Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 11, 1944 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-06-11

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

SUND~AY, JU3NE 11, 1944



x ..xarieaa v'# . s W Si 1 L S1 JL/ 1


enior Prom
Event To Be
Revived After USO Hoste
Three Years MORE THAT
Limited Number of Tickets By DONA GUIMAR
To 18e Sold to '44 Graduates- Being a USO Junior H
T privilege that over 7004
Identification Must Be Shown and while most of thenr
anxious to come to the pa
The first Senior Prom in three pulls, and game contests
years will be held from 9 p. m. to mid- USO events, very few of
night Saturday, June 23, in the to realize that there are o
Union Ballroom, it was announced The USO no longer has,
yesterday by Dorothy Darnall, '44, help so all of the work mi
president of the senior class of the by the USO workers. An
literary college. building is very obviously
All seniors whether they will be for the staff to take care
graduated in June, October, or Feb- Hostess woman power i
ruary, may attend the dance, Miss needed.
Darnall said. Window-washing, swe
Only Seniors May Buy Tickets dusting and other house
A limited number of tickets will go are waiting to be done .
on sale this week at the Union desk, only way that they can be
and only senior men and women may the Junior Hostesses. It is
purchase them. When buying the to come only when the 'g
ticket, the student must bring his are offered. And the Junio
cr her identification card, which will are showing very littlet
be punched, about coming over to the
Arrangements for orchestra and
decorations are still in the tentative Five New Officer
stage, according to Miss Darnall A
and further announcement concern: Are Installed by
ing them will be made later this A
week. At the annual Inaugura
fast of the Physical Educ
To Be Farewell Party held recently, five new of
The dance committee will be head- installed by the retiring
ed by Miss Darnall and Al Bek, '44E, Phoebe Scott.
as co-chairmen. Bek is president of The new president for t
the senior class of the School of En- will be Pat Dillenbeck, '45;
gineering. dent, Barbara Wallace, '45
"The dance," Miss Darnall said Dorothy Upham, '46; trey
yesterday, "will be in the nature of Wellman, '45, and publicity
a senior farewell party. We're ask- Eleanor Mellert, '47.
ing all seniors to come and have their The Club Breakfast wa
last good time with members of their by the freshman physical
own class." maior.

To Be Held June 23 In Union Ballroom

ss Duties Comprise

3ostess is a
coeds hold,
n are very
rties, taffy-
and other
them seem
ther duties
any janitor
gust be done
d since the
y too large
of, Junior
s urgently
eping and
hold tasks
. .and the
done is by
not enough
ood things'
r Hostesses
club when

there is not a party of some sort. The
USO Club is open for 'work' from
11 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day, and all
volunteers will be welcomed.
Every Junior Hostess is required
,o spend at least 20 hours a semester
at the Club or surrender her admit-
tance card. And many of the coeds
are behind on their hours. The only
way in which they can start off the
new semester in possession of their
USO cards is to make up their hours
So why not make up those hours
with a little work that will really
help the USO? . . . Join the USO
Junior Hostess woman power corps.
Coeds Eligible'
For Training

Belgian Relief
Drive Reaches
Third of Quota
S w e a t e r week will continue
through Wednesday with the drive-
one-third of the way to its goal of
1500 sweaters for the Belgian relief.
Collection boxes for the sweaters
have been provided and donations
may be made in the League. Com-
petition among dormitories, sorori-
ties, and league houses is encouraged
and each donor is asked to ,attach
the name of her house to her contri-
The Send Our Sweater Drive was
organized and issued its S.O.S. fol-
lowing the attention brought to bear
on the need for warm clothing of the
people of Belgium by Mme. Betty
Barzin, who left Belgium shortly be-
fore it was occupied by the Nazis.
The importance of filling the quota
was emphasized by Deborah Parry,
45, chairman of the drive, who
urged coeds to recognize the need of
Belgian people and contribute ac-

