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December 10, 1942 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-12-10

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

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. . . ..

Air Corps Men
To Be Guests
Of H ilel Group
Saturday Dance, Open House
Included In Week-End Plans
For Willow Run Ground Crew
Hillel will play USO to .40 soldiers
from Fort Custer this week-end; by
providing two days -of "dates, danc-
ing, and hope-cooked meals for
guests who are in the ground crew
of the Air Corps stationed at Willow
Run," announced Grace Freudberg,
'45, and harry M iller, , '45, social
chairmen for the Foundation.
Highlight of the week-end will be
a dance from 9 p.m. to midnight Sat-
urday in the ballroom of the League
to the music of "'Doc" Spracklin and
his orchestra. The dance will slip-
port the League's project to donate
all proceeds, in excess :of the band
expenses, to the Bomber-Scholarship
Fund. Admission to the dance, how-
ever, will be free to Hillel members
and guests of members.
Dates have been arranged for the
soldiers through, the social commit-
tee of the Foundation. On Sunday,.
the soldiers have been invited to din-
ner at various' sorority, fraternity,
and league houses following which
there will be an open house at the
Foundation to which the campus is
Be A Goodfellow
Eliminates Red Tape
DENVER. -(A")-- A bad case of
writer's cramps is in prospect for
State Treasurer-Elect Leon Laving-
The treasurer must sign thousands
of warrants and other dOs uments
each month. This has always been
done with a metal stamp. JBut Lav-
ington received this reply when he
ordered such a stamp bearing his
"Sorry, but you have no priority."

I ckets s On Sale
For Jingle Jive
Students May Make Purchases
On Campus From 'Mrs. Claus'
"Santa Claus has gone to war";
therefore, Mrs. Claus was seen on
campus yesterday, to spread the word
of her Christmas party, which will
take place from 9 p.m. to midnight
Friday in the League Ballroom, in
the form of a 'Jingle Jive."
Mrs. Claus, acting as a representa-.
tive of Senior Society, will be on the
"diag" today and tomorrow between
classes, selling tickets for the dance.
She will, also be present at the
"Jive" bearing gifts which will be
distributed in the form of door prizes.
"Jingle. Jive" will be presented in
accordance with the present plan of,
Victory Dances. All the proceeds
from the dance, with the exception
of the cost of the band, will be do-
naed to the Bomber-Scholarship
Fund in an attempt to aid the fund
in reaching their goal of $15,000 for
the present year.
S"Doe" Spracklin and his eleven-
piece orchestra will play for the eve-
ning. A Christmas medley has been
promised for the occasion.
Be A Goodfellow -
Fencers Call Q.iits
Until Next Semester
There will be no meeting of the
Fencing Club today, and the club
will be discontinued for the rest of
this semester, according to Ruth Tar-
bell, '45; head of the WAA organiza-
it will be reorganized next semes-
ter, however, as then there will be
many more experienced players who
are now in the fencing physical edu-
cation classes. The club will meet
twice a week next semester.

