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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 19, 1943 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-02-19

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

1 17G, 1"1 11IJ f Y _____=L

Lec Rally' To Give

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All-ampus Party
S t
SatudayFeb.27
Sports Events, Square Dancing, Games
Will Be on Program; Sp cial Invitation
Extended to Every Soldier at University
<:.
Start letting your hair down to get for women and the WAA, according
in swing for the annual "Rec-Rally," to Helen Willcox, '44, vice-president
to be held from 8:30 p.m. to 11:30 of the WAA Board and general chair-
p.m. Saturday, Feb. 27, at Barbour man for the event.
t~~arr rr co r nxcrr

'
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Torpedo Survivors Reach Safety

ana w aLerman gyms and sponsored
by the Physical Education department
Surgical Dressings
Will Be Made Today
Due to the turnout of 60 persons at
the surgical dressing unit it will be
open again from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. today
in the game room of the League.
The groups which have been espe-
cially invited to attend are the Ann
Arbor coeds, Alpha Phi, Alpha Gam-
ma Delta, and Gamma Pi ZBeta. How-
ever, women in all other groups arei
urged to participate in this work also.
It is hoped by Marcia Zimmerman,
'44, chairman of this project, that
the students' interest continues in
this work, for as it was recently an-
nounced, unless 30 persons turn out
every day the unit is open, it will be
forced to close.

Sports events, games and square
dancing will make up an evening of
recreation, fun and exercise at "Rec-
Rally." Those who come at 8:30 p.m.
will have an hour and a half to de-
vote to playing badminton, mixed
volleyball, ping pong, shuffleboard,
deck tennis, aerial darts and bowling.'
Coeds will have an opportunity to
show what the exercise program has
done for them by challenging the
men to a weight lifting contest.
Barn Dancing Is Planned
Those who attend the basketball,
game the same evening may attend
afterward, as from 10 p.m. to 11:30
p.m. there will be real, true-blue barn
dancing in Waterman gym. "The
square dancing will be led by a com-
petent leader and a small band will
play," says Miss Willcox.
Skirts and sweaters, bluejeans, or
"what-have-you" will be appropriate
for this co-recreational affair, and
those attending may come in couple
or .stag, both men and women.. Tennis
shoes must be worn on the Barbour
gym floor, where badminton and vol-
leyball will be played, but street shoes
will be acceptable for the square dan-
cing.
To Invite Soldiers
Members of the WAA Board plan
to act as hostesses to make introduc-
tions among those present, and they
will arrange the various games, also.
Soldiers on campus will receive spe-
cial invitations to attend, and the
whole affair has been arranged to be
one of informality and friendly fun.
There will be a very small admit-
tance charge per person, and al-
though tickets may be purchased at
te door, they are now in the hands
of all members of the WAA Board.
Rush T echnique
Wasn't MyStery
For Cave Men
By MARJORIE ROSMARIN
Now that we've finished playing
"Do you know?" and "Where are you
from?" we've reached the last two
laps of the rushing season. Right now
one of the most important things in
the heads of our sorority-minded co-
eds is the whys and wherefores of
rushing.
Rushing is an old established cus-
tom which dates back to the begin-
ning of civilization. Even in the re-
mote days of 1,000,000 B.C., the stone
age, the age of primitive man, the.

1
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Safe aboard an Allied destroyer, WAACs, U.S. Army nurses and.
British Tommies make up this group of survivors of the torpedoing of
an Allied transmort bound for Africa. Left foreground in officer's cap
is WAAC Ruth Briggs of Westerly, R. I. Miss Briggs, 31, formerly was
executive secretary for a paper eomuany in Wisconsin. At right fore-
ground in officer's cap is WAAC Mattie Pinetter. Most of the men and
women aboard the torpedoed transport reached shore safely.

Nutrition Class
ToOpen Soon
Course Necessary Prerequisite
To Qualify for Canteen Corps
To allow women students to qual-
ify for membership in the. Canteen,
Corps of the American Red Cross,
a course in nutrition will be offered
this semester to all coeds interested.
This 20-hour nutrition course is a
prerequisite to joining the Canteen
1 Corps and has been offered by the
Red Cross the past three semesters.
The course will consist of a two-hour
class held once a week for ten weeks
in the Red Cross Building at North
Hall.
Students have been urged to sign
up immediately in the undergraduate
office of the League in order that the
course may be completed before finals
begin. The class will be given from
4 p.m. to 6 p.m. on Monday, Wednes-
day or Friday.
Many students that have already
completed the course are now work-
ing in the Canteen Corps feeding
blood donors as well as armed forces
when they pass through the town.
This group also sees off new recruits
at the train, and serves them coffee
and doughnuts before their depart-
ure.
Women whoplan to be in a differ-
ent locality this summer may join the
Canteen Corps there if they have
completed the Red Cross nutrition
course.

