Cohen,
Helen Pielemeier, Sally Corcoran,
Harry Erickson, Mary Jean O'Don-
nell, Charlotte Frazee, Irene John-
son, Hercules Renda, Delores Sterzik,
Earl Radley, president of the senior
class, Laura Katzenel, treasurer, and
s _ ,
7The #ite Wpite4_
For 200 days out of the academic
school year, the campus complains
because it doesn't have a chance to!
express itself. So come the Parleys
-and nobody shows up!
That's been the typical student
reaction to the attempt of Parley
leaders to provide an adequate medi-
um for the discussion of problems of
local, national, and international im-
portance. And it's not a very com-
Women Don't Speak!
Women, especially, have failed to
participate in the Parley discussions,
and the reason for this is not hard
to determine. It isn't that womenI
have nothing to say about these
topics, nor that they have no decid-
ed opinions about them. It's just
that they're infected, apparently even
more than the men, with the lethargy
that pervades this campus.
This year's Parley leaders have
indicated that the discussion will
center about the subject "War and
Reconstruction," and an attempt will
hp d xi to t c~fal nin of n
Are Told To 'S
By RHODA LESHINE
"An ideal community in the future
will have a personal adjustment
bureau with a clinical psychologist
in charge, to whom any individual
may go to have his affairs straight-
ened out without fear of stigma,"
believes Mrs. John Shepard, '04, who
has the distinction of being the first
woman in this field in the United
Mrs. Shepard, wife of Professor
Shepard of the psychology depart-
ment, pointed out that new oppor-
tunities are being made available for
the woman psychologist in school
clinics, court work, personnel de-
partments, institutions and in psy-
chiatric social work.
"Psychology was a very simple and
undifferentiated subject and was
taught in the philosophy department
in my Michigan days. One could
teach or meditate after graduation-
I taught," said Mrs. Shepard.
ists' Of Future
pecialize In Men'
detachment, perspective, personal
equilibrium and a varied background
of knowledge as qualities to possess
for success in the field.
She warned, however, that the pro-
fession is on its way to becoming
over-crowded and suggested a weed-
ing-out of those not suited to it.
"Pick up any experience available,"
Mrs. Shepard advised. "A year's in-
terim of work before graduate study
will often give the practical approach
needed, as well as the reorientation
period to reassure the individual that
his major interest lies in the field
The breezy spring favorite pie-
tured here puts the emphasis on a
full skirt, narrow waist, and puffed
sleeves in contrast to likewise popu-
lar military style.
Michigan Men Rate With Harvard, Yale,
And Princeton For
rymrae L o pr esent aln poxnts o view
- V For the woman interested in psy-__
So whether you're a liberal, conserva- chiatry, she gives the recommenda-
tive, reactionary, radical, Anglophile, tion to "specialize in men." Mrs, Delta Tau Delta announces the ini-
Isolationist, or just plain undecided, Shepard declared, "The man will open tiation of 18 members. The group in-
willyou be receivedbutions the discussioni up to a woman quicker than to an- eludes Bruce Cambridge, '44; John
wle dreceiost appreciativelyiother of his sex. The female psycho- Crabb, '44; John Edmondson, '42;
arley discussions are just that-not analyst will be a success, if she is Robert Ericson, '44; George Grieb,
the campus, but merely an atlc po capable, for there is need for more '44E; Martin Hance, '44; Richard
thve apu, uterelyn attempt women in this occupation." Hutchinson, '43; William Knapp, '44;
to give all the elements of campus First Work Memory Research John Larson, '42; William Ludolph,
opinion a chance to be heard. Mrs. Shepard's first clinical work '44; John Martin, '44; Paul Meier,
You'll notice I've used the word was in the new State Psychopathic '44; James Mitchell, '44E; Alger Mor-
YarleytootmchtIesdthlisticalrHospital in Ann Arbor where she did Irison. 44E; Edwin Northway, '42;
pleasing. Right now, however, I'mi research in memory processes in in- Frank O'Brien, '44; Robert Schwyn,
moresinterested in impressing the I sanity. She worked out a correla- 1'44, and Ira Wilson, '43.
