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November 18, 1943 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-18

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

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Ensian Sets
Final Deadline
For Pictures
February Graduiates
Must Have Pictures
Sent in by January 1
"Seniors graduating in February
must have their pictures for the En-
sian in by Jan. 1 at the very latest,"
Rosemary Klein, '46, Ensian Circula-
tion Manager announced yesterday.
Seniors must come to the Student
Publications Building to pay the $2
charge for having their pictures and
a list of their campus activities put
in the Ensian. They will be given an
envelope addressed to the Ensian of-
fices which they may give to the pho-
tographer where their picture is tak-
en. The photographer will mail the
picture directly to the Student Pub-
lications Building.
The $2 fee does not pay for the cost
of having the picture made. Any pho-
tographer may make the picture. Stu-
dents wishing to patronize their
home photographer may do so.
Seniors graduating in June must
have their pictures in by March 1.
The deadline has not yet been set for
September graduates.
Because of the accelerated wartime
program the Ensian is being pub-
lished in three editions each year.
Pictures of campus organizations and
activities will be included in each
Miss Gustafson urged that pictures
be turned in as soon as possible, and
positively no later than Jan. 1.
There will be a meeting at 4:00
p.m. tomorrow at the Ensian business
office, Student Publications Building,
to organize a student directory selling
staff. All persons interested should

Women Urged To Sign Up for
Work in University Laundry

wompen students are urged by
members of the five honor societies, ,
Mortar Board, Senior Society, Scroll,
Wyvern, and Alpha Lambda Delta, to
sign up for work in the University
Laundry where help is badly needed,
Gerry Stadelman, '44, personnel ad-
ministrator of the Women's War
Council, said yesterday.
"We want girls to work Mondays
through Fridays from 12 to 5:30, and
Saturday mornings from 8 to 12," she
said. Women who sign up must work
at least two hours eachhweek at a
definite time. They will handle only
clean linen and work will consist of
light jobs such as folding and sorting.
Wages will be 53 cents an hour.
Women may sign up today or to-
morrow in the Undergraduate Office
in the League and must attend a
meeting at 4:30 Friday in the League.
Work will begin next week.
A woman from each honor society
will serve as chairman each day. They
are: Monday, Mortar Board, Gerry
Stadelman, Chi Omega; Tuesday,
Surgical Dressing
Unit Meets at Hillel
Red Cross Surgical Dressing Unit
will meet from 1 p. m. to 5 p. m.
today and continuing on every
Thursday throughout the semester
at the Hillel Foundation.
Rita Hyman, '44, chairman of the
unit, urges that every student in-
terested volunteer for the work. The
quota for surgical dressings from
Washtenaw County has been so in-
creased that 100,000 dressings must
be completed and sent to receeiving
centers by Jan. 1.

Scroll, Marilyn Mayer, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Wednesday, Senior Society.
Edith Heiberg, Martha Cook; Thurs-
day, Wyvern, Peggy Laubengayer,
Alpha Chi Omega; and Friday, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Lois Kibi. If any wo-
men have questions about the work,
they may call any of these chairmen.
Women who have already volun-
teered for work are: Patricia Wil-
liams, Ann Schutz, Barbara Osborne,
Jean Gaffney, Marion Johnson, Pat,
Coulter, Shelby Dietrich, Natalie1
Mattern, Deborah Parry, Peggy Lau-
bengayer, Cornelia Grafsema, Marge
Hall, Jean Marie Loree, Mickey Thie-
len, Ann Stanton, Helen Mae Kress-
bach, Rita Hyman, Ann Adams, Mary
Ann Olsen, Marion Ford, Monna
Heath, Nancy Hattersley, Josephine
Fitzpatrick and Marcia Zimmerman.
Nurses Open
Meeting Today
The Public Health Nursing Con-
ference, consisting of the University
public health faculty and representa-
tives of the various public health
nursing agencies and counties asso-
ciated with the W. K. Kellogg Foun-
dation, will convene today in the
School of Public Health.
The conference will continue its
Tuesday discussion on a closer cor-
relation between the theoretical cour-
ses in the University and the prac-
tical work offered in the public health
Miss Ella McNeil, Associated Pro-
fessor of Public Health Nursing, will
open the meeting by introducing the
various aspects of public health nurs-
ing. Other speakers will be Miss Mary
Hester, instructor in social case work,
Dr. Henry Vaughan, Dean of the
School of Public Health, and Miss
Hazel Herringshaw, Assistant Profes-
sor of Public Health Nursing.
Contest for Sweater Girl
To Be Featured at Dance
A contest for the 1943 Michigan
sweater girl will be featured at Bill
Sawyer's dance in the League Ball-
room tomorrow night.
The sweater dance is the second in
an annual series which Sawyer an-
nounces will continue as long as he
is at Michigan.
The League will not be open for
dancing Saturday night because of
the Bomber Scholarship dance in
Waterman Gym which Sawyer per-
sonally endorses.