Reciprocal Importance Of Bomber
Scholarship Fund Is Overlooked
IT'S ABOUT TIME we wake up and start supporting organizations which
are going to help win this war.
It is evident from campus response to the League's project to boost the
Bomber-Scholarship Fund, that relatively few students understand how their
support will affect the fund, how separate organizations can support the
project, and how their efforts and contributions will eventually be repaid'
a hundredfold to themselves or to their colleagues.
The "WM" Club gave a dance last Saturday in the League ballroom.
The League chiarged no rent for the dance; but the fifty dollars that would
have been .harged ordinarily for the. use of the room was collected from
the "M" ub by the League and this money was turned directly over to
the, Bomber, Scholarship Fund by them.
The 'M Club chose to turn over all the proceeds, except the amount
charged, by: the, band for the evening, to the fund. This is purely voluntary,
however, for the organization is free to keep the excess receipts from the
N the week-end evenings that no organization has chosen to sponsor a
dance, regular dances are held with "Doc" Spracklin's band. The League
donates all the receipts for the dance, except the band expenses, directly
to the Bomber-Scholars.
In other words, a goodly nercentage of the dollar that. each stident
spends for an evening of dancing and fun at the League will go to war
bonds, which, in ten years on-the date of their maturity, will be turned over
to a scholarship fund for men who were called into the service before they
had a chance to obtain a degree.
There's a certain philosophy-it goes something like: You never know
when something you do for some person or cause will be returned to you
"with double your money back." In other words, you, who are donating to
this fund now, may, in later years, be the recipients of the scholarships.
And the value of contributions to war bonds can never be overemphasized.
- Betty Harvey
!T V
W iieducinqi anti &nqagemenbs
Mr. and Mrs. I. Pearlman of Provi- Eleanor L. Nelson, daughter of
dence, R. I., announce the engage- Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Nelson of
ment of their ,daughter -Alice, '43, to Irvingwood, announced her en-
Philip Mandel, '42E, son of Mr. I. H. gagement in Portland, Ore., to
Mandel, of Norwich, Conn. David Gordon Parkes, son of Mr.
Miss Pearlman worked on the ad- and Mrs. Roy C. Parkes of Ferndale.
vertising staff of The Daily her soph- Miss Nelson, a member of Kappa
omore and junior years. Mr. Man- Kappa Gamma, received her A.B.
del was a member of Phi Eta Sigma, degree last May. Mr. Parkes is
Quarterdeck, Tau Beta Phi, and was also a Michigan graduate and is
on the staff of the Technic. He is now in the United States Navy at
now .working in Washington, D. C. Boulder, Colo.
* * * The wedding is planned for Feb"
Jean Watson, '43, daughter of ruary 6 at Boulder, Colo.
Prof. and Mrs. Harry J. Watson of :k :r

1- 1~ r, ,

Assembly Ball
Positions Open
Independent women who are inter-
ested in working on Assembly Ball,
which is scheduled for Jan. 9, are
urged to go to the Undergraduate Of-
fice anytime between 3:30 p.m. and
5 p.m. today and tomorrow for an
interview, bringing their petitions
with them.
Positions open for the combined.
interviewing and petitioning are gen-
eral chairman, assistant general
chairman, ticket chairman, program
chairman, patrons chairman and
publicity chairman. Second semester
freshmen, sophomores, juniors and
seniors are eligible to try out.
According to Betty Newman, '43,
president of Assembly, the week usu-
ally allowed for petitioning has been
cut out because such short notice
has been given of the dance. The
:all itself was moved up three months
earlier than usual, in order to give
mid-year graduates a chance to at-
tend. Consequently, the preliminary
petitioning had to be cut to give the
general committee time to plan the

Meet To Plan
Blood Banking
A mass meeting headed by Miriam
Dalby, '44, a member of the War Ac-
tivities Board, will be held at 4 p.m.
today in the League for the purpose
of organizing a committee to take
care of the blood bank organization
and silk stocking collection.
Urging that "every girl who wants
to save a pilot's life" come out for
this committee, Miss Dalby described
its duties as being primarily to con-
tact girls for blood donations and
make out all schedules for donors to
come to give their blood.
In addition the committee will can-
vass all the women on campus for
silk stockings, which will later be used
in the manufacture of parachutes. It
is expected that one girl in every
dormitory, league house and sorority
will be appointed to take care of
stocking collections.
The committee is under the spon-
sorship of the War Activities Board.
The Acquaintance Bureau will
be open for interviews 3 p.m. to
5 p.m. today at the Union.