word on your respective minds than tion on the effects of light sedatives Kappa Kappa Gamma has elected
in writing a smooth-running column, on the sleep curves of the patient. new officers for the coming year:
They'll be held April 25 and 26 this "I always treated patients as though Betty Bailie, '42. president; Margaret
year. they were normal. My approach Brown. '43, rushing chairman; Jean
Hope you'll be there! was on the same level as that for an .Bullion, '42, corresponding secretary,
ordinary individual," added Mrs. and Elizabeth Gram, '43, treasurer.
Shepard, which explains her many Eighteen women recently initiated by
WA ASCHEDaLEllga successes. tIthe house included Suzanne Brown,
ntraclub Basketball: All games t that methods '44; Margaret Ann Hadsell, '42;
posted on Barbour Gymnasium of treatment or theories had not yet Monna Heath, '44; Victoria Henry,
bulletin boa.evolved, she mentioned that th Freu- '44; Barbara Jenswold, '43; Louise
Fedand rayat7:0dian theory was just emerging. "1, Kalb, '43; Betty Kinsey, '43; Marian
TuSd an dhuMdtingat :30made dream analyses. They were McGrath, '44; Elizabeth Montross,
Swm.ingsdy Cb Mting at 8:0 interesting, but brought no results," '42; Joan Munn, '42; Celia Pearce,
p.m. Tuesday at Union Pool.a : she disclosed during a discussion of '42; Roberta Pulfer, '44; Elaine Rich-
Robby Lobby: Meeting at 2:30 3' 'et'4;BraaRbno,4;Su
p.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday; special ! Freud's ideas. - ert, '43; Barbara Robinson, '44; Su-
leatherwork instruction. Human Being Complex zanne Sims, '44; Joanne Slick, '44;
"The human personality is too com- Jane Underhill, '44, and Nancy Wood,
German CIub To Meet plex to be brought into any definite '44, are the new initiates.
pattern and explained in relation to Raymond Engleman, '44M, and Irv-
There will be a meeting of the Ger- the Adler or Freudian theories. You ing Levitt, '44M, were recently mi-
man Club at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the can't put everything into one bag tiated by Phi Delta Epsilon.
Women's Athletic Building. An eve- no matter how you try," she em- Winchell House and Adams House
ning of folk dancing, singing and phasized. will have a joint exchange dinner
games has been planned. This psychology enthusiast listed with Stockwell Hall Tuesday.
~~a a .a
1 ot P.,a e r
By LOIS SHAPIRO
If you think east is east and west
is best then you're right, particularly
concerning the best-dressed college
man, for Michigan rates with Prince-
ton, Yale and Harvard as tops in
this field, says a local salesman.
In spite of plenty of evidence to
the contrary, our campus smoothies
wear ties with their shirts and suit
coats to the classroom, or so is the
general opinion expressed by several
clerks in men's stores here. For
example, the college men no longer
tramp around in leather jackets as
they did in previous years, and the
stores have evidenced a 60 per cent
drop in sales of this nature to prove it.
Not only does the stronger sex
receive academic education in this
institution of learning but extra-cur-
ricularly it also acquires some clothes
knowledge. In other - words, by the
time the home stretch is reached-
the fourth year-the college man
knows pretty much what he wants the male, although from common
to buy to fill in his wardrobe. observation in other paths of life'
But the freshman! oh, the fresh- campus women might not agree, and
man! He comes in lackadaisically. the men ask "will it wear and how
and doesn't know what, or how much, long?" and buy with an eye to get-
or if he wants to buy. Fraternity ting something good and serviceable
brothers and other upperclassmen rather than flimsy and showy.