Summer orientation week will be-
gin Wednesday, June 2, and fall ori-
entation will be held from Wednes-
day, October 25, until the following
Wednesday. it was announced yes-
terday by Bette Willemin, '45, wo-
men's orientation director.
Full te r m orientation advisers
must report to a meeting at 6 p. m.
Tuesday, Oct. 24, Miss Willemin said
in announcing plans for fall orienta-
tion week.
Style Shcw To Be Held
Highlight of the plans is the WAA
style show, in which the new stu-
dents wil be given a chance to parti-
cipate, which will be held Sunday,
October 29.
Skits by freshmen and transfers
will be featured at orientation as-
semblies Monday and Tuesday, Oc-
tober 30 and 31, Miss Willemin said.
The Women's War Council will also
present a skit during the assemblies.
Another feature of the week will
te teas held by President and Mrs.
Ruthven on Monday, Tuesday, and
Wednesday, Miss Willemin an-
nounced. The affairs will be given
for all new students.
Additional Advisers Named
Additions to the list of freshman
and transfer orientation advisors
were named by Miss Willemin. They

are Peg Pilliod. Sally Dreese, Mary
Bartley, Suzanne Mason, Mary Driv-
er, Audrey Sheridan, Doris Chapman,
Emily Tillou, Sue Curtis, Dee Lesser,
Margaret Kohr, Nora Altman, Ruth
MacNeal, Shirley Koskey, J e a n
Hotchkin, and Mary Worsham.
The orientation committee, rccent-
ly chosen, includes Joan Shuchowsky
in charge of transfer orientation;
Georgianna Leslie, secretary; Lee
Chaice, social chairman; and Mavis
Kennedy, in charge of the informa-
tion booth.
Summer orientation advisors are
Annie Hainsworth, Jean Hotchkin,
Sorority Initiates 15
Kappa Delta recently initiated the
following girls: Nancy Cory, Ann
Arbor; Elaine Eagle, Saginaw; Betty
Jane Ellis, Lake Orion; Patricia
Honn, Detroit; Alleta Ledgerwood,
Oak Park, Ill.; Margaret Holk, De-
troit; Mary Elizabeth Jones, Warren,
Mass.; Elaine Pew, Ann Arbor; Bar-
bara Scouler, Detroit; Janice Ward,
Saginaw; Janet Young, Detroit;
Ruth Burns, Lincoln Park; Dorothy
Campbell, Pleasant Ridge; Paula
Maser, Buffalo; and Doris Stern, De-

Plans for Summer, Fall Orientation Periods
Are Announced by Bette Willemin, Coed Head

Elizabeth Jones, Joyce Livermore,
Mary Anne Olson, Peg Weiss, Betty
Ann Kuchar. Dorothy Harvey. and
Lois Kivi.
Ivanoff Will
Give Recital
Violinist Elizabeth Ivanoff Grad
SM, will play compositions by
Bach, Scarlatti, Tartini, Brahms and
Stravinsky at 8:30 p. m. tomorrow
in a concert at the Lydia Mendels-
sohn theater.
Miss Ivanoff who began her train-
ing in the Ann Arbor Public schools
is a pupil of Prof. Gilbert Ross of the
School of Music.
She received her Bachelor of Mu-
sic degree February of last year and
is a member of Sigma Alpha Iota,
music sorority and Alpha Lambda
Delta and Phi Kappa Phi, honor
Last summer she studied with Feri
Roth after working under Marian
Struble Freeman.
Miss Ivanoff will be accompanied
on the piano by Ruby Kuhlman, '46


n Engineering
Any college woman between the

ages of 17 and 25, with a high scho-
tion Break- lastic standing, is eligible to enroll
ation Club, in the Curtiss-Wright Corporation's
ficers were new program for training 100 girl
president, cadettes for duty in the engineering
he 1944-45 department of its Columbus, Ohio,
vice-presi- plant.
; secretary, Ccurses from six to nine months
usurer, Lee in length are scheduled to begin at
chairman, an accredited engineering college
early in July. Upon enrollment,
s arranged cadettes are considered as employ-
l education ees of the Curtiss-Wright Corpora-
tionand a salary of $10 per week is
n started. In addition, tuition, room
and board are paid.

is a luxu
adays, bu
with the


111 CLJ Vlw7.

Citizenship Required coffee apr
In the new cadette training pro- charge, fi
gram, courses are offered in elemen- Arbor w
tary engineering mathematics, draft- 10:30 a.x
ing and elementary design, materials, served. S
and processes, shop practice, theory of the cov
of flight, elementary structural de- for the sE
sign, layout and design, structural In the
design and elementary aerodynamics. :e held
Final selection is based on scholas- games, as
tic standing in college, recommenda- hour at 2
tions of instructors, and a sincere collection
desire to contribute to the war ef- the NBC
fort. One requirement is United Newest
States citizenship. tion is
To Aid Engineers anly the
Upon graduation the cadettes will bition wil
take their places, not as replacements ings at a:
for engineers, who are irreplaceable,
but at their sides, allowing a more
complete utilization of the engineers' There
skills for specialized duties. ing for
Details of the program may be ob- Compan
tained from Dean Alice Lloyd or by the gam
writing Warren Bruner, Cadette member
T r a i n i n g Department, Curtiss- call her
Wright Corporation, Airplane Divi- RuthMa
sion, Buffalo 5, New York.

