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February 26, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-02-26

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ThE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE
tt7'U' Co'mmuity SUIT YOURSELF:

Coeds Sought
For Careers
In Nursing
"Angels of mercy" are now be-
ing sought among the University
women by the School of Nursing.
Women who have completes
two years of college training car
find a future and a Bachelor of
Science degree in Nursing by en-
rolling in nursing school.
IN THIS SCHOOL a basic
three-year program is offered tc
high school graduates and tI
women having had two years of
college study. For the former the
plan leads to the professional di-
ploma but for the latter to the
B.S. degree.
"We would like very much to
.interest more five-year students
in this profession of public serv-
ice," Miss L. Gronlund, Chair-
man of the nursing school re-
cruiting committee, said.
"While the nation moves towil'd
more adequate standards of medi-
cal care for the people, there is an
increasing need for competent
medical and nursing personnel in
larger members," said Miss Gron-
lund.
OTHER SCHOOLS in the Uni-
versity continually show an in-
crease in enrollment which swell
their ranks past their facilities,
but the nursing school only re-
corded an enrollment of 200 when
their school opened in the fall.
Requirements for entering
this school follow those set by
the University for all the
schools. Applicants must possess
at least a "C" average. Specific
subject requirements are chem-
istry, English, composition, in-
ology and a language sequence.
Unlike most of the other
schools, enrollment can only be
made in the fall of the year.
The graduate nurse of the Uni-
versity has been a part of one of
the nations leading medical and
nursing schools, Miss Gronlund
said. "Awaiting her in this pro-
fessional world are a choice of
many nursing opportunities." Be-
sides careers as general and special
duty nurses, there are openings in
the army and navy medical corps
and industries, as well as other
special medical services.
,League, Union
Sponsor Mixer,
Students who have been left
alone and broken-hearted after
J-Hop will have an excellent op-
portunity to meet new heart-in-
terests at the League-Union mixer
which will be held from 2 to 5
p.m. today in the League Ball-
room.
The cabaret-style mixer will
feature card games and dancing.
Cliff Hoff and his orchestra will
provide music. Cokes will be
served.
Hosts and hostesses from the
Union and League will be on hand
to introduce guests to one another.
They will also give out name tags
to facilitate the getting-acquaint-
ed process.
Since the atmosphere will be
strictly informal, skirts and sweat-
ers will be proper attire for wom-
>A-en.
Eleanor Goldman and Dick Cos-
sit are the co-chairmen of the
committee in charge of the mixer.
Other committee members are:
Lois Urban and Jean Sales, host-

ess committee; Jayne Semsker
and Betty Stone, publicity com-
mittee.
Men will' be charged a small ad-
mission fee. Tickets may be pur-
chased at the door.
Apology
Sincere apologies are offered
Couzens Hall and. the students
who were affected by an article
appearing on this page yester-
day. The women of Couzens
had not planed to hold an open
house last night, but an in-
formal dance.

Active Week
By LUCII l i 1;)NAl DSON
A 'ull week ol vaed artivitis
is listed OnlIII thiI Uimersi ly Comn-
nif5 to ight<
Known as the "camp crowd.- a
grcup of student families who at,-
tended the University fresh air{
camp during the past summer.
have planned a pot lck supper for
tonight from 5 to 8.
Spokesmen announced that the
group will draft, a letter to Uni-
versity officials asking that the
same facilities be extended this
summer to student families. They,
hope to advertise the project so
that more people will be acquaint-
ed with the plan.
Sunday, the Episcopal church
group will have Communion serv-
ices at 9, preceding the regular
service of Village Church Fellow-
ship. The Rev. John H. Burt of
Ann Arbor conducts the service.
Cosmopolitan Club has invited
Mrs. Christine Chambers, assis-
tant director of student from for-!
eign lands at Lane Hall, as special
guest for their Monday night
meeting at 8 p.m.s
Hostesses fcr We social program
will be Mrs. Bernard Martof and
Mrs. Milton Foster. No formal
program has been planned for the
meeting.
Ush Trivedi, g riiduatce shdent
from India, will speak about her
native c ounltly at the Tuesday
night meeting of Student Wives
Club. She will appear in Indian
dress.
Miss Trivedi is studying for her
masters degree in public health
education. She has traveled ex-
tensively in Europe and plans to
go to Mexico from MI i ;art.
Mrs. Janmes Iainsey is e1a"i nian
of hostesses[for 1he ifleel i.
Ash Wednesday services w ill be-
gin at 8 p.m. for the Village

