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June 04, 1944 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-06-04

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

v '3i '; 3iJ ' 4, 184

Woman-Power for Surrmer
Needed in Laundry, Cafeteria

a

"Woman-power is urgently needed
now and for the summer in Univer-
sihy Laundry, in the Union, League
and West Quadrangle," Pat Coulter,
personnel administrator for under-
gradate women, announced yester-
day.
"This is the coeds' chance to serve,"
she said. "These openings provide
an opportunity to have lots of fun
with good pay! These days it is
not only unpatriotic, but also un-
fashionable not to be working,"
Laundry Help Needed
University Laundry handles all
laundry work for University Hospital,
the East and West Quadrangles, the
League and Union. Women are need-
ed to do such work as folding, sorting
and piling. They are asked to work
with clean linen only. The Laundry
is open from 7 a.m, to 5:30 p.m. and
workers may arrange their own
hours. A minimum of six hours
each week is asked of each worker.
The six hours may .be distributed
through the week at any time, how-
ever, coeds are asked to report on
the same days each week. Wages are
53 cents per hour. Workers must
give advance notice of any absende.
Cafeteria workers are especially
needed at the League and Union. The
Union is open from 7 a.m. to 7:30
p.m. and workers may arrange their
own hours. Wages are 55 cents with
opportunities for increases. Students
interested in working at the Union
should apply in person at the man-
ager's office.
Demand for Cafeteria Workers
Workers may also arrange their
own hours at the League. Women
are needed for work during breakfast,

lunch and dinner hours. They may
arrange to eat meals there. Further
information may be obtained at the
business office on the first floor of
the League. Wages are 60 cents
per hour.
West Quadrangle workers are need-
ed for breakfast from 6:45 to 7:45
a.m., for lunch from 11:45 a.m. to
1:45 p.m., for dinner from 5:45 to
7 p.mt., and for Sunday supper from
5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Eight workersare
needed for breakfast, 20 for lunch,!
12 for dinner and six for Sunday sup-
per. Those who are interested may
arrange hours which will be more
convenient. Forty-eight cents is the
hourly rate and all meals may be
eaten in the Quadrangle.
oeds Raise Uproarj
At Let-Down Dinner
Attired in anything from pajamas
and blue jeans to filmy formals, and
with curlers in their hair, coeds liv-
ing in Mosher and Jordan raised the
roof at their annual "Let-down"
dinner.
As the latest tunes blared 'rom a
victrola, the coeds struggled to eat
their meal with a knife, which was
the only silverware provided. An im-
promptu flcor show was furnished by
square dancing aid singing, and the
busboys serenaded the women with
an original song entitled, "We Work
at Stockwell Because We Like the
Food."
Waitresses were relieved of some
of their work as the coeds really let
down their hair and cleared the
tables.

To p Honor Won
'By Pat Couliter
At Horse Show
Wvith Pat Coulter taking top hon-
rs in tile Crop and Saddle Trophy
Class, the Annual Spring Horse Show
was held yesterday at the Golfside,
Stables. Miss Coulter won the Crop
and Saddle Trophy annually award-
ed to the best rider in that club, with
Nancy Gi1eVt and Helen Wicker
taking second and third places re-
Spectively.
Miss Coulter, teamed with Kit
Hanrmcnd also won first place in the
Pair Class. Second place was given
to Dody flolman and Glory King,
while third was awarded to Nancy
I Gillete and Emily Peter.
'Virginia Brady was given the blue
ribbon in the Women's Horseman-
ship Class, while Georgia Kessler and
Mary Hollway won second and third
places.. In the Bridling and Saddling
Race, Miss Kessler took first prize,
while Miss Peter came in second and
Miss King took the third ribbon.
In the Jumping Event, Miss Gillette,
won the first place, with C. O. Lof-
grin as second and Virginia Thomas
third. A drill, devised aid directed
by Emily Peter, president of Crop and
Saddle was also given. The riders
were: Miss Coulter, Miss Gillette,
Miss Harnmond, Miss Hofman, VCiss
King, Doreen Harris and Barbara
Osborne.
In the Boys and Girls Class, for
those under 16, Jo Cooney won the
first ribbon, while Joyce Lau and
Eric Thomasson were second and
third.

Bomber Fund
Solicits Houses
Scholarship Committee Asks
Houses for Treasury Surpluses!

Census Shows
Stronger Sex
Outnumbered

"Bomber Scholarship Committee is
asking all University residence houses
to give surplus house funds to the
Bomber fund," Mary Lee Mason,
chairman of special drives, an-
nounced yesterday.-
Individual requests are being made
in the form of letters sent to house
presidents. Detachable blanks accom-
pany the letters and presidents are
asked to return them to the Commits
tee with the contribution.
Letters should be addressed to
Bomber Scholarship, Office of the
Dean of Students, Rm. 2, University
Hall, Ann Arbor, Mich. Every house
is urged to make some contribution.
"Plans are being devised to establish
Bomber Scholarships in the names of
inidj17(ual hCnus." ,accordpting to M/iss

E
r

WASHINGTON, June 3.-IP)-For
the first time, this country has more
women than men of voting age-
almost 600,000 more.
The Census Bureau passed the

word along today with these estim-
ates as of Jan. 1:
Men of voting age-44,043,669.
Women of voting age-44,622,886.
Total-88,666,555.
Of the men over 21, an estimated
7 860,000 are in the armed forces.
The Bureau worked up the figures
in considering the possible num-
ber of votes to be casL in the presi.
dential election this year.
Census Director J. C. Capt said the
Bureau has no way of estimating how
many men in the armed forces will
vote, nor how many war workers have

Mir. and Mrs. Jonn Henry Gus-
tafson of Riverside, Illinois, an-
nctniced the mnarriage of their
daughter, June Ethel, to Ensign
W illiam George Schust of Saginaw,
lihigian-
Miss Gustafson, who graduated
fr( ,n the University in February,
1944, was Business Manager of the
Mliclhiganensian. She wvas a ecm-
I.er of Gamma Pi i eta sorority,
Ensign Schust received his degree
in Economics and is a member of
Clii Phi fraternity.
* * *
'The marriage of Jeanne Moehl-
nan, daughter of Mr. and Mris. Ar-
thur B. Moehlman of Ann Arbor, to
Dr. Victor Alzamore of Lima Peru,
was announced by her parents.
Ilhe bride attended the University
and is a member of Delta Gamma
sorority.
* * *

Illinois, took place recently in the
Michigan League Chapel.
The former Miss Gault graduated
from the Mercy College of Nursing
in Detr"oit. Mr. Worrell is a student
of chemical engineering at the Uni-
versity.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth B. Cuam-
inings of Ann Arbi1' announced the
trriage of their daughte, Doro-
thyg, tv Ensign F9 r eerick C. 'Well-
in ton, USNZ, son of Mrs. F. C.
W 'Uingtou and the late Mr. Well-
ingt;in.
The former Miiss Cummings re-
'eived her bachelur of arts degree
in iY. She is a member of Mor-
tar loard and a former vice presi-
dent of Panhellenic Council. She
belongs to Delta Delta Delta sor-
ority.
Ensign Wellington received his
commission from the U. S. Naval
Academy at Annapolis. He was a
senior in the University in the Col-
lege of Engineering and a member
of Phi Eta Sigma, Triangle, and
Tau Beta Pi honor societies.

'lteldingy an(I Cngyagementi
K C t t t - -l-(-=t

1
i

Mason. temporarily lost their voting fran- The marriage of Margaret Louise
Tentative Bomber Scholarship plans chises by migrating to new areas. Gault, daughter of Prof. and Mrs.
for the summer include an outdoor At the time of the 1940 presidential rame, S. Gault of Ann Arbor, to Rob-
dance, a swing session, a carnival election, the Bureau said the total ert Worrell, son of Mr. and Mrs.
and a box social. $28,000 of the es- number of potential voters (citizens _Pal _._orelf_______ Spins
tablished $100,000 goal has so far of 21 and over) was 79,863,451- j BUY WA R B ND -
been turned into the fund. 40,111,436 men and 39,752,016 women.,UY''AvBN Y

INVEST IN

VICTORY

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L.
ali spring coats and % its
now 1-4 and 1-3 less
_ats and sui4s that were priced to 39.9.. now % less
coats and suits that were 45A O and up .now % less
A GOOD TIME to buy the coat or suit you've been needing!
Our entire spring stock (with the exception of our year 'round
Season Skipper coats) substantially reduced for clearance
. . . which means an excellent assortment of styles, colors
and good wool fabrics from which to choose . , . and all at
worthwhile savings.

Shorties
These luscious Kenw

a
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s.

A Few Coats and Cuit that were 25.O9
NOW 1 5 LESS

pastel shades . . . ice blue, rose
and giold. Wear them over your
fornials, dresses and slacks.
Junior and misses sizes.
Originally 29.95
Nw 14.

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Pastel gingh ifs in th :e b tiuti ful
pla ids t&sshion sa'vs rt he ,"a'e

H hlights
fromn our
coat & %uit
collection:
* sports shop classics in
basic, bright and pas-
tel colors
"Sterling" half-sizes
for wcmen
* casualS in famous
Stroock fabrics
* beautifully detailed
dressmaker styles
* jaunty "fingertip"
toppers
* a few Carmel orig-
inals

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