100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

June 14, 1944 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-06-14

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

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1944

('HE MICH1GA N DAILY

PAGE FVE

Pat Coulter Named
Summer Women's
WarC

Sale of Senior
'Prom Tickets To
SBeyi" Tomorroni

Pelgian Relief Drive Lacks
INDEPENDENTS' SUPPORT

Peg Morgan, Peg W
Three Other Execul
WAA Board, Projec
Pat Coulter, Chi Omega, was
named yesterday to head the sum-
mer Women's War Council of ten
coed activities chairmen by Natalie
Mattern, president of Women's. Ju-
diciary Council.
Peg Morgan, IDelta Delta Delta,
will fill Miss Mattern's post for the
summer term, assisted by Rosalie
Bruno, Helen Newberry, and Harriet
Pierce, Stockwell Hall, as senior and
junior members of Judiciary Coun-'
cil, respectively.
Peg Weiss, Martha Cook, will act
as council vice-president and per~-
sonnel administrator, and Pam
Watts, Delta Gamma, will be com-
bined secretary-treasurer of the or-
ganization, in charge of the blood
bank and other war drives.
Name Orientation Head
Beverly Wittan, Sigma Delta Tau,
will direct orientation, and Helen
Albert, Jordan Hall, will head the
summer coed USO organization. Bar-
bara Bathke, Kappa Alpha Theta,
will act as president of the Women's
Athletic Association.
The two class projects which will
operate during the summer term will
be headed by coeds who have been
working on the organizations. Bar-
bara LaSha, 426 Hill, will be chair-
man of Soph Project's hospital vol-
unteer work, and Jean Hotchkin, Chi
Omega, will head Junior Girls Proj-
ect's stamp and bond sales.
Billie Jones, Chi Omega, will be in
charge of the League Surgical Dress-
ing Unit.
The summer council president, Miss
Coulter, is regularly vice-president
and personnel administrator of the
War Council. A member of Mortar
Board, she has been president of
Crop and Saddle, vice-president of
Mosher Hall, and a member of WAA
Board, Soph Project and Wyvern.
Active in Campus Affairs
Peg Morgan, also a member of Mor-
tar Board and Wyvern, was on the
JGP central committee and worked
on Panhellenic Council.
Peg Weiss, a member of Senior
Society, is a night editor on The
Daily women's staff, has been publi-
city director for JGP and Bomber
Scholarship, and worked on Assem-
bly.
Pam Watts, recently elected to
Scroll, has worked on Panhellenic
Couicil, JGP, and is a new member
of WAA Board. Billie Jones has done
surgical dressings work and Barbara
LaSha has stayed on or near the top
of the hospital work hPnor roll
throughout the year.
Beverly Wittan acted as temporary
head of orientation for the spring
term and was recently tapped by
Wyvern. She has worked on JGP and
was a member of the Soph Project
central committee.
Barbara Bathke is vice-president

'eiss, Pam Watts To Fill
tive Positions at League;
t Leaders Appointed
of WAA during the regular term and
has worked on sophomore and fresh-
man projects and orientation. Jean
Hotchkin is a regular member of
JGP as chairman of stamp and bond1
booths, and she was recently named
to Wyvern.
Helen Alpert is a USO colonel dur-
ing the regular term, and has done
outstanding work on the Assembly
Recognition Night committee. Rosa-
lie Bruno, a member of Mortar Board,
has worked on Assembly and was aI
member of the JGP central commit-
tee. Harriet Pierce is a regular junior
member of Judiciary Council, ai mem-
ber of Wyvern, and has worked on
Soph and Frosh Projects.
WAA and JGP committees were
named at the same time as the War
Council, although they are subject
to possible subsequent additions. On
JGP are regular committee members
Rita Bregman, Jane Arner, Betty
Vaughn and Tady Martz. Ruth Wein-
berg, Helen Masson, Emily Peter,
Virginia Thomas and Virginia Brady
will continue on WAA during the
summer.
Mlle Chooses

DRIVING JEEPS and peeps are only a few of the jobs that are open
to a member of the WAC. These trimly dressed women are performing
many other vital jobs in the service of their country thus releasing a
soldier to fight in active duty,
'Varied Opportunities Available
T College Women in ACS

