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June 08, 1945 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-06-08

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8, 1945

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE IFIVE

...--.. ... .. r +.r.r . r'r a .a a i u t. a w .ai i t a i/ _ .iP a s y i 1 VUE

It

Postwar Plans
Include Larger
School Staffs
Specialists Required To Give
Students Special Instruction;
Guidance Will Play Major Part
"Additional numbers of teachers
will be needed after the war to
properly staff the elementary and
high schools," James B. Edmondson,
dean of the School of Education, said
in an interview yesterday.
Dean Edmondson went on to sayj
that there will be an increased num-
ber of specialists necessary in post-
war school systems.
Vocational Work .Stressed
More attention will be devoted to
giving students instruction in voca-
tional work, courses such as child
care, home nursing, and problems of
family living will also be stressed
and a number of schools will offer
courses in consumer education, ei-
ther as a separate subject or as vari-
ous units of several courses, he as-
serted.
Guidance will occupy a major rule
in school systems, he continued, and
specialists will be empwyed to sup-
plement the work of regular class-
room teachers. Service of other ex-
perts will be available to students
needing instruction in remedial read-
ing, mental hygiene, and similar
fields, according to Dean Edmonson.
Active Community Role
Teachers will continue to take an"
active part in the postwar communi-
ty, in continuation of their partici-
pation and leadership in public activ-
ities during the war, he said. Accord-
ing to Dean Edmonson, "No group
has taken a more active part in com-
munity activities during the war
period than the teachers, and I think
this will continue."
Courses preparing teachers will
includeincreased instructionrelated
to the nature of learning and to the
actual problems with which schools
and communities are faced. Work
will be offered in guidance and in
various other fields of specialization,
Dean Edmonson concluded.

Coeds To Attend
Hospital Dance
Seventy-two coeds will leave at 6
p.m. EWT today for Percy Jones
Hospital where they will attend a
danc to be given from 9 p.m. to mid-
night EWT at service club number
three.
The women will leave and return
today in buses which will be char-
tered by the League. The project is
being sponsored by the Social Com-
mittee and plans are now under con-
sideration for similar projects for
next year.
Women of Sorosis and Gamma
Phi Beta sororities will be among the
coeds attending, as will a few mem-
bers of the Women's War Council.
Miss Ethel McCormick, League So-
cial Director, Mrs. Rowles, Sorosis,
and Mrs. Vibert, Gamma Phi Beta,
will accompany the coeds.
V&eddrngs (
c~ ,and ,o
Engagements
The engagement of Bernice Grimes,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L.
Grimes of Ann Arbor to Apprentice
Seaman Hugh S. Crim USNR, son
of Mrs. Grace S. Crim and the late
Williard Emerson Crim of Akron, O.,
has recently been announced.
Miss Grimes is a member of thef
class of '47 at the University. Sea-
man Crim is in the Navy V-12 unit
"and is a member of Tau Beta Pi and
Quarter Deck.I
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice H. Rieger
of Chicago, Ill., announce the mar-
riage of their daughter, Joan Phyllis,
to Corp. Irving B. Siden, USAAF, son
of Mr. and Mrs. M. Siden of Detroit.
Mrs. Siden is a graduate of Ste-
phens Junior College and is' a senior
at the University. Corp. Siden at-
tended the University of Detroit and
has just returned from active service
overseas where he served withthe
15th Air Force.

k
Sociat4o1ej
The residents of Helen Newberry
will hold a semi-formal dance from
9 p.m. to midnight Saturday. There
will be dancing to records in the
dining room and on the side porch.
An arboretum theme will be car-
ried out by the decorations. The
dance is under the direction of Jan-
ice Stuck, general chairman; Betty
Perrien, decorations chairman; and
Shirley Robin, refreshments chair-
man.
* * *
Coeds of Couzens Hall cordially in-
vite servicemen and civilians on cam-
us to their Cotton Ball at 7:30 p.m.
Friday.
"Doc" Fielding, master of cere-
monies, will keep the cotton ball roll-
ing with mixer dances and novelty
acts. Refreshments will be served in
the main lounge and dancing, ping
pong and bridge will round out the
evening.
Betsy Barbour house held its an-
nual honors dinner Wednesday night,
with Dean Alice Lloyd as the speaker.
Miss Lloyd announced the winners
of dormitory scholarships for 1945-
46 as Betty Lou Bidwell, Barbara
Davenport, and Louise Jacobacci.
Officers for 1945-46 who were elected
recently include Miss Shattuck, An-
nette Anderson, vice-president, Fran-
ces Bull, secretary, Marjory Bean,
treasurer, Betty Lou Bidwell, war
activities chairmen, and Pat Planck,
social chairman.