,en Sunday I
D Breakfast
morning breakfast in bed
ry that few can enjoy now-
t the USO has come through
next best thing . .. Sunday,
breakfast with the funny
es, sausages, hot rolls and
pear on the menu, all free of
'urnished by a group of Ann
omen. Serving begins at
.m. with first come, first
unday papers from all parts
untry are in the USO lounge
afternoon, Open House will
with ping-pong and other
s well as the classical music
p.m. Records from the USO
will be played, followed by
broadcast on the radio.
Sunday afternoon occupa-
fingerpainting, with paints
r furnished by the USO ...
hands are needed. An exhi-
ll be held of the best paint-
future date.
will be a compulsory meet-
all Junior Hostesses of
y V Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in
ne room at the USO. Any
unable to attend should
r company lieutenant or
ary Picard, 23279.

smart women
thei *1*g
No Stain
No Odor dry method hair
No Stubble



t E eN


If you'd like glamorous lcs ... azd ''h doesn't . .
here's the first "must". Rub dainty disc Wonderstoen gently
over your skin and a pair of completely hair-free
legs are yours for the using. Nothing t'o prepare. It's easy,
safe, pleasant, leaves no stubble.
One Wonderstoen lasts a whole season! $3



Knows that we,

at home,

- - - - _- - -

are right behind him.
He knows that the
is Ou r responsibility


- - Clip Here And Mail To A U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces -
' ftriiinanu 4

" " r r r r r


SUNDAY, JUNE 10, 1944


and we know that


in summer dresses


INVASION hit in Ann
Arbor a town thoroughly
prepared for the news.
News came over at 3:32
a. m. and invasion extras-
the Ann Arbor News and
The Michigan Daily-were
on the streets by eight. If
students or professors were
elated or exicited, they did-
n't show it. Most of them
were hopeful, viewing the
operation as the beginning
of the end. Some faces
were a trifle drawn; but
there was no overt jubila-
tion or emotion. When the
whistles blew at 10 every-
one on campus, students,
professors, soldiers, sailors
and marines, stood silent-
ly-it was about the only
sign all day outside of the
many special church servi-
ces held that people here
did know there was any-
thing different happening.
Classes went on as usual-
the discussions of Aristotle,
physics, Class B mandates
and Faust. But study
schedules were upset. Stu-
dents fond such tonics

were quickly put aside for
future reference.
* * *
SPORTS, one might say,
is doing well this year.
Last week-end the Wolver-
ine baseball team first lost
to Notre Dame 10 to 1,
then the next day came
back to win 6 to 4. During
the second game Elroy
(Crazy Lega) Hirsch held
the Irish to eight well
scattered hits. The vic-
tory gave Michigan a 3 to
1 advantage in the season's
series. It was the Wolver-
ines third defeat of the
season, having won 12
games and tied one... The
Central Conference track
and field meet held at
Great Lakes ended with
Illinois on top. Runner-up
in the Western Conference
games the week before,
they bagged six firsts and
shade another to accumu-
late 57% points. Great
Lakes came second with 46
points, followed by Notre
Dame, Purdue, Marquette,
Lawrence College, Michi-
gan. Minnesota. Illinois

red to another base short-
ly after the end of the
spring semester. It had
been expected that they
'would be on campus
through the summer
semester and be in the
lineup for at least half of
the grid schedule. Those
on the list for departure
besides Hirsch are regular
center Fred Negus, half-
backs Earl Maves and Wal-
ly Dreyer, ends Hank Ol-
shanski, Fenwich Crane,
Farnum Johnson, Art Ren-
nebohm and Vince Mroz
and guards Rex Wells and
Frank Kern. Baseball will
lose Bruch Blanchard,
Charlie Ketterer and El-
mer Swanson besides Hir-
sch and Rennebohm. Base-
ball stars who will leave
are Dave Strack, Tom Pat-
on and Wells. Swimming
star Ace Cory, Jack Mar-
tin of track and Lowell
Oberly of wrestling will
SLOSSON estimated with
certain reservations that
Germany nrobably will not

brings cool, silk jersey for the forefront. It features
soft, cascading folds in the skirt and bodice, bows
on the shoulder and the smart "angel" sleeves,
which give extra comfort on hot days. It comes
in light pastel shades of blue, yellow, and pink.




HONORED-Sun Valley,
Idaho, St. Bernard and
peacetime member of a
ski patrol, Timmie
beams joyfully as she




Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan