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April 16, 1944 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-04-16

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SUNDAY, APRIL id, is 44

-THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

$~1TN~AZ ~ 16, 1944 PAGE SEVEN

Union Spring Formal To B

e

Held May 6 in Main Ballroom

Reserve Group
Opens in WAC
College women may now enlist in
the Women's Army Corps and com-
plete their schooling before reporting
for active duty, Maj. Gen. James L.
Collin, commanding general of the
Fifth Service Command, announced
recently.
Schooling to be completed must
not exceed 120 days, according to the
commanding general. This new reg-
ulation will permit University Wo-
men to enlist in the WAC now and
graduate this coming June before
entering the service actively.
Those women on campus who are
interested in joining the Air WACs,
branch of the Woman's Army Corps,
are to tour Romulus Air Base with
Lt. Barbara Rogers tomorrow.

Freshmen Put
Refuse Basket
Ab C I.

-General Ticket
:s Sale To Open
2 P.M. Tuesday

St. Joseph's
Hospital Asks
F 'r AA l7 1 1 3 -A n /)A,% 0

Coeds Support
Dressings Unit
Twenty-One Women's Houses
I A I_ ..._s LJ - n II

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Make Volunteer Honor Rolf
.twou'L4rn usLr 0T V OLItIeCIS Membership Cards Must Be
Members of the '47 Corps have Punched at Purchase Time; As need for volunteers at St. Jo- Attendance at the League Surgical
started active work on their war pro- Sale To Be Limited to 35Q seph's Hospital fluctuates, coeds are Dressings Unit has been excellent for
ject of cleaning up the campus SalebyoiseMrimWted, dre35 the past two weeks, according to
grounds, according to Estelle Klein, urged by Miss Marie Wanzig, director Harriet Fishel, chairman, who an-I
'47, chairman of Frosh Project, who Expressing the hope that it would of nurses, to leave their names and nounced yesterday that coeds from
yesterday announced that twenty re- become an annual affair, Don Lar- free hours at the hospital so that eight sorority houses and 13 league
fuse containers have been placed nearsE they may be called. houses contributed enough hours to
son of the Union Executive Council aris make the weekly honor r'oll.
University buildings by the freshman yesterday announced plans for the Sometimesemergencies arisetA
women.yetraanoneplnfoth' Sororities on the honor roll are Al-
"Twenty more containers will be second Union Spring Formal to when I would give anything to beph a, with 30 hoursKap-
able to call a few dependable workers paCiOea ih3 or;Kp
distributed about the campus," said held from 9 p.m..to midnight Satur- pa Delta 28 hours; Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Miss Klein. "All students are asked to cday. May 6 in the Union Ballroom. to help out," -Miss Wanzig said. At 27 hours; Delta Delta Delta, 25
make use of the containers and to The general ticket sale will be open present volunteers are needed on hours; Kappa Kappa Gamma, 23
cooperate with the freshman coeds in , .Mondays and Fridays, on week-ends hours; Alpha Delta Pi, 21 hours; Chi
keeping University lawns fwee from from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. and from 5 p.m. Omega, 20 hours: Zeta Tau Alpha, 16
cigarette butts and loose papers." to 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Union Tra- .lI hours.
Alice Carpenter and Phyllis Welber vel desk and will continue from 1 to Miss Wanzig. Coeds interested n League houses on the list are Cray,

r

Advance Reports of Junior Play
Describe It 'Novel, Entertaining'
Preparations for the production of carry out the still unrevealed theme
Junior Girls Play, which will be given of the play.
at' 8:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday, The publicity committee, under
April 27 and 28, in the Lydia Men- Peg Weiss, '44, and Georgianna Les,,
delssohn Theatre, give promise of a lie, '44A, reported yesterday that some
novel and highly entertaining show, of the committee's handiwork will be
according to Mary Ann Jones, '45A, displayed in stunts on the Diagonal
chairman of the production. from Monday, April 24, until the pre-
The play will be given Thursday sentation of the play.
for the entertainment of graduating Stunt Night Plans Made
senior women, following Senior Stunt'
Ng whch w l he In the meantime, plans for Senior
Seniors wearing caps and gowns .m. Stunt Night are progressing, accord-
be admitted free of charge to the first ing to Phyllis Buck, '44A, assistant
floor of the theatre, while balcony chairman of arrangements.tThe Uni-
floer f tse headtrehle blcony-versity's Senior Night traditions will
seats will be sold to the public. Fri- be carried out so far as wartime res-
day the entire theatre will be open trictions will permit, and new feat-
ures will be added to the event.
Odd Prop, Stunts Promised The most important catch is caus-
The costumes, scenery and proper- 4 ed, according to Miss Buck, by the
ties committees, headed by Jo Holmes, shortage of safety-pins. With no
'45, Marcia Sharpe, '45A, and Marge pins on the market, the custom of
Hall, '45, respectively, yesterday re- supplementing seniors' fraternity pins
ported that work was progressing on with safety pins will have to be shelv-
some very unusual articles which will ed.