Sigma Alpha lota's
Candlelight Service
To Be Given Monday.
Under the direction of Miss Rose
Marie Grentzer, the Alpha Chapter
of Sigma Alpha Iota, musical society,
will give a candlelight service at 8
p.m. Monday in the Congregational
The program will include an organ
prelude, Bach's "Jesu, Joy of Man's
Desiring," played by Ruth Deasy,
Grad., and Salzedo's "Concert Varia-
tions on Adeste Fideles," presented
by Lynne Palmer, harpist. A duet,
"Angel Voices Ever Singing," by
Bortniansky, and arranged by Bar-
bara Zwayer, '438M, will be sung by
Rose Hull and Florence McCracken,
'43SM. Accompanying them will be
Sara Titus, '44SM, on the violin, Lois
Parker, '43SM, on the viola, and Lois
Kerstetter, '45, on the cello. Betty
Wilson, '45, soprano, has selected an
old American folk song, "Jesus, Jesus
Rest Ybur Head," to sing.
The Sigma Alpha Iota chorus will
sing a number of Christmas selections
as °well as most of the familiar carols.

as ellas os ofthefaml~._,carls





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Ann Arbor and Rose Mary Mann,
'43, daughter of Mr.. and Mrs.
Matthew Mann of Ann Arbor, an-
nounce their engagements at din-
ner at the Kappa Kappa Gamma
Miss Watson is engaged. to Wil-
liam LoWighborough of Detroit, who
is affiliated with Phi Gamma Delta
Miss:Mann will become the bride
of Bruce Corson, '43E, who is also
a member of Phi Gamma Delta.
He isthe sonof Mr.and Mrs. H. H.
Corson of Birmingham. The dates
of the weddings were not revealed.
* * *
Helen Louise Bishop, daughter of
Mrs. Joseph S. Bishop of Columbus,
Ga., became the bride of Lt. Donald
E. Rivette, '41, of Fort Benning, Ga.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ector Rivette of
Ann Arbor. The East Highlands
Methodist Church at Columbus, Ga.,
was the scene of the ceremony.
Lt. Rivette is affiliated with Kappa
Sigma fraternity,:and was a member
of Scabbard and Blade, the tennis
team, and the wrestling team while
attending the University.

Open Monday, wednesday, Thursday, Fri-
day evenings -before Christmas until 8:30.

218 South State Street

A.,, .a ..:. :.:.. r- : , n.

r+ e 7\ e s
-. 11

The marriage of Madeline E. Kun-
na, daughter of Mrs, Rose Kunna -of
Alpena, to Charles J. Daniels, '41, of
Hampton, Va., took place recently at
St. Thomas Catholic Church, Ann
Arbor. Mr. Daniels is the son of- Mr.
and Mrs. Charles T. Daniels of the
Panama Canal Zone.'
The bride graduated from the St.
Joseph Mercy School of Nursing, and
also attended the University. She has
recently been employed as a hostess
by the Transcontinental and Western
-Be A Goodifellow -
Riding Groups
Have Popularity
With Students
"Oh the horses go round and round,
as we go up and down," goes the par-
ody on an old merry-go-round tune,
popular a few years ago; and the
popularity of horseback riding is still
very strong, as is shown by the turn-
out for Crop and Saddle:and for the
newly formed University Woman's
Riding Club.
Crop and Saddle need hardly be
explained, since it has become a tra-
ditional part of WAA activities. It is
limited to twenty girls, who meet at
5 p.m. and ride together until 6:30
p.m. every Wednesday. Tryouts for
the group are at the beginning of
each new semester.
In the fall, the girls ride along the
river bridle path, in the winter they
ride inside, around the ring, receiv-
ing instructions in horsemanship.
They give a horse show each spring
with classes open to all, including
children, townspeople and riders who
are not members of the club.
Last year the Horse Show had an
intercollegiate class which the women
hope will be continued this year.
However, it is doubtful because of the
serious transportation conditions.
Later on, when it becomes lighter
in the evenings, the girls may picnic
after their twilight ride on the grass
near the stables.
Pat Coulter, head of the University
Woman's Riding Club, is a new mem-
ber of Crop and Saddle. Incidentally,
the University Woman's Riding Club,
which rides at 1 p.m. every Saturday,
is open to all who know how to ride,
but is limited to twenty-two girls at
He's Laughing At -

Mnakes her fife a

MOSS it o.ar I




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