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November 12, 1943 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-12

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r

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVI

C sUrged
TO Participate
In Child Care
Interviews Scheduled Today;
Girls with Any Skill in Work

I..., _- .- -- . . - . r- g

Women Move
Into Foundry

Sophisticated Dance Rhythms
Of Glen GrayTo Headline Prom

As

Moulders

With Children Greatly Needed

"Any girl who has any skill that
can.be used in any way in work with
children is needed on the new Child
Care Co mittee," says Lucy Chase
Wright, '44, chairman of the commit-
Miss Wright has announced that
F interviews for all positions on the
central committee will be held from
3:30 p.n.to 5,3a pm. today in the
Unidergraduate Offices at the League.
INo preliminary petitioning will be
required for positions and women of
any class may report for the inter-
views. Offices such as publicity chair-
man and chairmanships of associat-
ed cbm mittees in charge of Girl
Scout and Girl Reserve Work are to
be filled.
Worktobe Varied
The work of the Child Care com-
mittee, Miss Wright emphasized,
will cover a wide field. Girl Scout
and Girl Reserve leaders and assis-
tat leaders are needed and also
playground assistants for work with
younger children and "Proxy Par-
ents." The "Proxy Parents" will take
care of children in private homes
during the absence of adult members
of 'the family and will be paid for
their work at a rate of thirty cents
an hour. Transportation, when nec-
essory, will be furnished..
Women with speial talents, such
as singing, dancing, and story-tell-
ing, can give their services regularly
or :internittently to various groups.
The Girl Reserves, ii particular, need
the assistance of a woman interested
in ,narionettes. All supplies have
been promised to them and a leader
iall that is required.'
A new variety of work to be con-
ducted with the young people from
the high school is a series of dances
- which are planned to be held at the
YWC4 building. iniversity coeds
are wanted to act as combination
hostess-chaperones at these affairs
and see that everybody has a good
Stime.
Miss Wright declared that the new
cooilnttee would be extremely inter-
estd inanyways that it can im-
prove or enrich :itswork.
The Ann Arbor Figure Skating
Flb' rhol fdi open heuse fro1in
" 1 p.n Suday' at the Cliseum for
4 firstRmeeting of the' easbn Um-
f rsi iheiari~ dwoteuitare i# ted
,''toateltr'pi didk n thathey ave
T daitiertai offure
skating and o"i1their own skates.

Perhaps it's because pouring molt-
en iron into molds in a foundry isn't
far different from pouring batter in-
to muffin tins, or hot gravy into 4a
gravy boat, when it comes to spilling.
Anyhow, 12 women moulders in an
automotive foundry are doing nearlyj
as good a job as their men predeces-
sors when-it-comes to production, and
are producing less scrap, according to
the auto industry's monthly Automo-
tive War Production.
Until now, it's explained, the foun-,
dry part of an automotive plant hasj
been considered strictly man's do-
main. Women moulders were out of
the question, partly because the'
weights to be lifted were too heavy
for them.'
But with the manpower shortage
what it is, and women proving adept
in other industrial jobs they never
before had tackled, one automotive
plant recently installed some weight
lifting machinery in its foundry.
Then employed women.
In many other ways, it's said, war
industry plants have been adjusting
things so women could take over
heavy mechanical machinery jobs.
Besides such mechanical aids as load
lifters, conveyors and chain hoists
have been installed. One plant put in
revolving jigs to help women riveters
rotate the heavy wing sections of
airplanes. The giant presses used in
forming automobile parts have been
equipped with safety devices, so wo-
men can handle them. And automa-
tic lift trucks are enabling women to
serve as stock handlers in several
plants.
And it's an ordinary thing these
days, it's said, to see women operat-
ing cranes. Women, too 'are driving
heavy trucks, working on drafting
boards in tool designing departments;
and sharpening cutting tools.
H i llel Foundation
To Start Season
With Open House
The Hillel Foundation will open
its fall season with an open house
which will be held from 9 p.m. to 12
p.m. Saturday, at the Foundation.
The, main purpose of 'tie affair
will be- to acquaint freshmen with
the facilities the Foundation has to'
offer and to enable them to miiet
ot "r fres n}1 ,a, upier-classnen.
hirley Levin, '4 socral chairman
and Faye Bronstein, '45, co,-chair-,
man, will'have chrge of thie open
htuSe which wil featuret dncing,
ping-pong, and bridge: Refresthments
-will be served.
All students and servicenen 'on
afcampus are, inyited.

