4~,TIli MCRGA DAILY
Will Play for
Dance at Union
Three Hurdred Tickets Are
Available for Naval Personnel;
Proceeds To Go to Relief Fund
Stan Oviatt and the V-12 orchestra
will be featured at "Anchor Ball,"
Third Batallion - sponsored dance
which will be held from 9 p.m. to
midnight Saturday, June 3, in the
Ticket sales, which are now open
to all members of the Naval V-12
Unit, are being handled by members
of the Third Battalion. Tickets were
at first available for Third Battalion
members only, and subsequently were
put on general sale for the other
members of the'unit.
300 Tickets To Be Sold
Three hundred tickets only will be
sold for the affair, proceeds from
which will go to the Navy Relief
Fund, according to Don Larson, pub-
licity director for the dance.
"Anchor Ball" will be the first
public performance of the V-12 or-
chestra, which features Don Ram-
bacher and his trumpet. Most of
the members of the band, which is
directed by Stan Ovaitt, had pro-
fessional musical experience before
they joined the V-12 Unit here.
Special invitations for the dance
will be extended to officers and en-
listed men of the local Navy staff.
The dance is the second to be held by
members of the V-12 Unit, and fol-
lows "Ships Ball," which was given
in January for the entire unit.
The committee in charge is headed
by Laurence A. Burk, general chair-
man. William Wood is in charge of
arrangements, and Robert Brazil is
directing ticket sales.
Interviewing for positions on the
Panhellenic war activities, rushing,
and publicity committees will con-
tinue from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.. today
and tomorrow in the Garden Room
of the League, according to Peggy
Laubengayer, '45, president of Pan-
hellenic. The excellent response of
women anxious to work on the.
three committees caused the inter-
viewing time to be extended, Miss
Registration for 'Boulevard Ball'
Date Bureau Will Be Held Today
Registration for the date bureau,
which will function for "Boulevard
Ball" to be held from 9 p.m. to mid-
night, Saturday, May 27, in Water-
man Gymnasium, will be held for
men today from 5 to 7 p.m. and will
continue at the same time all week
in the Union.
The decorations committee for the
dance, which is sponsored by Panhel-
lenic and Assembly, sorority and in-
dependent women's organizations,
has planned to turn Waterman Gym
into a park. Intermission entertain-
ment has also been arranged, and a
coke bar will be set up in Barbour
Music by Jerry Wald
Contrary to a usual rule in the rise
of band leaders, Jerry Wald, whose
orchestra will be featured at the
dance, served no apprenticeship but
started his musical career by leading
a band of his own. Wald, who is
rapidly becoming known as one of
the finest clarinet-playing musicians
in the East, will come here from an
engagement at the New Yorker Hotel.
Wald stepped out of high school to
lead his own band when he was 19
years old and has been leading it ever
'47 Corps To Begin
Planting of Victory
The '47 Corps, beginning Saturday,
will undertake as part of their class
project the planting and care of cam-
pus Victory Gardens, which will be
located behind the League and Jor-
dan and Stockwell Halls, according to
Estelle Klein, '47, chairman of the
Freshman Project Committee.
"Now that the freshman women
have completed the major work need-
ed to be done on the campus lawns,
the '47 Corps will start campus Vic-
tory Gardens in order to help relieve
the food shortage and to cooperate
with the request of the government to
raise garden products," said Miss
Tomatoes will be the only "crop"
of the campus gardens and will be
cared for by all the freshman women
who wish to volunteer for the work.
Each '47 worker who is interested in
the Victory Garden work can sign up
with her dormitory or league house
leader for a certain time each week to
since. After playing in New Jersey
for a few years, he went to California
where he formed a four-piece combi-
nation that included Stan Kenton as
pianist. From there, he and his band
went to New York and have been
there ever since, breaking attend-
ance records. He is a Decca recording
Vocals by Powell, Merrick
Handling the vocals will be Ginny
Powell and Dick Merrick. Miss Pow-
ell, although she started singing for
the NBC Red Network three years
ago, is only eighteen.
Wald's policy is that of playing
only pieces he likes. "If I don't like
a song, it doesn't go into the books,"
For Child Care
Interviewing for positions on the
central committee of Child Care will
continue in the undergraduate offices
of the League from 2:30 p.m. to 61
p.m. today and from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m.
tomorrow, according to Naomi Miller,
head of Child Care Project.
The five positions available are
those of Girl Reserve chairman, Girl
Scout chairman, proxy parent chair-
man, personnel chairman and pub-
The Girl Reserve chairman and
the Girl Scout chairman will have
charge of these two organizations at
Willow Run. They either should have
been members themselves or have
knowledge concerning the groups.
Proxy parent chairmen will have
two assistants and will be responsible
for taking care of children in Ann
Arbor itself. Personnel chairman will
be in charge of volunteers at Willow
Run and will keep records and list of
substitutes. She will also have a crew
of captains under her.
Publicity chairman will take care
of public relations and will make
plans for the mass meetings. Appli-
cants for these positions should bring
their plans to the interview.
JGP To Sell
Bows for Lantern Night Will
Be Distributed to All Houses
Hair ribbons in class colors with a
war stamp attached will be sold by
the JGP committee to the under-
Night Song Contest to be held at
7:30 p.m. Monday at Palmer Field.
All dormitory and league house war
stamp representatives are asked to
be sure to pick up ribbons which will
sell at 15c and 30c for their houses
when they get their war stamps
Thursday and Friday at the League.
Ribbons for sorority women will be
distributed directly to each house. A
JGP representative will also be sta-
tioned on the Diagonal Monday for
the purpose of selling the ribbons.
Part of the tradition of Lantern
Night is that the undergraduate wo-
men wear ribbons denoting their
classes at the function. Yellow is the
color for juniors, red for sophomores
and green for freshmen. In the Line
of March, which will form at 6:45
p.m. at the Library, the seniors in
their caps and gowns and the rest
of the coeds with their identifying
hair bows will make the usual color-
ful parade on the campus.
Patrons for the Lantern Night Sing
announced by Jean Brown, '46, pa-
tron chairman, will be: Regent Vera
Bates, Regent Alfred Connable, Pres-
ident and Mrs. Alexander G. Ruth-
ven, Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Smith,
Dean and Mrs. Clarence S. Yoakum,
Dean and Mrs. Edward S. Kraus, Dr.
and Mrs. James D. Bruce, Dean and
Mrs. James B. Edmonson, Prof. and
Mrs. A. D. Moore, and Dean and
Mrs. Wells Bennett.
Judges for the contest will be Miss
Thelma Lewis, Prof. Arthur Hackett,
Prof.Hardin Van Dursen and visiting
Prof. Carl Lindegren of the School of
Music and Dr. Margaret Bell of the
Physical Education Department for
USOG To Hold
Although some of the participants
may emerge with sticky fingers, a
good time should be had by all at the
Taffy and Dancing Party to be held
from 7:30 to 11 p.m. today at the
USO Club, according to Ruth Edberg,
'45, coed chairman of the USO.
As the second in the series of "Kan-
dyk Parties" at the USO, all Junior
Hostesses andservicemen are invited
to attend. Informal dancing will take
place in the Tavern Room for those
who prefer a less arduous sport, while
the taffy pulling will be done in the
USO kitchen. Every week on Wed-
nesday, the USO plans to hold a
"Kandy Party" for the servicemen
stationed on campus "to make it more
Another new feature of the USO
is the free crayon portraits being
drawn of the servicemen at the USO
Club from 1 to 5 p.m. every Friday.
Mrs. John Bradfield is the artist and
men wishing to have their portrait
drawn should call the USO Club at
26571 to mke appointments. No
drawings will be made unless there
is an appointment.
All members of Junior Hostess
Regiment Y are requested to attend
a meeting 7:30 p.m. Thursday, at
the USO Club. According to Helen
Alpert, Co. Y's new commander,
the meeting will be compulsory.
There is still an opportunity for
sophomores to sign up for work on
the various committees for JGP all
this week at the stamp booth in the
Appointments to the central com-
mittee of the League Surgical Dress-
ings Unit were announced yesterday
by Harriet Fischel, chairman of the
Claire Macaulay has been appoint-
ed the new receiver. Billie Jones,
Rose Law, and Olive Chernow will
act as head packer and assistant
packers. Equipment will be handled
by Nancy McDurmitt and publicity
by Frances Goldberg.
Dormitory chairman is Dorothy
Flint. Muriel Aaron and Betty Duwe
are chairmen of League Houses and.
Sororities. Dale Moses and Irma
Bluestein are in charge of attend-
The unit is open from 1 to 5 p.m.
Wednesday through Friday. "In-
creased attendance is necessary to
make up for the recent period when
the unit was closed," Miss Fischel
said. "University women have so
far maintained a splendid record
which must not be allowed to go
down," she added.
Houses are asked to contribute a
specific number of hours each week.
Additional workers are needed to fill
the quota, however. Workers are
urged to contribute two consecutive
hours and are reminded to wear cot-
ton dresses, blouses or smocks and
headscarfs. Nail polish is prohibited
as no foreign particles such as woolen
lint or chips of polish must be al-
lowed to enter the bandages.
Appointments to the newly com-
bined Orientation-Tutorial Commit-
tee have been announced by Betty
Willemin, '45, chairman.
Heading the transfer advisors will
be Joan Shuchowsky, '45, and the
social committee will be directed by
Lee Chaice, '46, Mavis Kennedy, '45,
will be in charge of information
booths, with Georgianna Leslie act-
ing as secretary of Orientation. Carol
Rosenblatt, '45, will head the Tu-
torial Committee for Spring.
The committee will meet today
with Dean of Students Joseph A.
Bursley to make plans for the fall
WAA Boards Wash
Walls at Lunch Frolic
Coeds who frequent the WAB may
have noticed the newly washed walls
in the main lounge and the entrance
This clean-up job is the work of
the newly installed WAA fBoard,
working with the retiring members,
at their annual wall-washing day
On this occasion the coeds gather in
the morning, work, with the lunch
furnished by Dr. Bell and the faculty
of the Physical Education Depart-
ment for Women.
Every year a different part of the
WAB is scrubbed by the blue-jean
clad board members . . . but the
women don't seem to complain about
the hard work, it being the one time
of the year, they say, in which they
can release their inhibitions and can
throw sponges at each other.
Hillel Foundation's Surgical
Dressings Unit, closed for a week
because of lack of material, will
open at 1 p.m. tomorrow, remain-
ing open until 5 p.m. New ship-
ments of material have been re-
ceived at the unit, and work will
continue until the shipment is ex-
Foreign-Post Officers Plead:
'MORE WAGS QVERSEAS
"SEND MORE WACs overseas" was the plea of commanding officers speak-
ing from foreign posts on the WAC anniversary radio programs over
Tales of women's heroism during bombings and battles were given as
proof by these high ranking officials that women are capable and necessary
in offices and communications centers in offensive and defensive areas.
THAT MORE WACs are needed seemed to be the obvious conclusion to
gather from all reports.
But where are more WACs to come from? How can overseas positions
be filled when every Army airfield and base in the United States has
Lt. Barbara Rogers, WAC, will be stationed at the League to
interview women interested in securing information about the Women's
Army Corps from 10 a.m. to noon and 1:30 to 5:30 p.m. today.
vacancies in their personnel that MUST be filled? The women who took
the Romulus Air Base tour learned that every job they saw being done by
the few WACs available needed dozens more workers.
TO MEET this increasing demand for womanpower, the War Department
has arranged WAC enlistment, so that a woman may register for par-
ticular bases and Theatre of Operations when she first signs her name.
Every Army post needs more WACs, so every woman may choose her own!
University women are offered the 120-Day Plan, in which they register
now for service, but stipulate how much time they desire, up to 120 days,
before being actively called. All examinations but the medical are taken
now to permit women to be certain of their ability to pass.
AFTER JOINING THE WAC, specialized training is offered, to prepare the
members for wartime occupations and for post-war jobs. Practical
experience in aeronautics, photography, radio, and 236 other jobs is given.
gN THIS INVASION SPRING, the War Department is asking for every
woman between the ages of 20 and 50 to consider if she is waiting for
victory or working for it.
The Women's Army Corps is in the front ranks working.
A new and radical policy is being ample, shoes, suits, dresses, will be
endorsed by Marge Hall, '45, presi- acceptable in any condition, and
dent of the Women's War Council, should be brought to the Undergrad-
who would like to see the Undergrad- uate Office of the League not later
uate Office of the League turned into than May 31."
a "dry goods store." __________
The policy does not aim to pro- e -tGroup TO Meet
vide Michigan students with a new Merit To Meet
shop from which to choose their There will be a meeting for all
wardrobes, but to give them an op- women interested in working on the
portunity to put their cast-off clothes Merit Committee at 4:30 p.m. today
to good use-clothing the people of in the Undergraduate Office of the
conquered Norway. League, according to Joan Pullam,
"So far," said Miss Hall, "response Merit Committee Chairman. All wo-
to the Norwegian Clothes Drive has men who have worked on the com-
been good, but more clothes will be mittee in past semesters are also
appreciated. Any clothing, for ex- urged to attend, Miss Pullam stressed.
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