exercise the most careful discretion Believe it or not, we students have
in influencing the poor dears. The time! In comparison with the busi-
greenest freshman will ask for certain nessman who has to pick his clothes
novelty stuff he has seen advertised as well as do his business on the run,
and which his fellow-student would! the male student has relative hours
never accept as a gift. 'at his disposal to browse. One sales-
In the minority but nevertheless, I man remarked that this trend was
very much present, is a 10 per cent noticed even as a student became an
grouping of campus men who think interne or a doctor at the University
they know about clothes, the selling Hospital, for the length of time he
as well as the buying end. With this took in buying his clothes suddenly
attitude they come in the store ex- contracted to a minimum.
pecting to be served by the most As Michigan ranks with the top
"ignorant" of salesmen. Evidence three in leading fashions for the
has shown however, that they know country's campuses, so do college men
but little and eventually must ac- as a whole predict the fashion for
cept the word of the person selling, or the rest of the male population. Busi-
turn indignantly, (to save their pride) ness and professional men buy this
and rush out the open door. year what college boys wore two and
Sensibility is pretty prevalent in I three years ago . . . ahoy you leaders!
KIN..-FL.E.T C H ER dohav
/ hswe.Wt purcl~/I h e o
I any of Mary Dunhill's products
you get a $1.00 size Mary Dun-l
hill Gardenia lipstick - FREE.
'Be sure to go mn between Apil
1 and April 19 to take advant-
!age of this wonderful offer.
ORMALS? Yes, DILLON
I youhve sophisicatedatastes,g
E you will love the gay, silk jer-
seys and splashy prints. But
f YOUwnttbemr subtle,
hedainty,t pab oestel marquisettes
will appeal to you. Especially;
fsuitable for everyone are the
j srlong-sleeved formals in
Witll spring practically herej
SYou canit have too many light- r
weight dresses. The budget % d es s a A O S NS'9
arnt.ly.$7.9C)l.r.u. cree pgrnt
smooth looking silkjeseys and
I soft wools to make you look and
feel delightful on that extra
MADE FOR SPRING .th.Cle
new jewelry at EIBLER'S
QjJEWELRY SHOP. You can't
help but notice the two-toned
gold jiewelry. Modern yet dain
r n s , i l e ita r l o k e s a e m b le m
n averypretty too!
A NOTE ON NOTE PAPER..
Your stationery reflects your
personality. No matter what
your preference, WAHR'S selec-
tion of Crane's stationery will
satisfy you. In lovely pastels, or
white with colored borders, the
Sapers come in note sheets,
cards, and regular sizes. Im-
press your friends with attrac-
aSpring is the time for REJUV-
INATION. . . Hair needs to be
picked up by a trimming, thin-
/ing, and most of all by a PER-
MANENT. Give your hair new
life and beauty by a flattering
new hair style. The VOGUE
BEAUTY SHOP will help you
(III yourrevitalizing program.
NATURALL1,V,;.j ha-e to
ihave a 'kelricjhe d
/rP ou r cot/eL
HERE'S YOUR EASTER WARDROBE, complete from
topcoat and suit to your dress and accessories. Get into the
gay, whirly mood of spring with a flattering print; suit
yourself with tailored or dressmaker lines, or with the new
long-stemmed look; and finish your picture with harmon-
L fl tof
izing hat, bag, and gloves.
Easter dress parade.
Shop at Collins for the
In S/wi land
In Cricket Cloth
- In Shetlan d or Cricket Cloth
In Pure Caitel lair
Accl'EED) AT ONCE for their superlative
imported fabrics, their beautiful tailoring,
here are two classics still runnii in g high i"
popularity for spring. If you're at all
suit-minded, don't miss seeing them! The
colors are wonderful. The possibilities for
wardrobe variation practically endless.
16.95 to 29.95
12.95 to 29.95
C 1 2 y' 1ef 1
; : %
j , . .R, ,
; F ..,f
, 1, }
' : t r'
YS b.2 y 3.,.
11~ t _ o
Dresses 10.95 to 45.00
- t - ,,ui,~ii'
Purses 1.00 to 10.00
Gloves 1,00 to 3.50
Jewelry 1,00 to 10,00
t1 T elf ~< , 1.95 to 10,00