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March 14, 1943 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-03-14

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SUNDAY, MARCH 14, 1943

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Business Ad School To Reoffer
Special Program for Women
Coeds Who Have Completed Four Terms
May Begin Training in Summer Session

Provided that enough eligible wom-
en students apply for admission. the
School of Business Administration
plans to reoffer the special training
program which will enable women
who have completed four terms of
under-graduate work (60 hours) to
receive two semesters of business
training beginning with the Summer
term.
According to Prof. M. H. Water-
man, secretary of the business ad-
ministration school, approximately
fifteen women were admitted in
February. At the end of the current
term, however, a larger number of
women will be completing their soph-
omore year, and it is expected that
requests for admission to the special
training program will be more num-
erous.
As a result of current needs, wom-
en are now being sought for many oc-
cupations to which, because of cus-
tom, they could previously gain ad-
mission only in small numbers and
with great difficulty.
In the field of accounting, for ex-
ample, positions with public account-
ing firms' have traditionally been
men's prerogative. But now public ac-
counting firms are energetically seek-
ing women who have had some prep-
aration in that field.
The bar has also been lowered in
banks, where in many departments
women have been refused employ-
ment by sheer tradition. Of course,
secretarial!'work which has been a
principal business activity for women
is still available, but it is emphasized
that the range of opportunities open
to women is now much broader.
Upon completion of the two-term
program, a student will have basic in-
struction which will be immediately
useful in the following lines: person-

nel procedures, banking and finance,
business writing, office practice, mer-
chandising, accounting and statistics.
At the end of this two-term pro-
gram students may continue for two
more terms and complete the require-
ments for the degree of Bachelor of
Business Administration, or they may
drop out at that point to take a po-
sition in business, postponing com-
pletion of the degree until after the
immediate needs of the war have
been satisfied.
Women who have had more than
four terms of college preparation
may, in some cases, be granted ad-
vanced standing toward the degree.
Continuance of work in other schools
and colleges of the University after
the completion of the special business
training program may be followed, if
the student desires.
Professor Margaret Elliott has been
designated as social adviser to wom-
en in the School of Business Adminis-
tration, and further details may be
obtained by consulting her or Prof.
Waterman, 108 Tappan Hall.
Sigma Alpha Iota
To Hold Musicale
Sigma Alpha Iota will give a musi-
cale at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow at the,
home of Mrs. Max M. Peet.
Florence McCracken, 54SM, Ber-
narda Danford, Grad, and Rose Hull,!
'43, will each sing solos, and Janet
Gallup, '44SM, will play Brahm's
"Rhapsody." The sorority's orchestra
plans to give several Brahms and
Wagner numbers. P0hyllis Gugino
'43SM, will play a Brahm's sonata on
the clarinet, accompanied by Ellen
Edwards, '43SM, on the piano.

Letters to the Editor
Editor's Note: In reference to the decision as to whether it is advisable for
women to attend the summer term, the following statements are presented.
Miss Ethel McCormick, social director of the League and chairman of
the Women's War program committee:
"Women students should hasten their graduation because the country's
need for them is so acute. This acceleration can be achieved without injury
to health if the thoughtful student schedules her time and does not take
on too many non-essentials."
Dr. Margaret Bell, head of the Physical Education Department for
Women:
"I do believe in the accelerated program. To win the war, we need
more highly trained specialists. Therefore, the sooner a specialized woman
finishes her course, the sooner she will be available.
"To carry this program successfully, I recommend: that you do every-
thing necessary to keep fit; that next you do your academic work intens-
ively; third, that you systematically contribute either to the voluntary war
work or to paid war work; and fourth, that you use your leisure time as a
University woman should, to cultural advantage. It is by the long steady
pull that victory will be achieved."
Charlotte Thompson, '43, president of the Women's League:
"Due to the vital need for college trained women, we can be of the
greatest service by finishing our college work as soon as possible. For
many it is difficult to decide whether to return to summer school or not.
However, when we see what real sacrifices the women of other countries
are making and what their sacrifices mean to the welfare of the world, we
should be more determined than ever to contribute our talents. Although
an accelerated program is an added strain, with proper regulation of our
living habits, we American women can do what others are doing all over
the world. Let us all determine then to make our most valuable contribu-
tion to the war effort by taking advantage of the speeded up program being

i

Panhel Tickets
To Qo on Sale

Tickets for Panhellenic Ball to be
held March 27 will go on sale for
sorority women from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Wednesday and will continue to be
on sale in the lobby of the League
until the day of the dance, according
to Mary Lee Grossman, '45, publicity
chairman of the Ball Committee.
The sale will be open to the public
at those hours beginning March 22
and will also last until the day of the
Ball.
The dance this year will offer three
door prizes in the forms of war stamp
books in $10, $8,tand $5 denomina-
tions, following the all-out-for-de-
fense policy of the Ball Committee.
There will be no decorations, no pro-
grams, and as has been the custom in
the past, there will be no corsages.
Music for the Ball will be provided
by the orchestra of Leroy Smith,
colored band leader and violinist, who
has won student popularity from
other appearances here- on campus..