Discussion Held
On War Training
University Women Consider
Industrial, College Problems
"In 1943 there will be no place for
non-producers in the United States,"
William Batt, vice-chairman of the
War Production Board stated last
week at a conference of the Ameri-
can Association of University Women.
Mr. Batt was the first speaker in a
day-long meeting called to discuss the
training and placing of college wom-
en in war industries. He declared that
American college women are not giv-
ing their best to the "job of great
magnitude and tremendous serious-
ness" of winning the war.
Asks Colleges To Help
Dr. W. W. Charters, Director of the
War Manpower Commission's Bureau
of Training, declared that each col-
lege must .consider the needs of its
community and the extent of its fa-
cilities in planning war industrial
training for its women. He said that
such training need not destroy the
"essential' structure" of the curricu-
lum. He announced that industry
would need 4,500,000 new workers
during the- comipg year so that a
woman can find a war job in any
field that she wishes.
After the talks of the two govern-
ment representatives spokesmen for
industry and women's colleges took
over the meeting. Dr. Lillian Gil-
breth of Purdue University suggested
that prompt and coordinated infor-
mation on the . needs of industry
would greatly assist the colleges to
train women efficiently for war posi-
tions. She stated that education in-
creased the capacity for productive
work and that therefore women
should finish their college educations
before entering industry.
Companies Approve Women Workers
"A tendency to break into tears,"
is about the only complaint confer-
ence representatives of the Glenn L.
Martin Plant, Revere Copper and
Brass Company, General Electric,
RCA, and Grumman Aircraft report,
ed concerning their women workers.
In all other respects women have
proved satisfactory in these factories,
they declared.
The delegates showed wide differ-
ences of opinion on the question of
technical vs. general education.
Entries for the WAA Badminton
Club doubles and singles tourna-
ment are due today. All those who
wish to sign up may do so at Bar-
bour gym or by calling Marjorie
Giefel, '44, 2-2102.

Vyn and Wood
Gain Positions
On Panhellenic'
Chairmanships of Ball, Banquet
And Other Committee Places
Revealed Following Petitioning
Suzanne Wood, '44, and Frances
Vyn, '44, have been awarded the top
positions of general chairmen for the
Panhellenic Ball and Panhellenic
Banquet respectively, Virginia Morse,
'43, president of Panhellenic Council
announced today.
Ball assistant heads are Phyllis
Present, '44, tickets chairman; Mary
Lee Grossman, '45, publicity: Peggy
Laubengayer, '45, music; Peggy Ross,
'44, programs; Jane Shute, '45, f in-
ance;pand Betty Rosa, '45. patrons.
Banquet Heads Named
Banquet assistant heads are Anne
Adams, '44, tickets; Nancy Hattersley,
'44, patrons; Mary Jane Hastreiter,
'44, publicity; Margaret Morgan, '45,
menu and finance; Marcia Sharpe
'45, programs, assisted by Peggy Ap-
plegate, '44.
Miss Vyn is affiliated withrGamma
Phi Beta, has worked on Freshman
Project and Sophomore Cabaret, is
sorority chairman for JGP and is a
member of Wyvern and Athena. Her
colleague, Miss Wood, belongs to Kap-
pa Alpha Theta and Theatre Arts, is
research chairman for JGP, group
chairman for the League scial com-
mittee and has worked on Sophomore
Project.
Night Editor Gets Position
Of the Ball committee chairmen,
Miss Present belongs to Alpha Epsilon
Phi and the WAA Board, is a women's
staff junior night editor on The Daily
and has worked on Soph Prom.
Miss Grossman of Collegiate Soro-
sis belongs to Crop and Saddle, is a
Nurse's Aide and has worked on both
Freshman and Sophomore Projects.
Miss Laubenigayer, of Alpha Chi
Omega, has worked on Freshman Pro-
ject and the central committee of
JGP. Miss Ross, working with her on
the ball committee, is affiliated with
Delta Delta Delta and works for Nur-
se's Aide.
Worked on Victory Vanities
Miss Shute, of Alpha Delta Pi,
works on the business staff of The
Daily and took part in Victory Vani-
ties. Miss Rosa belongs to Kappa
Delta and works on The Daily edi-
torial staff.
Serving ith the Banquet general
committee, Miss Adams, an Alpha
Gamma Delta, is secretary of JGP, is
on the advertising staff of The Daily
and works on the League merit com-
mittee. Patrons chairman, Miss Hat-
tersley, who belongs to Pi Beta Phi,
is on WAA Board and has worked on
Soph Prom.
Activities Described
Miss Hastreiter, a Delta Gamma, is
a member of The Daily advertising
staff and works on the Date Bureau.
Miss Morgan belongs to Delta Delta
Delta and has worked on both Fresh-
man Project and Soph Cabaret.

