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May 15, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-05-15

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

4

ti MICHIGAN NDAILY

PAGE

Lantern Night T

o Honor Senic

Line To March from Li brary to

VICTORY PORTRAIT-Mrs. Robert Martin of New York City poses
in a hat with a victory flower motif for her portrait by June Harrah,
young artist.

Coeds

Are

Offered Scholarships

To Become Physical Therapists
- ------ ---- --- ------

By LYNNE FORD
Students who have had at least
two years college work, including
twelve semester units in biology and
basic science are eligible to apply for
scholarships offered by the National
Foundation for Infantile Paralysis
for the purpose. of training some
1,000 physical therapists at once.
At present there are only 2,500
physical therapists, more than half
of whom are in the armed forces. An
additional 5,000 could be used right
now, according to the National Foun-
dation.
Physical therapy is a growing
profession, according to the book-
let released by the American Phy-
siotherapy Association, which cited
three reasons for its increased use:
first, the tremendous rehabilita-
tion program for wounded service-
men, second, the field for thera-
pists opening in ,industry, and
third, the need for physical thera-
pists in early stages of infantile
paralysis.
Courses in approved schools of
physical therapy are divided into two
parts, two-thirds classroom study, in-
cluding lectures and laboratory work,
and the remaining one-third clini-
cal practice in selected hospitals and
clinics. Courses will require a mini-
mum of 36 weeks, the exact duration
of the training depending on the
school chosen.
Physical therapy departments
have recently been added to most
civilian hospitals and mental insti-
tutions. Public welfare organizations
such as visiting nurses associations,
and curative workships have also
added therapists to their staffs. Work
with handicapped children as well as
post war rehabilitation are also rela-
tively open fields to the physical
therapist.
A sum of $1,267,600 has been set
aside by the National Foundation
for student scholarships, teaching
fellowships and\ general develop-
ment of the field. Scholarships
will cover tuition and books, and
mpaintenance and transportation
to the school when necessary. Can-
Parisian Glass,
Silk Handbags
Show Ingenuity
While American women "make"
their summer costumes with hand-
some leather handbag and shoe en-
sembles in wonderful half-tones of
lime, citron, American beauty and
tangerine, Parisia'n women must be
content with summer purses of cre-
tonne, chintz, ribbed silk, felt, and
unbreakable glass because of the
scarcity of leather.
To give the handbags body, the
fabric is framed with cardboard or
wood, and strips of'cork are used to
stiffen the adjustable shoulder straps,
which have become the fad in Paris
since travel has been primarily by
cycle.
One designer matches blouses,
gloves or shoes to the cloth hats for
country use, and offers matching
straw beach hats and bags embroid-
ered with bright yarns. For sport
and dress occasions, he carries the
glass of The handbag to umbrella
handles, shoe heels and costume jew-
elry.

didates will be asked to state their
preference as to schools, giving sec-
ond and third choices for use in
the event the school of first choice
is filled to capacity.
Women who receive scholarships
are in no way required to serve ex-
clusively in the infantile paralysis
field, and will be free agents after
graduation. Applications for schol-
arships may be obtained by writing
to The National Foundation for In-
fantile Paralysis, Inc., 120 Broad-
way, New York 5, New York.
Soph Cabaret
Tickets oan Sale
Stags, Couples May Attend;
Dancing, Games To Be Offered
Tickets for Soph Music Bar, which
will be held from 7:0 p.m. to mid-
night EWT Saturday on the entire
second floor of the League, are now
on sale in all University residences
and will go on sale on campus Thurs-
day.
Both stag and couple tickets are
being sold. Soph Music Bar is open
to all persons and each ticket entitles
the bearer to participate in every
future of the Cabaret.
Dancing Will Be Featured
Dancing will be featured in the
ballroom of the League where Jimmy
Strauss arid his Detroit orchestra will
play from 9 p.m. to midnight EWT
The balroom will be decorated in
the theme of the Cabaret which will
revolve aroun song titles.
The technicolor movie "A Star Is
Bcrn", which stars Frederic March
and Janet Gaynor, will be shown in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater fol-
lowing the coed stage snow, "Swing's
the Thing", to be given at 7:30 p.m.
EWT. The stage show will be given
by an entirely sophomore cast and
will feature dancing and singing
numbers. A jive tap dance will be
presented by Jean Hole, Nina Goehr-
ing, and Ruth McMorris. Phyllis
Knight will be the blues soloist who
will reider forth sweet and low "bits
of melody". Ann Lippincott, Glenna
Baratt8, and Rosalie Spence have
the main speaking roles.
Miniature Golf To Be Played
Miniature golf will be one of the
entertainments in addition to the
dance movie and stage show. The
Hussey Iloom of the League will be
devoted to the popular game. For-
tune telling and novelty booths and
games will also be among the attrac-
tions of Soph Musk Bar.
Refreshments will be sold amidst
the background of a sidewalk cafe
of gay "Paree". Cokes, candy and
sandwiches will be enjoyed in the
Grand Rapids Room which will be-
come a corner of Paris foi the occa-
si02.
Proceeds To Go to Seeing Eye
Proceeds from the 1945 Soph Cab-
aret will go to the Seeing Eye for the
purchase of a trained dog for the
brd.
The refreshment commttee of the
Cabaret will meet at 3 p.m. EWT
today. the central committee will
hold a meeting at 3 p.m. EWT to-
morrow and the ticket committee
, ill meet a 3:30 p.m. EWT tomor-
row
Celebrities Donate

r Women;
Palmer Field
Traditional Event Will Be Held
Monday; Band To Lead Group
Lantern Night, a traditional event
sponsored by WAA and presented
with the purpose of honoring senior
women, will be held at 7:30 p.m.
EWT Monday at Palmer Field with
a line of march forming in front of
the library at 6:45 p.m. EWT.
The line will be led by Marge Hall.
past president of Women's War
Council; Shelby Dietrich, former
head of Women's Athletic Associa-
tion; Florine Wilkens, outging pres-
ident of Assembly Ccuncil; Peg Lau-
beneayer, 1944-45 president of Pan-
hellenic Association; and Nat Mat-
tern, former president of Women's
Judiciary Council.
Seniors To Wear Cap and Gowns;
Seniors, dressed in caps and gowns.
will form a double line and will bc
flanked by an underclasswman on
either side. The Ann Arbor High
School band, under the direction
of Mr. Charles Yates will lead the
parade which, after forming, will
leave the library steps at 7 p.m. EWT.
The line of march will proceed
from the center of the diagonal, pasi
the Natural Science Building, down
North University to WAB, up the
north walk of WAB to the cinder
path to the end of the tennis courts.
T Form Mass 'M'
Upon arriving at Palmer Field, the
line of march will form an 'M', after
which the seniors will pass their lan-I
term to the underclassmen who wil
give them to the line of March assis-
tants. The group will then sing "Te
Star Spanged Banner" and "The
Yellow and Blue", led by Jean Gil-
man, past president of the Glee
Club.
The song contest, in which thirty
residences will participate, will then
be held and judges of the School of
Music faculty include Miss Thelma
Lewis, Mr. Arthur Hackett and Mr.
Hardin Van Deursen. Dr. Margaret,
Bell will also act as judge.
Cups To Be Awarded
Following the song contest, Dr.
Bell will award the WAA sing cup,
which was won last year by Kappa
Kappa Gamma. Barbara Osborne,
president of Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation, will present the WAA par-
ticipatlon cup which was awarded to
Pi Beta Phi at the 1944 Lantern
Nighi.
Committee members for Lantern
Night m.clude Miss Osborne, chair-
man;. Janice Bernstein and Jean
Brown, patrons; Rita Auer and Pat
Deelle, hme of march; Nancy Gillette
and Betty Eaton, song leaders; and
Joan Wilk, publicity.
gypsy In fluence
Has Popularized
Ballerina Skirts
By JOAN JOHNSON
E ASY-TO-MAKE ballerina skirts
are versatile supplements to
everyone's spring and summer war-
drobe. They can be either dressy or
sporty and offer many possibilities
for variations in design.
THE BEST way to have "different"
skirts is to make them. The
kind of material, color and pattern
used will determine when it may be
worn. Black and solid colored bal-
lerina skirts of jersey, rayon gabar-
dine or crepe set off crisp, fancy
summer blouses and together they
make a comfortable costume for cas-
ual affairs.
WILD PRINTS and stripes in cot-
tons and linens give a gypsy ef-
fect especially on the suntanned girl.
Variations on the gathered sport skirt

may be obtained with clever apli-
ques, side-ties and decorative pock-
ets.
RUFFLES add to the charm of
these skirts. A single ruffle run-
ning down each side of a peasant
skirt suggests a fancy apron. Tiny
ruffles sewed close together on the
pockets make the skirt look daintier.
A flounce or a ruffle on the hem
stiffens the edge and the skirt will
stand out more. Any size and num-
ber of ruffles may be employed on
hem and pocket edges to vary the
style.
VERY unusual peasant styles are
fashioned from unbleached mus-
lin. Stamped designs are pressed
on the material or original ideas
drawn on waistband, hem and pocket
and when embroidered in bright,
clear colors. This same idea could
be worked on bright solid-colors such
as red, green or blue with white or
contrasting embroidery floss. These
original skirts are difficult to dupli-
cate.
.I
Merlit-TutoriaI
Workers Needed
All women interested in working
on the Merit-Tutorial Committee of
the League are asked to contact Dona
,uimaraes, chairman of the com-
nittee.
Volunteers should be of any class,

PD #TRE

A SS I S TA NT-George Jere.
miah Schoeneman (above) of
Rhode Island has been named by
President Truman as one of his
six $10,000-a-year administra-
tive assistants. He will succeed
William H. McReynolds as a
liaison personnel officer.

NEWS

ASSOCIATED PRESS

R E S C U E BY H E L I C O P T E R - A U. S. Coast Guard helicopter lands at the Goose Bay,;
Labrador, base of the Air Transport Command and RCAF, carrying the first of 11 RCAF airmen res-
cued from Lake Herr in the Labrador wilderness. ATC men hold canvas under the helicopter to pre-.
vent it from freezing tb the ground after it has alighted.'

*

T I P T 0 E - Jinx Falkenburg;
film actress, stands tiptoe on a
diving board at an outdoor Los
Angeles pool, the better to show
off her two-piece flowered swim-.
\ming suit.

EN R OU TE TO I E. SH I MA - 7th division troops crowd the top deck of a Coast Guard-
manned LST moving in toward le Shima, strategic island off the coast of Okinawa.

War Loan Prizes

DAILY OFFICIAL I

11

II I

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