CONTACT RULES ABOLISHED:
Houses Governed
By Honor System1
CONTACT RULES have been completely abolished during the first semes-
ter and following the formal rushing period, according to a recent
announcement by the Panhellenic rushing committee.
Coming at the close of a long period of debate concerning the rules
which governed the intermingling of independent and affiliated women, the
abolishment represents a constructive effort to improve relations between
the large group of independent women and the smaller number of sorority
women on campus.
Contact rules merely accentuated the barrier between independent and
sorority women by arbitrarily depriving them of normal contact with one
another. Moreover, the situation was aggravated by an inadequate campus
understanding of the rules, which resulted in new freshmen wondering
if they might even speak to friends who wore a sorority pin.
A large part of the aim of deferred rushing was defeated by the very
rules which governed it. Coeds, theoretically, were supposed to become more
familiar with sorority groups during the fall semester so that when rushing
actually came, they would not be completely at a loss to choose. Such an
idealistic arrangement was virtually impossible under contact rules, since
contacts leading to familarity were banned completely.
Probably the most regrettable effect of the rules was upon the women,
especially upperclassmen, who had no intention of rushing, but found that
many of their friends were forbidden to visit them in dormitories or even
meet them for a coke.
ARGUMENTS AGAINST the abolishment of contact rules have thus far
centered about one objection - "dirty rushing." Recognizing this
objection, the rushing committee has announced that a voluntary honor
code will govern the actions of all sororities before and after the deferred
rushing period.
There will be no enforcement of the honor system, it will be up to every
group to conduct itself in the way it would want every other group to act.
Certainly, college women have high enough principles to observe such an
honor code.
The Michigan campus has a reputation which differentiates it from
many of the eastern and southern colleges. U. of M. is reputedly a univer-
sity in which it does not matter whether a coed is a member of Assembly
or Panhellenic. Both organizations are strong and equally desirable; both
provide the extra-curricular activities necessary _to a mature college
existence. -By LYNNE FORD

QUEEN AND MAYOR--Queen Mary of England leaves St. Paul's
Cathedral, London, with the lord mayor, Sir Frank Alexander, after
attending a thanksgivingservice.

'ADPiHeads Panhel
In Activities H ours
Sorority houses leading in Pan-
hellenic war activities for the month
of May were announced by Doris
Deidgen, vice-president of Panhel.
Alpha Delta Pi was first with an
average of 50 hours per woman; Zeta
Tau Alpha was second with an aver-
age of 46; and Kappa Delta was'
third with an average of 37.
Alpha Delta Pi announces its new'
officers for the coming year. Those
elteed were: Evelyn Farquhar, pres-
ident; Mavis Roden, vice-president;
Lois Bockstahler, treasurer; Jacque-
line Wilson, corresponding secretary;
Marjorie Littefield, recording secre-
tary; Helen Kearney, Rushing chair-
man; and Dorothy Kuhnle, house
manager.

Lily-White Legs
Tan In a Minute
When summer weather comes and
cceds sport tan stockingless legs,
those of the fair-skinned clan can
always resort to deception with leg
make-up.
With a little care it can be a
clever deception. For a more "nat-
ural" look, some leg make-up may
be diluted with water, eliminating
that "gooey" look.
All women in Regiment V of
the USO who do not plan to be
here this summer must turn in
their membership cards before
leaving Ann Arbor. The cards
should be placed in the colonel's
box in the director's office. Also
state when you will leave Ann Ar-
bor and when you- expect to re-
turn.

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