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April 13, 1944 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-04-13

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THURSDAY, APiIL 13, 1944

THE MTCIVA.N . DAILY

PAGE m

Assembly Ball
Petitions Due
By Wednesday
Dance To Be Held Together
With Panhel's Annual Party;
Eight Positions Are Available
Petitioning for Assembly Ball Com-
mittee will begin tomorrow and con-
tinue through Wednesday, announced
Doris Barr, president of Assembly
Board yesterday.
Eight positions are available on the
committee: general chairman, tickets
chairman, program, publicity, decor-
ations, patrons, finance and music.
Petitions are available in the Under-
graduate Office of the League. Inter-
viewing will take place from 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m. Monday, April 20, through
Wednesday, April 22.
This year's Assembly Ball will be
held in conjunction with Pan Hel-
lenic's annual dance. It was decied
by Assembly Board and Pan Hellenic
to combine the functions and make
it a great big event rather than two
small ones, Miss Barr explained.
Pan Hellenic's committee has al-
ready been chosen. For each general
heading such as, tickets or decora-
tions there will be two chairmen, one
representing Assembly and the other
representing the sororities.
All unaffiliated women are eligible
to petition for the positions.
Archery Club
To Meet Today
Bull's-eye targets set up on Pal-
mer Field may look like a far cry
from the green depths of Sherwood
Forest, but the spirit of the archers
is still present in the WAA Archery
Club, headed by Barbara Fairman,
'46, who will assume the managership
of the Archery Club in addition to
that of the Outing Club.
The first meeting of the Archery
Club will be held at 5 p.m. today in
the small lounge of the WAB, and
all coeds who are interested in arch-
ery are urged to attend. At this
initial meeting, plans for the organi-
zation and activities of the club will
be discussed.
No previous experience is necessary
for membership in this club, and wo-
men of all classes are invited to join.
However, those coeds who have had
some archery practice either at the
University or at other schools are
especially asked to join.aIt is not
necessary to own a bow and arrows,
because all equipment may be rented
at the WAB for a small sum.
Two groups will be formed within
the club. One group will be for those
coeds who have had advanced arch-
ery with instruction while the other
group will be for beginners. Instruc-
tions will be given to those who need
it. Inter-club tournaments will be
sponsored as wel las matches with
neighboring colleges.
Notice of Bowling
Tourney Matches
Is Posted in Barbour
The schedule of matches to be
played off in the campus bowling
tournament is posted in Barbour
Gymnasium, and all entries are asked
to complete their matches by Satur-
day, April 22, at the downtown alleys.
The bowling alleys at the WAB
were closed April 1 when the federal
tax went into operation, so all match-
es must be played downtown. Those
matches which are not recorded by
April 22 will be forfeited, according
to Virginia Dodd, '45, bowling club

manager.
Sorority Plans Party
Pledges of Zeta Tau Alpha will give
a party from 3 to 5 p.m. Sunday at
the chapter house for all pledges of
all other sororities, according to Bon-
nie Brown, chairman of the affair.
New officers have been elected.
Elsie B. Wellman is president; Alice
McKenzie, vice-president; Harriet
Godshalk, treasurer, and Marian
Bassett, secretary.

Junior WomenE
Are Eligible for
Scholarships
All junior women who have par-
ticipated in League and war activities
and have a scholastic rating of at
least 2.7 are eligible to petition for
either the McCormick or Alice Lloyd
scholarships which will be awarded
at the Installation Night ceremonies
on May 2.
Two original letters of recommen-
dation must accompany every peti-
tion which should be deposited in
Monna Heath's box in the Under-
graduate Office of the League. -
Both the McCormick and Alice
Lloyd Scholarships have been built
up by undergraduates of previous
years. Funds have been given from
the various class projects each year
so that the scholarships could be
awarded to women outstanding in
both activities and scholarship each
year
The McCormick Scholarships were
won last year by Ann McMillan, Bar-
bara Smith and Mildred Otto. All
women eligible and interested may
obtain petitions for these scholar-
ships in the Undergraduate Office of
the League.
V&eddings
cN and
Engagements
The marriage of Roberta Troper,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Tro-
per of Ann Arbor, to Capt. Jack R.
Sutherland, USMCR, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Pierce of Coldwater,
was announced by her parents.
The former Miss Troper graduated
from the University of Michigan in'
February. She was a member of the
Alpha Phi sorority. Capt. Suther-
land attended Washington and Lee
University and was graduated from
the Law School at the University of
Michigan.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Noble of
Ann Arbor announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Charlotte, to
Wesley Ross Caire, son of Mrs. Ed-
ward Moles of Long Island and the
late Adam Ross Caire.
Both Miss Noble and Mr. Caire are
graduates of the University of Mich-
igan. Miss Noble graduated in June,
1943. Immediately after graduation
she became a member of the Women's
Army Corps. She was the first stu-
dent to join the corps. Because of
illness she took a medical discharge;
in August of last year. She is a
member of Alpha Phi sorority, and
while on campus was an officer of
Student's Post-War Council, charter
member of the International Rela-
tions Club and theatre-arts chairman
on the Michigan League Council.
The marriage of Susan Stephenson,
to Pvt. Henry G. Cooper of Detroit,
was announced by her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Stephenson of Grosse
Pointe.
The former Miss Stephenson is a
senior at the University of Michigan.
She is affiliated with the Young Wo-
men's Christian Association as the
Girl Reserve Secretary. She is also
active in the Student Religious As-
sociation. Pvt. Cooper took gradu-
ate work at the University of Michi-
gan and is now stationed at Camp
Hale in Colorado.

Rev. and Mrs. Paul Wuerfel of Ann
Arbor announced the marriage of
their daughter, Jewel Winifred, to
Alfred Meigs Davock, son of Mrs.
Clarence Davock of Detroit.
The former Miss Wuerfel is a
graduate of the University and of the
Tobe-Coburn School of Fashion Ca-
reers in New York. She is a member
of Alpha Chi Omega sorority.
Mr. Davock, a member of Psi Up-
silon fraternity, attended Cranbrook
School, Cranbrook Academy of Art,
and the University.

More Workers
Assist at Unit
House Honor Roll Announced
As New System Is Inaugurated
"Last week was unusually success-
ful for the League Surgical Dressings
Unit," Mickey Thielen, publicity
chairman, said yesterday.
"If attendance continues to be as
excellent we shall be able to meet
our Red Cross quota," she added. The
newly adopted system whereby wo-
men's residences are asked to send
enough workers to contribute a speci-
fied number of hours each week will
be continued.
The honor roll thus far for at-
tendance at the unit consists of the
1 following houses; sororities, whose
quotas are 16 ho'urs a week for
each house, are Chi Omega, with
30 hours; Delta Delta Delta, 27
hours; Alpha Epsilon Phi, 27 hours;
Alpha Chi Omega, 22 hours; Kappa
Delta, 21 hours; Alpha Delta Pi, 20
hours; Kappa Kappa Gamma, 16
hours; auxiliary dorm with a quota
of 16 hours is Washtenaw House,
16 hours; League House with a
quota of 3 hours, are Pray House,
14 hours; Starring House, 6 hours;
Strickland House, 5 hours; Hen-
drickson House, 5 hours; Augspur-
ger House, 4 hours; Rock House, 3
hours.
Miss Thielen emphasized that the
new system is not designed to limit
houses to a specified number of
hours, but to recruit new workers
and to encourage them to be regular
in attendance. Far more hours than
those asked of the houses are neces-
sary to fill the quota.
Surgical Dressings' workers must
not wear sweaters, but cotton blouses,
dresses or smocks are required. No
lint from woolen material must be
allowed to get into the bandages.
Nail polish is also prohibited.
The Unit is open from 1 p.m. to
5 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday each week. Workers may go
in at any time. Instructors are pres-
ent each day to orientate new work-
ers. A minimum of twd hours is
asked of each coed, since much of

....;
,

Pvt. Esther M. La Rowe, an "Air Australia, where she will assume her
Wac," is stationed at the First WAC duties as American Red Cross hospi-
Training Center, Fort Des Moines, tal recreation worker; Red Cross Na-
Iowa, for her basic training. After tional Headquarters announced to-
she completes this training, she will day. Miss Belcher attended the Uni-
be assigned to the Army Air Forces. versity, George Peabody College and
Pvt. La Rowe received a B.S. degree the University of Tennessee. She had
in Education from the University of been an instructor also in the English
Michigan, and a Master's degree from departments of Allegheny and Milli-
Columbia University. She taught for gan Colleges.
several years at Beaver College, Jenk-
intown, Pa., and more recently atMeXican Student Has
State Teachers College, Dickinson,
N.D., under the Navy's V-12 program. Optimis tic Outlook
She is a member of the National
Education Association, and the Amer- On Plight of Coeds
can Physical Education Association.
"Things are never as bad as they
Wilma Bernhard, who is now in seem," and Felipe Garcia Beranza, a
England, is an American Red Cross former student at the National Uni-
hospital social worker. Miss Bernhard versity of Mexico, now attending
was a case worker with the American Macalester College, Saint Paul, on a
Committee for Christian Refugees in special scholarship to study litera-
New York City, and she previously ture, habits, and customs of the peo-
held a similar position with the Fam- ple of the United States has given
ily Welfare Society, Providence, R.I. proof of the fact to coeds who gripe
She is a graduate of the University because dates are so few.
of Michigan and the New York "Dating," says Felipe, "is some-
School of Social Work. thing unknown to college students in
Mexico." Students attend college
Hannah G. Belcher, former instruc- only to study, and there are no extra-
tor at the University, has arrived in curricular organizations, dances or
parties. Mexican men never ask a
girl to attend a movie with them or
JGP Stamp Money to step over to the drug store for a
Requested Today e.
However, the superfluous cokes and
All JGP stamp and bond repre- stuff aren't really necessary, for a
sentatives in the various houses and Mexican gal lands her man in one
dormitories are requested to come move. If a boy wishes to see a girl, he
to the Undergraduate Office of the goes to her home and visits the whole
League today to turn in any money family-this gesture is an indication
that they have on hand. that he is interested in marrying her!
The following houses are especially
asked to come: Adelia Cheever House, Alpha Delta Pi announced the re-
Day House, Ingalls House, Lester Co- cent pledging of Dorothy Kuhnle,
op, Palmer House, Pickrell House, '47; Patricia Meanwell, '47; and Vir-
Shevers House and University House. ginia Mueller, '46.

MISS BETTY LUTZ, 24, of Benton Harbor, a liberal arts student at
Michigan State College, plunged to her death from a fire escape window
in a Lansing office building Monday. Coroner Ray Gorsline said the
young woman had committed suicide, apparently because of worry over
her health. -AP Photo, courtesy of The Lansing State Journal.

Women in Auxiliary Territoria

I

Service Now Number 212,000

the first hour
head-dresses
ready.

is spent in putting on
and getting material

British women in the Auxiliary
Territorial Service now number 212,-
000, according to Mrs. L. V. Whately,
its new director, who recently an-"
nounced that some 12,000 of these
women are serving with the Army
overseas.
In Africa a number of ATS mem-
bers will receive the New Africa Star
in recognition of their praiseworthy
work. This decoration is awarded by
Britain to soldiers who served in the
African campaign.
One-third of the 200,000 ATS mem-
bers stationed on the British Isles
perform their duties in cooperation
with male gunners at anti-aircraft
posts. Nearly equal in number are
fully qualified tradeswomen who are

replacing soldiers in eighty skilled
crafts, among which are drafting,
armoring and wireless. Another 50,-
000 women are serving as technical
storewomen, switchboard and tele-
printer operators and cooks in the
British Army.
Relative to the conditions under
which the ATS women live, Mrs.
Whately revealed that a new center
which will be devoted to their needs,
has just been established. The cen-
ter, the first of its kind to be opened
in England, will house girls who need
further conditioning after completing
ordinary hospital treatment and con-
valescence. In addition it will pro-
vide treatment for ATS who are gen-
erally rundown 'or who have minor
ailments.

House President
Meeting Held
Each house president is responsible
for every coed's attendance at Instal-
lation Night, which will take place on
Tuesday, May 2, in Rackham Lecture
Hall, the house presidents decided at
their meeting in the League yester-
Sday.
Installation Night will be one of
the largest functions of the year for
all campus women. All League offi-
cers will be recognized, orientation
advisers will be announced, and coeds
will be given the opportunity to feel
more a part of campus activities,
according to Marilyn Mayer, presi-
dent of Judiciary Council. The eve-
ning will be further highlighted by a
speech given by Madame Barzin from
Belgium.
It was also decided to enforce pen-
alties on negligent house presidents.
A fine from 25c to five dollars is to be
placed on each house failing to send
representatives to the monthly meet-
ings.

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CO-ED CLflSSICS

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THiRTY SECONDS
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AFTER THE WAR
It doesn't really look like this-the
handy gadget that grinds up bones and
scraps and washes them down your
sink drain. But think how convenient it
will be-after the war-to simply scrape
off the dishes after a meal and not
bother trotting out with the garbage!
"Mechanical pigs" aren't being made
now. You'll probably want one when
they are again manufactured. Mean-
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Someday you will be able to own one
of these handy waste-disposal unit,
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living that electricity will make possible
after Victory.
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