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May 05, 1944 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-05-05

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

Rnnual Slide Rule, Union Formals Highlight WeE

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Engineer's Formal To Feature
Jan Savitt's Orchestra Today

Playing his well - known sweet -
swing music, Jan Savitt and his Top
Hatters will entertain students, serv-
icemen and their guests at the en-
gineer's annual Slide Rule Ball to be
held from 9 p.m. to midnight today in
the .Union Ballroom.
The affair marks Savitt's third ap-
pearance on the Michigan campus in
recent years. He played for Slide
Rule last year and for a swing con-
cert in the Stadium two y ars ago.
Patrons Named
Heading the list of patrons are
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven, Dean Emeritus Mortimer E.
Cooley, Dean Emeritus and Mr H.
C. Sadler, Dean and Mrs. Joseph A.
Bursley, and Dean and Mrs. Ivan C.
Crawford. The list continues with
Asst. Dean and Mrs. Alfred H. Lovell,
Asst. Dean Charles T. Olmstead, Asst.
Dean and Mrs. W. B. Rea, Capt. and
Mrs. R. E. Cassidy, and Col and Mrs.
F. C. Rogers.
Committee Members
This year's Slide Rule Ball is com-
bined with the annual Engineering
Ball. Hank Schmidt, vice-president
of the Engineering Council, would
lhave headed the Engineering Ball
Cornmilttee by virtue of his position
as -Bob Milnor, editor-in-chief of the
Technic, would automatically have
headed the Slide Rule Ball. As the

two affairs have been combined
Schmidt and Milnor are co-chairmen.
Other tommittee members are Joe
Linker and Bill Powers as ticket
chairmen, John Clipert, ballroom
chairman, Rupert Straub, orchestra.
Dick Passman and Al Bek head the
publicity committee. Bek is the new-
ly elected president of the engineer-
ing school senior class.
All engineers are looking forwardl
Wo one of the highlights of the eve-
ning which will be the return of
their missing slide rule, according to
Bek. The prized possession has been
missing since the last Slide Rule Ball,
and rumors indicate that the lawyers
are guilty of the theft. The lawyers
are expected to appear shortly be-
fore midnight.
"Although the Engineers could not.
select their queen we are certain
that she will be there," Bek said. He
also reminded the men that corsages
are not permitted.
The USO dancing class for serv-
icemen will be held at 7 p.m. today
in the ballroom of the USO Club.
All servicemen are invited to at-
tend. The class will be taught by
Lt. Flegal and doors will be closed
at 7:15 p.m. 40
The regular Friday night dance
will begin after the class, 8 p.m.
to midnight. All. servicemen and
junior hostesses may attend.

Mortar Board
Initiates 15
Senior WonmI
To the melody of "Thy Ideals,"
members of Mortar Board, national
honorary society for senior women,
stalked the campus in their tradi-
tional caps and gowns Tuesday night,
invading sororities and dormitories
for the members tapped at installa-;
tion.
The new members, elrted on the
basis of outstanding scholarship,
leadership and service, were then ini-
tiated in the League chapel and re-
ceived their pins, small mortarboards
with the Greek letters Pi Sigma
Alpha inscribed on them. An infor-
mal get-together followed the initia-
tion.
Those initiated were Patricia Coul-
te', Chi Omega; Shelby Dietrich,
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Harriet
Fischel, Chi Omega; Cornelia Groef-
sema, Betsy Barbour; Marjorie Hall,
Martha Cook; Betty Harrison, Mar-
tha Cook, and Mary Ann Jones,
Kappa Alpha Theta.
The list continues with Margaret
Laubengayer, Alpha Chi Omega;
Jean Loree, Chi Omega; Natalie Mat-
tern, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Deborah
Parry, Gamma Phi Beta; Evelynj
Phillips, Adelia Cheever; Marjorie
Rosmarin, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Ann
Terbrueggen, Martha Cook, and Bet -I
ty Willemin, Alpha Chi Omega.
House To Give
Scholarships
Scholarships, available to women
students in colleges where there are
chapters of delta Delta Delta and for
which juniors and seniors, members
and non-members. are eligible, are
being offered by the Delta Delta Delta
Scholarship Fund for War Service
Projects.
Applicants will be judged on the
basis of their character and their
contribution to the war effort or po-
tential contribution tQ the post-war
reconstruction period. Need of fin-
ancial assistance resulting from ec-
onomic dislocations of war time will
also be onsidered.
From the applicants the Delta
Delta Delta Committee on awards
will choose the recipients.
Application blanks may be secured
from Mrs. F. D. Coleman, 3050 Strat-
ford, Lincoln 2, Neb. Comhpleted ap-
plication blanks must be in her hands
by May 15, 1944.

Co-Chairman
Position Open
Petitioning Will Continue for
Bomber Scholarship Committee
Petitioning is still open for the
coed so-chairman of the 1944-45
Bomber Scholarship Committee, ac-
cording to Jean Bisdee, '44, present
chairman of Bomber Scholarship.
Petitions must be brought to the
interview, which will be between 3:15
p.m. and 5:15 pam. Monday in the
League. Applications, which must be
secured from the League social direc-
tor, must state, in addition to infor-
mation requested on the sheet, the
petitioner's ideas for activities to in-
crease the Bomber Scholarship Fund,
whose goal is $100,000.
Women applying for the position
must also include prospective date of
graduation, whether or not the ap-
plicant expects to attend the summer
session or summer term, and ideas
for committee organization and other
Bomber Scholarship positions. Inter-
viewing will be by members of the
present Bomber Scholarship Commit-
tee.
fSun Tanfoalizes
Relaxed Students
Old Sol is finally out in all his
blooming glory again and all good
University of Michigan students have
run right out to get their full benefit
of him. As a result student's faces
are blossoming out everywhere with
tans (for the lucky ones), burns (for
the. unfortunate ones), and freckles
(for, alas, both kinds.)
On a typical sunny afternoon lawns
are strewn with Michiganites after
their quota of vitamin D. Blankets
are spread out, books scattered lazily
about, and shoes often kicked cas-
ually off--truly a peaceful sight.
Dormitory sun porches are also in
the limelight this time of year. For.
after all, where else could you get a
tan, the daily gossip, and your lessons
all at the same time. Perhaps we'd
better just leave it with a tan and
gossip.
No matter how you look at it the
sun is -good for you so get out in it.
After all, there are only 1,000 sunny
hours in Ann Arbor a year (it's a
fact), so let's not let any be wasted.
Dancing in the League Ballroom
,Gill be discontinued today and to-
morrow because of the Slide Rule
and Unions Balls, according to League
officials.

Help Shortage
Remains Acute,
At St. Joseph's
By SERENE SHEPPARD
No institution has felt the acute
manpower shortage as strongly as
the hospitals. Today, when the health
of every individual is so important to
the war effort, the lack of help in
these hospitals constitutes a grave
danger. The Michigan coeds have
failed to recognize this danger. St.
Joseph's Hospital has repeatedly
asked for coed volunteers: yet up to
date it has received little support.
Mrs. Wanzig, head of the volun-
teers at St. Joseph's, says, "Coeds are
vitally needed to carry trays during
meal hours from noon to 2 p.m. and
from 4:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. However,
any other time will help out. Assis-
tance in the nursery, clerical work,
and ward duty are the tasks which
require coed help."
No costume is necessary. No regu-
lar hours are required. There is no
preliminary orientation. Coeds may
go over at a convenient time and
begin their work.
The need for volunteers is so great
that the requirements have' been re-
laxed to remove all possible excuses.
How can anyone fail to recognize the
urgency of the situation? With this,
urgency in mind, it is the duty of
every coed to cooperate wholeheart-
edly in alleviating the shortage at
St. Joseph's.
'47 Corps To Close
Clean-Up Week Today
Official inspection at 4 p.m. today
of the nine sections on campus, clean-
ed by the '47 Corps, will bring Cam-
pus Clean-Up Week to a close, ac-
cording to Estelle Klein, '47, chair-
man of the Freshman Project.
A prize in the form of a tin can
trophy will be awarded to the fresh-
man dormitory or league house whose
campus section is judged the cleanest.
Those comprising the inspection com-
mittee will be Dean Erich A. Walter,
Miss Ethel A. McCormick, League
.Social Director, Monna Heath, '44,
and the members of the Freshman
Project Central Committee.