Individuality
By IARI N K 1 Al~lIl
I lir t.,~ x hvethe 11:1ir-
"asdlion Cti┬▒ulcil of Amer ia to
hink for the steady steam of
women w\ h chwill continue to pa-
ronize their salons in the future.
According to the Council. short-
5,' np l(01 coi' illrein in
w hion thi s spring . so there is no{
"inmd1iat dae,, ,I bl.auty par-
..r atteidance dropping off while
wcmen allow their locks to grow
iOnl again.
NEIWER UAIR-DOS will be de-
signed with the emphasis on in-
dividuality and will be carefully
calcuated to best flatter the fa-
cial contours and the lines of the
neck.
"it is no longer mandatory
that all hair be of similar short-E
ness. The trend now is toward a
stylized shortness, a studied
shortness related to the physical
characteristics of a particular
individual." So says the Council.
The Council has devised three
basic types of short hair styles
to fit three general categories of
women. The Council suggests the
same coifs for campus wear and
office wear. It believes that young
careerists should lean toward curls
as they Oid in the days of the
long bobs, but in more formalized
patterns.
THE BANG is still considered a
flattering and "endlessly interest-
ing"' fundamental of short hair

Emphasized in Hair Styles

('0nb)5for young wotlie, 'l'ypieal
cif the styles whichithew ((![11( 11
v.t'ili iimlu(e for spring Li one
which has extreme slnpiilr ,u,
tw one side and massed curls on
the other together with : drop 01
end rils.
Blueprints for the personal-
ized style for yang :ou.sewive;
feature sleekness at the crown,I
at the sides and in the back.
Perfectly formed curls mounteid
high on the one side and around1
the base with a simple arrange-
ment framing the left cheek.

This hair cimlb is sg!ested for
[t h ht usewiife slicir, (it ata-
tical basic bob e: retaIns a
sophisti-al smna:rni'ss.
ed for hair fashions for more ma-
(itre xvome. f-triking s imp1lict
ul be t her keynot. T v"y will
~Labetauc~cd o ndivdual
l(ud5i tRiupletter ends miaking a
rm ne for the faie and nek create
:flattering softness. The center
features a diverting fullness over
each temple mnL a gentle swerv,
to the hair in the back.

Hillel zapoppin' Contest Starts

Production of "Hillelzapoppin',"
Hillel's annual presentation of a
bill of skits, which will be given
Saturday, March 26 in Lydia. Men-
delssohn Theatre, is well under-
way.
Ten scripts have been submit-
ted to the project's central com-
mittee and the six best scripts will
be selected early next week.
SKITS CHOSEN will compete
for an honorary cup on the night
of "Hillelzapoppin'." The play
showing the most effective prep-
aration, presentation and original-
ity will be named as winner. The
cup was won last year by Zeta
Beta Tau.

Tickets for "llillelzapiohppin'"
will go on sale Thursday. March
10. Balcony seats will be $.80,
main floor side aisle seats will
be $.90 and main floor center
seats will be one dollar. All seats
will be reserved. Proceeds from
the event will be contributed to
the United Jewish Appeal.
Faculty members wio wvill judge
the skits will be chosen soon, ac-
cording to the central emittee.
Miss Naomi Gaberman. has an-
nounced that more help will be
needed in stage imanaging, Those-
interested in such work may con-
tact her at Hillel or at Stockwchl.

Courtesy of the Kalamazoo Gazette
RIDING IlIGH-Little Mary Brodie, 18-year-old Western Michigan College coed from Kalama-
zoo, is shown putting her Palomino through its paces. Mary serves as stable-hand and horse-breaker
for a large horse raising farm near Kalamazoo. In return for her labors she is allowed to stable her
own three horses on the farm: The 100-pound girl broke over 0 colts last year, working after
classes and during vacation periods.
Ripple Lives Regimented Life

'
I
,$
a
.