«

Today is the last opportunity for
students to meet Ensign Helen Shea,
WAVE recruiting officer from De-
troit. who will answer questions con-.
cerning the WAVES from 10 a.m. to
noon and from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. in the
War Information Center in the
League.
Ensign Shea is a graduate of the
University of Missouri where she took
her bachelor's degree in journalism.
She then attended Syracuse Univer-
sity on an Alpha Delta Pi fellowship
and received her masters degree in
business administration. Prior to her
joining the WAVES she was an in-
structor in the commercial depart-

ment of the Southwestern Bell Te
phone Co.
She was then appointed a "pro
tionary officer" in the WAVES a
took her training at Mt. Holyoke C
lege in South Hadley, Mass. Af
completing her training, she i
given her commission and sent to
Office of Naval Officer Procurem,
in Chicago, the headquarters of
9th naval district. She has been s
tioned in Detroit since Jan. 1.
Ensign Shea said that women w
training in law, medicine, account
dietetics, and with technical ba
grounds are especially needed in
WAVES, although other types
training can also be used.

of WINTER

DRESSES
Friday --- Saturday '-- Monday

War Information Center To E

$10.00
Former Values to $29.95

FINAL MARKDOWNS!

-

A group of better crepes. Many are good for Spring
and for next Fall and Winter.
Also One Group
DINNER DRESSES
Sizes 9-17, 10-441 161/2-261/2
One Group of
CREPES - GABARDINES
One Small Group of
Coseouts$at 91

' ne- ,and two-piece cotton gobardines,
crepes, also bowling culottes.
57he

1

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'round the Corner on State

Put

on

: a.:
ti i'"
I

Pinafores
Look like a little girl again!
Button a pinafore over a
ruffly blouse for dates, over
a shirt for class. These are
awfully pretty in sky blue,
sunlight yellow and flamingo
pink rayon and wool flannel.
7.95

I

art of rushing existed, only in those
days the polite way of getting what
one wanted was expressed by merely
grunting an "ugh" or two. "Ugh"
meant anything and was effective
insofar as it was diplomatically pro-
nounced.
If Ab, the primitive man, wanted a
mammal of some sort for Sunday
brunch he would bare his teeth be-
guilingly at said mammal and give'
it an "ugh." If Booba, a primitive
man, desired the same mammal, he,
too, would turn on his personality
and whoever succeeded in attracting
the mammal had it for his delicacy,
that is, without too much ado.
From this historical background, it
can easily be seen that the word
"rushing" can be considered as syno-
nymous with the word "diplomacy."
Even today the remnants of prehis-
toric days can be seen in the art of
rushing. We are still smiling beguil-
ingly, trying to attract the "mam-
mals" but the communication system
has improved considerably in the
matter of vocal contact, for the sub-
stitute for "ugh" is "Who do you
know?"

Save Dollars cit Co llins

i

DRESSES

$7.95
Formerly to $17.95

Formerly to $29.95

Sacriliciny

i
I

kema iningj

'Wit er

__ _________ ~r

PACE SETTERS

stoct.,

FROCKS FOR CLASSES, DATES, AND AFTERNOON PARTIES
Juniorand' Misses' Sizes
Six Formal and Dinner
DRESSE$S..F.1/2 Price
Formerly to $29.95

lor

Seprinq

AT BARGAIN
PRICES!!!
Gay cardigans and pullovers in
all colors and sizes-long and
short styles. Be wise and in-
vest in one of these real bar-
gains now while they last!
$3.98

CIATS

$3995

r r a

Formerly to $65 - Sizes 10 to 40

t
., :
. .
° >.
. i ; .

STORE HOURS
Monday 12 noon to 8:30 P.M.
Tuesday through Saturday 9:30 to 6:00

KEEP 'EM FLYING
BUY WAR BONDS
AND STAMPS

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lp

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