Arrangements by Bill

Sawyer_

Union Formal To Offer New

Bill Sawyer will definitely be back vited Pat Gordon. Isabel Dunn will
to lead his orchestra at the annual be the guest of Dick Chenoweth,
Union Formal to be held from 9 p.m. chairman of the dance, while Bob
to midnight tomorrow in the Union Lindsay, program chairman, and Bob
Ballroom, it was announced yester- Precious, chaperons, will escort Mar-
Ballo, L it wasannouncedetr- ion Coward and Janet Hinckley, res-
day by Dkon Larson, publicity chair -t pectively.

man.
Promising

new arrangements of

many of the popular pieces such as
"Take It Easy" and "Long Ago," Saw-
year also announced that Dwight
Daily has arranged a new song which
will be presented as a surprise at
the dance. Judy Ward will sing'
"Stormy Weather" and Billy Layton
will do the vocals on "When They!
Ask about You."
Roy Boucher, president of the Un-
ion, will attend with Patricia Ann
.Burton while Rupert Straub has in-

Sally Platt will be the guest of Jim
Plate, ticket chairman, and Bill
Wood, floor ommittee, has invited
Barbara Osborne. George Darrow
will escort Hazel Ruettinger, while
Tom Bliska, decorations chairman,
has invited Betty Vaughn. Marjorie
Heath will attend with Bob Grandy,
and Don Larson, publicity chairman,
has asked Ruthann Bales.
In keeping with the University
tradition, the central committee has
requested that no corsages be worn
at the dance.

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From now on you'll five in
fresh fashionable cottons.
Select from our colorful collec-
tion of print, stripe, and pastel
cottons. All starch fresh, so
cool,
BUY BONDS
Opcni 9:30-6:00 Mon. 12:00-8:30
345 MAYNARD STREET

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ea SCIT a wardrobe
OMPANION COAT

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We have both, in hearty
woolens, luscious colors,
end the best of styles
-for Spring, Summer,
and round-the-calendar!
Match them or contrast
them for go-together ef-
fectiveness; and enjoy
the practicability of
wearing each alone.

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Hi, neighbor! . . . how are the
crops? That's what you'll feel
like saying when you see these
clothes for your country vaca-
tion. You'll need some really
rural overalls, or our new
short-alts, and you'll want some
rough-and-ready slacks. A dress
or two for the village ... and
a coat when the sun goes down
and the moon comes up. These
country styles have a wonderful
way of mYaking you fall in love
oin sight.

SUITS in gabardine,
twills, flannel, wools,
Cardigan, club collar,
link button and dress-
maker types in pastels
and darks. Sizes 9-17,
10--44, 161,-24.
COATS in beautiful
pastels, black, navy and
brown, on monotone,
herringbone and stripe
weaves. Sizes 10-44, 16%-
242
o 59.95
fh~rnt 6.95k

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clean.e t cottons

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for work. or p)Iyv
Jacket to match

for worik or -play
A topflight sportswear designer with a flair for the functional
dreamed up these handsome outfits in hardy butcher cotton.
Left: two-piece suit dress with simulated bolero effect in brown
with pink or navy with blue... 14.95. Right: week-end wardrobe
in white or chartreuse, halter-top shorts and bolri . . . 19.95;

SHOPPING NOTES
Clearance of groups of early Spring and heavier
weight SUITS and COATS at reductions from
% to 1 of original price.

J , _ <r *'' f

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button-on skirt . ..12.95.

Misses' sizes.

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