STUNNING
( 2 ~ring JJipec.tl .
By PETTI
CORDUROY...
New light weight suits in all soft pastel
shades. Wear them everywhere
TWILL ...
Two-piece suits especially designed to fllat-
ter your figuW . . . in pale green and light
blue.
PLAID FLANNEL ..
Smart suits, if you're the outdoor type.
Sport away your spring days . . . in one
of these!
All suits from $12.95 to $23.95
1113 South University Avenue

I 1

I

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prepared for us at the University, thusj
at the earliest possible date.

making our college training available

III

STARTING MONDAY

WEARIING 0
OF THE GREEN
A GIFT from St. Pat of lovely green Shamrock hankies. We
have a full selection of holiday pretties. Vibrant greens for a
bright holiday.
GAGE,2 LINEN SHODP :
8 NICKELS ARCADE Always Reasonably Priced
8 o oo;;o o o o o o< ;>0<; >

Aid Is Needed
In Soph Project
Volunteers To Phone Captains
Before Reporting for Work
In order to better allocate the
services of hospital volunteers, wom-
en students who have just signed
up for the project are requested by
the central committee to phone their
captain before starting work at the
hospital.
The captains, all sophomores, are
different for each day of the week,
and include: for Monday Jane Fag-
gen, whose phone number is 2-2591;
Tuesday, Peggy Laubengayer, 9896;
Wednesday, Mickey Thielen, 2-3023,
and Thursday, Eleanor Webber,
2-3225. Margery Merriam, 2-2569, is
the captain for Friday; Joan Shuc-
kowsky, 4018, for Saturday; Natalie
Mattern, 2-56A8, for Sunday, and
Dorothy Pugsley, 3718, for nights.
Orientation is necessary before
any student may start work at the
hospital, but inasmuch as workers
are still needed,Natalie Mattern,
'45, chairman of the project, stated
that no coed should feel that she
may go through orientation and
then not be used. The next orienta-
tion lecture will be given at 3:15
p.m. Thursday in room 2432 at the
University Hospital.
At present all night service has
been filled with the exception of
Friday and Saturday evenings. All
coeds who are interested in working
mornings may contact Miss Walsh,
head of the volunteer service, at
2-2521. Aid is especially needed in
the operating room during these
hours, while there are still openings
to be filled in the children's ward on
Saturday morning.

New Chapter
Is Organized
Sigma Delta, new local sorority,
has announced its complete list of
members as follows:
Joy Altman, '46, New York City;
Marge Aronsson, '44, Detroit; Bab-
ette Blum, '45, Forest Hills, N. Y.;
Sally Ann Boim, '46, Cleveland
Heights, Ohio; Faye Bronstein,, '45,
Cheyenne, Wyo.; Lenore Chaice, '46,
Newark, N. J.; Louise Comins, '45,
Pittsburgh, Pa.; Josephine Frosh,
'45, Fort Wayne, Ind.; Jean Glass,
'46, Laurium; Barbara Sue Gray,
'45, New Rochelle, N. Y.; Jane Hoff-
berger, '46 Baltimore, Md.
Evelyn Horelick, '46, Pittsburgh,
Pa.; Betty Kamens, '46, Pittsburgh,
Pa.; Ronnie Leitner, '45, Toledo, O.;
Doris Lesser, '45, Bridgeport, Conn.;
Shirley Levin, '46, Akron, O.; Jean
Pines, '46, Worcester, Mass.; Sally
Ragir, '44, Grand Rapids; Margaret
Salzman, '44, Toledo, O.; Edith Sau-
ter, '45, Highland Park; Jane Strauss,
'46, Woodmere, N.. Y.; Molly Ann
Winokur, '44, Detroit; Beverly Wit-
tan, '46, Portage, Pa.
Figure Skating Club: 3:15 p.m.
Tuesday, Friday, Coliseum.
Swimming Club: 8 p.m. Thurs-
day, Barbour.'
Crop and Saddle: 5 p.m. Wed-
nesday, Barbour.
University Women's Riding
Club: 1 p.m. Saturday, Barbour.
Fencing Club: 4:15 p.m. Mon-
day, Wednesday, Barbour.
Badminton Club: 5 p.m. Friday,
Barbour.
Club Basketball: 5 p.m. Tues-
day, Thursday, Barbour.
Dance Club: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Thursday, Barbour gym.