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
5 ?' Icj.] I liran
Rev. C. H. LoLcLk, Minister
Roger I W ami GuiMH)t
rSo,2 E"ol IHuron

Hy The Asscia ( Press
The Lady Boots are nearing
the end of a 12-week training pro-
gram that began Oct. 5 at the
Great Lakes Naval Training Cen-
ter. They range in age from 20 to
30. They come from all parts of
the U.S.

anyway. They hit. the deck at
a.n., and putt in eight, hours of
study, drill, classes and exercise.
They take, turns swabbing floors,
dusting and serving food. At what
Ivould have been the middle of a
date night back home, they climb
into a double-deck bunk Lights

Many of them enlisted obcause---------------------------'"
arau e due t :0pm
they thought it was a. good chance are doused at 9:30 P m.
for a career or for travel. Irene THEIR
Fizell, 28, a tall, blonde bookklp- thi RECREATION room is a
er from Brooklyn, put it this way: thin; of Beauty and a joy for two
"I wanted sonetliing iiffereti.. I au aalf lours of evening leis;-
I'm getting it, and I love it. I hopeIure. The li..75 b.v 75 meet
they send me to Hawaii or uani." room is done to a movie qneen's
taste in blue, green anc( wine
GIRLS ARE known officially as shades. There are sectional sofas,
"seaman recruits" and unofficially easy chairs, flowered drapes. a
as "ripples." They live on an is-;grand pianound.a railio-phono-
land of women in a sea of 30,00 graph.
men--but they don't; get closer The decorating was done by a
than whistling distance. lrofessional and the bill was
The feminine tars stay, in paid with profits from a ship
their own bailiwick, Camp John service store on the grounds.
their own he rip~ples also have their
Paul Jones. They are taught and ongm om gm wmig
directed by a staff of Wave vet- own game room, gytn, swimming
erans headed by Lieut. Kathryn poo, soda fountain and beauty
Dougherty of Ottumwa, Ia. parlor.

The Waves march in and sit ill Church Fellowship. The Rev. J. E.
platoon blocs. The lads greet them Edwards is pastor.
with warm applause---but keep out
of woo pitching range. I Four art groups, copper. textile
The Waves, reserves in World painting, ceramics and water color,
War I, now are Navy regulars. will have their regular meetings at
They get much the same general 8 l.m. Thursday.
training as the men, but they The water color and textile
don't have to learn how to runi painting classes, taught by,
shies or fire guns.. They address Kingsley Calkins. will combine for'
their skirted officers with a re- a general discussion on color. Mrs.!
spectful if incongruous "Sir." Lawrence Bates is teacher for the
Hipples wear blue dress and copper class and Mrs. Cynlhnia
working gray uin iformns, and dutin- Finn teach a's the ceramics group.
garees when they are on inop and
broom duty. They can use finger-
nail polish, lipstick and powder. 1JG P N T o sRES
Their choxv is headed on huge, -' __
comnpartmented nital trays.
Combined rehearsal will begin
TIESE RECLItti'S and others I today in the Grand Rapids Room.
will get "seaman apprentice" rat- Act I will be rehearsed at 12:30
ings when they graduate. They p.m.; Act 11, 1:30 p.m.: Act III, 3
will work as yeomen secretaries,p.m.
stenographers) , storekeepers, den- All those having singing, danc-
tal or electronics (radar, radio) ing, or speaking parts are required'
technicians, aviation machinists to be present at the time the act
mates, or in the hospital corps they are taking part in is being re-
or control towers at Navy air hearsed, according to Betty Jo
fields. Faulk, director.
Slim, brown-eyed Margie Kent, I
former reporter on the Wichita, Speaking parts will rehearse
Kans., Eagle, finds the life "a lot from 0 to 2 a.m. today in the
like college except for the disci- Rehearsal Room.
]line." Rehearsa_____m._
"It's great-if you don't mind
these GI shoes and hose," she says.
"And you don't have to worry
about what you're going to put on
in the morning. You know" ll u D ve

10:00 A.M.:
teachingst
11:00 A.M.:
Ye Them
6:00 P.M:
Projects,"

Bible Study Class. A study of the
of Jesus.
Morning Worship. Sermon, "Give
To Eat," by Rev. Loucks.
Guild Program. "Summer Service
Mrs. Down Russell.

