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May 17, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-05-17

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

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TedV V
Dance Heads
Are Planning
Radio Hookup
Reorganized 15-Piece Band
To Come For One Night Stand
From Chicago's Black Hawk
Ted Weems and his new 15 piece
band will come to Ann Arbor May
29 for a one night stand at the
Senior Ball, Lawton, Hammett, music
chairman, announced late last night.
Reorganized two months ago and
boasting a Dorsey trumpet player
and a Jimmie Dorsey trombonist,
Ted Weems will bring his new band
straight from the Black Hawk in
Chicago where he is now playing
and broadcasting coast to coast
Hookup Planned
Measures are being taken by the
Ball Committee for a network hookup
for the night of Senior Ball in order
to broadcast the music of a band
especially organized to play "music
for college students." This will be
the second appearance of Ted Weems
in Ann Arbor.
Hammett also announced that
there will definitely be an outdoor
dance pavilion, weather permitting,
equipped with a public address sys-
tem to bring the music from the
Sports Building.
Decorations within the building
will take senior dancers on a pleasure
cruise on a battleship, the deck of
which will be used for the dancing.
White and red streamers will festoon
the rafters and blue streamers drap-
ing the walls.
A replica of a full-sized battleship
housing Ted Weems and his mighty
men will be at one end of the hall,
or in the middle, or, as the Gargoyle
put it "wherever you can put a replica
of a full-sized battleship so that it
won't be in the way."
Tom Williams Is Head
Under the high command of Tom
Williams, Burton Rubens will run the
Sports Building that night, Jean
Hubbard and Dorothy Anderson will
be busy with the patrons and Chester
Ewing will be responsible for the
The publicity campaign, inclusive
of those wild stories about the old
model-T Ford which all together
have occupied more room on this
page than weddings and engage-
ments, is under the direction of Ray-
mond Dietz. Betty Johnson and Eliz-
abeth McFillen are charged with the
projects, and Lee Cleary and Robert
Getts, tickets.
Alpha Delta Phi recently elected
their officers for the coming year.
Richard Bruns, '43E, was elected
president; Russell Hadley, '43, vice-
president; Peter Frantz, '45, secre-
tary; and Richard Winters, '44E,
rushing chairman.

reem s
Is Announced




F or



Third Term
Council Heads-

Women Needed To Fill Positions



** * *
The engagement of Mary-Ellen
Wheeler, 41, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
M. W. Wheeler of Ann Arbor, to
Lieut. Arthur Norman Hill, '42, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Norman H. Hill of
Ann Arbor, was announced yesterday
at a luncheon in the League given by
the mother of the bride-elect.
Small corsages with cards at-
tached announced to friends and
relatives that the wedding would take
place in June at the League.
Miss Wheeler is a member of Col-
legiate Sorosis and while in the Uni-
versity, was dance chairman of Soph-
omore Cabaret, a member of the JGP
cast, dance chairman of Theatre Arts
commitee of the League and active in
play production. For the past year,
she has been dramatic director of the
Mr. Hill is a member of United
States Marine Corps, at present in
Basic School in Indian Town Gap,
Pa. A member of Sigma Chi, Mr.
Hill was assistant sports editor of
The Daily, a member of Druids, jun-
ior men's honor society, and sports
correspondent from Ann Arbor for
the Detroit Times.
West-Forsythe Wed
The marriage of Elinor West,
daughter of Mrs. Edith West of Ann
Arbor, and Lieut. Robert Lewis For-,
sythe, '41, son of Mr. and Mrs. L.
L. Forsythe of Ann Arbor Hills, took
place Thursday in St. Andrews Epis-
copal Church.
Lieutenant Forsythe, who was a
member of the track team while a
University student, received his com-
mission in the United States Infan-
try last week, at the Officers' Train-
ing Camp, Fort Benning. Miss West
also attended the University.

New Committee is Organized
To Include All Campus Women
In Summer Social Activities
Officers for the Summer Session
Social Committee were announced
today by Lorraine Judson, '43, pres-
ent chairman of judiciary.
Summer Session Social Committee
is the new name for the League Coun-
cil of last summer. Enlargement of
the organization will include the
whole campus instead of just the un-
dergraduates necessitated the change.
Under the general direction of the
president, Charlotte Thompson, '43,
the committee will begin functioning
on the first day of the summer term.
Miss Thompson is also president of
the regular fall session League Coun-
cil and a member of Alpha Xi Delta
Other Officers Announced
Other officers, as announced, are
Susanne Simms, '44, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, chairman of judiciary; Vir-
ginia Stover, '43, Alpha Chi Omega,
social chairman, and Casmira Buszek,
'43, Alpha Xi Delta, publicity chair-
It is planned that four or five
representatives from the school of
education be chosen to cooperate
with the committee. The group will
act as more of an integrated whole
than formerly, and will be enlarged
to include the whole campus. Miss
Ethel McCormick, as social director
of the League, will act as supervisor
of this new organization.
Will Conduct Dances
Already planning summer activi-
ties, the committee will conduct Fri-
day and Saturday night dances at the
League, tea dances, dance classes,
duplicate bridge tournaments, and
bridge lessons.
Important this session will be the
social chairman, who organizes and
prepares dances and other social
functions for the campus. Publicity
chairman informs the entire school
of scheduled activities by means of
journalism and posters. The Com-
mittee secretary records the pro-
cedures of the meetings. Assistant
work on each of the committees will
be available to new students at the
opening of the Summer Session.
Dinners For Seniors
With approaching finals, most of
the activities scheduled for today are
honoring the graduating seniors.
Alpha Chi Omega will hold a
Senior Dinner at 1 p.m. At that time
presents will be given to the graduat-
ing seniors, and the sophomore honor
students will receive bracelets.
Alpha Epsilon Iota will hold a
senior breakfast.
Delta Gamma will hold a Senior
Dinner at 1 p.m.

As Nurses'
With more and more nur
called for service in the arm
increasing numbers of nurs
are needed to staff hospital
The Red Cross carefully i
all applicants who are new
pitals. Aplicants must hav
school education and be at
years old. As a rule nurses a
be prepared to spend at
days a week at a hospital
training, the training perioc
usually six weeks. Part of ti
be nurses aides' time isc
classes and part in gettingd
perience in hospital duties..
Actual Practice
In addition to first aid,
must learn, by practicing
members of the class, how
temperature, pulse and re
as well as many other thing
At the end of the course,
she passes a written and
examination, our trainee b
full-fledged nurses aide a
usually spend at least one da
at her hospital where her d

Aides OnHome Front
dlude doing what she can to make
'ses being patients comfortable, running errands
ed forces, for doctors and nurses and relieving
ses' aides nurses of their simpler tasks.
Is here at Perform Useful Duties
Nurses aides are never used in the
nterviews care of critically ill or dying patients
v to hos- and they are never assigned to oper-
ve a high ating room duty, but they do learn
least 18 a great deal about hospitals and per-
ides must form a much needed service.
least two Any woman who can possibly spare
while in the time will be doing herself and
d lasting her country a great service by join-
he would- ing in this voluntary work.
spent in
direct ex--
To Address Meeting
Dean Philip Bursley will address a
students meeting of the transfer and fresh-
on other man d'rientation committees for the
to take Summer Session, at 5 p.m. tomorrow
espiration in the Kalamazoo Room of the
,s" League.
provided Dean Bursley will outline the plans
practical for orientation for the Summer Ses-
ecomes a sion at the meeting. Virginia Cap-
ind must ron, '43, and Gloria Donen, '43, are
ay a week chairmen of the freshman and trans-
duties in- fer groups, respectively.

