THE MICHiGA N D ATI~
Difference in College Women,
by LYNNE FORD
If the coke-sipping, prom trotting
coed of the class of '35 were to re-
turn to her alma mater today, she
would find an entirely different spe-
cies of college women had descended
on the American university.
Dean of Women Alice C. Lloyd
summarized the difference fully in
an address to incoming freshman
women when she said, "This is no
time to come to the 'campus' and
not to the 'college.' The eighteen
year old girl who, even if untouched
herself, has lived through an age
of atomic bombs, famines, and ra-
cial crises seeks far more in a college
education than coke dates, bullses-
sions on men and an ivy covered tra-
Whether the present day coed is
as happy as her older sister was
in her rah-rah days is open to
conjecture, but it is certain that
she is not as carefree. She knows
that by accepting a college educa-
tion, she also assumes a great res-
ponsibility to herself and to the.
future. She is earnest about it, and
she is determined to take full ad-
vantage of the opportunity.
The coed who, ten years ago, con-,
sidered college a gay round of house
parties and fraternity pins, is now
taking economics, political science, or
preparing for professional schools.
She participates in activities for-
merly run entirely by men, she at-
tends world student conferences on
peace and world unity, she is up on
the labor situation, she reads all she'
can find on the race problem, politi-
cal questions, and new philosophies
born in war-bitter nations.
Mature in every way, she writes
on subjects as profound as do es-
tablished literary figures, she
paints and sculps with an expres-
siveness equalling that of older
recognized artists. But most im-
portant, she thinks and is aware
of life. She still likes good times,
but she does not devote four years
The Michigan campus enjoyed
fame, during the racoon coat era
and following years, as a center for
all the glamour that was college. The
election of a Big Ten Queen was the
major event of the coed's year. Foot-
ball and chrysanthemums, clothes
and balls dominated the life of the
freshmen and seniors alike.
But the Ann Arbor campus has
changed a great deal since then.
Michigan women today com-I
pletely govern themselves through.
the League Council, Judiciary Com-
mittee, Panhellenic and Assembly.
Six of the eighteen members elected
to the Student Legislature last year
were women. Women serve along
with men in other major campus
projects, The Daily, the 'Ensian,
and specialized student groups.
Call it. evolution, progress, or a
trend in American civilization. But
the difference between today's col-
lege women and Betty Coed of a few
years back is marked. College women
of today and tomorrow lead a useful
and important life
-DANCERS EARN SEA LEGS-Hostesses Mary McLaughlin, Mary Phe-
lan and Dorothea Nugent (top to bottom) do a little exploring on the
USS Philippine previous to a show aboard the carrier at Boston.
In QI Schools
Open to Women
By TOM WALSH
Women teachers are missing an in-
valuable opportunity to travel if they
overlook the teaching positions now
open in the Army's service schools in
Japan and Korea, according to Ar-
vella Chick, graduate student, who
leaves this week for Japan to accept
a position teaching political science
Instructors selected for the special
assignments commit themselves for
only nine to twelve months overseas;
receive substantial salaries, have all
of their travel expenses paid, and
retain a civilian status. Opportuni-
ties to travel throughout Japan and
Korea are offered all of these teach-
ers, Miss Chick explained.
Operated similarly to service
schools in Europe, the schools for
GI's in the Orient will offer classes
ranging from basic literary instru.-
tion to pre-college and college
training. Subjects scheduled to be
taught include, English, history,
political science, psychology, art,
anthropology, speech, Spanish, Ger-
man, French, mathematics, and
The U.S. Army Information and
Education Division is now selecting
personnel for these posts from among
the candidates with the highest qual-
ifications, regardless of sex. Of the
group chosen thus far, a sizeable
number, although a minority, have
In addition to the opportunities to
travel and the experience of living
in a foreign country, Miss Chick
stressed the attractiveness of the
salary. When 25 per cent for over-
seas service is added to the base rate
of $3,640, the annual salary exceeds
At the same time, living expenses
are far below the prevailing level
in America. Lodging is furnished
by the Army, and all women em-
ployees live in a large hotel in
downtown Tokyo. The cost of a
year's meals as prepared by the
Army amounts to only $270. All
normal medical and dental cares
are provided by the Army and
overtime pay is computed on a
forty hour work week.
Miss Chick believes the experience
of teaching for a year in Japan will
be invaluable to her and to the other
American women who are being se-
lected for the work. "The recon-
struction of Japan and the estab-
lishment of- an entirely new system
of government may be viewed first-
hand," she said.
Single women who are qualified to
instruct any of the afore mentioned
courses and who are interested in
traveling may contact the University
Bureau of AppointmentsinMason
Hall for additional information
mere it is:
; * ..1
THE LOW NECKLINE BRA.
THAT'S HIGH IN FLATTERY
COMPLETE YOUR WARDROBE
with a lovely
Noted in Shoes!
Will the open toe, sling heel epoch
in women's footwear be shortened
Leading shoe manufacturers offer
their answer to this moot question
and assert that the classic and closed
opera pump is on the upswing in
Among the early models shown
for fall selling are the plain and sim-
ple opera pump without any adorn-
ment, the pump with the rolled or
extension leather soles, and the
slightlier dressier pump with re-
strained throat ornament.
Among the reasons offered by
manufacturers for the popularity of
the style are the shoe's suitability
for wear with the new and longer
daytime hemlines and the more
perfect fit obtained with closed toe
Covered-up Look Abounds
The covereddlook in leather-soled
shoes is carried out not only in the
classic pump, but in models that are
being closed up by degrees. Sandals
have wider asymmetric bands with
much smaller open spaces along the
stepin or fore and aft. Cut-outs are
smaller, and many sling pumps with
squared leather soles have closed
Decorative notes in fall footwear
are more subtle, with the emphasis
on a softer feeling in trim.
The Big Four in shoe color for fall
includes formal black, navy blue,
brown in cocoa and deeper shades,
and rich wine tones.
IDEAL FOR TRAVELING, these robes are light-weight
and easily packed in a suitcase . . . available in small,
medium, and large sizes. They come in gold or aqua
with a hand-blocked bamboo design; white with a
Hawaiian shower; and rose with Hawaiian orchid.
I . . , I
Priced at $29.95.
27he VAN IJUREN sop0J
Dr. and Mrs. John J. Brower, of
Holland, Michigan, announce the
engagement of their daughter, Paula,
to Murray F. Markland, son of Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Markland of De-
Both are students at the Univer-
sity and Miss Brower is a member of
Pi Beta Phi sorority. The couple will
be married in September and re-
turn to school together.
* * *
The forthcoming marriage of their
daughter, Dorothy Louise, was an-
nounced by Mr. and Mrs. Frank J.
Seiler in Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Miss Seller will wed Richard Pan-
coast Longaker of Ardmore, Pa., Au-
guest 31, at the Church of the Saviour
in Cleveland Heights.
Formerly a student at the Univer-
sity, Miss Seiler was affiliated with
Alpha Phi sorority. Mr. Longaker is
a student at Swarthmore and a mem-
ber of Alpha Delta Phi. The couple
will reside in Ardmore. Louise Prang-
ley, sorority sister of the bride to be,
will be one of the attendants.
The engagement of Delilah Mur-
rah, class of '46, to Ralph M. Hulett
was made known by her parents, Dr.
and Mrs. J. L. Murrah of Herrin,
Illinois. Mr. Hulett is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Hulett of Flint.
Miss Murrah was a member of Kappa
The new Ms. Richard Allan Metz-
ler, was formerly Doris Almeda
Cuthbert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ivan N. Cuthbert of Ann Arbor. Mr.
Metzler is the son of Dr. Clyde C.
Metzler, of Sioux City, Ia., and the
late Mrs. Metzler.
The marriage was solemnized in
the Michigan League Garden, and
the couple left afterward for a trip
to Indian River, Mich. Mrs. Metzler
received her bachelor's degree from
the University in 1942 and her mas-
ter's in '44.
* * *
Mrs. Clara Arnesen Landes of Hol-
land, Mich. became the bride of Os-
wald E. Jorstad of Cristobal Canal
Zone at a ceremony in Holland re-
cently. The new Mrs. Jorstad re-
ceived her education degree from the
University School of Music, and Mr.
Jorstad took his master's at the
Rackham School of Graduate Studies.
The couple motored through the
northwest before flying to Guate-
mala City. Mr. and Mrs. Jorstad will
live in Cristobal, where Mr. Jorstad
is director of music in Panama Canal
Doris Sternberg, University coed
from Oxford, Mich., will reign over
the peach festival to open in Romeo
Dine in the Charming
Early American Atmosphere
THE COLONIAL TROOM U
Steaks - Chicken - Sea Food
O Open through Aug. and Sept. c
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DIAL 9317 1 08SOUTH UNIVERSI1TTY
Read and Use The'.Michi cin Daily ClassiFIeds
In Junior Sizes
FOR CAMPUS OR CAREER ... this simple,
new-versioned high-buttoned collar suit
with waist-hugging jacket. Done in
that inimitable Handmacher manner in
Miron's 100 % wool imported "Aristo"
worsted. Cherry red, putty beige or
Cam pus classics
the coeds first love . . . downy soft
cashmeres to mix or match
made in Scotland by Pringle
known for their- hand-finished de-
tails and luscious colors . . . in white,
melon, burgundy, moss green, forest
green and black . . . slipover 14.95'
... ribbon-bound cardigan 17.95.
Look to your belt .. .
you saw this newest campus fashion in
August Glamour . . . natural or black
leather belt with gold-plated lock fastener,
complete with key . . . 2:00.
Clan cntie ..
as merry as the skirl of the bagpipe
colorful, all-wool skirts in pleated plaid
.. .many new styles and highland com-
binations . . . sizes 10 to 18 . . . 5.00 to
/- -t 3