FRIDAY, NOV. 13, 1942 -
T E 1MIIGA"N DAILY
'Doc' Spracklin's Band Will Play
At League In formal Dance Today
For the stay-at-homers this week-,
end there is dancing to the music
of "Doc" Spracklin's orchestra from
9 pm. to n midnight today in the
League Ballroom, with saddles and
sweaters as appropriate attire.
You don't have to bring a date, it's
strictly a "just come" affair, for
there will be no dance Saturday since
many of the musicians are going to
South Bend to see the Michigan-
Notre Dame game.
This "Sweater Swing" . is being
sponsored by the student body to
whom the League has turned over
the ballroom. The %entire proceeds
of the dance will go to the Bomber-
The evening's entertainment will
feature "Doe's" Dixieland "band
within a band," a specialty composed
of several pieces, with Bill Henlin at
the trombone, Tom Snyder behind
the clarinet, Charlie Goodell and his
trumpet, and Don Whitefield beat-
ing it out at the drums, Clark Mc-
Clellan at the piano. Bill Wheatley
at the bass .and Dwight Daily with
his tenor saxophone.
Several numbers will be played by'
the "rhythm band" which features
the clarinet, drums, bass and vibra-
phone. The vocal quartette with
"Doc" himself, Bill Henlin, Charlie
Goodell, and Tom McNall will be
included in the evening's entertain-
Group of Fall and Winter
One- and Two-Piece Styles.
All Cdlors and Sizes.
EThe BUDGET SHOP,
Two Doors East of the Michigan Theatre
To Take Place
Ticket Sale To Begin Monday
In Office Of Social Director;
Ensign Helen Stewart To Speak
For its ninth annual banquet, As-
sembly has set Nov. 23 as the date,
with tentative plans to have an en-
sign from the WAVES and a mem-
ber of the WAACS as guest speakers.
The banquet will be held from 6
pa. to 8 p.m. in the League Ball-
room, and seating arrangements, ac-
cording to Beatrice Glass, '43, will be
made in such a way as to have a ta-
ble for each house. However, this is
to be the case only if the girls buy
their tickets early.
Ticket Sale To Begin
Tickets will be available beginning
Monday at the Social Director's Of-
fice in the League as well as from
all league house presidents. Dormi-
tory saleswomen are Marion Hrebek,
'44, Mosher; Lucile Barnes, '45, Jor-
dan; Janet Royer, '45, Betsy Bar-
bour; Jeanne Fenwick, Alumnae
House; Miriam Dalby, '44, Stockwell;
Frances Sacks, '45, Madison; Beth
Sargent, '43, Martha Cook, and Nita
Everson, '45, Newberry.
Ensign Helen Stewart of Detroit
has consented to speak before those
present at the banquet about the
WAVES, but plans are only tentative
for a speaker from the WAACS. How-
ever, the speakers will be on hand
after the program to answer any
questions that may be asked.
Awards To Be Given
The remainder of the program will
be devoted to awards for best indi-
vidual and best house records in
scholastic and extra-curricular ac-
tivities. Senior-Society will tap new
Independent freshman women are
especially invited to attend Assembly
Banquet, since its primary purpose
is to acquaint them with its activities.
First Mass Meeting
Of WAA Rifle Club
To Be Held Tuesday
All those desiring to be potential
"sharpshooters" are invited to at-
tend the first mass meeting of the
WAA Rifle Club, to be held at 5
p.m. Tuesday in the lounge of the
WAB, according to Doris Kimball,
'43, head of the organization.
Women who are interested need
not have any experience whatso-
ever, as the club will start from the
beginning and have instruction until
Christmas time. Freshmen are es-
pecially urged to join, as members
of the WAA club are not required to
Rifle Club will meet once a week,
but besides this, Matches among high
scorers will be held on another day
each week. After Christmas there
will be regular shooting periods of a
half-hour each twice a week. All
practice will take place on the range
downstairs in the WAB.
Wenley, Zeta Psi's
To Hold Functions
Wenley House will hold a work
project and barn dance from 8 p.m.
to 11:30 pm today at the Saline
Valley Farms. Mrs. E. K. Eerdman
and Mr. Thomas Hansen will chap-
eron the event.
Zeta Psi is honoring its pledges at
a formal dance from 9 p.m. to mid-
night today. Chaperons will be Ma-
nor and Mrs. William Renner, Mr.
and Mrs. William Brownlee and Mr.
and Mrs. William Comstock.
On War Project
(Continued from Page 1)
worn, long sleeved cotton aprons or
smocks must be worn over then, for
the purpose-of eliminating the circu-
lation of flint, while in contact with
the dressings. In addition, the hair
must be covered with clean gauze or
a clean kerchief.
Cleanliness was stressed, for the
volunteer workers. It is required that
each woman wash her hands imme-
diately before handling the dressings.
In addition, short fingernails are
recommended. A regular inspection
committee will be present at all times
under the direction of Miss Walsh's
For the present, 4" by 4" gauze
sponges will be made exclusively.
These bandages are used primarily
for surgicalsoperations. For that rea-
son these standards must be main-
During the first few weeks, each
volunteer will be asked to work a
minimum of two hours between 1 p.m.
and 5 p. m. Thursday and Pridays.
Soon the work will be carried on daily.
Hit For Home
(Continued from Page 1)
beet, and his three mates had all
they could do to yank him out before
he went over his head.
A few of the students were so eager
to get back to their waiting school
work that they hitch-hiked home this
afternoon after farmers told them
that further work would be impos-
sible. The students' only regrets
about the trip were that bad weather
had cut down production. "We could
have done so much more if the wea-
ther hadn't been so adverse," they
said. "But the farmers are mighty
glad that the Manpower Corps ar-
ranged wifh the University to send
the boys up. They're still shaking
their heads over the weather condi-
tions that hampered students, but
"it's something we've grown used to
Mosher Is Winner
In Volleyball Battle
The volleyball battle is over, and
the victors are the team members of
Mosher Hall who, headed by Virginia
Johnson, '43, step up to claim the 100
points awarded by WAA to the team
in first place.
At Mosher's heels is Pi Beta Phi,
who receive the award of 56 points
for being runner-up. This position
was determined when Pi Beta Phi,
captained by Barbara Wallace, 45,
chalked up a score of 42 over the 23
earned by Sorosis, under Louise For-
All other teams who participated
in the course of the tournament will
receive five points each.
of fur felts, velvets,
some fur-trimmed, and
values to 4.95
Today and Tomorrow
THE HAT BOX
719 North University
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Fretz of New-
berry announce the engagement of
their daughter Alice, '44, to Pvt. Ru-
pert Grant Otto, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Otto of Bessemer.
Miss Fretz, who is a junior night
editor on the women's staff of The
Daily, lives at Martha Cook Buiding.
Graduated from Northern State
Teacher's College, Marquette, Pvt.
Otto is now stationed at Fort Custer.
The wedding date has not been set.
Nation-Wide Senior Competition
Is Announced By Fashion School
Five Fashion Fellowships will be
awarded to members of this year's
senior class in a nation-wide com-
petition by the Tobe-Colburn School
for Fashion Careers in New York, ac-
cording .to announcements which
have just reached the campus from
Miss Julia Colburn, president of the
"The demand for well-qualified
young women to assume junior exec-
utive positions in retail and mail or-
der organizations has been acceler-
ated by the war," said Miss Colburn
in the announcement. "A year of
specialized training now will enable
young women to attain more quickly
positions which under normal cir-
cumstances would have taken years
to reach. Types of work, such as
display and service management,
which were formerly considered men's
jobs, are now open to women."
Women members of the senior
class who wish to participate in the
contest must mail registration blanks
and the First Paper to the school no
later than Dec. 5. Another paper,
which completes work for the award,
is due March 20.
"A Letter to Seniors" containing
complete information, with registra-
tion blank, may be obtained at the
Office of the Dean of Women in Bar-
Rayon and cotton hose. Full-
fashioned. Fine seam. Good ap-
pearing and also warm. Special-
ly priced at $1.19.
For dress or sport. Cotton or
silk rayon. Short or long sleeves.
Priced at $2.00, $3.00, and
$4.00. We feature a good se-
lection of "Joan Kenley" bloises.
P a ra
We have a nice selection of flan-
nelettes, broadcloths, seersuck-
er, and brushed rayon. Plenty to
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
BLUES . . . GREENS .. . REDS
YELLOWS... GOLD ... WHITE
The snow may fly and the wind may howl -- but don't
be a "'sissy" and shiver thru the game Saturday. (No
man likes to see his date with a red nose.) He'll think,
"Why didn't she get some of those snug warm, good-
looking 'duds' at DILLON'S before this?"
Other zip-in coats 29.95 to 59.95
These fine Imported Harris Tweed Coats are care-
fully tailored and smartly styled along mannish
lines. Extra removable lining of chamois leather
,._ v . _ f
I including sleeves.,
I- 1 *L
Say "Si Si" to shawls - gay
prints, plaids and solids.
Fingertip Toasters - mit-
tens and gloves of all kinds.
1.00 to 1.50
Kneewarmer sox at 1.00.
Ankle sox from 39c to 1.35.
Sweaters - classic pullovers
and cardigans. from 3.00
Slathers of new skirts, patch
pocket dirndls, and others
with pleats and flares.
J . s
... dancing at the Union, doing the
town . . . you'll love the simple
flattery of the baby neck blouse
with push-up sleeves ... the whirl-
ing dirndl skirt banded in bright
felt flowers or braid .. . petit point
rayon, cotton and wool jersey in
gold, light blue, aqua, sand beige
. ..misses' sizes.
She's warm and cozy-in her
"Timme" cot. 5.0
I M, \'il