The Wavelets,
wouldn't have much

all
time

single,
for men

Assembly Ball

The girls get off their own little
section of the world's largest naval
training station three times a
week. They go to weekend movies
in Ross Auditorium and the re-
higious services of their faith.
BIG BREAK in the routine is on
Thursday nights, when the men
hnof.c nttj nnI tn r t dI U I f o i. Uino

MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciplo'.. of Chrit)
Ifll 11(I To dipanr
I ,EZeadt, Minister to the Congregation
lowud Frorrar, Choir Director
9:40 A.M.: Student bible class at the church.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Nursery for chil-
dren durina the service.
GUILD HOUSE, 438 Maynard Street
1-1. L. Picketrill, Minister to Students
Joan Garee, Assistant in Student Work
Student Guild: 6:00 supper at the Memorial
Christian Church. Group discussions for spe-
cific vocations.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
For National Lutheran Council Students
1304 Hill Street
Henry 0. Yoder, Pastor
9:10-10:00 A.M.: Bible Hour of the Center.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Services in Zion and Trinity
Churches.
5:30 P.M.: L.S.A. Meeting in Zion Parish Hall.
Studnt Panel on "Personal Faith."
Tuesday, 7:30-8:30 P.M.: Discussion Group at
the Center.
Wednesday, 4:00-5:30 P.M.: Tea and Coffee
Hour at the Center.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
YMCA Bldg., Fourth Ave.
Carl York Smith, Minister
10:30 A.M. Beginning of Sin, WPAG.
11:00 A.M. Vain Religion and Pure Religion.
7:30 A.M. Fellowship.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
Reading Room, 211 East Washington
Michigan League Ballroom
10:30 A.M.: Sunday Lesson Sermon,
February 27: "Christ Jesus"
11:45 A.M.: Sundeuy School.
8:00 P.M.: Wednesday evening Testimonial
Meeting.

BETHLEHEMEVANGELICAL and
REFORMED CHURCH
423 Souith Fourth Ave.
"'heodore R. Schmole, D.D.,
Wolter S. Press, Ministers
Irene Applin Boice, Directo of Music
9:30 A.M.: Church School.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Sermon by Rev.
Press, "Facing Hardship and Suffering".
5:30-7:00 P.M.: Student Guild. Supper. Jake
Eichhorn will lead a discussion of the fifth
chapter of the book "Alternative to Futility"
by Elton Trueblood.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Ministers: James Brett Kenna and
Erland J. Wang
Music: Lester McCoy, director
Mary McCall Stubbins, orgoni';t
Student Activities: Doris Reed, ussociote
director.
10:45 A.M.: Worship Service. Dr. Kenna's ser-
mon topic: "Religion and World Relations."
5:30 P.M.: Wesleyan Guild program committee
panel will present "Our Basic Philosophy of
Life~- What to and Where to?"
6:30 P.M.: Supper and Fellowship.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Washtenaw Avenue
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10:00 A.M.: Adult Group. Mr. Arthur Stace, eli-
for of Ann Arbor News on "The Newspaper in
the Community."
11:00 A.M. Service of Worship, Youth Sunday.
Panel Sermon: "The Place of the Student in
the University"-Mr. Clayton Bredt, Miss Ann
D. Seeger, Mr. Al Johnson, Mr. Robert Peter-
son.
6:30 P.M. Unitarian Student Supper Discussion,
"Unitarian Bases for Social Action".

Tickets on Sale

bouts and amateur entertainment.

