THIE MICHIGAN DATLY
* . C ~ J'~.JI% .7E '.fIt I EL I% s I II111u1I.
Tips On Women's War Duties
By MARGARET AVERY
"Eat fish, they feed themselves,"
advises a sea green poster with two
glassy-eyed cods blowing bubbles
among the weeds. Visitors to the
Rackham building poster exhibit can
continue down the line of posters
from World War I with a more im-
mediate interest than curiosity.
"Eat less meat, less wheat, less
sugar and fats!" "Sugar means ships
--the sugar you use to sweeten your
beverage could cary arms to France.',
With urgent pleas and vivid compari-
sons the battle was carried on at
home in 1918. How would the Amer-
ican girl of 1941 rally to the cause,
and how would she be stirred by ap-
peals such as these?
She would find her most immediate
duty in the home, according to the
posters, where she would learn to
substitute skillfully, and use the last
nourishing bite for tempting leftover
dishes. She woule? have to learn not
to depend on the simple fried dishes,
but conserve -fat by baking and boil-
ing. Corn, oat and rye beads would
.take the place of wheat, and a kit-
chen garden supply fruits and vege-
tables for canning. Miss 1941 doesn't
know how to bake and can? She'd
learn how-through organized clubs!
and government booklets.
She might not be a salvation array
"lassie", lauded by one of the posters
for her uplifting influence on the
morale of the soldiers, but there
would certainly be a comparable in-
stitution where the girls of 1941
could organize to inspire and cru-
Certainly the "most blessed mother
in the world", as one poster called the
Red Cross, would continue to function
actively, and enlist the services of the
modern girl. The Y.WC.A., too, put
out its call for volunteer work, in
World War I with smiling damsels in
1918 styles cheering war weary boys,
or gazing defiantly into space.
But only one poster beckoned to
the working girl. Boldly portraying
a short haired lass in overalled pant-
aloons, it declared "For' every fighter
a woman worker!" Present methods
in Europe would indicate that wohnen
in 1941 are more ready and capable
of replacing their husbands in indus-
Farms Call Women
The farmerette arose from urgent
necessity in the war of 1918, when
hungry mouths in Europe as well
as Anerica called for a larger .crop
than ever before, and manpower on
the farm was scarce.
In social work, in the home, in in-
dustry and in nursing, the woman of
1941 would find herself as necessary
in an emergency asodid her mother.
Volley Bal Contest
To Be Held Tuesday
The WAA Board has challenged the
League Council to a novel volley ball
game at 4 p.m. on Tuesday in Bar-
For variety, a balloon will be sub-
stituted for the usual volley ball, andj
to weight it sufficiently for play the
balloon will be partially filled with
water. Rumor has it that WAA will
next challenge the Women's Staff of
This is a story about something
we don't know anything about be-
cause somebody forgot to give us the
stuff that was supposed to give all
the dope. Do you follow? It says
here-must run Saturday-so due
to the influences of Journalism 390,
a course' in padding, here it is.
So far, publicity for the Union For-
mal has beep extremely novel-at
least we know that much about it.
We've seen the signs and sayings on
most every tree round campus.
These pink and yellow things are
small, which is psychologically a good
point cause the normal reaction is
to step up closer-and then-it's too
late, you've read them. . . . little bits
pf blank verse like:1
From Taps 'til Reveille
I Dream of the Union Formal
Let's Go Begging For Food
Halloween, at The Union Formal.
While they emit no particular aes-
thetic thrill, due to the lack of rhyme
and rhythm, you do get the idea. The
rest, of the idea is that it will be
heldfrom 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday,
Oct. 31 in the main ballroom of the
Other details that might come in
handy are: Tickets td the Union For-
mal are limited to 250 couples and
tickets cost $2.50 and may be ob-
tained from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. every day
at the travel desk in the Union.
