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October 03, 1950 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-03

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1950
Coed War Workers Not Needed
Thoug roducion Increases
Women To Don Welders Shields, Goggles
If Nation Suffers Factory Labor Shortage

THE MICHIGAN DAILY *AGE F

While a large proportion of the
' campus male population is re-
ceiving orders to report for physi-
cals and looking toward a future
in the Armed Services, coeds need
not worry, for the present at least,
about welder's shields and goggles.
Although war production is in-
creasing all over the United States
and some women are entering war
work, there is no emergency labor'
shortage yet to require very many
women to leave homes or school
to work in factories and offices.
NUMBER GROWING
Right now, according to the
most recent Census estimate,
there are more women working
outside their homes than at any
other time since V-J Day, and the
number is believed to keep on in-
creasing. But economists believe
that the number will not increase
sharply until war plants are ex-
Eligible Coeds
May Petition
IFor WAA Jobs.
WAA petitioning for Outing!
Club Manager will open today and
will continue through the week.
Interviewing will be held Octo-
ber 11 at the WAB.
Any eligible woman, except first
semester coeds may_ petition for
the position and may sign up for
an interview in the undergraduate
office of the Women's League.
" The Outing Club meets through-'
out the school year. Its activities
include hiking, skiing; tobaggan-
ing, cook-outs and various other
activities.

panded and the economy has
shifted even more from a peace-
time to a war-time basis.
If the war situation gets worse,
however, it may again be neces-
sary to turn to women for emer-
gency war work on the scale of
World War II.
THREE MILLION MORE
This means that three million
found, many among young coeds
who, as they were in 1943 and 19-
44, would be willing to forego their
schooling. Other age groups will
be harder to recruit; there are al-
ready more women over 45 in the
labor force now than there were
during the war.
There is also a much larger
number of the women population
who are now married and have
children. Most of these 17 million
mothers would be out of the labor
market entirely, both of their own
wish and by national policy.
WIVES PREDOMINATE
Married women already make up
more than half of the women's
labor force and perhaps more of
them, without young children,
would respond to another call for
war employment.
Few married women during
World War II worked apart from
their husbands unless their hus-
bands were in the Armed Services,
and even many of thees wives
moved about the country and took
temporary jobs as long as they
could.
If there comes a time when
more war orders are received and
more war plants are being built,
the young women of the country
including the college crop, will be
called upon for emergency war
work.

MODERN DANCE--A dance recital, one of the featured activities
of the WAA Modern Dance Club, is participated in by members
of the club. Besides dance programs, the club provides instruction

in technique and composition.
* * *

* * *

Modern Dance Club To Meet;
GroupWill Study Techniques'

League Posts
Available Now
For Petitioning
Dance Class, JGP,
Soph Cab, Judiciary,
Need More Members
"Eight important League posi-
tions are now open for petition-
ng for women interested in adding
extra-curricular activities to their,
college career" announced Pat
Breon.
First on her list is a senior po-
sition on judiciary council. Avail-
able to a senior women only, this
post requires perception, good
judgment and some knowledge of
the judiciary proceedings.
Three more jobs to be filled are
on the central committee of JGP.
Dance chairman, assistant dance
chairman, and assistant publicity
chairman in charge 'of posters,
when chosen, will begin work with
the already busy central commit-
tee.
RESPONSIBILITY NEEDED
Responsibility and talent enough
to equal last year's successful "The
Real McCoy" are the prerequisites
needed for these posts, according
to the interviewing and nomi-
nating committee.
Sophomore Cabaret also has
two new openings--assistant dance
chairman and assistant costumes
chairman. All sophomore women
are eligible to petition for these
central committee positions.
Interviewing and nominating
committee also needs one member
of junior standing. Those now
working on the interviewing com-
mittee recommend it as invalu-
able experience in meeting people
and a good background for secur-
ing summer and permanent jobs.
Finally, there is one position,
junior captain, to complete the
Dance Class committee.
Petitions are due by 5 p.m. Oct.
13 in the Undergraduate Office of
the League. When petitions are
turned in; preferrably with an en-
closed snapshot, interviews may
be signed for.
INFORMATION
Further information exceeding
that in the League Lowdown may
be found in the Presidents' Re-
ports in the Undergraduate Office.
Members of the interviewing
and nominating committee will
hold office hours from 3 to 5 p.m.
in the Undergraduate Office to
answer questions of petitioners
and to help in making out peti-
tions.

