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October 10, 1950 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-10

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'UEDAY, E' BER 10, 1950

THE MICHIGAN DAILY"

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Nine League Offices Available
To EligibleInterested Women
Petitions For All Openings Due Friday;
Interview Appointments To Be Scheduled

x* A MAN'S WORLD?,
p ____________________a______+_{______..:l". ~l' :
Future for Bsns Women.!"5:k + }h::.:;
...Brightens in Class DiscussionK

Those coeds who didn't have
the chance to petition for League
positions last semester, plus all
other interested women, now have
the opportunity to try for nine
major positions, according. to Pat
Breen, head of interviewing and
nominating committee..
There is a position open on
judiciary council for an eligible

MELCIIIO
"The Great Dane"

senior. The only prerequisites for
this job are good judgment and
perception.
* * *.
THREE CENTRAL committee
paces of dance chairman, assist-
ant dance chairman and assistant
publicity chairman in charge of
posters are also available.
Applicants must be of junior
standing and show sufficient
talent to equal last year's pro-
duction of "The Real McCoy."
Sophomore Cabaret also has two
central committee positions open,
dance chairman and assistant
dance chairman.
ONE JUNIOR office on the in-
terviewing and nominating com-
mittee is yet to be filled.
Two positions are open on the
League dance committee; one
sophomore and one junior dance
class captain.
Petitions will be due at 5 p.m.
Friday, in the Undergraduate Of-
fice of the League. Interviews will
be held every week day from 3 to
5 p.m., October 17 through 25, and
may be signed for when petitions
are turned in.
Members of the interviewing
and nominating committee will
hold office hours from 3 to 5 p.m.
this week in the Undergraduate
Office to answer questions and
supply more information than is
found in League Lowdown or Pres.
idents' Reports.

By MARGE REUBENE
"It's a man's world-or is it?"
is one of the questions under con-
sideration in a course labeled "Of-
fice Practices" in the School of
Business Administration.
One of the biggest problems to
a woman in business, even in these
days of "equal rights," is that
quite a few men consider women
their inferior. In addition, to that,
the superior male also looks upon
career women as "problems" that
can never quite be understood.
* * *
ONE SUPPOSED authority
claims that women in an office
can't use inter-firm competition
to the advantage of the company
as men do by increasing their ef-
ficiency. Instead, he claims, they
engage in hair-pulling matches,
crying spells, emotional upsets.
"It's either she or I," sobbed
through determinedly gritted
teeth, is the one phrase which
is guaranteed to drive "the boss"
crazy.
More complaints issued from the
harrassed lips of employers in-
cluded: women twitter, giggle;
they fall in love with the boss orj
think he's in love with them and'
inform the whole office of the
fact. This not only annoys the em-
ployer but also causes his wife
much consternation.
WHY THEN do men go to all
the claimed trouble of employing
women office workers? It seems
that underneath all the complaints
that are most often heard there
are also quite a few compliments1
that are seldom heard.
Scientific reports show thatt
the average woman is as intelli-

gent as the average man; a point
that has often been dispuated by
dyed-in-the-wool women haters.
"The weaker sex" also is as effi-
cient as the male and can do any
job, except one requiring a lot of
heavy weight lifting, as well if not
better than he.
* * *
AN OVERWHELMING majority
of offices do not, however, require
this exclusively male talent of
weight lifting.
In addition to all the things
that a woman can do just as
well as a man, there are certain
things that she can do better.
A superior social grace, import-
ant to office personnel, is usual-
ly found in women. In addition,
they have more efficient memo-
ries.
Increasing the assets is the fact
that women are usually more satis-
fied with their jobs and usually
are paid less than men, due to
social custom of long standing.
It is this social custom that lim-
its advancement for women. Long
considered to be good for only in-
ferior jobs, it is only recently that
firms would consider giving a
woman an executive position.
Coeds Called
For Soph: Cab

PASSING THAT FREE HOUR-Some students spend their odd
hours between classes indulging in a cup of coffee while other
more ambitious ones, such as those pictured above, head for the
library or study hall of Angell Hall.
. * * * ,
Poll Reveals Many Solutions
For Between Class Stretches

Tues., Oct. 10 -- 8:30
Hill Auditorium
Tickets at University
Musical Society
BURTON TOWER

Women's Club Meets
The Faculty Women's Club
will hold a square dance, prac-
tice class from 8 to 10 p.m.
today in the University High
School recreation room.

For Those Who Delight Q
0
in the Unusual...
tC
Do you need a
gift for
A BIRTHDAY?
NSASHOWER?
* A BABY?
A WEDDING?
We have a truly delightfut array of gifts for
every occasion from 50c to $50.00.
L 00 EAST LIBERTY, Ann Arbor Tel. 3-8781
Hours 9:30-5:30 Tuesday Evening Until 9:30
U>t<->0<-->0<-> <--QO---><---> --= C3<-->Qt=)C= O9

J
2
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Z

By JANICE JAMES
College students have conquered
the perplexing problem of how to
occupy those vacant stretches be-
tween classes, a recent campus poll
has disclosed.
Some studious souls have solved
the situation by heading for the
library to hold sessions with the
books.
* * *
OTHER LESS ambitious stu-
dents have devised several clever
schemes of their own to escape
boredom and brainwork. With the
recent steamshovel invasion which
has interrupted the quiet sanctity
of the Diag, many an hour is pass-
ed by side line superintendents.
One student claimed with dismay
that the professors always seem
to occupy the front row.
Competing with this new be-
tween class diversion is the age
old campus habit of enjoying
coffee hours at well known State
Street shops.
Further inquiry into these cof-
fee hours has revealed a wide va-
riety of student tastes in selecting
their morning orders. Two of the
polled students confessed a passion

for hot fudge sundaes with pepper-
mint ice cream at ten o'clock in
the morning.
* * *
THOSE POLLED admitted how-
evr, 'that eating a sundae is not
enough to fill an entire hour.
..One coed carefully budgets her
free 10 to 11 hour. After search-
ing for a familiar face, she bor-
rows ten cents for a glass of to-
mato juice and then allows
fifteen minutes to prepare her
assignment for h e r eleven
o'clock class.
With the studying finished, she
collects nickels from all those at
the table and proceeds to play
every tune of the juke box.
The only conclusion which can
be reached from the poll is the
firm belief that students will al-
ways find a way to pass a free
hour, be it studying or just sit-
ting on the lawn watching the
people go by.
CoedCaenaa_]
MEMBERS of the Central Com-
mittee of Junior Girls' Play are]
requested to meet at 4:15 today
in the League. Script will be dis-]
cussed.
s s s+
League House Presidents will
meet for the first time at 4,
p.m. today in the League. All]
presidents are urged to attend, as1
it is to be a very important meet-
ing.
* * *
House Presidents-There will be
a meeting at 4:45 today in the'
League. The room will be posted at
the desk.
Golf Club-Members will meet
at 4:45 p.m. today at the WAB.t
There is still time for interested
coeds to become members.1
* * *
Wyvern -- Members will holdi
their first meeting of the year at
5 p.m. today at the Women'sE
League. The room number will be<
posted.I

I

s
Grads.
See you
1951
only a short tin
pointments. Ap
S till 5 or
from1 till 5 M
Student Pul

'tr

. . . Seniors
irself in the
ENSIAN
me left for picture ap-
pply in person 9 till 12
phone 2-3241, Ext. 26
Aonday thru Friday.
blications Building

Weddings
engagements
Schmalhorst-Carson
Miss T{elen Kent Carson, daugh-
ter 'of Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Car-
son of Ann Arbor, became the
bride of William Hunter Schmal-
horst, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dyer
Schmalhorst of Borger, Tex., June
21 in Ann Arbor.
Mrs. Schmalhorst is a graduate
of Michigan State Normal College.
Her husband received a degree in
chemical and metallurgical en-
gineering in June from the Uni-
versity. He is affiliated with Lamb-
da Chi Alpha fraternity.
- * -.
Trezise-Good
Mrs. David Lewis Trezise was
Miss Phoebe Jane Good before her
marriage June 16 in Ann Arbor.
The former Miss Good is the
daughter of Prof. and Mrs. Charles
W. Good of Ann Arbor. Her hus-
band's parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Harry L. Trezise of Wakefield.
Mrs. Trezise, a graduate of the
University, is affiliated with Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma sorority.
Mr. Trezise was a member of
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity at
Miami University where he re-
ceived his bachelor's degree. He
is a graduate of the University
Law School.

Dance Groups
Hold Meeting;
.Add Classes
Arthur Murray talent scouts will
be present at the first meeting of
the League Dance Exhibition
Group, to be held at 7:30 p.m. to-
day at the League.
The room number will be posted.
A new addition to the regular
League dance classes this year is
a Couple's Group, for the benefit
of men and women who want to
attend together.
John Lekus, an Arthur Murray
instructor, is in charge of this
dance group, which will meet at
8:15 p.m. every Tuesday at the
League.
The same price of $4.00 will be
charged per couple as for the regu-
lar classes. These tickets for the
eight week period will go on sale
at 7 p.m. today at the League.
There will be a mass meeting at
4:30 p.m. tomorrow in the League
Ballroom for all girls who want
to sign up for dance hostesses. The
exhibition group will be present to
answer questions about the dance
classes.
M' University Dames
To Meet in Rackham
The meeting of the Michigan
Chapter of the National Associa-
tion of University Dames will be
held October 10th; at 8 p.m. in
the evening at the Rackham build-
ing assembly hall.
Chapter membership is compris-
ed of the wives of University stu-
dents and wives of interns at Uni-
versity hospital.

Women petitioning for the posi-40
tion of manager of the WAA Out- South
ing Club are asked to turn their
petitions in by 5 p.m. tomorrow at
the Undergraduate Office of the
League.
Interviews will be held from 3:30
to 5:45 p.m. at the WAB. An ap- Read and Use 7
pointment should be signed for in
the Undergraduate Office when_
petitions are turned in.

1
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All eligible sophomore women
interested in working on commit-
tees for Soph Cab are asked to
attend a mass meeting at 4:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the League ballroom.
Coeds will have an opportunity
to sign up for the committees they
desire following an explanation of
the work. The central committee
will also be introduced at that
time.
"The success of Soph Cab de-
pends upon the support and par-
ticipation of every sophomore wo-
man," said Nancy Eichenlaub,
chairman of Soph Cab.
Those who are not able to at-
tend the meeting may sign up on
lists posted in the Undergraduate
Office of the League.
Manager Petitions Due
For WAA Outing Club

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