Girls To Worka
In 'U'Hospitala
Will meet Today
V01 nt enrsIMust Attend ,
One Orientation Group
To Prepare for Duties
"A second orientation meeting for
women interested in doing volunteer
work will be held at 7:30 p.m. today
at University Hospital," Carol Evans,
'46, announced yesterday..
"Every volunteer must attend one
orientation meeting before she can
be assigned to a post," Miss Evans
added. Residents of Mosher, Jordan,
and Stockwell halls are being urged
to work from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. "Resi-
dents of these dormitories near the
hospital can work during the evening
much more conveniently than can
women living in most sorority and
League houses."
Three new members have been ap-
pointed to the central committee of
soph project which sponsors the Hos-
pital Volunteer Service, old commit-
tee members announced yesterday.-
Delilah Murrah, '46, who has done
volunteer work for two semesters, will
fill one of the positions. Miss Mur-
rah is affiliated with Kappa Delta
sorority. Emily Tillou, '46, has done
U.S.O. work in addition to being a
volunteer. She is a member of Delta
Gamma sorority. Helen E. Masson,
'46, who has also done hospital work,
is a member of the Choral Union
Society. The new members will con-
tinue their volunteer duties by acting
as captains and will do the additional
publicity and organization work of
the committee.
Toy Rehabilitation
Is Quaker Project
Toy rehabilitation will be the prin-
i . l ti i of a. "wnrk holiday"

ITo Tiransfe- ir

Lt. L. C.. Newton, collmn tierofthie!
Company E meteorology students
was promoted yesterday from second
to first lieutenant and is being trans-
ferred shortly to the air corps.
Lt. Newton is one man who knows
the Army from the bottom up, hav-
ing been first a buck private, then a
master sergeant and now a commis-
sioned officer. He enlisted in the
Army in May, 1939, worked in the
Adjutant General's Department of
the Fourth Service Command and
applied for Officers' Candidate
School, graduating from the Army
administration school Feb. 10, 1943,
at Gainesville, Fla.
Upon his arrival at Michigan last
February, Lt. Newton was put in
command of the first ASTP Com-
pany on campus, Company E.
Speaking with a slight southern
drawl, Lt. Newton said that his home
is Atlanta, Ga. His wife and three-
year-old son did not accompany him
to Ann Arbor, but are still in Atlanta.

Lt. Newton Is Reception Will
Promoted Prior Honor Salgado

A reception for Eduardo A. Salgado
will be held at 8 p.m. Saturday in the
Rackham Building by the Interna-
-tional Center.
Paintings of Mexico by Salgado will
be on exhibition in the Rackham
Building through Nov. 30.
Salgado, a native of the Philippine
Commonwealth, studied art at the
School of Fine Arts of the University
of the Philippines and here in Ann
His paintings are realistic. "That
is what people seem to prefer now,"
he said. He has been acclaimed for
the manner in which he suits the
technique to the type of subject he
is portraying.
After the war, he hopes to return
to the Philippines to paint more of
the life and customs of the Islands.
The International Center will also
hold a coffee hour after the game
Saturday to which all are invited.


First Woman
Student ldies
Mrs. A. K. Edwards
Enrolled in June, 1870
Mrs. Alfred Knight Edwards, the
first woman to enter the University
as a freshman and the second one to
matriculate, died Nov. 13 at the age
of 98.
Julia Elizabeth Knight was born
Jan. 2, 1845 at Adrian, Mich. She
took her entrance examination in
June, 1870, and was admitted to the
University in September of that year.
She enrolled in the School of Lit-
erature, Science, and Arts, electing
Latin and Greek. By passing a spe-
cial examination, she was permitted
to take calculus also, much to the
dissatisfaction of male math stu-
Mrs. Edwards. did not remain to
graduate, but her five children have
received degrees from the University.
After her marriage she moved out
of state and made her home in Au-
rora, Ill.

-- ---

'I I




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is NOT rationed -
Let's keep it that Way by

cipal activc v1 WU&Liila
and open house to be held by the
Ann Arbor Society of Friends from
4 p. m. to 9 p. m. Saturday in the
basement of Lane Hall.
Members of church groups on
campus and all others interested in
working on the project are requested
to come any time during the after-
noon or evening. Instructors will
be present for the toy-making,
painting, sewing and packing of the
JGP Meeting Is Today
"War activities chairmen or a rep-
resentative from each dormitory are
urged to attend a JGP meeting at 5
p.m. today in the League," Rosalie
Bruno '45, chairman of dormitory
sales, announced yesterday.

for you ... just a nominal deposit
necessary. Come in and look
around; we are happy to serve
Jo Ie- EIBLEII, }ewe&r

Since 1904.

Now at 308 South State


t' I


Tailored'and Dressy

Electricity is cheap and unrationed and
there is no shortage of electricity in this
area. But because there is an urgent need
to save coal and manpower and trans-
portation for war, the Government is ask-
ing for VOLUNTARY conservation. This
means turning off all lights not actually
in use. It means remembering to turn off
the cellar light and the porch light and
lamps in unoccupied rooms. It means the
careful use of electric appliances. It
means keeping lamp bulbs and reflectors
dust-free, and "sharing the light" wher-
ever possible by making one reading
lamp serve two people.
If you and every other American will
do these things, thousands of tons of coal
will be saved every day-coal critically
needed NOW. No one wants electricity
added to the list of things rationed. All of
us would rather save VOLUNTARILY.
Here is a chance to prove that voluntary,
self-imposed rationing will, work. The
Detroit Edison Company.
Even a 5% saving in the month)y use of electric
I Jty by Detroit &dison customers will save about

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