By MARJORIE ROSMARIN
Long known for their smooth, soph-
isticated dance rhythms, Glen Gray
and his Casa Loma Orchestra of 16
musicians and two vocal stars, love-
ly Eugenie Baird and Tommy Mor-
gan Will play-at the Bomber Scholar-
ship Fall Prom to be held from 8:30

GLEN GRAY

p.m. to midnight Saturday, Nov. 20,
:at Waterman Gym.
Direct from Hollywood and their
second record engagement at the
famous Hollywood Palladium, the
Casa Loma orchestra is to, swing
what Paul Whiteman is to jazz. Fam-
ous as pioneers of swingmusic and
the-" favorites of .millions through
their many transcontinental radio
shows and hundreds -of record-ings,
the 'Casa Lomans have become the
favorites of millions through smooth
and -sophisticated arrangements.
Has Vivacious Songstress
Eugenie Baird,; Glen's vivacious
songstress, is the first feminine -va-
calist ever engaged by this popular
orchestra. She was selected out of
Mrs. Ruthven To Be
Hostess To Group
Mrs. Alexander . Ruthven will be
hostess to the Michigan Dames from
4 p.m. to 6 p.m. today at her home.
This will be - the annual tea to ,wel
come married women enrolled in the
University and women who are mar-
i'ied to nien enrolled in 'the Univer-
sity.
Dirs. W. L. Lenz, p resid nt of the.
DImes, ,Will,receive with Mrs. Ruth-
ven. Mrs...Charles H. Griffits, Mrs,
Roy W. Cowden,, Mrs. Harry A. Tows-
ley, Mit. dwa&d W. Blakeman, Mrs.'
Charles A. Sink, and Mrs. Kenneth
A: -Easlick, -all, faculty -adv'isors; -will

Tickets for the Bomber Scholar-
ship Dance are now on sale in the
Union, League lobbies and in the
local book stores according to Ru-
pert Straub, ticket chairman.
-hundreds of auditioners because of
her glamorous appearance and per-
sonality, as well as her excellent vocal
delivery.
Tommy Morgan, Glen's male vocal-
ist, is regarded as one of the most
promising young ballad singers to
come up in recent years and has
developed his own style and vocal:
inflection through several years of
constant study and practice.
Date Bureau To Function
Glen Gray and his orchestra will be
the featured entertainers at the first
big social affair of the season, for
which occasion the Date Bureau will
be functioning in full force. It is
possible for men and women to reg-
ister with the Bureau in the Union
and League, respectively, where the
same girls will interview all appli-
cants in order to most intelligently
select the couples who will meet.
Roy Boucher, '45, is chairman of
the dance; Rupert Straub, '44E, will
take care of ticket- sales; John Clip-
pert,. '44E, publicity; and Jean Bis-
dee '44, arrangements.-
Coeds Must Register
By Monday!Morning
For Riding Tryouts
Tryouts for Crop and Saddle and
the University Women's Riding Club
must sign up on the sheets posted in
Barbour Gym and the WAB before
Monday if they intend to participate
in the tests which will be held at 5
p.m. Tuesday, Pat Coulter, '45, pres-
ident of Crop and Saddle, has an-
nounced.
It is imperative that all prospec-
tive members of the two riding clubs
register before Monday since trans-
portation to Golfside Stables must
be provided.
Crop and Saddle is one of the old-
est WAA clubs and .enrolls the best
riders the coeds can produce, while
the auxiliary club, the University
Women's Riding Club, headed by
Kit Hammond,; '44, was formed. last
year to meet the demands of less
experienced but capable riders.
Members of both . organizations
ride Jweekly and climax their year
with the annua 1.Horse Show in the
spring.
Rays' Tajtte i-s T'o Be x
Dance Style Tonight

