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April 22, 1944 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1944-04-22

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$4~~~*Y, ilL 2 , i44

THE -AHiCiHIGAN - DAILY

PAGE F1Vt

_ v .r

Final Plans for
Senior Night
Are Revealed!
Tickets for Friday's Show
To Be Available on Diagonal;
Barb Smith To Head Occasion
Final plans for Junior Girls Play,
which will be given at 8:30 p.m.
Thursday and Friday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, were an-
nounced yesterday by Mary Ann
Jones, '45A, chairman of the produc-
tion.
Tickets are being sold for Friday's
performance now, and are now on
sale in coed residences and will con-
tinue to be sold next week on the
Diagonal, according to Shelby Die-
trich, '45, tickets chairman. Miss
Dietrich announced yesterday that
all ticket representatives and mem-
bers of the tickets committee must
turn in money and unsold tickets to
the League Undergraduate Office
before 5 p.m. Tuesday.
Tickets now being sold must be
exchanged by the purchaser for re-
served seats, which may be secured
at the Lydia Mendelssohn box office
before 5 p.m. Thursday, after which
tickets will not be good. The box
office will be open from 2 p.m. to
5 p.m. Wednesday and from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Thursday.-
Senior Night, Thursday
Senor night, headed by Barbara
Smith, '44, will be held at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, preceding the play. All
graduating senior women will be ad-
mitted to the first floor of the thea-
tre, while coeds who will graduate in
October or February may be admitted
with identification cards, acording
to Miss Smith.
The senior class will 'perform the
traditional ceremonies, supplemented
by songs, cheers and special features
which will be announced later.
Lemons Will Be Sucked!
Senior women who are as yet "un-
attached" will put a penny in the
"wishing well" for each year during
which they have been unattached.
Married women will blow out candles,
while special arrangements, as yet
unannounced, are being made for
senior coeds wearing fraternity pins.
Custom dictates pinning with safety-
pins, but wartime conditions have
forced initiation of a new custom, for
there are no safety-pins on the mar-
ket in Ann Arbor.
"But there's no shortage of lem-
ons," Phyl Buck, '44, assistant chair-
man of senior arrangements, said
yesterday. Engaged seniors must
suck lemons during the senior cere-
monies.
Cast Is Announced
Faye Bronstein, '45, heads the cast,
which includes Joan Selmir, '44;
Betty Pochert, '45; Anne Neprud,
'45; Marjorie Rosmarin, '45; Shirley
Robin, '45; Pat Coul'ter, '45; Clarice
Givens, '46, and Mavis Kennedy, '45.
Elizabeth Taylor, '45; Margaret
Hamilton, '44; Margaret Beckton,
'45; Betty Ann Kucher, '45; Audrey
Sheridan, '45; Virginia Bishop, '45;
Cynthia Lewin, '45; Marilyn Moore,
'45; Betty Jones, '45; Marge Brown,
'45, and Shelby Dietrich, '45, also
have speaking roles.
Singing Chorus
Singing and dancing in the play
are Georgianna Leslie, '44A; Eleanor
MacLaughlin, '45; Doris Chapman,
'45; June Willard, '45; Marion Gil-
breath, '45; Jean Harkness, '45; Bar-
bara Eddy, '45; June Nieboer, '45;
Mickey Kuechenmeister, '45; Maurine
Harwood, '45; Gultekin Aga-Oglu,
'45; Jean Wick, '45; Peg Pilliod, '45,
and Jean Gaffney, '45.
Additional singers are Joyce Den-
Harder, '45; Betsy Follin, '45; Alice
Pyle, '45; Jean Colley, '45; Kay Shil-

