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May 12, 1943 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-05-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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15 Members
Of One House
Work at Unit
Alpha Gamma Delta walked off
with honors at the Surgical Dressing
Unit last week when fifteen members
of their house turned out to make
di'essings. This is the kbest repre-
sentation any house has had for
some time, according to Jean Whitte-
more, '44, chairman of the unit.
Houses that have been especially
invited to attend the unit tomorrow
are Sorosis, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Chi
Omega, Madison House, and Martha
Cook.
Special guests for Friday include
Chi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Delta
Delta Delta, University House, and
the Ann Arbor coeds.
Mary, Jane Theilan, '45, publicity
chairman, pointed out-that this was
the last opportunity for women to
work at the unit this semester. She
also stated that the dressings made
now would have to make up the quota
for the month when the unit will be
closed.
Panhellenic has taken as its proj-
ect for the remainder of the year the
backing of the Surgical Dressing
Unit. Their recently adopted goal
is to have every sorority woman de-
vote at'least one hour to this project
before the semester is over.

Jie7,Pitrons
Of Horse Show
Are Selected
With Capt. Leonard W. Peterson
leadin the way as ring-master, the
19th Annual Crop and Saddle Horse
Show will take place according to
schedule, rain or shine, at 3 p.m.
Saturday, at the Golfside Riding Sta-
bles, Pat Coulter, '45, president of
the club, has announced.
Dr. Fred L. Arner of Bellvue has
also been chosen to judge the show
which will display the talents of
riders of diversified ability. Nine
events are scheduled to be run, in-
cluding classes for high school stu-
dents, inexperienced riders, Crop and
Saddle members only, in addition to
open events.
Heading the list of patrons are
Pres. and. Mrs. Alexander G. Ruth-
ven, Dean and Mrs. Albert Fursten-
berg, Dean and Mrs. Lloyd Wood-
burn, Major and Mrs. Thomas
Grahm, Dr. and Mrs. JamesdD. Bruce,
Dr. and Mrs. Carl E. Bledgely, Dr.
and Mrs. Max Peet, and Dr. Margaret
Bell.
Entries for the show are still being
accepted, and a booth will be open
from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. today, tomor-
row, and Friday in the League lobby
where entrants may obtain their
blanks.

They're Raking in the Profits

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Appreciative whistles greet the new gardeners on the Michigan
campus. These rakers, Janet Robb, '44, and Clarisse Finkbeiner, '45,
are working under the new "Womanpower Corps" that pays college
women 60c an hour for yard work.
Music-Lovers': A Misnomer

The recent May Festival not only
presented famous singers and orches-
tras, varied and difficult numbers,
but it also furnished a cross-section
of typical concert-goers. From the
$2.75 main floor seats to the back
stairs of the second balcony, one
had the opportunity to observe "mu-
sic-lovers" at a premium.
Unsuspecting but obvious were
those ladies who invariably knit upon
afghans during the concerts.
Near-sighted, middle-aged gentle-
men twiddled with their opera glas-
ses. And students attending the pro-
grams usually wrote home to the
folks, prepared English themes, or'
translated German, French, or Span-
ish assignments.
Then there were the people who,
clutching ticket stubs triumphantly,

spent the evening in fruitless search
for their seats.
No less obvious were those who
looked longingly at their cigarette
cases during the first part of the
program, fidgeting to dash out for
a quick drag at intermission.
However, to end these annoyances,
the following solutions have been
offered. A corner of Hill Auditorium
will be partitioned off for the knit-
ters-call it the Knit Wit Koncert
Knook. Study halls will be set up
in the corridors for the students. An-
other part would be a perpetual maze,
in which the seat numbers and the
ticket stubs would not co-incide. Here
the searchers would be turned loose,
t6 wander around to their hearts'
content.
But these solutions may be disas-
trous, for it might leave the cele-
brated performers playing to an
empty auditorium.

Columbia Qads
Publish Papers
For Experience
Bent upon making a success of
their newspaper careers, fifty stu-
dents in the Graduate School of
Journalism at Columbia are being
"farmed out" to try their hand at
publishing the daily papers boasted
by eight nearby towns.
Dean Ackerman of the Graduate
School of Journalism, says, "Through
the cooperation of eight publishers
and their new staffs, our students
have had one of the finest laboratory
experiences in the thirty-year history
of the school."
One week before they are to take
over the newspaper, the students
visit the town and become acquaint-
ed with the community and the paper
in general. The next week they re-
turn and give it "the works." For
one day they do all the reporting, re-
writing, editing, headlining, and
make-up for the publication. This
is invaluable as experience and as
practical application of the theories
they learn in the classroom.
This project is also a test of their
versatility. On April 30 a sports
page, which had been reported, edit-
ed, and laid out by a staff made ip
exclusively of women, was published.
Its success was a good indication of
the worth of the experiment.
Music Honor Society
Presents Musicale
Mu Phi Epsilon, national music
honor society, held a formal musi-
cale yesterday at the home of Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven.
Students in the School of Music
rendered piano and carinet, solos for
the occasion, and a woodwind quar-
tet played a feature composition of
Early American music which was
dedicated to the society.
Another feature of the evening
was the initiation of Mrs. Joseph N.
Sinclair as a patroness for the so-
ciety.
All League houses who still have
stamps or money for stamps from
JGP are asked to settle up their
accounts this week in the Under-
graduate Office of the League or
call Ruth Mary Picard, 2-1156.
Union Will Present
Pan-American Fiesta
At Friday's Dance
The Friday dance at the Union
this week-end will have a touch of
South America and its characteristic
rhumba music when it features the
"Pan-American Fiesta."
The presentation will star a Chil-
ean quartet who are singing and
playing authorities on rhumba and
samba music. The quartet has ap-
peared previously at West Quad
functions and their appearance this
week-end at the Union dance results
from popular request.
Bill Sawyer and the Union Orches-
tra will be on hand also.
Alpha Delta Pi announces the re-
cent initiation of the following girls:
Margaret Anderson, '44, Port Huron;
Marie Cassettari, '44, Chicago; Mary
Ann Grothwohl, '45, Niles; Joan
Hoch, '44, Oak.Park, Ill.; Dorine Lar-
mee, '44. Ann Arbor; Joyce Notting-
ham, '44, Ann Arbor and Shirley
Sloat, '44, Port Huron.
the League at 12:45 p.m. following the
meeting. Reservations must be made by
Thursday afternoon, May 13. Call League,
2-3251.

