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April 07, 1943 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-07

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



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Red Cross Blood Donating
To Be Friday and Saturday

WAAC's 'Warm Up' for Softball Season at Fort Custer

By MARY ANN OLSON
The next opportunity to donate
blood to the Red Cross Blood Donor
Service will be friday and Saturday,
when the Mobile Unit from Detroit
will be at the Women's Athletic
Building, according to Dr. Margaret
Bell.
Women who are interested in con-
tributing should go to the Women's
Blood Bank in the League and reg-
ister for an appointment. Those be-
tween the ages of 18 and 20 must
-present a statement of parent's con-
sent. A student with any complaint
is advised to report to the Health
Service and get herself in good phys-
ieal condition before signing up at
the Blood Bank.
Dr. Bell stressed the fact that each
time the Mobile Unit comes from
Detroit it should leave Ann Arbor
with 175 pints of blood. To get this
175 pints of blood requires about 200
-appointments. If there are many
rejections, just that must plasma has
been lost to the fighting men, so
every effort should be made to meet
the Red Cross requirements.
Many Groups Established
'During the last year, the Univer-
sity Health Service has attempted
to inform the campus in general of
the requirements for blood donation.
By so doing it aspired to set up a
large group of University women as
periodic blood donors to give blood
about every four months. A rela-
tively large group of blood donors
has already been established and
more are being added regularly.
"However,bthis plan of education
is now to be extended by placingI
responsibility on the individual," Dr.
Bell stated, "as each girl should
know by this time how to handle
herself as a blood donor." The orig-
inal group of women was reviewed
by medical advisers and an effort
was made to put the women in good
physical condition.
The medical advisers reviewed the
Jordan Will Hold
'Plantation Party'
"A-Plantation Party" is the theme
of Jordan Hall's party for the 5978th
Division of the Air Corps, the 1655th
Engineers Division, and the 1694#h
Service Unit to be held Saturday from
2-5:30.
Decorations have been made by the
girls, under Nancy Buckley, '46, social
chairman. Magnolia trees, silhou-
ettes, and a trelis of blossoms will
comprise the decorations. Edith Dines,
'46A, is in- charge of posters and sil-
houettes.
4The coeds, under Sally Berry, '46A,
will present a Minstrel Show, com-
plete with jitterbugging, songs, and
jokes. Members of the 1694th Service
Unit will give an original skit.
Music will be proVided by the Ser-
vice Unit band, and Glenn Miller,
Tommy Dorsey, Benny Goodman, and
others on the phonograph. Refresh-
ments, typical of the old South, will
be served.
Gamma Phi Beta
Is Tops in Surgical
Dressings Contest
Gamma Phi Beta had the largest
representation of any sorority -at the
surgical dressing unit last week, while
Wyvern ranked first among honor
societies.
Although the surgical dressing unit
is the senior women's project, and
despite the fact that three senior
honor societies were invited last week,
still the junior women walked off
with the honors. Jean Whittemore,
'44, newly appointed chairman of the
project, urged that all seniors take
note of this and turn out in the
future.
Houses that have been especially

invited to attend tomorrow include
Delta Gamma, Alpha Chi Omega,
Zone I, Zone II, and Alumnae House.
Special groups to be guests on this
same day are the Women's War Coun-
cil, Panhellenic BQard, and Judiciary
Council.
Special guests for Friday are Alpha
Delta Pi, Alpha Phi, Zone III, Zone
IV, Adelia Cheever, WAA Board, and
Assembly Board.
New under-arm 4
Cream Deodorant
safely
Stops Perspiration
APJJD
A..
1. Does not rot dresses or men's
shirts. Does not irritate skin.
2. No waiting to dry. Can be used
right after shaving.
3. Instantly stops perspiration for
I to 3 days. Prevents odor.
4. A pure, white, greaseless,
stainless vanis.hng cream.

health status of each prospective
donor and looked into all complaints.
They then advised procedures and
corrections, explaining and instigat-
ing improved plans of living, with
particular regard to rest and relaxa-
tion, nervous instability, regular bal-
anced meals, and adequate partici-
pation in sports and physical activity
three to four times a week.
Donors Given Check-Up
Each time a student gave blood,
she was advised to return to Health
Service for iron medication to bring
her blood back to normal in the
shortest possible time. She was also
advised to report immediately any
complaints or intercurrent infec-
tions such as colds, in order that the
perfection of her blood and condi-
tion might not be jeopardized.
For students who wish to donate
blood, the Red Cross requirements
are: 18 years or older (with parental
consent between the ages of 18 and
20), over 100 lbs. in weight, a hemo-
globin over 80% Talquist, blood
pressure over 100, and no infections,
colds, or history of malaria. The test
for syphilis is also done on the sam-
ple before it is mixed with the plasma
at the central laboratory. In addi-
tion, the student should be rested
and should have eaten from one-
half to three hours before donating.
NOTICES
Interviewing for McCormick
Scholarships will take place from
4-5:30 Wednesday and Thursday
at Judiciary.
Installation of new WAA board
officers and managers will take
place at 4:30 p.m. today at the
WAB.
Nancy Filstrup
Is Engaged

Third Rec-Rally
To Be Saturday
In spite of the excitement over the
installation of new board members,
WAA and the recreational leadership
class have continued to, make plans
for the latest Rec-Rally to be held
from 8:30 p.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday
in Barbour and Waterman gyms.
Games and sports of the usual vari-
ety, including badminton, volleyball,
shuffleboard, bowling, darts, ping
pong and the like will continue to
hold sway from 8:30 p.m. until the
entertainment is over, while square
dancing will reign from 9:30 p.m. on,
with Howard Liebee calling the steps
as a grange orchestra "grinds" out
the tunes.
"Oddity Hall," which proved to be
a popular addition at the last Rec-
Rally, wil again occupy a prominent
spot in the proceedings as all sorts
of parlor games will be offered, prizes
to be awarded to the winners.
Phebe Scott, '44Ed, and Ann Her-
zog, '43, co-chairmen of Rec-Rally,
give fair warning that cotton clothing
will be in vogue since the combina-
tion of a spring night and rather
strenuous exercise doesn't result in
the best prescription for a cool eve-
ning.
Soldiers and civilians alike are in-
vited to participate in the fun and
frolic-after paying a very small ad-
mission fee at the door. Members of
the recreational leadership class will
act as hostesses in addition to super-
vising the games and sports.
The 232,158 pounds of silk and ny-
lon stockings turned in by women
salvagers between Dec. 15 and Jan.
15 will furnish zthe Army with over
150,000 smokeless powder bags.
Alpha Omega recently elected Ray-
mond B. Robbins, '44D, as president;
Samuel Krohn, '44D, vice-president;
Alex L. Weinberg, '44D, secretary;
and Philip Hertz, '44D, treasurer.

More Honors
At Installation
In 'addition to those names listed
in yesterday's Daily, it was announced
at Installation Rally Monday that
Ann Adams, '44, will replace Marilyn
MacRitchie, '43, as chairman of Merit
Committee.
She will also serve on the Women's
War Council, although hermain du-
ties will concern keeping a record of
the activities of each coed on campus.
Margaret Garretson, '43, who was
the only member of Alpha Lambda
Delta, freshman honor society, to re-
ceive all A's her freshman year, and
to continue to receive no grade other
than an A throughout her college
career, was awarded a book for her
outstanding record at Installation
Rally. The presentation was made
by Dr. Healy.
Two Sororit ies
Announce Officers,
Pledges, Initiates
Alpha Xi Delta and Chi Omega an-
nounce the recent election of their
new officers..
Officers for Alpha Xi Delta are:
Anne Maloney, '45P, president; Pat
Kammerer, '45Ed, vice - president;
Virginia Dodd, '45, secretary; and
Dorothy Callahan, '45, treasurer.
Newly elected officers for Chi Ome-
ga include: Phyllis Gardiner, '44,
president; Jane Peters, '44, vice-presi-
dent; Dorothy Treadwell, '44, secre-
tary; Mary Worsham, '45, treasurer;
Joan McGrath, '44, rushing chair-
man; Joyce Livermore, '45, assistant
chairman; Peggy Goodin, '45, house
manager.
New pledges of Alpha Xi Delta are
Dorothy Kolesar, '46, Woodbridge,
N.J., and Shirley Marcellus, '46, Rock-
ford, Ill.

A few days of spring-like weather meant.the sports season was on the way to these members of the 35th
WAAC Post Headquarters Co. at Fort Custer and th e girls took advantage of it to get in a little advance
practice. Left to right, they are Auxiliary Rose C. Carolea, Corp.,Mary Wityak, Auxiliary Ester C. Bruce, Sgt.
Judy Pratt, Sgt. Margaret McLaurin and Corp. Ruth 0. Marschall. Capt. George 0. Kribs, special officer,.
said several WAAC teams would compete in a softball league this summer.