Independents
Revise Council
For Duration
War Committees To Be Set Up
In Dormitories, League Houses;
WAA, Assembly To Meet
In line with the general campus
trend towards a revised wartime
schedule, the independent women's
Assembly Board held its first regular
meeting Wednesday to set up a War
Activities Committee in each dormi-
tory and League house, according to
Doris Barr, '44, president.
Under the new system, each dor-
mitory and League house will have
their individual house war commit-
tee with a chairman chosen who -will
be responsible for house participa-
tion in war activities.
Assembly Enlarged
Assembly has been enlarged to in-
clude all nine dormitory presidents
representing Stockwell, Mosher-Jor-
dan, Adelia Cheever, Day, Geddes,
Hill, Ingalls, and Washtenaw Houses.
On Tuesday evening, the annual
Assembly's Fortnight Visitation Pro-
gram will take place. At this tine,,
members of Senior Society and the
executive Assembly Board will go
around to each dormitory to discuss
activities in the League and answer
questions in regard to the various
opportunities offered to women stu-
dents there.
Because there are 68 League hous-
es this year, it will be impossible for
the group to get around to each of
them. However, at 5 p.m. Tuesday,
Nov. 23, in cooperation with the
WAA, all of the League House presi-
dents and house athletic managers
will meet at the League to discuss
the new zoning plan to be put into
effect.I
In keeping with the Assembly's de-
cision to become enlarged, eight more
Council members will be selected
from the sixty-eight house presi-
dents, one to represent each zone.
It is the intention of Assembly to
urge more and more independent
women to participate in war activi-
ties during the year.
7&eddrngs
6nggem''ents
The engagement of their daughter
-Mary Ellen. toWarren Watts, U8NR,
has been anncunced.ay Mri. and iMr
A.. A. Zahin of DetrQi '.rWtthe,
son of Mr. and ,Mrs. ,MID. Watts of
Sirminghamn iVich., is n iepnber of
AlPha TaWu 'Omiega.' Mifs' Zafrn is
a memberof Alpha Phi:. 'a
Announcement is made by Mr. and
Mrs. A. H. MacDonald of Detroit Qf
the marriage of -their, daughter,
Nancy Jane on Friday evening, Oct.
22, to Peter Brachman, USNR, son
of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Brachman
The bridegroom is attending medi-
cal school here and is a member of
Phi Chi.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lennon an-
nounce the betrothal of their daugh-
ter, Hannah, to Walter Ryan John-
son of Lambertville, N.J. Miss Len-
non is a graduate of this university
and Mr. Johnson is a member of
Phi Gamma Delta and was graduated
from Bucknell University.
Mr. and Mrs. Galen Starr Ross of
Ann Arbor announce the marriage
of their daughter, Margaret, to En-

sign Richard Clayton Emery, USNR,
of Norfolk, Va. Ensign Emery is -the -
son of Dr. and Mrs. Clayton S. Emery
of St. Joseph, Mich.
The bride is affiliated with Delta
Delta Delta and while on campus was
a member of Panhellenic Board. The
groom was president of his house,
Theta Chi, and was a member of
Interfraternity Council
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Atkinson of
Detroit announce the engagement of
their daughter, Doris, to Ensign Jack
N. Steketee, USNR. Both are gradu-
ates of this university.