British airplane manufacturers are
using plastic material to an increas-
Japanese fishermen are, now catch-
ing less expensive but more nutritive
Senior Society To Be Sponsor;
Members Will Present Quiz
Proram To All Dormitories
Plans for Independent Fortnight,
to begin two weeks before the an-
nual Assembly Banquet, Nov. 10, were
decided upon at a recent meeting of
Senior Society members, announced
Rosebud Scott, '42, president of the
The program to be sponsored by
Senior Society, will take in the five
groups of independent women which
make up Assembly; the dormitories,
31 league houses, three cooperative,
houses, Beta Kappa Rho, made up
of women working on campus, and
the Ann Arbor Independents. Mem-
bers of the honorary organization
will take part in each program
planned for the individual groups.
To Present Quiz Program
For independent women in all of
the dormitories, there will be after-
hour parties arranged by five mem-
bers of the society with the house
president. These five women will
present a quiz program to dormitory
residents, consisting of questions con-
cerning activities on campus such as
athletics, publications and League
committees. There will be time al-
lotted for members of the audience to
ask their own questions from the
The 61 league houses will be divid-
ed among the 15 members of Senior
Society. In cooperation with the
house president, these women will en-
tertain the residents at dinner or
at a meeting, according to the wishes
of the individual houses. This will
also be the case with the three co-
operative houses. There will be spe-
cial njeetings for them in accordance
with their own plans.
G rouns Will Meet
Beta Kappa Rho will be enter-
tained at an informal get-together
with the members of the society, and
the Ann Arbor Independents will
have an afternoon mass meeting with
them. This meeting will place em-
phasis on freshman and transfer wo-
men who are anxious to become ac-
quinted with activities on campus.
Jean Johnson, '42Ed. manager of
WAA Intramural sports, will work
in cooperation with Senior Society
on material to be presented concern-
ing athletics. Miss Marie Hartwig,
of the physical education depart-
ment, is acting as adviser to the
members during the Fortnight.
At these programs, parties, and
meetings, a special booklet compiled
by members of the society, will be
handed out to each woman. These
booklets will contain detailed infor-
mation concerning how, when, and
where, an individual may try out for
a certain activity, whom she must
contact in connection with it, and
other material designed to aid future
And I ngenui ty
What with having to wear such
standardized costume as skirt, sweat-
er and dicky, kvery coed needs a
trademark to make her different
from the rest. She may use ctume
jewelry, hair-dos, or she may dis-
play her ingenuity with flighty fur-
belows accenting date dresses.
One Michigan coed owns a large
necklace made of white and red corn
tied behind with rawhide which she
wore constantly untk a small de-
fenseless-looking worm crawled out
on her neck! A girl from Hawaii has
a long necklace of little brpwn seeds
which her clever sister strung in a
The college shops, too, are all
for promoting originality in personal
decoration. Some of their necklaces
and bracelets are nothing more than
the bright beads such as we all used
to have on our highchairs. Others
are constructed of, raffia, leather,
Window . displays reveal Indian
beadwork, suede flowers, a black and
goldi sea-horse pin, hand-woven belts,
a silver scimitar pin with a fierce
Moslem face on the handle, Chinese
carved bone jewelry, wooden apples
on yarn, Kashmir turquoise neck-
laces, a necklace-bracelet-ear-ring
set of spun silver from Calcutta, and
dozens of other whimsies.
And then you can always get some
wandering relative to bring souven-
irs back from the places he's been.
But if you have no convenient rel-
atives, maybe you can work the bar-
ter system with a pen-pal from South
America. She'd be glad, no doubt, to
exchange hand-made wares from her
land for some good old American
machine-made cosmetics and what-
not. It's a good opportunity if you're
sharp for doing your bit toward im-
proving Pan-American trade.
Dark Giasses Needed
Tea To Be Held
Today In Honor
In honor of former Senator Henry
J. Allen, a tea will be held at 3 p.m.
today at the home of Prof. and Mrs.
W. Carl Rufus on Arlington Drive.
The tea will precede a dinner to be
given in Mr. Allen's honor at 6 p.m.
in the ballroom of the Michigan
At 8 p.m. today he will speak in
the Horace Rackham School of
Graduate Studies in the interest of
the Save the Children Federation.
