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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 15, 1946 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-15

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Christmas Show
Will Be Staged
For Thu Students
Annual All-Campus Review To Feature
'U' Talent Wednesday in Hill Auditorium

University
Encoura-ges

Junior Coeds
To Paw',Dues

WAA Bowling Tournament
Will End Wednesdy Jan R

I

4'l

(Continued from Page 1)

an original composition in boogie-
woogiepiano style entitled, "Win-
ter Boogie."
Townsend Will Play
Supplementing the campus tal-
ent is to be Allan Townsend and
his 11-piece orchestra. Townsend
will feature the "Symphonaires"
in "How Can I," an original num-
ber he has composed and arranged
especially for the Christmas show.
Townsend is featured weekly at
the Campus Casbah. The band
members, all veterans, are stu-
dents at the University.
The second halL of the Christ-
.mas Review, sponsored by several
campus organizations, is to be
handled by the Men's and Wo-
men's Glee Clubs, featuring Bill
McGowan at the organ.
Glee Clubs To Sing
Choral effects, solos, single and
mixed group singing will be fea-
tured with a dience participation
invited. The glee clubs are to
sing jointly as well as singu-
larly. Christmas carols mixed with
"White Christmas," old English
Student Tutoring
Will End Friday
# The Merit-Tutorial Committee
of the League announces that tu-
toring for this semester will end
Friday.
Tutors are available for almost
every course and all students are1
eligible to be tutored.1

yule songs and novelty singing will
be included.
The Christmas show is held an-
nually to initiate the holiday sea-
son. The entertainment will take
approximately two hours. As is
the custom for the all-campus
yuletide programs, no admission
is being charged. Expenses will be
met by the sponsoring organiza-
tions.
Veterans' Wives
Have Social Club.

With the return of the veteran
and his wife to the Michigan cam-
pus, a new organization, the Ball
and Chain Club, has been formed.
This organization was previous-
ly called the Veterans' Wives As-
sociation. The name was changed,
.according to Mrs. Haskell Coplin,
president, to better portray the
social nature of the club. It is
purely a social organization which
aims to give the wives of the stu-
dent veterans something to do
while their husbands are, in eve-
ning classes.
Meetings are held on the second
and fourth Mondays of every
month in .the League. The time
has been changd from 7 to 7:45
p.m. for the convenience of those
who have children.
Among the many programs
planned for this year are inter-
pretive readings, travelogues and
book reviews. These are followed
by a social hour.

CHARTER-Capt. Eddie Rickenbacker, World War I ace, auto-
graphs the charter of a group of Jacksonville, Fla., Girl Scouts
named the Rickenbacker Flight. Their pilot, Betty Gena Blanton,
holds the charter.

B unyar To-Be, Honor Quest

At Annual Informal Formal'

I
LAST-MINUTE RU$HING
r Then rush to buy:
MARTEX KITCHEN TOWELS -- BATH MATS
GIFT SETS OF MARTEX BATH TOWELS
RUGS AND TOILET SEAT COVERS
PASTEL RAYON SHOWER CURTAINS
-formerly $6.50, now $4.50
at the
GAGE LIEN SHOP
"~Always Reasonably Priced" 11 NICKELS ARCADE

Word was recently received by
the forestry school via carrier
pigeon that Paul Bunyan, famed
woodsman of the north, is plan-
ning to make his annual visit to
the Michigan campus Jan. 11.
As a result of this message, the
Paul Bunyan Formal committee
has been in a veritable tizzy,
making arrangements to welcome
their hero at a dance given in
Waterman Gym in his honor.
In a sub-basement sewer, allot-
ted to members of the committee
by the Swamp Water and Marsh
Gas Company of lower Huron St.
(adv.), there is excitement and
frenzied activity exceeded only by
the rush of a Michigan student
to get to the local saloon on a
Friday afternoon-or any other
afternoon-or morning.
If the committee member's gas
masks hold out, plans will soon
Leagque To Hold
Christmas Party
The annual Christmas party for
Michigan League employes will be
held at 8:45 p.m. tomorrow on the
second floor of the League.
Carl Buss is in charge of the
program, which will include skits
presented by staff departments.
George Austin will act as master
of ceremonies.
The Soda Bar will be closed to
enable all employes to attend the
party.
j <" 04-=><"""=><c-""><="<
Diamonds
and
Wedding
v ti Rings
R v
717 North University Ave. v
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be completed for the "most in-
formal formal of the year." The
dance will feature Bob Strong's
orchestra and woodsy decorations.
Tickets for the dance will go on
sale this week.
[WAA NOTICES
WAA Club meetings will be held
this week as follows:
Archery Club: Practice meetings
at 5 p.m. Monday and 4:45 p.m.
Thursday at the WAB.
Badminton Club: Meeting at
7:15 p.m. Tuesday in Waterman
Gym. Members are asked to pay
racket fee at Room 15, Barbour
Gym, before the meeting.
Fencing Club: Meeting at 4:30
p.m. Thursday at the WAB. Those
interested in fencing activities
may call Jeannette Collins, man-
ager, at 2-1870.
Rifle Club: No instruction for
beginners will be held this week,
but advanced shooters will prac-
tice from 5 to 6 p.m. Thursday at
the ROTC Range.
Table Tennis: Coeds partici-
pating in the jhouse tournaments
may play from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
at the WAB and from 8 a.m. to
noon and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday at Barbour Gym.
Those having questions about the
tournament may call Dot Gop-
pelt, manager, at 2-2569.
The basketball games for this
week will be played according to
the following schedule:
Monday: Kappa Alpha Theta I
vs. Brown House, Ann Arbor Girls
vs. Alpha Delta Pi I at 5:10 p.m.;
Couzens I vs. James House, Inter-
zone vs. Markley at 7:30 p.m.;
Martha Cook vs. Kappa Delta II
at 8:10 p.m.
Tuesdiay: Jordan II vs. Alpha
Phi III, Pi Beta Phi I vs. Alpha

Coed Doctors
By SHIRLEE RICH
"The University has fully rec-
ognized women in the capacity of
medical students, which is in
keeping with the world-wide trend'
toward a greater percentage of
women physicians," says Dr. Al-
bert C. Furstenberg, Dean of the
School of Medicine. The 67 wo-
men now enrolled in the School
of Medicine give ample proof of
this statement.
The requirements for entrance
into medical school are the same
for coeds as for men. The pre-
professional program for admis-
sion requires the completion of
90 semester hours in an approved
college or university following
graduation from an approved high
school or its equivalent.
However, the completion of
these hours does not assure ad-
mission. The applicant 'must
present an average of one and
one-half honor points for each
semester completed, and an
average grade of one and
one-third honor points for all
science work.
Beginning with the first sem-
ester of the second year, the stu-
dent spends four hours a week at
University Hospital observing pa-
tients from the Neuropsychiatric
Institute. The second semester
sophomore has the added duty of
studying patients in the general
wards. Junior and senior medical
students do actual clinical work.
Contrary to popular opinion,
the coed is treated equally by
both her male fellow-students
and her professors. "Stories
about men ridiculing the coeds
by putting cadavers' ears in the
pockets of their uniforms are
rumors," says Elizabeth Walker,
class of '49.
Perhaps the reason that the
women are treated as equals is
that they seldom lag behind the
men in scholastic achievement.
On speaking of the women med
students' school records, Dr. Fur-
stenberg states that "their work
in general is satisfactory and com-
parable to that of male students."
Upon completion of four years
of intensive training, the gradu-
ate medical student must intern
for at least a year in a rec-
ognized hospital. "In years
gone by," says Dr. Furstenberg,
"there was considerable diffi-
culty in getting internships for
women, but in the past seven or
eight years, women have been
offered opportunities in many
of the best hospitals in the
country.''
It is not generally true that wo-
men doctors seldom practice, or
give up their career upon getting
married. According to Dr. Fur-
stenberg, "Approximately 70% of
women graduates in medicine
continue to give their services
even though many are married
and are mothers."
Phi I at 5:10 p.m.; Jordan III vs.
Zone 10-A, Zone I vs. Barbour I
at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday: Kappa Alpha The-
ta III vs. Alpha Xi Delta I, Lin-
den House vs. Cheever at 5:10
p.m.; Mosher II vs. Jordan VII at
7:30 p.m.
The basketball schedule for the
week following Christmas vaca-
tion will be posted later this week,
according to Jerry Gaffney, bas-
ketball manager.

rt ,,{

Exquisite gift sets
top lady on your li
the feminine scen
FRANCES DENNE'
favorites year afte

...

J

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for the Ii
ist . . . in all
ts by
Y that are
r year - ,
l
1Whirlwind
Life ft set
ing over" 7.50

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The collection of junior class The WAA bowling tournament
dues, to finance Junior Girls Play, will be completed Jan. 8, and
will continue tomorrow. Tuesday awards will be presented at a
and Wednesday. general meeting on Wednesday,
Members of the JG Play finance Jan. 15.
committee will collect the dues in Ten leading bowlers' scores for
women's houses. Juniors who have the beginning of the season were
not been contacted may pay their sent in recently to the national
dues from noon to 2 p.m. Thurs- intercollegiate women's bowling
day in the Undergraduate Office tournament. These ten winners
in the League, according to Jo included: Pat Brenzer, Beverly
Osgood, JG Play finance chair- Hadden, Joanie Bocock, Beverly
man. Gough, Gerrie Wolf, Dona Schnei-

I

7.!y

Night
"bubbi

der, Paula Kemmer, Niola. Cape
and Ann Griffen. Scores are sen
in to the intercollegiate tourna
ment four times a year, and in
clude results from most larg
universities and colleges.
Mixed doubles bowling tourna
ments are included in the club'
activities for the year. All stu
dents interested in bowling ar
asked to call Pat Brenzer a
12-4516 for further information.

All prices plus
20% Fed. Tax

Whirlwind
dusting powder
2.00

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Night Life
perfume.
3.50 and 7.50

Santa' Vi*jjlamrcour

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You are invited i

Night Life
cologne essence
3.56

to open a Jacobson charge account.

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Two-tone red and blue
lamb's woof shearling.

A New Looking

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$5

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NEW ARRIVALS DAILY...
TAFFETA -- JERSEY - CREPE - NET
and NET COMBINATIONS
Sizes from 9 up--
.Priced from $16.95 to $45.00

She'll find an umbrella a useful gift
and a mighty nice fashion note too!

Choose the fashionable

Tukaway

foot-euddling slippers
gay as Christmas...
luxuriously warm, soft, food-cuddling
slippers of genuine lamb's wool
shearling .. . in bright Holiday hues.
Mouton lamb . . . red or
blue with beige vamp.
4,95

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Pocket (collapsible) style or her fav-
orite umbrella in plastic with plaid
trim, rayon with brocade trim, gay
colored taffeta as well as black, navy,
brown, wine, green or white.

EVENING WRAPS
$16.95 and up

WEDDING GOWNS
BRIDESMAID GOWNS

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