Latest War Worry-Letter-Writing
The latest war problem to worry many requests are an indication of a
the wives, parents and sweethearts widespread revival of letter-writing
of the men in the armed services is brought about by the war. Letter-
that of writing letters that these men writing has become almost a thin
will be glad and proud to receive. g
The New York Public Library with of the past because of the easy com-
its many branches has received so munication provided by the tele-
many requests for help in the writing phone, telegraph and automobile.
of such letters that a recommended
list on the subject has been compiled
by the institution. The books includ-
ed on the list range from some of the
letters to childr'en by Lewis Carroll
to the love letters of Robert and
Elizabeth Browning, whose correspon-
dence is included because of actual
requests for model "love letters."
The chief of the circulation depart-
ment of the New York Public Library,
Francis R. St. John, says, "The re-
quests which have come to the branch
libraries since Pearl Harbor for books
on letters and letter-writing have
been numerous and varied." There
have been moving requests from for-
eign-born persons, not very sure of
English forms, for letters simply to
copy and send to their sons in camps.
The library-officials feel that these
Debate cup. She is affiliated with
Collegiate Sorosis.
No date has been set for the wed-
ding.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Augsburger of
Ann Arbor have announced the mar-
riage of their daughter, Ruth Eliza-
beth, '4lEd., to Lieut. G. William
Mahlman, '41E, of the Army Signal
Corps, son of Mrs. and Mrs. Osborne
L. Mahlman of Kensmore, N.Y.
Mrs. Mahlman is affiliated with
Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. She
has been teaching English and social
studies at the Jones School.
Lieut. Mahlman belongs to Tau
Kappa Epsilon. He received his com-
mission in the Army Signal Corps in
October at Fort Monmouth, N.J..
and is attending electronics school
at Harvard University and Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology.
*I * *
Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Schreck
of East Tawas have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Ro-
berta, '43, to Royce Baldwin McKin-
ley, '42,'son of Mrs. Earl Baldwin
McKinley of Ann Arbor and the late
Dr. McKinley.
Miss Schreck is a member of Delta
Delta Delta sorority. Mr. McKinley
is enrolled in the Civil Aeronautics
Authority war training program in
the Army Signal Corps.

.

Thief Is Particular
DES MOINES, Iowa- VP)- Zoot
suits may please the style tastes of
some persons but not the thief who
broke into a clothing store here.,
He stole several men's suits, includ-
ing a few of the "zoot" variety. Police
found the zoot suits stuffed in a cul-
vert. But the conventional suits were
still missing.

I

............
.
. .....

Xi
iv E~

NANCY FILSTRUP
*..'***.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Filstrup of St.
Joseph announce the engagement of
their daughter, Nancy, '43, to Don-
ald Clark, U.S.N., of Navy Pier, Chi-
cago, son of Mrs. Earl Clark of Ben-
ton Harbor and the late Mr. Clark.
Spending her freshman year at
Lake Forrest College, Miss Filstrup
transferred to the University in the
fall of 1940. Her extra-curricular
activity was climaxed by position
for the past year as President of
W.A.A.
In addition, she is president of the
Speakers Bureau, a member of Zeta
Phi Eta, Mortar Board, and the 1942-
43 War Board. Miss Filstrup was
chairman of properties for the 1942
J.G.P., assistant chairman of prop-
erties for Theatre Arts, and presi-
dent of the Rifle Club. In 1941 she
was the recipient of the Intramural

Sets the Pace for the
E ASTER PARAI
lays been the American way to herald Easter by blossom.0

-.
5O genuine engraved announcements
with envelopes to match
.9
We have the largest and finest selec-
tion of genuine engraved wedding in-
vitations and announcements in town,
You can save from 25 to 50% BECAUSE
OUR PRICE INCLUDES THE COST OF
THE PLATE. Equally low prices for at
home cards, reception cards, informals

Vs
I t's a Iv

DE

ing forth in attractive clothes.

There's no reason to change the

custom now, even though marty costumes may not make their
"debut" in the Easter parade, but shall have already appeared

on previous spring scenes.

They can be worn with even more

pride this Easter Sunday because in the name of Victory, they
have been "made to do."
This war-time Easter, American women are buying only what they
need . . . and putting extra money into War Bonds that will bring
a fighting man home sooner. And the fashions they do buy repre-
sent the best in Yankee skill and ingenuity ... are even more exciting
than in previous years, and are made on the firm basis of quality
and durability.

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