'. a +'' a-' '-By BETTY ROTH pe
With one day remaining for collec- the
A limited number of tickets will hir
A liitednumbr o ticets illLion of sweaters for the Belgian re- i
go on sale tomorrow for Senior Prom, hDe
which will be held from 9 p. in. to 1 lief, the Send Our Sweater Drive has T
a. m. Friday. June 23. in the Union reached only one-third of its quota tin
Ballroom, it was announced yester- of 1,500 sweaters. I are
day by Dorothy Darnall, co-chair- Of the 520 sweaters contributed, 'dit
man of the Prom committee. some 345 have been donated by sor' -Be
Tickets will be sold from 9 a. m. ority women. This ratio is completely aut
to 6 9. m. tomorrow and from 1 p. n out of proportion to the overwhelm- ne
to 6 p. in. Friday at the Union travel ing superiority in the numerical wa
desk, and will be sold to senior men strength of independent women to
and women only. Purchasers must sorority women. Independent wo- qu
bring identification cards, which will men, outnumbering sorority women Col
be punched. three-to-one, have contributed only coi
Permission Granted half the total number of sweaters. fai
Billy Layton's orchestra will play General Apathy Indicaied wro
for the dance, which will be given The lack of response of indepen- tha
for all members of the Class of '44 dent women to the urgent demand T
and their dates. The group includes for warm clothing for the people of pie
persons who were graduated last Feb- Nazi-occupied Belgium, indicates not tru
ruary and those who expect to be so much a lack of sensitivity to their peo
graduated this month or in October. plight, but rather a general apathy con
Later permission until 1:30 a. m. to drives of this kind inspired by even Ou
has been extended for soldiers, sail- such a desperate need. pot
ors, and coeds by headquarters staffs The sorority woman is informed
and the Dean of Women, Miss Dar- of the drive, convinced of the need, A
nall announced yesterday. The per- and contributes accordingly. The in- cen
mission is only for persons attending dependent woman does not respond of
the dance.
To Be Final Get-Together
The Prom committee is headed by F~ I l\ I I /
Miss Darnall and Al Bek, presidents For N u v u
of literary and engineering schools,
respectively. John De Boer and Carl
Brinkert are in charge of ticket sales;
Gerry Stadelman, patrons; Jerry
Cardillo, decorations; Mim Dalby,
publicity; Bob Milnor, orchestra; and
George Morley, arrangements.
Senior women are urged to invite
dates to the dance, which is a final
get-together for the Class of '44 and
a senior farewell party, according to
Miss Darnall.

rhaps because she does not have
e pressure of an organization be-
nd her.
sperate Need Well Known
There should be no need for cor-
ued requests for donations. We
well aware of the depressed con-
ions of occupied countries. Mine.
tty Barzin,. noted Belgian refugee
thor, emphasized the desperate
ed of the people of her country for
rm clothing.
Opportunity for completing the
ota is available until 6 p.m. today.
llections boxes are in the League
rridor. There can be no excuse for
ilure to fll the quota. One sweater,
ich would otherwise be useless,
m every two coeds would more
an complete the quota.
The survival of the people of occu-
d countries is the requirement of
.e victory. With our aid, these
ople can' by underground action
ntribute to their own iliberation.
r responsibility of maintaining a
tential weapon against the enemy.
Alpha Xi Delta announces the re-
nt pledging of Theda Temple, '47,
Owosso.
7ALIZED
[)BAGE
217 East Liberty St.

Trained college women will and
must accept a share of the great
responsibility in winning the war, a
recent War Department Bulletin
states.
The alert college trained women
will find the organization of the]
Women's Army Corps one with a
wide sphere for the application of
her own individual talents and capa-
bilities to the fullest extent. There
are corresponding J Army jobs for
nearly all trained women.
For example, the bulletin contin-
ues, a biology major with at least
two years of college training will

become a candidate for a commission
Coed as G ues t upon graduation from a nine months
course in the field of Physical Ther-
apy. This job deals with the healing
Marilyn Mayer is one of the four- of bone diseases, paralyzed areas and
teencoes sleced n anaton-ideburned areas through the medium of
teen coeds selected in a nation-wide exercise, water, and heat.
contest to spend a month in New Business Ma~jors Needed
York as the guest of Mademoiselle Business and economic majors are
magazine, to serve on the editorial capable of being accountants, aud-
)oard in the getting out of its bump- itors, administration non-commis-
er August college issue. sioned officers, administration and
erAuust coyege sse.n rmtechnician clerks, chief clerk, or per-
sonnel technician statistician. These
campus activities, having been presi- jobs may be filled in all branches of
'dent of Judiciary Council, a member the service and several have overseas
of Wyvern and Kappa Kappa Gam- openings.
ma. She was also the University of Journalism and public speaking
Michigan correspondent for one of backgrounds prepare a woman for
the Detroit papers. the Army Public Relations Offices,
The college women were chosen on which includes writing news releases,
the basis of five creative assignments preparing photographic material for
submitted at intervals during the publication by the Army or com-
past year. mercial advertisers, or preparing
Miss Mayer left for New York June radio scripts. There is the Army job
1 and has been spending such an of reporting which is the collecting of
enjoyable time there that she says, facts for investigation concerning
"I wish that I could distill all the events having military news value
memories of this month in a bottle and making accurate reports to Pub-
and bring them out regularly here- lic Relations Officers.
after for reminiscent whiffs." Artists too have their place in the
Among the activities included in Army in camouflage work, special-
the month's merry-go-round have izing in the technique of deceiving
been a dinner dance given especially the eye of the camera by altering
for them at the Cotillion Room of the the appearance-outlines and sha-
Hotel Pierre, a business round to dows of objects and regular shaped
Lilly Dache's fabulous penthouse sal- areas. Designing various posters and