Women in league houses and -__-_. - --___ -_
Adelia Cheever are urged to pur-
chase tickets for Assembly Ball as LeagueGives Open House Concerts
soon as possible, according to j__

Priscilla Ball, ticket chairman.
Due to the demand in the dorm-
itories. the remaining tickets will
be redistributed the beginning of
next week. Tickets will be on sale
from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. on week
days in the Undergraduate Office
of the League.
Monday is the deadline for the
return of tickets by dormitory
ticket managers. All money, stubs
and remaining tickets are to be
turned in between 3:30 and 5:30
p.m. to the Undergraduate Office
of the League.

t , ...w _._ ... __.. _ ... ...v_... -

The first of the League open
houses this semester will be held
from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. tomorrow
in the Grand Rapids Room of the
League.
Stags as well as couples are in-
vited to come and dance, play
ping pong, watch the television set
or play cards, according to Arlette
Harbour, Assembly president.
The open houses are sponsored
weekly by Assembly Association.
A second series of record con-

certs will be held at 7 p.m. today
in the League library.
The program includes 'L'ap-
prenti sorcier' by Dukas, 'Love for
Three Oranges' by Prokofieff and
'Concerto in D major' by Tschai-
kowski.
The following selections will be
played at 7 p.m., tomorrow: 'Sara-
bande' by Georg Handel, 'Fin-
landia op. 26, No. 7' and 'Sym-
phony No. 5 in E Flat op. 82' by
Jean Sibelius, recorded by the
Boston Symphony Orchestra.

a t
$5.00
ENS IAN
2:00-5:00 P.M.
Student Publication Bldg.

By Robert Starling

STOKER COAL
for
Fraternities and Sororities
Now, S D COMMERCIAL STOKER NUT
Companion to the famous S D Residential Stoker Nut

WHAT
Your
Do your BANKING
at your leISure
- A k L a' VI k A A N9

Ii

I \
A SOIT Dt
"It's really 'simple' once you get
the hang of it."
.LUa - .~' . -

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Avenue
W. P. Lemon, W. H. Henderson, Ministers
Maynard Klein, Director of Music
9:30 A.M.: Westminster Guild Bible Seminar.
Coffee and rolls at 9:00 A.M.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Dr. Lemon's ser-
mon topic-"Living with Ourselves."
5:30 P.M.: Westminster Guild supper. The Rev-
erend Harold F. Fredsell, Northville, will speak
on"Our Heritage." The Geneva Fellowship of
Northville will be our guests.
VILLAGE CHURCH FELLOWSHIP
(Interdenominational)
University Community Center
Willow Run Village
Rev. J. Edgar Edwards, Chaplain
10:45 A.M.: Divine Worship. "From Simon of
Cyrene to the Present." Church School and
Nursery at the same hour.
4:30 P.M.: Interfaith Study: "Eastern Orthodox
Christians."
5:30 P.M.: Fellowship Supper.
ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine
8:00 A.M.: Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M.: Holy Communion (followed by Stu-
dent Breakfast, Canterbury House).
11:00 A.M.: Junior Church.
11:00 A.M.: Morning Prayer. Sermon by the Rev.
R. A. Tourigney.
12:15 P.M.: After Service Fellowship.
5:30 P.M.: Cranmer Club thigh School), Page
Hall.
5:30 P.M.: Canterbury Club Supper and Pro-
gram. The Rev. Austin Ecker, Rector of St.
Peter's Church, Detroit, will speak on "The
Church and Juvenile Delinquency.' Rescrva-
tions, 2-4097.
8:00 P.M.: Evenina Praver. Setmon by 1hh Rev.

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets
Minister--- Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
Dircc. Student Work--Rev. H. L. Pickerill
Assistant- -Miss Jean Garee
Director of Music-Wayne Dunlop
Organist - J. B. Strickland
9:30 and 10:45 A.M.: Church School.
9:40 A.M.: Student Bible Study Group led by
Rev. H. L. Pickerill.
10:45 A.M.: Dr Parr will preach on "Undiscov-
ered Wealth".
6:00 P.M. Congrega.tiorial - Disciples Student
Gu~ld will meet at the Memorial Christian
Church. Dr. Port Will open the discussion on
"Vocations
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STVDENT CENTER

HIGH FUSING

MEDIUM ASH

rni IrTI LFZC nn i\/pv I

i
i

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