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6

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have been appointed captains for the
Project.

wT HEY AL LL I KE
X r
TOBE
t T
Whenever there is a birthday, an anniversary, a wed-
ding, or any other special occasion, let them know that
you are thinking of them. We have a large selection of
cards and are always at your service.
F R ANC ISCO-BOYCE P HOTO CO.

p.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday and Thurs-
day. Union membership cards must
be shown and punched at the time
of purchase.I
An absolute limit of 350 tickets will1
be sold, it was announced. Of these,
forty will be distributed among the
ten executive council members for
sale to the other members of the
Council. The remaining 310 will be
placed on general sale.
Sawyer To Be Music Maker
Continuing the tradition estab-
i lished throughout the past five years,
Bill Sawyer and his orchestra will
provide the melodies for the gala eve-
ning. Judy Ward, Sawyer's new
songstress, will be on hand to carry
the vocals as will Billy Layton. Al-
though final plans are not completed,
Sawyer has promised new arrange-
ments for "When They Ask About
You" and "Stormy Weather."
General chairman for the dance
will be Dick Chenowith while Jim
Plate will be in charge of the ticket
sales. Tom Bliska heads the decora-
tion committee and Bob Gaukler is
in charge of securing the band.
Corsages Forbidden,
Heading the floor committee will

leaving their names and schedules
for emergency calls may do so by go-
ing to the hospital at 236 North In-
galls and seeing Miss Wanzig in the
1 Nurses' Office. or they may call her
at 2-3211.
Approximately 225 hours of volun-
teer work has been contributed by 30
I workers since January 1 at St. Jo-
seph's. Several of the workers have
been dependable. but according to
Miss Wanzig, some of them have ap-
peared only once or twice. However.
more help was given during the
month of April than ever before.
Workers at St. Joseph's are not re-
quired to wear uniforms, but are ask-
ed to wear light blouses. Volunteer
duties are designed to relieve nurses
of seemingly unimportant tasks but
ones which are nevertheless vital tc
the patients' comfort and conse-
quently to their well-being.
be Bill Wood, and Bob Lindsay wil
1make the program arrangements
Chaperons will be invited by Bot
Precious while Don Larson will tak(
care of the publicity.
In keeping with the University tra-
dition, the central committee has re-
quested that no corsages be worn al
the dance.

15 hours; Simmons, 15 hours; Hen-'
drickson, 15 hours; Augsburger, 8
hours; Cordes, 6 hours; O'Connor, 5
hours; McDowell, 5 hours; Hunt, 4
hours; B. Wilson, 4 hours: Strick-
land, 4 hours; Evarts, 3 hours; Mc-
Gregor. 3 hours.

I ffl4RJILYH SHOPPC

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723 North University

221 South Fourth

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2/Llon/eritt 2re.J.eJ
TO 110 MAGIC FOR YOU!

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PRI NTS
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These aren't all! We've hundreds of other new
, summer cottons-in all sizes and colors. A bumper
crop of piques, seersuckers, spun rayons, and other
new cotton fabrics,
s(e 54) do
The j pI jLYN Sho ppe
52( -5:1 E erty StMichigan Theatre Bldg.

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SClip Here

And Mail To A U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces..................

Early Purc~
Is A#Ivis l

SERVICE
EDITION

14 £irioatl

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_. ___ _ . _ _ __ _S _ _ _ _ ..

ANN ARBOR, MICH

SUNDAY, APRIL 16, 1944

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SELECTIVE SERVICE,
in a sweeping directive to
local draft boards last
week, canceled almost all
deferments of University
students under 26 who are
training for war-useful oc-
cupations. It was, of course,
no different from what is
happening all over the
country in an attempt to
get younger men into serv-
ice. University officials
said the new order will ef-
feet about 170 students on
campus. Only exceptions
will be undergraduates in
certain engineering and
scientific courses who will
be graduated before July 1
and students who are now
studying medicine, dentis-
try, veterinary medicine,
osteopathy and theology or
students whose preliminary
studies will enable them to
enter 'hese schools by July
1. Special consideration
will not be given to college
men in this age group and
specific permission must be
granted for each defer-
ment, Brig. Gen. LeRoy
Pearson, State Selective

derson, who is in charge of
deferments for University
students and faculty mem-
bers, told them that grad-
uating senior engineering
students who wish to be de-
ferred until the end of the
semester and who have
been notified to report for
physical their examination
should mail form 42 A-
Special to Lansing. Prof.
L. M. Gram said at the
meeting that the University
will do everything in its
power to see that deserving
students are able to con-
tinue their studies.
THE E NIVE RSITY is
among the schools that
have been approached with
a proposal to provide ad-
vanced engineering train-
ing to both foreign and
American students in prep-
aration for post-war recon-
struction, Dean Ivan C.
Crawford of the School of
Engineering announced last
week. So far the talks have
been only of a preliminary
nature. The proposal was
drafted by Edgar J. Gealty,
lind nmt-tial engineer

FIELOING H. YOST,
Michigan's Athletic Direc
or Emeritus, was confined
to "U" Hospital Wednes-
day for observation as a
result of a recent illness.
"The grand old man of
Michigan football" is 72
years old. Though he re-
tired as Athletic Director
in 1941, he has since been
active in athletic affairs.
He often visited practice
sessions and is always on
hand for home athletic
events. Yost Field House
was, of course, named in
his honor. Friday it was
announced that his condi-
tion was much better, that
he was not critically ill and
that he would be able to
leave the hospital shortly,
probably before his 73rd
birthday, which is April 30.
ANOTHER VICTORY
VARIETIES show, though
altered, will be given, ac-
cording to an announce-
ment Friday. For an ap-
parent conflict between
student entertainment pro-
grams and the interests of
local theatres was resolved

THE WONDERFUL COSTUME you'll cherish for
years to come . . .the creation made to linger long in
his memory . . . the dress of all your dresses that will
make your heart sing whenever you wear it ... it must
be vibrant, it must be unusual, it must have fine lines
and be an aristocrat among lovely costumes ... and here
it is at Collins . . . in a dream of a vision for YOU ...

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QUEEN-Twelve hun-
dred service mnrn watch-
ed colorful ceremonies at
which Laurel Norden was

$14.95

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