Professor and Mrs. Rufus have is-
sued invitations to fellow shipmates
who enjoyed a floating University
cruise which took them to many parts
of the globe in 1926. This group of
"Ryndamners," so-called because
their ship was named the "Ryndam,"
will meet around the tea table in the
Rufus home today Yr an unexpected
reunion with thei honored visitor
and former teacher on the world
cruise. Mr. Allen headed the de-
partment of journalism on the cruise
while Professor Rufus taught classes
in navigation, astronomy and mathe-
Invitations by wire have been sent
to Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Roberts and
Mr George McMillan of Detroit, Mr.
C. M. Hollis, Jr., of St. Joseph, Mich.,
Mr. andMrs. Francis B. Ulrich and
Miss Carol Pierson, of Flint, Mich.,
Mr. Howard de Vilbiss of Toledo, Mr.
John Shakespeare of Kalamazoo,
Professor and Mrs. Lionel Cracker of
Dennison University, Ohio. Dr. and
Mrs. Elbert P. Freeman of Ann Arbor
represent the only local members of
Football Tea Dance
By Congress Today
A football mixer and dance, spon-
sdred by Congress, Independent Men's
Association, will be held at 2 p.m.
today in the League. Records will be
played for dancing before the game,
during the half and after the game;
card games will b in order while the
game is in progress.
The highlight of the afternoon be-
sides the game will be the givingJ
away of free tickets for dancing. for
either Friday or Saturday night to
Herb Miller's orchestra at the
League. Chances for these tickets
will be given to each person who buys
refreshments. The drawing will be
held toward the close of the after-
Everyone is invited to attend either
with or without dates. There will be
Che Pa, '42, is the social chair-
man for Congress, and Coral De-
Priester, '43E, will be host for the
afternoon. This .affair will be the
Congress' first cial affair of the
Increase In Helpers Suggested
In Present Shortage Of Nurses
By KAY RUDDY
Michigan's coeds will hysterically
claim that the old alma mater is
outgrowing its ancient reputation for
being America's Outstanding Stamp-.
ing Ground for all No. is on the Goon
Parade. They deny that there is any
connection with them in the "Four
out of five" gag, and any reference
to the classes of '42, '43, '44, '45, is
of course, (they say) purely coinci-
Before this weekend feminine
tchigan might have had a fighting
chance to convince one or two scat-
tered and weak-minded individuals
that they were something less than
lowgrade gargoyles, but the deserted
streets which the Northwestern game
and its consequent excursion train
have produced is as much proof as
anyone should ever need that the
U. of M. coed is still her loathsome
Northwestern, it seems, has pretty
girls. Or at least it has a rumor that
it has pretty girls. And that's enough
for Michigan men.
Even more convincing proof of the,
scarcity of male talent are Dean
Bursley's files, which list the frater-
nity dances for each Friday and Sat-
urday night-'-or any other night, for
that matter, on which an organiza-
tion can get permission to have a
clambake. They tell the tale, in all
its hideousness-if we may use a Poe-
To get to the point, there was only
one dance, Cobina-listed for Satur-
day night. Makes a girl almost give
up hope, and put away her hunting
Score to date: Northwestern still
Dormitory To Give
Only Dance Of Day
To assist in the present emergency
of the shortage of nurses which is
being felt throughout the country,
Miss Rhoda Reddig, Director of tle
School of Nursing, suggests an in-
crease in the number of subsidiary
workers, such as the ward helper and
Although the shortge is nothing
new, since it existed even before
the defense program went into effect,
it has proved a source of concern to
nursing both in the civilian and mili-
tary fields. "The number of nurses
graduating in the past few years has
increased," Miss Reddig says, "but
the demand has been much greater,
due, in part, to public health and in-
More Employment Now
Miss Reddig, who is also director
of the Nursing Service at University
Hospital, adds that "hospitals have
employed more nur-ses in recent years
because of an increasing number of
patients, due perhaps to the 'hospital-
ization plans' which allow for pay-
ment of a fixed amount per year for
treatment in the hopsitals."
The use of more subsidiary helpers
in hospital and home care would then
relieve the nurse of many duties
which she could relinquish to this
type of worker. thus allowing her to
work in another field more demand-
ing at this time, such as the American
Red Cross or the Army Nursing Corps.
Miss Reddig, who is in charge of
Red Cross Nursing for Washtenaw,
Livingston and Lenawee counties, re-
echoes the call of Miss Mary Beard,
national director of the American
Red Cross, for more nurses. but is
confident that "the army will get
enough nurses if we are actually in
One of the reasons for her opinion
on this score is that nurses, like
everyone else, want adventure and
excitenent and when it can be found,
they will undertake jobs which lead
to it. This fact is substantiated by
Miss Beard's account that "when
nurses were torpedoed going to Eng-
land recently with the Harvard field
hospital unit, and five of them were
lost, their places were filled im-
Nurses aren't joining Red Cross
units for the further reasons that the
pay is less than it is in civilian hos-
pitals and that they are given no
choice as to where they go. Once
signed up, either as volunteer for a
one year period or as a definite part
of the Army Nursing Corps for three
years, they are sent where they are
needed, Miss Reddig added.
Glorified Mitten Is
Come fair weather or foul, the
Michigan coed will keep her fingers
warm with mittens disguised as
goalies' gloves or mother's mop.
She may appear at football games,
hands and arms protected by elbow-
length handknit mitts, wearing knee
socks that carry the same cable stitch,
or a perfect copy of the football,...
pigskin gloves with lacing.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
sponsored jointly by
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church, A
E. Washington St. at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. Church Worship Service. Sermon,
"Ministering unto Jesus' Needs" by Rev. E.
Trinity Lutheran Church,
E. William St. at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M.hChurch Worship Service. Sermon,
"More than conquerors" by R~ev. Henry 0.
Lutheran Student Association in Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall,
300 E. Washington St.
5:30 P.M. Social Hour.
6:00 P.M. Association supper hour.
6:45P.M. Forum hour with student panel dis-
cussion "Some paradoxes, of our faith."
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Location: State and William Streets
Minister: Rev. Leonard A. Parr
Director of Music and Organist: Mrs. Mary
10:45 A.M. Dr. Farr will preach on "Seeing and
Knowing A I."
2:00P.M. Cars will leave the church to take
members of Ariston League (high school
group) to the fall meeting of the, Jackson
Association of Pilgrim Fellowship at Leslie.
Those interested in going will please reach
7:15 P.M. Student Fellowship will meet in Pil-
grin Hall. Discussion of the evening will be
led by Paul Lim-Yuen, who will talk on
"The Confucian Approach."
CHURCH OF CHRIST
YMCA Bldg., 110 N. 4th Ave.
The church of Christ will ,meet for Bible
study in the Y.M.C.A. Building, 110 N. Four-
th Ave., at 10:00 a.n. The subject announced
for study at that time will be "The Holy
Spirit Our Helper". This will be followed by
the morning ,worship, including congrega-
tional singing, prayer, preaching-the sermon
subject being "Created in Christ", and the,
Lord's Supper. At the evening service the
sermon topic will be "The Ways of Jehovah".
Garvin M. Toms, minister, will speak at each
of these services.
The midweek Bible study 'will be at 8:00
p.m. Wednesday, at which time the text for
study will be Matt. 1:18-25.
To each of these meetings everyone is invit-
ed. "Come thop with us, and we will do thee
good". (Num. 10: 29).
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
William P. Lemon, D.D., Minister
9:30 AM. Ciliurch School. Classes for all age
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship. "Does God Care?"
sermon by Dr. Lemon.
10:45 A.M. Nursery during morning worship.
6:00 P.M. Tuxis Society, high school group.
The leader will be the vice-president, Jean
State and Huron Streets
H. P. Marley, Minister
11:00 A.M. Morning Service-"Charles E. Cough-
lin and Harry Bridges-'Aliens'." A study in
contrasts on deportation proceedings.
7:30 P.Mi Student Meeting-discussion'bn "Nazi
Influence in the America First Committee."
Led by two of the members of the L.S.U.
9:00 P.M. Coffey Hour-folk dancing., led by
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
C. H. Loucks, Minister,
Mrs. Geil Orcutt, Associate Student Counselor
10;15 A.M. The Church at study. Prof: Leroy
Waterman's Class for Graduates meets in the
Roger Williams Class for Undergraduates
meets in the Guild House, 503.East Huron.
11:00 A.M. The Church at worship. Sermon,
"Characteristic Christian Conduct."
6:15 P.M. Roger Williams Giuld. Rev. Charles
Brashares,' pastor of the First Methodist
Church, will speak on the subject, "Don't
Be a Chisler!"
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
State Street between Washington and Huron
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares and
J. Edward Lantz ,
Music: Hardin, Van Deursen, director
Mary Eleanor Porter, organist
9:30 A.M. University Student Class, Wesley
Foundation Assembly Room. Prof. Kenneth
10:40 A.M. Church School for Nursery, Begin-
ners, and Primary Departments. Young chil-
dren may be left in these departments during
10:40 A.M. Worship Service. Dr. Brashares' sub-
ject is "Take Not God's Name in Vain".
6:00 PM. Wesleyan Guild for University Stu-
dents and their friends, Wesley Foundation
Assembly Room. The Rev. Owen Geer of
Dearborn will be the speaker. Fellowship hour
The pioneer souls at Betsy Barbour
are the only women in town who
aren't letting the Ann Arbor exodus
to Evanston discourage them in their
The lone dance of the evening will
be held from 9 p.m. to 12 p.m. at the
residence, with Mrs. Walter C. Ned-
well, Mrs. C. Stanley Mitchell, Miss
Sarah Rowe, and Miss Jean Perkins
acting as chaperons.
Picnic To Be Today
Harris Hall will hold a picnic today
at the Hall Farm. All those who have
made reservations must be ready to
leave Harris Hall at 1:30 p.m. or 2:00
p.m. There will be a small charge.
Picnic To Be Held
A student group of the Latter Day
Saints will hold a picnic at 5 p.m.
Sunday. They will meet at Lane Hall
and then proceed together for Cedar
Bend Drive where the picnic will
Outing Club To Meet
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow at the
rear northwest door of the Rack-
ham Building. There will be oppor-
tunity for hiking, bicycling, and other
outdoor sports, besides an 'outdoor
supper if weather permits.
Graduate students and faculty are has the oomph girl; Michigan has
welcome. the ugh! girl.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine
The Rev. Henry Lewis, Rector
The Rev. Frederick W. Leech, Student
The Rev. John G. Dahl, Curate
George Faxon, Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 A.M. Holy eCommunion.
10:00 A.M. High School Class, Church Office
11:00 A.M. Kindergarten; Harris Hall.
11:00 A.M. Junior Church.
11:00 A.M. Morning Prayer and Sermon by the
Reverend John G. Dahl.
4:00-6:00 P.M. H2 Club (high school students)
Steak Rtoast. Cars will leave from Harris
SCOLLEGE WORK PROGRAM
7:00 P.M. Sunday, HarrisHall. Student Speak-
ers : Tom Lovering and Bill Clark. Topic :
Fur look of $1,000 for $195. "Not mink,
but 'muskrat, but try to tell. You'll have
4o look twice because our muskrats mimic
mink to a fare-thee-well. Zwerdling's
furrier accustomed to judging the finest
mink, applies that knowledge in the selec-
tion of muskrat skins, and the styles echp
the ealy, supple fullness that make for
that costly look. You'll glory in the
Zwerdling label for many proud seasons.
All other Furs in Styles that say !To-
morrow - at yesterday's easy prices.
Liberal allowance on your old coat.
Terms and Insured Storage Free.
See THE BINGHAM SINGLES -
11 ; 1 I