A Graduate Coffee Hour, sponsored by
the Graduate Student Council, will be
held . Thursday evening in the Men's
Lounge of the Rackham Building, 7:00-
8:00 p.m. An hour of classical recorded
music will follow.
The Regular Thursday Evening Record
Program in the Men's Lounge of the Rack-
ham Building at 8:00 p.m. will be as fol-
lows :
Brahms: Concerto No. 2 in B flat
Major for Piano and Orchestra;
Haydn: Symphony No. 101 in D Major
(Clock);
Handel: Concerto in B Minor for Viola
and Chamber Orchestra;
Beethoven: Symphony No. 6 (Pastoral).

By MARGE HALL
Camp jobs are literally" a dime a
dozen" these days, according to re-
ports coming out of the Bureau of
Appointments and Barbour Gym-
nasium. Camps of all sizes are badly
in need of counselors, even those with
a minimum of experience, and oppor-
tunities for employment in camps
exist at every corner.
A prospective counselor or water-
front director can practically pick
the camp she wants according to
location, length of the camping peri-
od, and salary. The latter element
varies according to experience, of
course.
Applications for camp positions,
either for counselors, unit leaders, or
waterfront directors, will be accepted
at the Bureau of Appointments or at
Room 15 of Barbour Gymnasium, and
all women interested in this type of
activity are urged to apply at once.
. * * *
The Outing Club has planned an-
other hike or bike trip to Saline Val-
ley over the week-end, and the
group will leave Hill Auditorium at
1:30 p.m. Saturday, weather permit-
ting. Everyone interested in a final
week-end of relaxation before exam-
inations is invited to accompany the
club members.
Returning Sunday in time for the
noon meal, 24 hours of swimming,

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eating, sleeping, eating, and eating
will be utilized to the fullest extent,
according to the Outing Club's co-
chairmen, Barbara Fairman, '46, and
Dan Saulson, '44.
There will be a slight charge for
food. For further information, call
Miss Fairman at Jordan Hall or Mr.
Saulson at Lloyd House.
* * *
Ann Arbor weather has interfered
with a number of activities this se-
mester, and not the least of these is
golf. Barbara Wallace, '45Ed, golf
manager, has extended the time for
the eighteen-hole qualifying round
necessary for membership in Pitch
and Putt Club and places on the
women's golf team, because of the
bad playing conditions.
The deadline for the eighteen-hole
reports is Monday, and the scores
must be turned in at the WAB.
The Dance Club will entertain sev-
eral members from Ann Arbor High
School at their club meeting, 7:30
p.m. Thursday, in the Barbour Dance
Studio.
Theta Phi Alpha announces the
recent initiation of Eleanore Keefe,
'45, of Detroit, and the pledging of
Mary Louise McHugh, '46, of Shelby,
Ohio.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)

Fourteenth Annual Exhibition of Sculp-
ture, Michigan League Building. Open
daily.
Events Today
Botanical Journal Club will meet today
at 4:00 p.m. in Room N.S. 1139. Reports
by: Helen Sieg, "Book review-violets of
North America"; N. I. Klein, "Papers on
Genetics"; Jean Hendrix, "Book review-
The Badianus Manuscript, an Aztec her-

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bal written in 1552 and found recently
in the Vatican Library."
Michigan Alumnae Club of Ann Arbor:
Annual meeting and tea at the home of
Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven today at 3:00
p.m. Dues for next year may be paid at
this meeting. Everyone is urged to attend.
Junior members especially invited.
All Electrical Engineers are invited to
attend the AIEE spring banquet to be
held at the Michigan Union tonight at
6:15. Professor Dow Baxter of the Forestry
School will present motion pictures of a
recent trip to Alaska. Tickets ray be
obtained from any of the AIEE officers
or at the Electrical Engineering Office.
"The Wishful Taw," a new play with
original music, by Elizabeth Wilson, will
be presented by Play Production of the
Department of Speech tonight through
Saturday at 8:30 in the Mendelssohn The-
atre. Miss Wilson is a graduate student
in the University and wrote the play while
a member of Professor Rowe's class in
playwriting. Tickets are on sale daily at
the theatre box office in the Michigan
League.
Comin Events
The Annual Meeting of the American
Association of University Women, the Ann
Arbor-Ypsilanti Branch, will be held at 11
o'clock on Saturday morning, May 15, at
the Michigan League. A revision of the
Constitution and Bylaws to bring them
in line with national procedure will be
presented for approval and adoption. A
full attendance is desired.
The Annual Luncheon will be held at

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