(Continued from Page 4)
Relief," Claude V. Winder, Phar-
macologist-Parke, Davis and Co.
"Some Problems in Vision Re-
search," Wilfred M. Kincaid, Dept.
of Mathematics.
Sphinx meets at 10:30 p.m., Un-
ion 3-K. Bring dues fee to Neale
Traves if payment-has not already
been made.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society:
Open meeting for all .prospective
principals and chorus members, 7
p.m., Union. Bring deposit fee for
scores.
Quarterdeck Society: Open meet-
ing, Tues., Oct. 3, members meet
at 7:30 others at 8 p.m., Rm. 3-N,
Union. Speaker, Prof. L. A. Baier.
Varsity Debating: Organization
meeting for all students interest-
ed, 4203 Angell Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Young Progressives of America:
Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Union. Pre-
sentation of reports by Michigan
students attending the World
Student Congress of the Interna-
tional Union of Students in Pra-
gue.
Sigma Delta Chi, professional
journalism fraternity; meeting,
7:30 p.m., News Room, Journalism
Bldg.
Square Dance Group meets at
Lane Hall, 7-10 p.m.
Young Democrats: Meeting in
front of Administration Building,
7:30 p.m. Transportation furnish-
ed to Barton Hills where cam-
paign activities for Professor
Dawson will be discussed.

~1

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

I

L .1

I

Dr. P. C. Mahalanobis, Director of
the Statistical Institute of India,
'1:30 p.m., International Center.
Coming Events
Wesleyan Foundation: Do Drop
In Open House, Wed., Oct. 4, 5:30
p.m.
Westminister Guild: Tea and
Talk, Third floor parlor, First
Presbyterian Church, 4-6 p.m.,
Wed., Oct. 4.
Michigan Crib: University pre-
legal society: Open meeting, 8
p.m., League. Speaker: Dean E.'
Blythe Stason, Law School.
Cinema Guild petitions for film
sponsorships can be picked up and
returned by organization's offi-
cers in SL Office, 1020 Adminis-
tration Building, 3-5 daily until
deadline Oct. 11.
Hillel Israeli Song and Dance
Group: Wed., Oct. 4, 7:30 p.m. in
Room 3-L, Union.

Michigan Union's weekly Bridge
Tournament will begin on Oct. 4,
7:30 p.m., Terrace Room, Union.
Students and faculty may enter.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
Social Committee: Open meeting,
Union, Wed., 4 p.m.
Michigan Arts Chorale: Mem-
bership is open in the. Arts Chor-
ale. Interested students invited to
the rehearsal, Lane Hall, 7 p.m.,
Wed., Oct. 4. Music for semester
sold at this meeting.
Wolverine Club: Open meeting,
Union, 7:15 p.m.
Student Science Society: Open
meeting, Wed., Oct. 4, 7:30 p.ms.,
Rm. 1200 Chemistry Bldg. Speak-
er: Dr. W. H. Beierwaltes.. Topic:
"The Use of Radioactive Iodine,"
concerning medical applications of
atomic energy. New members are
solicited.
OPTICALL SERVICE
CAMPUS OPTICIANS
222 Nickels Arcade
Phone 2-9116

The Modern Dance Club will
have its first meeting of the year
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Bar-
bour Gym Dance Studio.
This is one of the'WAA co-recre-
ational clubs which is open to all
students.
Modern dance is a contempor-
ary dynamic expression of art
form. Its growth has been encour-
aged by people who have grown
tired of the rigid forms of ballet.
Enthusiasts in the field describe
their art as the expression of the
feel of a certain thing rather than
trying to imitate this thing. Mo-
dern dance relies on original
choreography.
The club will concentrate on

studying techniques, devising ori-
ginal compositions, and working
toward performances. A technique
class will be held from 2 to 4 p.m.
every Friday at the Barbour Gym
Dance Studio at which elementary
and advanced techniques will be
studied.
Miss Esther Pease, the new club
advisor, is a member of the staff
of the Women's Physical Educa-
tion Departmeit and teaches
dance. Her experience includes
studying dance with Martha Gra-
ham, Doris Humphrey, and Char-
les Weidman. She has also stu-
died in Europe with May Wigman
in Dresden, Germany, and in Dev-
onshire, England with the Joost
Ballet.
Other competent members of
the club will assist Miss Pease
with instruction.
Several performances are given
a year. This serves as an incentive
for the students to do original
choreography as it provides the
opportunity for them to present
their own works before an audi-
ence. This also gives modern dance
enthusiasts the chance to see the
work, accomplished by the Mo-
dern Dance Club.

Archer

U. of M. Young
Club: Open meeting,
League Ballroom.

Republican
7:30 p.m.,

STOCKINGS
so
personally

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$200

and $250

Complete Stock of Extra Points
ULRICH'S
Ann Arbor's Busy Bookstore

JGP-Members of the JGP Cen-
tral Committee- will meet for the
first time this semester at 4:15
today in the League. Cathy Sotir,
chairman, urges all members to
attend, since it is to be a very im-
portant meeting.
Panhellenic-First meeting of,
the semester of Panhellenic house
representatives will be held at 5
p.m. today, inthe League. The!
room number will be posted.
Soph Cab-Tryouts for the 1950
Soph 'Cab floorshow will be held
from 7:30 to 9 p.m. today in the
Michigan League. Speaking, sing-
ing and dancing parts are open to
eligible sophomore women.
Golf Club-Old and new mem-
bers will meet at 5 p.m. today at
the WAB for an organizational
meeting.
* S f
Fortnite-There will be a meet-
ing of all girls interested in work-
ing on Fortnite committees Wed-
nesday, October 4, at 5 o'clock.
The room number will be posted
in the League.

Kindai Nippon Kenkyukai (So-
ciety for the Study of Modern
Japan): Open meeting, West Con-
ference Room, Rackham Bldg.,
8 p.m. Newly arrived students
from '" will be guests of hon-
or.
Michigan Union membership
cards may be picked up at the
Union Student Offices, Tuesday
and Wednesday, Oct. 3 and 4,
7:30-10 p.m.
U. of M. Women's Glee Club
Rehearsal: 4 p.m., League.
Michigan Sociological Society:
Meeting for graduate and under-
graduate students. Basement, Lane
Hall, 2-4 p.m. Members of re-
search agencies on campus will
describe current social research
projects and opportunities.
University of Michigan Chess.
Club: Meeting 7:30 p.m., Michigan
Union. Entries will be accepted for
all-campus tournament to decide
the University Chess team.
Indian Students will meet with

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Campus Coeds

Crave Canines
T .

she'll go

0 * 0

The old old proverb about dog
being man's best, friend carries
more truth than fiction on this
campus.
Evidently men are the only in-
habitants of this fair university
who merit the tender, affection-
ate, eternal love of a dog.
Weeping coeds can be seen
wherever good friends gather to
discuss the trials and tribulations
of college life. At the present time,
one of the topics is the fact that
women are not allowed to have
pets.
CANINE WANTED
"Why," the girls lament, "why
do they typify us as hard-hearted

creatures who care nothing for the
devotion of a limpid-eyed, floppy-
eared canine?"
After all, since fraternities are
providing two Saint Bernards and
a Dalmation to wander around the
Diag, sleep on the library steps,
and generally trip anyonea who
happens to be in their way, natur-
ally the girls would like to reci-
procate in the same generous
manner.
Without a doubt the gentler sex
would give more time and energy
toward the care of the canine.
"We want a dog" has become
the battle cry of Michigan women.

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