Three Fraternities
ElectNew Officers
Three campus organizations an-
nounce the recent election of neu
PsiUpsilon's newly elected direc-
tors are, Bruce Allen, '43E, president;
Arthur Darden, '43E, vice-president;
Sherwood Standish, '44, correspond-
ing secretary, and Harvey Holliday,
'45, recording secretary.
Sigma Chi's new officers are Don
Frissell, '43, president; Carl Riggs,
'43, vice-president; George Foster'
'43, secretary, and John Ogle, '43,
Officers for Sigma Alpha Epsilon
f or the coming year are Harold Mc-
Pike, '43E, president; Rodney Smith,
'43E, vice-president; Jim Rossman,
'43E, social chairman, and Karl
Scharff, '43, treasurer.
Glee Club Will Sing
Twenty-nine women comprising
the University Women's Glee Club
under the direction of Wilson Sawyer
will sing today- at the Methodist
Church morning services.
The program will include "Adora-
mus Te, Christa" by Mozart; "Festa"
by Cavallieri and "Oh Morning Star"
by Nikolai.



h o'ppin



1 r
A. JOYCE "Mexi-coolee" in
natural or Indian Glaze calf,

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B. JOYCE "Chop Sicks" of duck-
skin in while or Chinatown colors,
C. .Hand-sewn moccasin in antique
brown or red, 5.50. Also navy or
browvn with white.

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for the fun that
keeps you fit . . .

"Ile %


£iucce44 O'iie4
urge X9ecItaC
Practically all the things we
call your attention to in this
particular column are terrif-
ically feminine and personal.
Terrifically beautiful, too, if
you ask us, and that's certainly
what we expect you to do. If
your best girl doesn't simply
adore you after one of these'
Graduation Gifts, then we
don't know women!
Pick the graduation. gift that
will surely be useful as well
as attractive. For the "gal"
graduate, Calkins-Fletcher sug-
gests cologne, perfume, mani-
ctring sets, and beakity kits. An
especially lovely and personal
gift is Mary Dunhill Person-
alized Cologne. These sugges-
tions are practical, and priced
to fit your budget.
Something a Michigan grad-
uate will always appreciate and
treasure is a piece of Michigan.
jewelry from Eibler's. Charms,
compacts, pendants, keys, pins,
Mother of Pearl lockets - all
with the school seal - are just
a few of the many pieces in
this large collection. We are
confident that every grad will
want at least one of these
pieces to wear always.
Why not give that precious
sister of yours a graduation
gift? And why not make it
some schnozzy lingerie from
the campus Shop? With warn-
ings that such slips, panties,
and nighties will be difficult
to purchase in the future, we
know she'd love such a present.
Better hurry.
Oh, my goodness, YES! Ah,
now you really have something,
and it won't cost a fortune,
either. Just stop in at Dillon's
and see the dazzling collection
we've uncovered. Leather com-
pacts, novelty Indian Jewelry,
silver pins, friendship rings -"
and a million other trinkets to
help make graduation a glor-
ious occasion."s

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ON CAMPUS, at home, on the job or re-
laxing. Wherever you are this summer,
whatever you do, you're sure to be living
in casual clothes. And on your feet you'll
want the most comfortable shoes you can
find! Easy-going shoes such as you see here.
Classics in sturdy calfskins. Novelties in
colorful fabrics. Specialties of our State
Street Shoe Shop for summer, 1942.



D. Rubber-soled saddle shoe in w ile with
brown, blue or black, 4.95.
E. Side-buckle moccasin in anticlue brown
calf, 5.50.
F. Brogue in brown and chite or all brown
calf, 6.75.
G. JOYCE "Harleptin" in while/ or na/nral
duckskin, 4.45.
H. JOYCE "Gillyflower" in while or black
duckskin, 4.45.

4.45 to 6.75

From The Budget Shop comes
this useful suggestion. A lovely
summer bag makes a beautiful
graduation gift, as well as a
necessary summer accessory.
Let a word to the wise be suf-
ficient. These bags come in
colored fabrics, straw, and
bright plastics, so they go with
all ensembles,



Collin's is more than able to
outfit both the gal graduate
and June bride from head to
foot, And whiat's more, they
have a list of gift suggestions
for these two lucky people that
will suit both YOUR taste and

to $7.95

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