GOO 0DYEAR 'S
STATE STREET STORE.
WILL REMAIN OPEN
'TIL 3:e30 P.eM.s
YES, we are joining the State Street Stores who arc
staying open 'til 8:30 Monday nights for the convenience
of "night-shift shoppers!" It gives us pleasure to be of
service to the constantly increasing number of people

who find it necessary to shop at night.

We will make

M'

To live in, work in, play in . .

every effort to give the same efficient service that we give
during regular store hours. Please note, however, that
due to the 8:30 closing hour
SGOODYEAR'S
STATE STREET STORE
Will Open at 12 Noon on Mondays

I

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SERVICE
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VOL. I, No. 22 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN MARCH 14, 1943

Sizes 16 to 20

AFTER WINNING the
Big Ten Indoor Conference
Meet at Chicago last week
the Wolverine thinclads
took to the road again this
week-end ... Twelve went
to the Illinois Tech Relays
in the Windy City in
search of further honors . .
.. Captain Dave Matthews,
Bob Ufer, Ross Hume and
John Roxborough ran in
the K of C meets in New
York's Madison Square
Go-den ... Matthews en-
entered the special 1,000-
yard run; Ufer competed
in the Casey 600-yard run
and the quartet ran in the
two-mile relay ...
* * *
BIG HARRY Holiday,
Michigan's soph swimming
star, will attempt to crack
the world's 220-yard back-
stroke record Thursday
night at the Detroit Ath-
letic Club . . . He will be
trying to crack the world
standard of 2:23 set in 1941
by Adolf Kiefer . . . Last
week he broke the 150-
yard backstroke NCAA rec-
ord held until that time
by Vande Weghe of Prince-e

in 2:20.4 . . . Michigan
divers Gil Evans, freshman
who will make his first
appearance for Michigan,
and veteran Alex Canja
appeared in the Men's
Junior Indoor three-meter
diving championships in
Cleveland.
* *: *
WITH BALMY breezes
and a hint of spring, Coach
Leroy Weir is busy thin-
ning out his ranks and
whipping his tennis team
into form ... Practice has
begun with 24 players
from which he will pick
varsity and reserve squads
. . . Only two lettermen
back and these two with
the six and seven men of
last year's squad the Wol-
verine prospects of finish-
ing near the top of the
Conference are none too
bright . . . Jinx Johnson,
winner of the 1941 Big Ten
crown in the number six
bracket, is back this year
as captain and promises to
show a better brand of ten-
nis than that which won
him laurels in 1941.
-* * *

they said, "and we've got
the facilities to do it" .. .
A comprehensive plan re-
ceived by campus officials'
calls for stiff doses of
"combat sports,"-football,
hockey, lacrosse and bas-
ketball-organized on an
intramural basis . . . Com-
manding officer of campus
military units Col. William
A. Ganoe, agreed that "it'll
be the greatest program of
hard, mass athletics ever
attempted here."
* , * *
SHADES of the past-
and more traditions con-
cerning the Union and the
feminine sex appear to be
crumbling ... Sunday eve-
nings now one might
glimpse the fair femmes
squinting down a cue or
haunting the hallowed
halls ... For the first time
in its history the Union
opened its doors in a ten-
tative trial to provide cam-
pus-sponsored entertain-
ment for Sunday night
dates ,. . . By special per-
mission of the Board of
Directors, the facilities of
the Union bowling alleys,

need of a place for stu-
dents to go on Sunday eve-
ning dates and it is our
hope that the Union will
prove to be that place" .. .
* * *
THE CURRENT problem
of housing for Willow Run
bomber plant workers is
up again for consideration
. . . Plans are under way
for an immediate housing
facilities survey by the
Washtenaw County Coun-
cil of Defense . . . Ray-
mond Foley, Federal Hous-
ing Authority Director for
ANN ARBORITES shook
in their shoes, literally,
Tuesday night when a
short earthquake occurred
at 11:27 p.m. . . . It was
40 seconds in duration and
was the first earthquake
felt in this area since
1937 . . . On the basis of
the seismograph at the
University Observatory,
Prof. Dean McLaughlin
expressed the belief that
the quake had its origin in
1937 in the Timiskaming
region of Canada .. . How
those things do get around.
* * *

P. S. We have the blouses and sweaters that you'll be
wearing with your suit. So pick them out when you get
your suit and be all set for a wonderful spring season.
IroICAoOX

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