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USO To Present First Formal Dance Saturday
New USO Hostesses To Attend
Qpening Affair in Harris Hall
Army Parade with Band Will Precede
Afternoon Dedication Progrars at Center
'Bond Bombers' Will Challenge
'Lounge Lizards' in Rink Saturday
By DONNA GUINARAES
Honoring the opening of Harris
Hall as Ann Arbor's new USO center,
a ornal dance will be given from
8:30 to midnight Saturday, Dec. 11,
in the ballroom of the renovated Har-
ris Hal building'
At the dance will be University
coeds and other women who have
signed up as USO hostesses. How-
ever, only those women who have at-
tepded the compulsory orientation
meeting on Thursday and who have
received their USO passes will be al-
l40W to attend.
'asses list Be Brought
Mrs. Robert Burton, director of the
tUSO, asks that all girls who come to
the dance bring their passes, for no
coed will be admitted unless she pre-
sents her pass. This rule also holds
or every other function given Oy the
USO hi Harris H1.
liusic for the dlance will be fur-
nished by the Army swing band under
thetlirection of Pfc. Richard Thomas,
Chaperones, headed by ]Urs. IRobert
Burton, director, and Miss Barbara
tarr,.assistant director, will be: Miss
; Hester, Miss Ethyl MacCormick, Mrs.
Prank Legg, Miss Kathleen Simms,
Irs. Irene Callay, Mrs. Bowler
Rowles, Mrs. William Anacker, Mrs.
Paul Kercher and Mr. and Mrs.
%tdfcation To Ile Made
The dedication ceremoiies will take
place at 3 p.m. Saturday. A tentative
program includes music by the Army
ASTP band and by the Conpany A
choir. Osias Zwerdling, president of
the Ann Abor USO council, will in-
traduc I. B. Rhodes, regional eacu-
tive director of the USO and Mayor
,L. J. Young, both of whom will ad-
dress the servicemen briefly.
Replies will be made by Col. Fred-
erick Rogers and Capt. Richard A.
Cassidy for the Army and Navy re-
The program will continue with an
invocation read by Rabbi J. M. Cohen
and Rev. Warren Peek will give the
benediction. A flag presentation will
be }performed by the American Legion.
An Army parade of about 100 men
will precede the ceremony. The pa-
rade will form at Army Headquarters
at 2:30 p.m. and proceed down State
to Liberty, from'Main to Huron and
then to Harris Hall.
Once the center of Episcopalian
students. Harris Hall has been com-
pletely redecorated for its new duties
as a USO center. On the first floor
is a reception room, arts and crafts
room and library in which the guests
can read or write letters. In the base-
ment is a ping-pong room which may
be used at the dance. On the second
floor is the ballroom which will be
the scene of the formal dance and of
all other dances to be held in Harris
Work Crew Needed
For USO BuildingI
Coeds are urgently needed to hxelp
clean up Harris Hall for the dedica-
tion ceremony and the dance, so all
women who are willing to Work
should go to the building between 1
p.m. and 5 p.m.
Coathangers are still needed for
the cloakroom and women are asked
to bring some with them when they
come to USO functions.
The USO Poster Committee needs
members, and any coed who is inter-
ested in designing and lettering post-
ers is urged to volunteer. Helpers
should bring their own materials over
to Harris Hall to work as soon as
To Red Cross
Every Serviceman Will Have
Christmas Boxes as Presents;
Each House Should Give One
In order that every man in ser-
vice, whether sick or well, may have;
a present at Christmas time, Univer-
sity women have been asked to do-
nate boxes, according to Monna
Heath, '44, President of the Wo-
men's War Council.
This drive is being sponsored by
the War Council in conjunction with
the American Red Cross of Ann
Arbor. It will be done under the
auspices of the Camp and Hospital
Every house on campus has been
asked to contribute at least one box.
The minimum cost of each box
should be $1.00, and the maximum
cost, $2. The packages should be
wrapped plainly, but with Christmas
stickers and seals so that they will
look like gifts.
The name and address of the donor
or donors should be enclosed in the
box. All boxes must be brought to
Miss McCormick's office in the
League by Dec. 17.
Some of the suggestions offered by
Miss Heath in her letter to the house
'presidents for the contents of the
boxes are packs of cards, cigarettes,
white or GI handkerchiefs, station-
cry, toilet articles, and billfolds.
"Each house is being asked to give
at least one box, but the more boxes
the better. This is a real chance for
us to show our servicemen personally
how grateful we are for all that they
are doing for us," Miss Heath ex-
BUSINESS IS FINE
OKLAHOMA CITY, Dec. 9.-()-
Alongside his "waitress wanted'! sign,
which is standard in restaurants
here. Hal Hearn placed another
reading: "We sell bobbie pins." He
had imported ones.
That was in June. "I never thought.
then," said Hearn today, "that I'd
be doing a $15 or $20 a day business,
in bobbie pins."
The "Bond Bombers" of Junior
Girls' Project will tackle the campus'
"Lounge Lizards," otherwise known
as slackers, shirkers, or parasites, in
Michigan's first women's ice-hockey
game between halves of the Mich-
igan-London A.C. clash at 8p.m. to-
morrow in the Coliseum.
The game is the coed's attempt to
poitray the dire consequences of the
ew draf ua "Women have taken
over nearly everything else on cain-
pus," said Peg Weiss; '45, coach of
the "Bombers." "Why not the hockey
rink? This might be a step toward
other things we'd like to take over
(i. e., the I-M swimming pool), so it's
up to the women of Michigan to come
down to the Coliseum Saturday night
and support our first effort in this
"Though our brooms (substituted
for hockey sticks) will give the game
a decidedly feminine touch," she con-
tinued, "don't be unprepared for a
fight. The controtversy running in
The DailY will be put into action on
the rink in a lighter version-defin-
itely lighter, as we want to entertain
the 'audience, not afgravate it.'
"Please don't mistake the girls on
the 'Linge Lizard' team for the real
Lizards," she said. enember that
T Meet Today
There will be a meeting at 4 p.m.
today in the League for all the zone
athletic managers recently appointed
by the Women's Athletic Association,
Jean Gaskill, '4, coordinator for the
league houses on the WAA Board,
Receiving appointments as zone
athletic managers were Jean Brown
of Zone I; Ieleh 'torrens, Zone II;
Pat Kroner, Zone II; Virginia.Coun-
cell, Zone IV; Lois Neifert, Zone V;
bfelores Popowitz, Zone VI; Ruth
Cjimiet, Zone VII; and Lucille Gud-
kins, Zone VIII.
the team is only a symbol. We could
never get a real, living Lizard into
an ice-hockey game!"
The team will practice at the Coli-
seum at 1:30 tomorrow. Anyone in-
terested in getting into the game who
has not yet reported in urged to come
to the rink at that time. "No skating
ability is necessary," Peg Weiss in-
sists. "Just 'nerve'."
The game will be played with
brooms and a block of wood and,
while rules for the game have not
been drastically altered. they have
been touched up a bit. Penalties will
be shortened to one minute, and will
include swatting, calling names and
anything else which might obstruct
In Blood Bank
"The response of women to donate
blood for the December Blood Bank
was excellent in every way," accord-
ing to Josephine Fitzpatrick, '46,
chairman of the Women's Blood
"I don't want the girls to feel that
their blood isn't needed, just because
the° appointments made last week
have been cancelled. There will be
another Blood Bank in January, and
I hope that all the women will sign
up again," continued Miss Fitzpat-
Postcards have been sent /to the
women who signed up telling them
of the cancellations. Girls may call
for their written parental consent at
Miss McCormick's office in the
Four hundred soldiers from Fort
Custer volunteered their blood to the
Detroit mobile unit of the Red Cross
as a Christmas present. Since the
mobile unit must stay within a
radius of 40 miles from its base,
arrangements were made in Detroit
to have the soldiers meet the mobile
unit when it was in Ann Arbor Dec.
16 and 17.
Can 'Staned- In'
Ann Arbor mothers who haven't
been able to leave their homes for
weeks because of having no help to
stay with young children, can give a
long sigh of relief. The Proxy Par-
ents Corps, composed of Michigan
coeds, will come to the rescue.
The Proxy Parents are a subdivi-
sion of the League's Child Care Com-
mittee, specifically organized for
assistance to harassed housewives.
Many of these volunteers, according
to Jo Ann Peterson, '44, chairman,
have had experience with babies and
Proxy Parents are payed thirty
cents an hour for their services. At
night the employers must make some
provision for their helpers getting
home. Corps members are available
for the assistance of mothers at all
hours of the day and evening and
may be obtained by calling the
League, 23251, or Miss Peterson, 4089.
"The demand for Proxy Parents,"
Miss Peterson emphasized, "is often
larger than the supply." Women
who wish to enlist in the group
should get in touch with Miss Peter-
son or register at the undergraduate
office in the League.
Meeting Amoac ed
The Monday Evening Drama Sec-
tion of the Faculty Women's Club
till meet at 7:45 p.m. Monday in the
ibrary of the Unitarian Church.
_ .. _.. ___ .
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Regul ar Dance
Bill Sawyer and his orchestra will
play at the regular Friday night
dance, to be held from 9 p.m. to mid-
night today in the League Ballroom.
Singers Patty Dupont and Billy
Leighton will entertain with vocal
numbers and Sawyer's new arrange-
ment, "Hungarian Rhapsody," re-
cently introduced, will be played in
answer to many requests.
No one shall be turned away from
the Surgical Dressings room in the
League because of lack of room in
the future, according to Jean Whit-
temore, '44, head of the unit, for the
large turnouts have caused the over-
flow to be moved into the Kalamazoo
With Christmas vacation coming,
Miss Whittemore urges that every
volunteer try to come in to work
extra hours as there is a constant
demand for surgical dressings Irom
Wages To Be Given Helpers
Who Volunteer in Emergency
"The University Laundry is urging
more coeds to sign up for work so
that larger orders can be accepted
and the Ann Arbor laundry problem
at least partially solved," Gerry Sta-
dleman, '44, chairman of the project,
53c an hour is paid for laundry
work and University students are
asked to handle only clean material.
Two hours a week is the minimum
time which any girl may work. These
hours must be at the same time every
week and excused absences may be
obtaiqed only through Miss Ethel
McCormick, director of undergrad-
uate activities, at the League.
Workers are advised to wear blous-
es rather than sweaters as the work'
rooms become rather warm. Ordi-
nary school shoes and skirts are
suitable for the work.
"Dependability and conscientious-
ness are prerequisites for all work-
ers," Miss Stadleman said. "No girl
is wanted who will not work every
week and do a creditable job."
SOLDIER GETS 'HORSE MASK'
MOUNTAIN HOME, Idaho, Dec. 9.
-(P)-Second Lt. Joseph Kozloski,
chemical officer at the Mountain
Home Army Air Base, ordered an
M-4 gas mask from the supply depot
at Ogden, Utah, expecting to get a
new lightweight type mask.
He receivedI a gas mask for a horse.
BUY WAR BON DS- INVEST IN.
FOR A PERFECT EVENING
BILL SAWYER and his Orchestra
TONIGHT 9:00 to 12:00
MICHIGAN LEAGUE BALLROOM
to t >or>o<==> olo <>o < = ma t
DON'T LET TIHE
AX IS HAVE OUR TAXES!
A youthfully cut pump...tailored of that hand-
some Army Russet color leather (Alligator Em-
bossed Calf) which wears faithfully and requires
minimum upkeep! Its simple lines are so
flawless it will be seen this fall with aIl the
smartest costumes ,. ..in all the best places,
. , S
~C ~' >C'*
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