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February 15, 1945 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-15

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Y , FEB.. 15, l h4.

THE ICHGAN DAILY

PAGE lITE

Valuable Training To Be Given Spring Plans
In 'U' Recreational Leadership For Orientation
__ u r 1 It I A A3

__
_ -y...

Coed Tryouts
For JG Play

Women Needed lWomen's Army Corps Offers

For Ushering

Various Positions to Graduates

Course for Camp, Youth Work'

Featuring a survey of the various
activities that would be useful for al
camp counselor on recreational lead-
er, a course in Recreational Leader-
ship will be offered next semester by
the Department of Physical Educa-I
tion for Women.
Any women on campus is eligible to
enroll in this non credit course which
will meet every Friday from 3:20
p. m. to 5:20 p. m. in Barbour Gym.
This course is especially designed for
upperclasswomen, who would like to
learn more about the leadership acti-
vities that might be demanded of
them in a future job.
Freshmen, Upperclassmen Are Eligi-
ble
Freshmen who have completed
their requisite number of Gym hours
are also eligible to enroll, but this
course does not count towards fulfill-
ing Gym requirement. All coeds in-
terested must sign up on the sheet
posted in Barbour Gym before 5
p. m. Friday. The course will be lim-
ited to sixty members.
This is the 10th year that the
course in Recreational leadership has I
been given at the University of Mich-
igan. Upon completion of the course,
a certificate is given, which has be-
come recignized among many of the
summer camps in Michigan.
This course, while sponsored by the
Department of Physical Education
for Women, involves the cooperation
of several other departments. The
Astronomy, Library Staff, and Bot-!
any departments being among those.
Meeting To Include Various Activities
A tentative schedule for the seme-1

ster includes meetings on Group Sing-
ing, Folk Dancing, Water Safety, with:
practice in the Pool, Handicraft,
Camperaft, Bird Lectures, Nature !
study and Star Study.
At the conclusion of the course, a
two day house party will be given at 1
Paterson Lake, where the knowledget
gained in this course will be put tol

iy three coeds have responded to1
Are Announced 4Wi lB ed the =f=E
Are Ann unce t iI I~ e I eI dthe appeal for ushers for the play.
"Ramshackle Inn," which will be
Information Booth To Be Open Tryouts for the cast of Junior Girls presented Monday, February 26. at
Play will be held from 3 p. m. to 5 the Michigan Theatre. Pat Coulter,
For Al Freshmen, Transfers; p. m. Wednesday, Thursday, and Fri- Personnel Administrator, announced
Advisor-'s Meeting Scheduled day. March 7. 8, and 9 in the League. today.
According o Carol McCormick, di- "This is really a wonderful chance
Plans for spring orientation for rector of the play, ay junior woman for women who are unable to go home
freshmen and transfer students have is eli ible to try out for the cast. between semesters to see an interest-
been announced by Sally Seidman, Acting. singing. and dancing parts ing play while doing a service which
chairman of Orientation Advisors for are available. Experience is not a will be appreciated," Miss Coulter
the spring semester. necessary prerequisite, interest and added.
_- nth~~~icic^ nn hn ai f m ch r " ffr n v a n n -n+

