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March 19, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-03-19

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

SUNTWAY, MARCJl 19, 1944



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Coeds Urged To Sign Up Now
To Work at University Laundry

"Womeni interested in working at
UxiYersity Laundry are urged to sign
for tlhe rmorning or afternoon they
Wish to work as soon as possible,"
Gerry Stadleman, '44, personnel di-
rector for undergraduate women,
said yesterday.
Coeds who worked during the fall
semester may go directly to the laun-
dry, but new workers are asked to
leave their names in/the undergard-
uate offices of the League.

and work at folding and sorting
sheets and garments.
"The girls did a wonderful job last
semester and we are proud of them,"
Miss Stadleman said. "The January
report revealed that 98 students
worked 1,100 hours."
LRependaility Stressed
"Dependability and conscientious
worl are the chief requirements for
the job, aid University women have
shown they have both.," she added.
$5.I per hour is the rate uaid to all

The laundry is open from 7:30 a.m. student workers.
to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday, Coeds are urged to sign up for
and students help can be used at any laundry work, for by doing so they
time. Miss tadleman suggested that can help alleviate the labor shortage
coeds report immediately before the which handicaps the University
Fobs ar illed. Laundry, according to Miss Stadle-
Four h~ours Minimumman. In addition to being paid work,
Fpur hours a week is the minimum hours put in at the Laundry count on
time which any student may work. individual and house activities re-
Students handle only clean dry linen, cords.
. -.
A punqp so sian*rt Wlnen want it every season
Hardly Perennaial by Nratusflzer
A Biowed Puimp tIgat's a re-oceurring favorite?
Chosen again aind again for its slimi
. .
lne, its foresihorteuiung bow,
its graceful heel,.
108 East Washington Phone 2-2685

DOUGHNUTS FORI BOMBER CREWS-Peggy Roblee Donovan, Red Cross worker, distributes doughnuts
to crews returning to North Africa after a bombing mission over Itaiian targets.

Cast of Jurnior
Play To Meet
Tody n Leagu
All members of the newly-chosen
dramatic cast for Junior Girls Play,
which will be given April 27. 28 and
29, in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre. must attend a meeting at 3 p.m.
t omorrow in the League, according to
Mary Ann Jones, 45, chairman of the
The publicity committee for the
play will meet at 5 p.m. tomorrow in
the League, according to Peg Weiss,
'44, chairmhan. All members of the
regular JGP publicity staff as well as
coeds who signed up to work on play
publicity are urged to attend.
Dancing, Singing Cast
The dancing and singing cast of
the play has yet to be announced, al-
though tryouts have been held. Rae
Larsen, '44, and Beverly Wittan, '46,
in charge of the dancing, and Marcia
Netting, '45, and Phyllis Crawford,
'45SM, are making further plans for
the singing. Music for the produc-
tion is being written by Lee Tartal-
sky, '45 ,and Evie Horelick, '45, and
the lyrics by Louise Comins, '45.
Watch XVr- ime Budget
Other committee heads will begin
work soon, according to Miss Jones.
Jo Holmes, '45, is in charge of cos-
tumes, which will necessitate a good
deal of work under a war-time budg-
et. as will scenery, which Marcia
Sharpe, '45A, will work on. Frances
Goldberg, '46, and Cam Fisher, '46,
are in charge of make-up, and Claire
Macauley, '46, programs. Shelby
Dietrich, '45, is responsible for tick-
ets, and Mary Ann Grathwhol, '45Ed,
ushers. Georgianna Leslie, '45A, is
in charge of posters.
Junior Girls Project last semester
sold $11,543 .in war stamps, it was
announced yesterday by Cornelia
Groefsema, '45, JGP treasurer, who
indicated that sales must be increas-
ed during the present semester if the
goal of $30,000 for the year be reach-
ed by June. The JGP quota entails
that each campus coed buy $1.00 in
war stamps each month.
Of the total amount taken in dur-
ing the fall semester by JGP, $503.95
came from campus booths, according
to Jean Loree, '45, chairman of booths.

Interviews for the central commit-
tee of Soph Project will begin tod y
and continue through Friday, ac-
cording to Marilyn Mayer, head of
Women's Judiciary Council.
All women who turned in petitions
and signed for interviews are urged
to come at the time for which they
On the basis of the petitions and
the interviews a chairman and thir-
teen captains will be selected to di-
rect the activities of voluntary work
at both the University Hospital and
St. Joseph's Hospital for the 1944-45
term, according to Miss Mayer.
The committee will take over man-
agement of hospital volunteer work-
ers in early June, as is customary.
Soph Project's new committee will be
the third to take over hospital work.
and preserve
your figure
$ic -.50
Sawes 36-44

Frosh To Be

Red Cross ACtvities Reach Out
To Help Our Prisoners of War
By ANN SCHUTZ and their families, and the other ten
What will the $1.25 which you as per cent will be used in relief work
a University woman donates to the following earthquakes, typhoons,

Red Rross do towards helping the
men at the fighting front?
This and many other questions
concerning the drive may be answer-
ed by looking at the activities and
duties performed by the Red Cross.
The Red Cross is the principal means
of getting supplies and communica-
tions to and from Americans who are
war prisoners of Germany and Japan.
Whenever a man is captured, the
country which takes hire prisoner is
supposed to give his name and des-
cription to the International Red
Cross in Geneva, Switzerland.
Supplies Food
All nations which are members of
the Red Cross have minimum stand-
ards for food, clothing and shelter
in their prison camps. Inspectors
are sent out on monthly tours to in-
spect the camps to see that these
standards are met. However, mini-
mum requirements are rather low,
and the American Red Cross attempts
to supplement the rations of Ameri-
can prisoners with an 11-pound food
pack weekly.
Germany is a member of the In-
ternational Red Cross, but Japan is
not. Therefore, it is especially hard:
to know what is happening in the
Japanese prison camps; and the work"
of the Red Cross in supplementing
their rations is particularly import-'
Give Overseas Pack
The Red Cross also gives every man
going overseas a pack filled with sta-
tionery, cigarettes, razor blades, a
comb, a sewing kit, a billfold and
other useful articles.
American Red Cross workers are
now able to go up to the front lines.
Mobile Units which serve coffee and
doughnuts to soldiers travel to the
front and to many isolated outposts.
The entire quota for the United
States is $2,000,000 of which 90 per
cent will be used to aid servicemen

floods and other catastrophies.
53,500 Is Quota
The quota for University women
has been set at $3,500, an increase of.
$x,000 over that of last year. In
order to meet this quota every woman
must contribute at least $1.25. In-
dividual house presidents must turn
in their quotas in full to the League
by March 29, Marjorie Hall, '45, head
of the women's drive, announced re-
Sororifty Plans Tea
Alpha Omicron Pi is planning a tea
to be held at the chapter house from
3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. Mrs. Barrett
and Mrs. Caskey will be chaperons.
An open house will be given by
Kappa Delta from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30
p.m. at the chapter house. The chap-
eron will be Mrs. Harry Phelps.
Officers Appointed
Allen Raymond, '45, is the presi-
dent of Lambda Chi Alpha, it was
announced yesterday.
Other officers are Howard Grim-
met, '44, vice-president, Alan J.
Blair, '46, house manager, William
F. Ruzicka Jr., '45, secretary and
Francis Nutto, '45, treasurer.

WAA Notices
Fencing: 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Bar-
bour Gym.
Basketball: 4:30 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday, Barbour Gym.
Tap: 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Barbour
Modern Dance: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursday, Barbour Gym.
Swimming; 7:30 p.m. Wednesday,
Barbour Pool.
Crop and Saddle: 6:15 p.m. Wed-
nesday, in front of Barbour Gym.
Badminton: 4 p.m. Wednesday, and
and 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Barbour
Ballet: 4 p.m. Friday, Barbour
. Assembly Board will hold a spe-
cial compulsory meeting for all
dormitory, league house and co-
activities' chairmen at 5 p.m. to-
morrow in the League, according
to Doris Barr, '44, president.


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