flyt Sweet Old & Cetera
By NACY GROBERG
Enough of this drivel about "intellectuals!" Enough mysterious discus-
sion about "a boy I know," who's-head and shoulders over the rest of the
class because he "talks in terms of Plato." Enough of the awed tones, the
hushed admiration, the self-conscious reticence in the presence of the stu-
dent who has some unidentified link with Beauty and Eternity and all the
other capitalized abstracts,
What is this myth which has sprung up in Ann Arbor about "intellec-
tuas?' Who decided in the first place that someone was an "intellectual"
because he understood philosophy? Whose idea was it to set apart from the
others the student who read poetry with obvious relish? And who started
the rumor that the intellect-"the true intellet"-is expressed only in the
profound?
We Are All 'Intellects'
We are all of us "intellectuals"-the English major and the engineer,
the guy with an A in Philosophy 1,000and the girl with a C in Pol Sci L
We are intellectuals--and here the quotes may be dropped-because we are
learning a thing or two-We are intellectuals because, in the fulfillment of
our smallest assignments, we are using.our minds and our mental resources.
We areintellectuals because we are students.
And now the retort oomes back, "That's what you think." Yes, that's
what we think, We think so because we know that anyone who's here only
for purposes other than those academic doesn't belong here. He is not an
intellectual. We think so because more and more we've come to know people
whose interest in "ars, scientia, veritas" goes much deeper than the surface.
Has No Confinements
- - This ixitelectualism does not confine itself to the classroom. Nor does
it lurk alone in the hidden corners of the library. Nor does it refuse to
mingle with our daily activities. As long as five or ten girls can gather in
one room to discuss religion, as long as three English majors can collaborate
on the interpretation of an obscure line, as long as dinner conversation can
drift of its qwn accord over to the academic side-we are all of us intellec-
tuals.
And oh the conversations whihh the "intellectual" has provoked! How
many."Intellectual" ears- must burn each day, each hour, each minute, as the
mystified student body takes to discussing the haunts and habits of this
exclusive dharacter.
llnough "f this slavery to "stereotyplsm"-enough of this respect for
reputation and rumor.. Our creative ability-our scientific curiosity-our
most sincere efforts-they are as nothing Utntil we have cast aside this mis-
conception and faced the next fellow in the knowledge that his intellect is
no more Intellectual than ours.
t-
SMOOTH?
- Yes ma am!
of skrts anid s eates can't be bbat. Bright'iktrts,
cardgans and pullovers in all styes and sizes.
Open
9:30-6:00
BONDSNA Mon. 128:30
345 MAYNARD ST

I-

pour.

- _ _ b- ,_-. °

To the most originally

dressed

- - -- - -

-A

-- *t - . r

P

, : I

I -- -

FASHI

couple attending the Hardtimes Par-
ty from 7:00 to midnight tonight at
the' League will be given a season's
pass to all the following Friday and
Saturday night Bill Sawyer dances.
Bill Sawyer and the orchestra will
have Bill Layton and Pat DuPont as
the featured vocalists..
This dance will give all students
the opportunity to dig into their
oldest jeans and plaids and come
out with a season's pass.
Del Delbridge Will take over the
music on Saturday night. " Mr. Saw-
yer will be back next week-end.
h.

ions

Something really "special" for those red-lettered dates when
you can 4et yourself go . . . all out for glamour and prettiness.
Romantic dresses for big parties . . . glamorous "separates" for
Less formaf occasions. Come choose yours now!

f. x
'I .

RE E AGAIN! All Time Favorites.
SADDLES AND "MOCS"

FEATHERS
ered for flattery, pretty
with every hair-do! One
of a big group of berets,

,

40

$4.95

HOSIERY
A sheer-rayon in a fine mesh.
Nice appearing and clings to
the ankle.
$1.23
For colder weather try a Spun-
Rayon with the narrow seam.
Ti- i s i .ftpr than is le andr

:. :....::..:.:::::. .. .: r.::: :: :::. "..:::.:::::::".:;"....:..:...::.

I

-Fill
_ f 1 #trs#iwX rn4 t # n$# ttri avtsat : J

I

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