son, '45; Barbara Fitch, '45; Frances
Goldberg, '46; Mary Ecklis, '45; Jerry
Psciuk, '45; Phyllis Crawford, '45SM,
and Marcia Netting, '45SM.
Dancers Are Listed
Dancers are Rudy Bailes, '45; Fran-
ces Popkins, '45; Jean Aldridge, '45;
Peg Laubengayer, '45; Anne Stanton,
'45; Jane Gourley, '45; Jane Shute,
'45; Pam Watts, '45; Mary Jane Jan-
iga, '45; Margaret Saults, '45, and
Ronnie Leitner, '45.
Also Beverly Gotschall, '45; Shirley
Keddy, '45; Betsy Perry, '45; Ruth
McMorrison, '45; Eleanor Wetmore,
'45; Phyllis Sauberns, '45; Betsy
Whitehouse, '45, Josephine Holmes,
'45. and Char Haas, '44.
The production is being directed
by Blanche Holpar, '44, asisted by
Bethine Clark, '45. Dee Lesser, '45,
is stage manager, and Frances Gold-
berg, '46, and Cam Fisher, '46, are in
charge of make-up.
Other Committees
Properties, a collection of strange
objects now filling up the League
Undergraduate Office, are being
made by a committee directed by
Marge Hall, '45, while Marcia Sharpe,
'45A, is in charge of scenery. Rae
Lar on, '44, and Beverly Wittan, '46,
direct the dancing, while Marcia Net-
ting, '45SM, and Phyllis Crawford,
'45SM, direct singing.
Louise Comins, '45, who wrote lyr-
ics for the Junior Girls Project skits
throughout the year, also wrote lyrics
for the play. Original music is by
Evie Horelick, '45, and Lee Tartow-

Coeds in World War II Join Land
Army, Make Surgical Dressings

By MARIAN SIPES
How to make 21 kinds of surgical
dressings was one of the classes of-
fered in war-time on U. of M.'s cam-
pus-'17 war-time.
That was the year wide striped
skirts were just enough above the
ankle to let the most stylish check-
ered hose be seen. For dates, a Daily
ad featured "Lovely satin dresses-
models in black, brown and Navy.
2eaturing sash belts and bows, silk
cringes, loop panels and silk soutache
)raid embroidery. Styles which as-
ure one of smartness."
Summer school women in '17 be-
ame members of the Land Army.
3roups of well chaperoned coeds took
veekly or monthly trips to neighbor-
rig orchards to pick cherries. Hap-
:ily, or unhappily, a group of 50
nen, unfit for service because of
lat feet, decided to go. cherry picking
oo--in a neighboring orchard. Soon,
according to a reporter of "Wolver-
.ne," a forerunner of The Daily,
methods of clipping cherries were
;eing discussed over the fence, and
its wasn't too long before the gate
vas found." There was no statement
made as to how production decreased
after the finding of the gate.
Could Canoe Until 9:.30
But all was not surgical dressings
md cherry picking for the Ann Ar-
or coeds of World War I. They were
illowed to go canoeing until 9:301
>.m.; they were permitted to attend
noving pictures every day but Sun-
-lay; and they swooned not to Sin-
.tra but to their amorous canoeing
partner who serenaded "Goodnight'
Sweetheart."
Sousa himself brought his military
band to Hill Auditorium and Galli-
'urci was the star of the May Festi-
val.
Moral issues were the flaming news
f the day. Movies shown in the
.vinter of 1918 had vivid titles such
is, "A Mother's Sin," "The Splendid
Sinner." "Daughter of the Gods
She Outdid Venus)," "Thais," "The
Natural Law," "The Moral Law" and
"Her Silent Sacrifice." Nor were
Ann Arbor women just content to
watch such things appear at the
noving picture houses. The Ann Ar-
)or Women's Club rebelled on Theda
Bara's portrayal of "Cleopatra." The
Mayor could do nothing to close the
picture, "at least until I view one
performance." Lloyd C. Douglas,
who was then pastor of the Congrega-
tional Church, was in agreement with
the women's clubs.
Women Supervised Strictly
Although the movies seemed to in-
dulge in a bit of flaming youth, the
University women were kept in strict
supervision. Ten-thirty permissions
-n Friday and Saturday nights were
the, rule.
Just as now, pleas were'published
daily for women to work in surgical

dressing units, to aid at the Hospital,
join the Nurse Corps, sew for the
Red Cross and buy war bonds and
stamps, but it will take more work
for us of '44 to catch up with the
record set by the women of '18. All
the campus war loan drives went
over the top and knitted goods were
flooding the battlefields of France.
However, there was one unfortunate
incident concerning the latter. Some
of the women knitting the grey
sweaters for servicemen Were inclin-
ed to give the finished product to
local civilian swains. This proced-
ure was rapped angrily in Wolverine
editorials.
Meatless Days Then, Too
Hardships that come with every
war were noticeable then too. Dorm-
itories observed wheatless and meat-
less days; women as well as men stu-
dents had classes at 7:30 a.m. in-
stead of 8 a.m. And the wool situa-
tion was so precarious as to prompt
a member of the DAR to state. "The
time will come when it will be un-
patriotic to own any more than one
sweater."
All this was. Ann Arbor 20-odd
years ago when the World War had
only the number 1 after it.
Lectures Stress
Recreational
Leadership
With the dual purpose of adjusting
to wartime needs and of giving cam-
pus women a fuller understanding of
the value of physical fitness, the
physical education department has
this year instituteda series of rela-
tive lectures and has devised a new'
program of exercises, according to
Mrs. Dorothy Beise Miller, associate
supervisor of physicgl education.
Recreational leadership in the
family and community are being
stressed in this semester's lectures.
When the weather does not permit
outdoor sports, there are special
"rainy day" programs. The "rainy
day" programs are designed especial-
ly with the idea of group entertain-
ment for various age groups.
- While coeds march to "The Vic-
tors," bicycle in time with "A Bicycle
Built for Two," jump to "Pistol Pack-
in' Mamma," and rest to the soothing
strains of "Star Dust," they are, and
not just incidentally, working to-
wards agility, endurance and
strength. The exercises are designed
to improve fitness and the specific
purpose of each exercise is pointed
out.
Previously the year of physical ed-
uca tion was made up of four seasons,
during each of which a different
sport was followed. This year, the
student remains in one class for the
entire semester. Mrs. Miller expressed
the belief that a sounder grasp of
one sport might be more desirable
than an introduction to two of them.
Student Tutors Needed
Tutorial Committee has announced
a demand particularly for tutors in
economics' and fine arts and an all-
over demand for tutors, who may
register for the course for which they
are qualified in the Undergraduate
Office of the League, according to
Jane Faggan, chairman.
The Tutorial Committee requires
that tutors have received a grade of
B and preferably A in the course they
wish to teach, and are paid for their
services.

Petitioning
To Continue
independent Coeds To Petition
For Revised Assembly Board'
Petitioning for the reorganized As-
sembly Board is going on now and
will continue through Wednesday, ac-
cording to Doris Barr, president of1
Assembly.
The positions on the board will in-
elude those of president; two vice-
presidents, one in charge of dormi-
tories and the other in charge of
league houses; publicity chairman
and secretary-treasurer.

Serious Shortage of Teachers
Is Noted in Particular Areas

i
i

Petitions are available in Miss Eth-
el McCormick's office in the League.
Interviewing will take place from 3
to 5:30 p.m. Thurgday and Friday
and from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday.
Applicants should sign up for their
interviews when they hand in their
petitions.
The president must be a senior by
next year. The vice-president in
charge of league houses should either
be living in a league house now or
have lived in one before, so that she
will be acquainted with the league
house situation.
Under the new plan, both of the
vice-presidents will head boards of
their own: The vice-president in
charge of dormitories will head a
board consisting of the house presi-
dents of every dormitory and auxil-
iary dormitory.. The vice-president
in charge of league houses will have
a board, which will include a repre-
sentative from each zone.
Rifle Club Wins
The University Women's Rifle Club
defeated Northwestern in a tele-
graphic match recently by the close
score of 480-478, according to Joan
Kintzing, '45, manager of the club.
Eight women who have consistently
made 'the lowest scores during the
regular club shooting periods niade
up the team, scores being turned in
by the following Rifle Club mem-
bers: Emilene Wallace, Jane Zabel,
Betty Grimes, Bernice Grimes, Fran-
ces Covitt, Joyce Ludovic, Betty Mit-
chell and Joar Kintzing.

Would-Be War
Brides Advised
To Take Step
Young women should not be too
timid or cautious about marrying
their soldier, sailor or marine sweet-
heart if they have known him for a
reasonable length of time, Dr. Gul-
ielma F. Alsop, physician for Barnard
College in New York and co-author
of a book on marriage, advised would-
be war brides recently.
"Once assured in your own mind,
marry him before he goes to war.
Young people today are romantic,
idealistic and ready for any kind of
devotion. The heightened emotion
that sweeps the youth of a nation in
wartime makes for permanence in
marriage," she explained.
Young war brides have definite
responsibilities to meet. "You will
now be judged as a member of a
partnership, not as an isolated indi-
vidual. You must reflect your hus-
band's ideals as well as your own.
You have become a part of the war.
Win the war with him," Dr. Alsop
stressed.
War brides should not date other
men, but should devote leisure hours
to war work or to entertaining ser-
vicemen at properly conducted com-
munity parties.
Dr. Alsop, who has had many years
of association with girls at Barnard,
cautioned against week-end mar-
riages. The young woman who meets
a soldier on Friday, marries him on
Saturday. and parts with him on
Monday may have serious difficulties
ahead.
(Associated College Press)
Corporation Calls
For Women Trainees
A call for women with aptitude for
engineering training has been sent
out by the airplane division of the
Curtiss-Wright Corporation of Buf-
falo, N.Y., to which interested coeds
are asked to write for further infor-
mation.
Applications, together with a pic-
ture and a transcript of grades,
should be sent to the Cadette Train-
ing Department of the company,

The importance of good teaching
in the schools of the United States is
greater today than ever before. Yet
at this moment there exists a serious
shortage of competent teachers prop-
erly trained and equipped to prepare
our 24,000,000 school children for the
problems they will be forced to face
in the world of tomorrow.
Men and women alike, influenced
by patriotic appeals and often by
superior earning opportunities, have
left the schools to enter the armed
forces, war industries, government
services or other non-teaching occu-
pations. Thus a great shortage of
experienced teachers have developed,
forcing some states to issue emer-
gency certificates, double up on clas-
ses, drop courses from the curricu-
lum, and, in some cases, even to close
schools.
Naturally, the situation is more
critical in some teaching fields and
in some geographical areas than in
others. The American Council on
Education reports show that at the
secondary school level, teacher short-
ages are greatest in the fields of in-
dustrial arts, agriculture, physical
education, physics, chemistry, mathe-
matics,- commercial education and
home economics.
Losses from the elementary schools
have been scattered through all the
To Open Interviews
Applicants for the co-chairman-
ship of the 1944-45 Bomber Scholar-
ship Committee will be interviewed
at 4 p.m. Monday in the student of-
fices of the Union, according to Jean
Bisdee, '44, chairman of Bomber
Scholarship.
One man and one coed will com-
prise the co-chairmanship, and other
positions on the committee will be
decided later. Students who wish to
work on the committe in some other
capacity than as chairman are asked
to apply at the same time.
Those who have not yet handed in
petitions may bring petitions to the
interview. Petitions may be secured
from the League social director from
10 a.m. to noon tomorrow.

grades. Shortages tend to be worst
in rural areas and small towns but
the pinch is being increasingly felt
even by systems paying better salar-
ies and offering more favorable con-
ditions of employment.
It is, of course, to the teachers
colleges, unive'sities and liberal arts
colleges that the schools in general
ordinarily look for their supply of
new teachers. Unfortunately, how-
ever, enrollments in teachers colleges
have declined.
Education has been named by the
War Manpower Commission as an
essential occupation. The President
has stated that education must be
maintained at a high level.

COMlE TO

Wkeddings
Sand -
engagemen ts

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, D.D.,
James Van Pernis, Ministers
E. Gertrude Campbell, Director of
Education

Christian

Mr. and Mrs. Harlow O. Whitte-
more of Ann Arbor announce the
marriage of their daughter, Jean, to
Theodore Sharp, son of Mr. and-Mrs.
Floyd Sharp of Detroit.
Both Miss Whittemore and Mr.
Sharp graduated from the University
of Michigan. The former Miss
Whittemore graduated last February
and is a member of Delta Delta Delta
sorority. While on the campus she
was on the Women's War Council as
head of the Surgical Dressings, Jun-
ior Editor of the Ensian, member of
Wyvern and Mortarboard and secre-
tary of the Senior Class.
Mr. Sharp graduated last June and
was a member of Theta Delta Chi
fraternity. He was on the Union
Men's Council and was the chairman
of the last Junior Hop.
Mr. and Mrs. George P. Edmonds
of Detroit, Mich. recently announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Jane Cornelia, to Midshipman Robert
Durward Reynolds, son of Mr. Paul
E. Reynolds of Cuylerville, N.Y.
Miss Edmonds attended the Uni-
versity and was active in Play Pro-
duction. She also took part in several
tennis tournaments.
Midshipman Reynolds was a stu-
dent in the Engineering School of the
University. He is now a first classman
at the United States Naval Academy
at Annapolis, Md.
Interviewing for the eight posi-
tions available on the committe for
Assembly Ball will continue, from
9 a.m. to noon todayin the League.
Applicants may bring their peti-
tiong to the interview.{
6716 Calls
for Gibbs Secretaries
t etaries ar requested tan are

9:30 A.M.: Church School, Junior, Intermediate
and Senior departments. Young Married
Couples class and Men's class.
10:45 A.M.: Nursery, Beginner and Primary de-
partrncnts. Also Junior Choir rehearsal.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. "A World To
Live In." Sermon by Dr. Lemon.
5:00 P.M.: Westminster Student Guild. Mr.
Van Pernis will review Dr. Fosdick's book,
"On Being a Real Person." Supper will follow.
6:00 P.M.: Tuxis Society Installation of New
0fficers.

7ta esti'Pain o
EDDY HOWvvAIRD
ad his fonlouS orce -~ p-yn tcool
Army, Navy and Marine Training Schools
University of Michigan, Ann
Saturday, April 22,
IN THE

0 1

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL AND
STUDENT CENTER
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor
(Missouri Synod)
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
11:00 a.m. Divine Service. Sermon topic, "Jesus
-the Good Shepherd."
3.00 p.m. Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club Bowling Party. Meet at the Center.
5:00 p.m. Gamma Delta Supper Meeting, with
supper a 5:30.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
120 South State Street
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares
and Ralph G. Dunlop
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director
Mary McCall Stubbins, organist
9:30 a.m. Class for University Students. Wes-
ley Foundation Lounge. Prof. Kenneth G.
Hance. leader.
10:40 a.m. Church School for Nursery, Begin-
ners and Primary Departments where young
children may be left during worship service.
10:40 a.m. Worship Service. Dr. Brashares'
subject is "Church and State."
:00 p.m. Wesleyan Guild Meeting for Univer-
sity Students and college-age young people.
Supper and Fellowship Hour.
7:00 p.m. Young Married People's Society Dis-
c(s.ion C Group meets in Parlors.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH

LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Sponsored jointly by the Zion arWd Trinity
Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church
East Washington and S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Service. Sermon by Ed-
ward Baseler, Vicar.
Trinity Lutheran Church
East William and South Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Service. Sermon by the
Rev. Henry O. Yoder.
Lutheran Student Association
Trinity Lutheran Church, Corner of East
William and South Fifth Ave.
5:30 P.M.: Fellowship hour.
6:00 P.M.: Supper - program following. The
Rev. E. C. Stellhorn will continue discussion
of the catechism.
THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY
IN ANN ARBOR *
The Theosophical Society in Ann Arbor study
class in Theosophy, topic to be discussed, "The
Conquest of Illusion." Class conducted by S. H.
Wylie, Sunday, April 23, 3:00 P.M. Public cor-
dially invited.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division st.
10:30 a.mn. Sunday lesson sermon.
11:45 a.m. Sunday School.
This church maintains a free Reading Room
at 106 E. Washington St., which is open
daily except Sundays and holidays from
11:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Saturdays until 9:00
p.m. Here the Bible and Christian Science
literature including all of Mrs. Mary Baker
Eddy's works may be read, borrowed or
purchased.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 North Division St.
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. Robert M. Muir, Jr., Student
Chaplain
Maxine J. Westphal, Counsellor for
Women Students
Philip Malpas, Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon by Mr.
Muir.
11:00 a.m. Junior 'hurch.
3:30 p.m. Hi-Squarc Club, Page Hall.
5:00 p.m. Evening Prayer and Commentary.
6:00 p.m. Canterbury Club for students and

1 AOS. MARK
VICTORY PARADE OF
SpotightBands
BROADCAST OVER THE BLUE NETWORK
ROADAST V ERN YUtz D AL
STATION WXYZ- ... 1270 ON yO
Every week-day night a famous Coca-Cola Spotlight Band
visits a new army camp, naval training base or war production

iii

State and Huron Streets

f!I

1i'

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