practical use. - Orientation will extend from Wed- the min items.
"We feel this course would be very nesday, February 28, through Satur- Sign-up sheets will be placed in the
valuabe to t coe ocaus who ersday. March 3. On the night of Undergraduate Office of the League
valuable to any coed on campus who y acarh1thr wl b onday, March fl, so prospective try-
was planning to do work with youngI Thursday, March 1, there wii be aModyMac6.sopsetier-
people; and vould be especially use- women's skit night in the Lydia Men- outs may 'indicate their time prefer-
ful to sociology and education ma- delssohn Theatre. Each freshman ence,
joKs, and Miss Marie Hartwig, of the and transfer group will make up a The play, which is an oriinal mu-
,upartment of Physical Education for five-minute skit pertaining to some sical, will be given early in spring.
Women. campus activity, oddity, or event. Actual work on the production will
11--,r omeann.o begin immediately next semester. Al-
.- I AnformationBooth d though the theme has already been
Arrangements have been made for decided upon, it will be kept secret
P~l~ ' iS',I J" an information booth to be set up in until tie opening pjerformance.
nR the lower lobby of the League, where The deadline for volunteering to
r1 , freshmen and transfer students may. w he aiou commitees has
B oot To Upen find answers to any questions which work on the various committees has
they might have. been set for Monday, March 5. The
SAogproperties, stage force. scenery, cos-
O Of C U ffdfOR Aong, with this information ser- tumes, make-up, programs, tickets,
i sprvice, plans have been made for a new publicity, and ushers committees all
Acquaintance Bureau to be set up need volunteers. Women may sign
Beginning Monday, March 5, for the new students during Orienta- for committees on he slip provided in
through Wednesday, March 7, regis- tion Week. They will register in the i the Undergraduate Office.
tration at the Panhellenic Booth in lobby of the League for "coke dates," The first central committee meeting
the Michigan League will be held for movie, or dance dates. This will en- will be held at 5 p. m. Tuesday, March
all coeds who want to take part in able both boys and girls to become 6 i the JG play office in the League.
rushing. acquainted with the Michigan Cam-
At the time of registration a report pus and with each other. BLUES PROGRAM
card showing 15 hours of C or better Advisors Announced BL___U__ES__PROGRAM:___
and a $1.50 fee must be presented. The first joint meeting for the fol-
All questions not answered in the lowing freshmen advisors is schedul-
booklet received at the time of regis- ed at 8:30 a. m. Wednesday, Febru-Balli1.
tration, will be answered in detail in ary 28: Sue Springer, Ann Lippin-
the educational meeting at 7:30 p. m. cott, Group 20; Barbara Dewey, Shir- -
Tuesday. March 6, in the Rackham ley Coskey, Group 21; Gloria Kish- D eTtroi t A ppe
Auditorium. This meeting is being paugh, Barbara Williamson, Group
held primarily to explain sororities 22; and Nancy Barnes, Norma Craw- Presen, ing a program of Early
and the system of rushing to all pros- ford, Group 23. American Blues and other songs, Lib-
pective rushees. For the following transfer advisors, by Holman and Josh White, promi-
All coeds are urged to talk over the a joint meeting will be held at 8:30 j nent ballad singers will appear at
possibilities of participating in rush- a. m. Thursday, March 1: Nora Mac- 8:30 l. in. March 5 at the Detroit
ing with their parents between seme- Laughlin, Peg Pilliod, Group F; Ruth Institute of Arts..
sters. Eberhardt, Renie Kaire, Group G; For their first Detroit engagement,I
Rushing To Begin March 9 Margaret Senple, Doris Krueger, the artists have unearthed a rich crop
Rushing will begin on Friday, Group H; and Evelyn McGee, Peg of genuine American folk tunes. Many
March 9, and extend through Wed- Kohr, Group I. of the songs have their roots in the

ushering ofners coeds a cnance to
see various plays which come to Ann
Arbor and many of them have found
it to be interesting work. An oppor-
tunity will be offered at the begin-
ning of next semester for women to
sign for subsequent plays which will
come to the theatre.
Those who do sign will serve as
ushers at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre of the League as well as at
the Michigan Theatre.
The last venture of the semester
for the ushering group was ushering
at Play Production's recent presenta-
tion of "The Skin of Our Teeth" by
Thornton Wilder.
Women who have previously regis-
tered to usher for the plays as well
as women who will be in Ann Arbor
in between semesters are asked to
leave their names and phone numbers
in the Personnel Administrator's box
in the Undergraduate Office of the
League.

Women graduating this semester
can find a job waiting for them in
the Women's Army Corps in any
phase of college work in which they
concentrated.
Degrees granted to majors in geol-
ogy cat be put to good use in the
WAC where women with such qualifl -
cations can become carographers or
draftsmen and serve with the AAF.
The Army Air Forces also need
weather forecasters, observers and
meteorologists. And the woman
who has concentrated in geogra-
phy, meteorology, or 'physics can
find her place with the AAF at
an Army Air Base in the United
States or overseas.
Women who have concentrated in
journalism will find jobs as reporters
waiting for them in the Women's
Army Corps, while those who have
combined teaching and public speak-
ing with their journalism program are
needed for recruiting purposes or for
proof reading of military manu-
scripts.
Camouflage and visual aid work are
open to women who have placed the
major emphasis on art in their col-
lege careers. Women selected for
the field of camouflage may work in
the ASF, AQF, AAF or with the Sig-

nal Corps, while visual 'aid workers
can serve with the Army Service
Forces.
Interesting jobs as translators,
cryptanalysts, cryptographers, and
interpreters are available to women
who have majored i modern lang-
uages and have had some mathe-
miatics. Wacs serving in such capa-
cities prepare, compile, and revise
code books, cipher systems and
keys, render verbal translation to
assist Army officers in conversing
with people using other languages,
and decode and decipher coded
messages without the device of a
key.
Biology majors may become vitally-
needed physical therapists and upon
completion of a nine-month course
be accepted as candidates for com-
missions. Duties as chemical in-
spectors and chemical laboratory as-
sistants are open to women who have
had at least two years in college.
CIGARETTE ROLLERS
Fits into vest pocket- ladies' purse
service kits. Uses any tobacco or
paper. ONE DOLLAR by mail. Agents
wanted.
J. V. DEPT. B
P. O. BOX 3171, Bridgeport 5, Conn.

1

I

TRULY
BEAUTI FUL
PORTRAITS

-

I1 PARK LANE

nesday, March 28. Three Open After the spring semester begins,
Houses will be given by each soror- each advisor's orientation group wil]
ity house beginning Friday, March I attend a Coffee Hour, where they may
9, through Sunday, March 11. There meet Miss Lloyd, and ask any ques-
will be no invitations for the Open tions that they might have about the
Houses, and every rushee must visit I campus.
each of the houses.
After the Open Houses, a series of Women's Houses
intermediate parties are scheduled,
followed by Final Desserts and pledg- A l d To C
igon April ? ? ? 1e ~pY
No Pre-Arranged Invitations n 'U' f ,JIBrown-out
Contact rules for the rushing seas- '
on will go into effect Monday, March I
5, and extend through Monday, April order of the Director of War Mobili-
2. During this time there will be no ti o, t e agec HofsWard orml
pre-arranged invitations, or meetings have been asked to conserve electri-
extended to freshmen or independent cityb
upperclassmen by sorority women,
with the exception of scheduled rush- Electric lights should be burned
ing parties. only when necessary. While it is
There shall be no discussion be- important that there be proper light-
twveen sorority women and independ- I ing for studying, it is equally import
ents or rushees concerning sororities ant that electricity should not be

5
I
z
I
E
i
; ;
. S,
7
i
t
J f

under
have
sional
Folk E
Typ
progr
and
Althoi
catego
ballad

STUDIOS

i
i

-soil of the Deep South and
never before been sung profes-
ly.
Ballads
ical of the songs included on the
am is "On Top of Ole Smokey"
Handsome Winsome Johnny."
ugh they are not strictly in the
ry of blues, they are still folk
s. Together, these two sings
7eddings
c-andand
Engagemen ts

To Make First
'arance March 5
exemplify a development of American
folk music in the Smokey Mountain
section of the Southeast.
"Handsome Winsome Johnny" is of
Scotch origin and is considered to
have arrived with the Highlanders
who settled in the mountains shortly
after the Revolution. "Ole Smokey"
is of later origin and is the product
of the descendants of these settlers.
Other folk tunes to be presented
are "Hard Time Blues," a work song,
and "Ration Song" which was origi-
nally found in Carl Sandburg's "Am-
erican Song-Bag" and revived by Lib-
by Holman and Josh White.
"One Meat Ball"
One Meat Bal," an old English sea
chantey, originally entitled 'One Cod-
fish Ball" is about 400 years old. It
has recently been revived by Josh
White with new lyrics by Lou Singer
and Hy. Zaret and has gained wide
popularity with record fans.
Miss Holman and Mr. White pre-
sent their songs with guitar accompa-
niment. The structure of the songs
is traditional, providing a framework
within which a free interpretation can
be delivered.
WAA Swimming
Meet To Be Held
Announcement of the WAA Swim- r
ming Meet to be held at 7:30 p. m.
Thursday, April 12 at the Union Pool,
was made yesterday by Rita Auer,:
WAA Swimming Club Manager.
Each of the houses on campus may
enter a team in this meet, which will
feature open style races, as well as
relays and special strokes. Plans are
tentatively being made for a Diving
Contest.
Opportunity for the teams to prac-
tice will be given on Tuesday and
Thursday during the month of March.
Every house will have an equal time
to practice. Houses and individuals
may sign up to enter the tournament
by signing the list posted in Barbour
Gym and the WAB at the beginning
of next semester.
Preview of spring . . . touches of
white on suits . . . print dresses in
gay colors . . . pastel colored coats
. .. toe-less and heel-less lizard shoes
with matching bags.. . soft feminine-
looking hats . . . smart slack outfits
... shining patent leather bags ...
gay print blouses . . . white kid gloves
1..and flowers in your hair,

7 MUNICIPAL COURT
BUILDING
Cor. W. Huron & N. Main
Cail 6608

at any time. Independents an
ces may secure information
sororities from the Office of th
of Women.
DR. MARY MINNIS
Chiropodist
All1foot troubles quick
relieved.
Pi.h 2-2370-

d rush-

burned when lights are not in use.

about In a letter to League House presi-
ie Dean dents, Mrs. Mary C. Bromage, as-
sistant Dean of Women, suggested
that coeds campaign actively to sec
s that lights are turned off when they
leave the room. When there is day-
light, it should be used instead of
Iy electricity by raising the shades.
"'t INVEST IN VICTORY

I

t

K, . /ilie

T te marriage of Helen Shirley,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Shirley of Detroit, to Tat. (j.g.) Harold
F. Willis, son of Mr. and Mrs. James
Willis of Port Huron, has been an-
'nounced.
The former Miss Shirley is a cadetf
nurse at the University Hospital. Lt.
l Willis graduated from the University
- Dental School.
The engagement of Norma Jean
Smith, daughter of Mrs. Ralph
Gordon Smith of Normon, Okla-
homa, to Aviation Cadet Andrew
Winthrop Seed, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Elvan Carleton Seed of Pleas-
ant Ridge, has been announced.
Miss Smith attended the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma where she was.
affiliated with Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma sorority. Aviation Cadet Seed
attended the University and was a
member of Phi Kappa Psi frater-
nity. Ile is now at the Navy Air
Station at Corpus Christi, Texas.
Mr. and Mrs, A. A. Cummins of
Ann Arbor have announced the mar-
riage of their daughter, Jean, to Pvt.
Joseph P. Chulak, son of Mrs. Jo-
seph 'G. Chulak of Cleveland, Ohio.
The bride is a student in the Uni-
versity Music School. Pvt. Chulak
has just returned ftro duty with the
Medical Corps in Panama.
The recent marriage of Anne
Mathilda Kienzle, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Friedrich Kienzle of Ann
Arbor, to Rev. Edward) Randolph
Bascier, sonp of Williami G. Base-
ler of Plymouth, has been announc-
ed.
el(t creinmoy w as followed by a
recept~ion in the ELcat;;e. Thf.le for=
isier Miss Kieii zie a (tended the Uni-
versi y. Rev. Baselar graduated
from ('oncordia Academy and Jun-
for college at Fort Wayne, Indiana.
He. received his A. B. and B. D.
degrees from Capital University in
Columbus, Ohio.
47

BATTLE REPORT TO ALL HANDS
EVERY seaman and 9fficer aboard our Navy's fighting ships
instantly hears the call to action, follows the battle's progress
over a special type of announcing system made by Western
Electric.
On carriers the entire crew, topside and below deck to
oilers and ammunition passers, can hear first-hand accounts
direct from the pilots themselves on how it went "upstairs."
Meeting the commnunication needs of our armed forces re-
quires all available manpower and manufacturing facilities.
That's why telephone' equipment cannot now be built for
civilian use. After the war, Bell Laboratories' scientists
and workers at Western Electric will turn again to their
pcaceftire jobs of designing and making telephone equipmient
fOr the Bell System-.

BELL TEL EP. ONE SYSTEMI

AL

"Service to the Nation in Peace and War"

CAMPUS DRUG STORE FOUNTAIN
Now Under Store Management
I.SPECIAL LUNCHES FOR STUDENTS

FOUNTAIN OPEN DAILY 9A.M. -II P.M.

1I 1 IRECRIRF TO T MICLHIGANflAllY !

I II Vl - -

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