t

1 Wednesday Dances
To Be Held at USO
Wednesday is supposed to be the
day when the mid-week doldrums ap-
pear . . . but not at the USO Club,
for they have just instituted a new
series of Wednesday Informal Dances.
All servicemen and Junior Host-
esses are cordially invited to attend,
with the dance beginning at 7:30
p.m. Games such as ping-pong,
checkers, chess, dominoes, monopoly
and cards will also be available for
the participants.
Engagement i
Mrs. M. Gustav. Otto of Detroit
recently announced the engagement
of her daughter, Mildred, to. Hoe
Seltzer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford
Seltzer, of Newark, N.J.
Both Miss Otto and Mr. Seltzer
have been active in campus activities.
Miss Otto is a member of Mortar
Board, Wyvern and Senior Society,
was president of Jordan Hall, served
on the Central Committee for the
V-Ball of 1943, and has been active
in Assembly projects.
Mr. Seltzer served as a student
member of the Board of Control in
charge of Student Publications, is a
member of Phi Beta, Phi Kappa Phi
and Galens.
charts for the training of army per-
sonnel are included ip the army job
of visual aid.
Psychology majors and women
with training in sociology and typ-
ing are also needed in the Army Ser-
vice Forces and Army Ground For-
ces to assist in the individual tests.
Mathematics majors may serve as
computers, cryptanalyst, physics lab-
oratory assistants, statisticians, and
surveyors. Women trained in the
field of chemistry are eligible for
positions of chemical inspectors.

N.7 "'.

/a/t Ga

4 o/fa af?

on, a visit to the League of Women
Voters, and interviews with such peo-
ple as Vincent Sheean, war corre-
spondent.

COSMETIC STOCKING SUCCESS!
helena rubinstein
LEG LOTION
100
Sheer flattery on your legs! And so practical.
Goes on smoothly... dries quickly. Water-resistant...
will notstreak orspot.!Flattering, golden-bronze shade.
Economical, too. About 25 beautiful "Pairs," 1.00.

j
f Take off b
straight c
f evering ws
A
r aeo

Ile

3:::MY"J:'l:"i .
'. SII% z e roh.t
"-' t'r 15
! ij l {

,'\,,\''7, 77 2 > \ 'N .' '\ ' 7K _KK .K >

- /,
,
'.
I

BA RBIZ ON S
ayeem/tU/ttOI"
2.00 and 2.25
SLIPS proportioned to really fit
you petite persons! They conform
to curves, give ample room where
it's needed and don't ride up.
Sketched: "Tiny Trick" in Barbi-
zon -woven rayon satin. Seamless
sides, pretty self-embroidery trim.
Petal or white, sizes 9 to 15 ..
2.25.
w.
, , pN

N, "N',7> ''N', N\ \ \ \ \ Av, c>./
.7
I . :7
fi}} }
+ c 5j . , a, y /7t'
\1 ' .
. \ ,41\'7
i '{ + 7/
('K/
,^ ,a <
Yg G /7
~"° "' '
:i}:h.:. fo "
. ,.t ./7
"y t
6 .
.. " " _ %
>z',
' . 7/
f r V r . K
r'r .
St .
K J .'A
{I /7;
<, ,
i ../
7K
e7

.

opers
belt and you have a
coat, for day and
near.
linen in pastels, at

$7.95, sizes from 10 to 16.

7
7,

Acce
dinner
colors
Kozy
Purse

'7>
7
.7',
2''
'7 7
>2/
7/' K
.7/
K
/7
7<
'<>2
4
/
/ "7
/
~ K
/4'
(A
K
/7
7<
""7 I
7'
7
/.I
'77/
7,'
7/.
'.7
.7 7:.
"7;
2/
7 .77
''7
7,
7,
'.7
"7
.77
'4 'K
K'
/
.7 7
7.'
7/;

".7 .''N~'
>VN>' .7, N\N'AN\\,,N' NN\N

7' K> ''>>7K~7" >'
,N >K>

a Aighand for "e
"Zieglield Girl"

~/

ssory Aces,
r bags, white
from $4.00.

new
and

l UI. CK-waterproof leg make-up in handy stick
form. Gives a smooth, lasting leg make-up. Exquisite
shade, specially priced, .75.!
For a perfect leg make-up, "erase" un-
wanted hairwith Helena Rubinstein's
1 T LNHE HAIR REMOVER. Quick, com.
fortable, thorough. Holder with 5
double-faced friction padts, :1.00.

Kits and
s at $2.00.

Coin

~gi 1!3.00
Handsome giant - siZe
compact of tortoise -
plastic. Wafer-slim .
but with plenty of room
for lots of your favorite
powder, a big puff, and
an unusually large mir-
. , ror. You'll want one for

BACK THE STH WAR LOAN DRIVE,
WITH THAT EXTRA BOND TODAY.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan