.FRIDAY JUNE 15, 1945
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Suomynona To Sponsor
Of Summer Radio Programs
Role of Coed in War
Will Be Portrayed
"The Michigan Woman at War,"
first of a series of summer radio pro-
grams to be given under the auspices
of Suomynona, will be presented at
1:15 p.m. EWT tomorrow over WPAG,
the Ann Arbor radio station.
Suomynona, a new organization
which automatically includes all un-
dergraduate indepedent women not
living in a dormitory, league house,
co-operative house or the Michigan
League, will report for Assembly, the
organization of all independent co-
eds, in these Saturday programs.
President Writes Scripts
The scripts for "The Michigan
Women at War" are written by Mar-
jorie J. Baker, president of Suomy-
nona. Members of the new organiza-
tion will be the only persons taking
part in the presentation of the pro-
gram which will deal with the change
of Betty Coed in peacetime to Betty
Coed at war.
Included in the program will be
the facts of how the peacetime
League Council was replaced by the
present Women's War Council, why
the system of War Activities Work
Sheets was initiated, and how that
system functions. The program will
be given partly in dialogue form,
tracing the part played by coeds in
Michigan's transformation from
'peacetime to war.
Purpose of Organization
The purpose of Suomynona was ex-
pressed by Mary Chernus, vice-presi-
dent, who said, "Suomynona is an
organization whose purpose is to en-
able all independent coeds living in
private city residences to assemble
together and to coordinate their in-
terests and activities." The summer
broadcasts will be the major project
of the newly organized group.
Officers of Suomynona were elect-
ed earlier in the semester and include
in addition to Miss Baker and Miss
Chernus, Eleanor Moxness, as secre-
tary and Marge Faraday as treasurer.
State Street House will hold an
informal party from 8:30 to midnight
(EWT) Saturday. Mrs. Elizabeth
Bolles, the house mother is giving
the party as a farewell present.
Guests have been invited by the
coeds and all look forward to an eve-
ning of dancing and refreshments.
* * * '
A tea will be held from 4 p. m. to
6 p. m. Saturday, June 23 at the
Zeta Tau Alpha House. The func-
tion will be given to honor the Mich-
igan Chapter's, Alpha Gamma, twen-
ty-fifth anniversary. All members
and alumnae are cordially invited to
Members of the Women's Physi-
cal Education Club, composed of
Physical Education majors and fac-
ulty will be designated by Navy blue
blazers after their last meeting at
10 a. m. (EWT) yesterday in the
The blazers, made from Navy wool
have yellow piping and the official
Physical Education seal on the left
breast-pocket of the jacket.
The best aid to keeping the ward-
robe neat and in good repair is to do
all mending, cleaning, and washing
immediately, after taking them off.
Scripts for the 1946 Junior Girls
Play may be submitted by any
woman in the junior class for the
consideration of the script com-
mittee. All manuscripts must be
in before August 31, and should be
mailed to Janice Carter, 2921
Miami Road, South Bend 14, Ind.
Will Be Given
In commemoration of the long
awaited week of mental duress, the
Union Executive Council will spon-
sor the Bluebook Ball from 9 p. m.
to midnight Saturday in the Rain-
bow Room of the Union.
Bill Layton and his orchestra will
furnish the music for the last social
even; of the season, and B. J. Huser
will be making her last campus ap-
pearance with the band.
Bluebook Ball is a traditional
dance, and is sponsored by the Union
every semester before finals begin.
Marriage Plans Told
By Graduates of 'U'
Mr. and Mrs. Louis M. Kesselman
of Milwaukee, Wis. have announced
the marriage of their daughter,
Frances, to Pvt. Milton Novick, also
Mrs. Novick '44, has joined her hus-
band who is stationed at Camp
* * *
The engagement of a former Mich-
igan student, Ruth Mary Picard,
daughter of Judge and Mrs. Frank
Picard of Saginaw, to Pvt. Charles
Campbell Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Campbell of Saginaw has
While at the University, Miss Pic-
ard was affiliated with Collegiate
Sorosis. She was also a member of
Scroll honorary society and Pi Lamb-
da Theta, national education honor-
Pvt. Campbell was in the Army
Medical School at the University and
was a member of Chi Phi fraternity
and Nu Sigma Nu.
Now On Duty
At Leyte Post
Helen Hope Hanley, '36, has re-
cently been sent to Leyte. after hav-
ing served in New Guinea for more
than a year.
Miss Hanley, daughter of Mrs. Stu-
dart Hanley, an assistant in the De-
partment of Physical Education for
Women, was stationed for about sev-
en months at Buna Mission, in New
Guinea, where she ran a canteen at
the Air Strip for a month. She then
spent six months on a clubmobile
During her four months at Hollan-
dia, Netherlands New Guinea, Miss
Hanley built and ran a canteen at
the Navy docks. From her new post
on Leyte, she wrote recently, "We
are for the present in a Filipino
town-wooden construction and fair-
ly old, I udge. It is not much to see.
Other than the City Hall and a
couple of schools, everything* seems
to be grass shacks, almost like the
native New Guinea residences. They
are amazingly small and shelter an
incredible number of people."
Mrs. Elsie Fuller
By LOIS KELSO
R AYON JERSEY is rapidly disap-
pearing from the fashion field.
Its disappearance is regarded with
alarm both by designers, who were
just beginning to adjust themselves
to the limitations of this fabric, and
American women, because they had
found its slithery cool softness ideal
for summer wear.
The wide use of rayon jersey has
been a comparatively new thing, as
it only became popular after silk be-
came unavailable. Ac first Ameri-
can designers did some rathei un-
fortunate things with it. They cut
it straight and tight, forgetting that
the average American figure is large-
hipped, and that jersey sags.
This year's crop of jersey dresses
show on the whole, realization of
these vital facts. They are draped,
or gathered, cut on the straight to
avoid sagging, and discreet peplums
are used to make the back view as
attractive as the front.
WHEN JERSEY first became im-
portant, fabric designers appar-
ently decided that it was a topical
U kS TeX b oos
...our Specialty.. .
UL b1 CJH kS
Ann Arboar-'s bisy Bookstore
In Dean's Office
Mrs. Elsie R. Fuller, the new ad-
ministrative assistant to Dean Lloyd,
will officially begin her duties today.
Mrs. Fuller will be in charge of
dormitory applications and other liv-
She formerly was the secretary to
the principal at University High
School and then became the secre-
tary in the Bureau of Cooperation
of Educational Institutions. Her most
recent position was assistant in the
Mrs. Fuller has been living in Ann
Arbor since her freshman year at the
University of Michigan from which
she graduated with the class of '28.
BUY WAR BONDS
Juniors Round C
As Bond Totals
With the announcement that their
campus stamp and bond sales total-
ed $99,217.57, JGP concluded a year
highlighted by Bow Days, Bond Belle
campaigns, and the presentation of
the 1945 JG Play, "Take It From
This total, which includes all bonds
and stamps sold between November,
1944, and June 1, 1945, was reached
by junior, women working on their
class project under the direction of
Nora MacLaughlin, chairman, Fran-
ces Goldberg, assistant chairman,
Betty Vaughn, secretary, and Jane
Sixth War Loan drive, JGP held its
first bow day of the year, and sold
$232.55 worth of war stamps attach-
ed to small ribbon bows. Fifteen
)ut Active Year
s Are Announced
Bond Belle teams of junior women
canvassed the faculties of the vari-
ous schools and the administrative
offices of the University. Through
the work of these teams and the
dorm, sorority, and league house
salesmen, 787 orders for series "E"
bonds, with a cash value of $62,175,
War Stamp Sales
Sales of war stamps in dorms were'
handled by Claire Macaulay, and
Jane Strauss, head of sorority sales,
introduced a system whereby stamps
are sold in each house by a member
of a different sorority. Rita Breg-
man headed stamp sales in league
houses of the ten zones. Total sales
for the first semester added up to
$6,403.45 in stamps.
The May 23 Bow Day served the
double purpose of publicizing JG
Play the following weekend and of
selling $179.65 in war stamps. As
at the other Bow Days, coeds manned
eight posts on campus to sell the
pink and blue stamp bows, During
the first semester, a total of $14,-
898.45 in bonds and stamps were sold.
J G Play
The 1945 Junior Girls' Play, "Take
It From There," was presented April
26 in the traditional senior night
ceremony, and two additional per -
formances on April 27 and 28, were
opened to the public. Carol Mc-
Cormick -directed the cast of 55, as-
sisted by Wanda Mathias. The play
was written and produced entirely by
members of the junior class, and was
financed by class dues.
Next year's junior women will con-
tinue their war bond and stamp sales
under the chairmanship of Ann Lip-
pincott, while J G Play is again to be
presented with the 1946 production
directed by Carolyn Daley.
OF OUR SMART
PRINT and PLAIN
for hot weather pleasure.
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
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} 5' :%$
CITY BLACKS or city cottons . . . Depen
wear-everywhere-ables . . . that no sm
complete without. Right . . . Simpl
shantung in black, and deep bright jee
Other dark tailored shantungs and she
ndables that are
art wardrobe is
"' ' " i r.,
s to 2 0.
He's tr ying
Wh don t
TRYOUT MEETING TODAY
THE SUMMER DAILY
LEFT . . . Two-piece fine striped
chambray . . . smooth fitting and
casual. . . just what you have looked
for in a cotton . . . washable and
lovable. Sizes 1 2-20.
Signal Corps Photo
Fighting men of ours who are
giving to the last ounce of their
fighting strength-and after that,
life itself. Compared to their sac-
from $7 95 Sizes 9-15