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.

January 15, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-01-15

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










An nArbor Girls
To Try Out for
Co. C Show
Roles for 'Bidin' Our
Time 'Will Be Cast
At USO Tomorrow
All Ann Arbor girls are invited to
try out for toles in Co. C's show,
"Bidin' Our Time," at 1 p.m. tomor-
row in the ballroom of the USO.
"University women cannot be con-
sidered for the show because of a
University regulation prohibiting co-
eds from taking part in productions
giving during examination week,"
Corp. Hy Wolotsky, production man-
ager, said.
The few male parts which have
not yet been assigned will also be cast
tomorrow afternoon. These roles are
open only to men ofCo. C.
There are six feminine roles to be
cast, two of which are leading in-,
genues. Of these one must be a
iowano, the other an alto. The other
lur feminine roles are brief speak-
ftg parts and will form sections of the
S imce chorus and choir.
, Casting will be under the direction
A Corp. Troy R. Bartlett, composer
d arranger of the show's music.
Z. Chester H. Sargent will be vocal
0e ctor.
Tee play will enter actual re-
hearsal sometime next week and will
tinue until the show is ready for
i sentation Feb. 25 and 26.
SO Dance Today
To Feature Games
Dancing, bridge, jig-saw puzzles,
4nd parlor games will be the attrac-
tions at the USO dance to be given
from 8 p.m. to midnight today at the
USO Club.
"All servicemen stationed on cam-
pus and all Junior Hostesses are cor-
dially Invited to attend this function,"
annouced Mrs. Robert Burton, dir-
ector of the US0.
Ping pong tables, dart games, and
several pianos are available for the
use of the servicemen and the host-
essess, as well as a library and "Quiet

Lonely Marine Is Lonesome No Moce

11th IFC Ball'
To Be Held in
League Today,
Sawyer Will Provide
Music; All Tickets Are
Sold for Annual Dance
Interfraternity Ball will lead the
parade of week-end festivities as
Greek letter men and their guests at-
tend the eleventh annual IFC formal
which wil be held from 9 p.m. to
midnight today in the League ball-
With the completion of plans for
the ball, co-chairmen Henry Schmidt,
Jr., and David Upton predicted yes-
terday that this ball would surpass all
previous balls. A sell-out of tickets,
was recorded, and the ballroom has
been transformed into a fitting hall
for the dance.
Bill Sawyer and his orchestra will
swing out with the latest arrange-
ments of both old and new songs,
with songs by Patty du Pont and Billy
Layton as special attractions. The
committee also plans to keep a punch
bowl well filled so that dancers may
not lack refreshment.
Working with Schmidt and Upton
on the central committee are: A. B.
Green and James Pettapiece, tickets;
Sherman Massingh am, publicity;
William Rusika, orchestra; and Peter
Smith and William Fead, decorations.

All Types of Games, Dancing
To Mark First '44 Rec-Rally

Marine Pfc. Joseph E. Selby, 20, of Philadelphia starts to read
his mail after more than 8,000 letters and scores of packages were
received in response to a letter his buddies wrote to the Philadelphia
Bulletin asking readers to write to a Marine with "a feeling of loneli-
ness" and signing Selby's name.
Week-end Plans Announced
By Student Church Groups

The first WAA sponsored Rec-
Rally of the year will be held from
8:00 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. today in Bar-
bour and Waterman Gyms, giving all
students a chance to try their luck at
seven sports and games, plus square,
barn and social dancing in return for
a slight admission charge levied to
cover equipment expenses.
All servicemen, coeds and civilian
men on campus are cordially invited
to attend, and the participants may
come either singly or with dates.
Sports Provided
The sports provided will be shuf-
fleboard, darts, ping-pong, deck ten-
nis, volleyball, badminton, and bowl-
ing. These activities will be carried.
on from 8:00 to 11:30 p.m. While
tennis shoes must be worn for bad-
Vessel Named
For Graduate
The late Willis J. Abbot, '84L, L.H.
D. (Hon.), '27, '81-'83, father of Prof.
Waldo Abbot, director of the Univer-
sity broadcasting service, was re-
cently honored by the launching of a
Liberty ship, bearing his name, in
Baltimore, Md.
A prominent journalist and histor-
ian, Abbot was noted for his famous
series of Bluejacket books, dealing
with Navy and military history. These
books can be found in the libraries of
many Navy vessels.
It was in recognition of these books
that Abbot's name was selected for
the ship.
He served as. editgr of the Chicagc
Times and New York Journal, the
Christian Science Monitor, and on
several other newspapers.
Five Names Added
To Dental Society
Five. new members were initiatec
5into Omicron Kappa Upsilon, senior
dental honor society, at a luncheon
held at the League yesterday.
' They were Wilfred'- M. Hawkins.
Ray E. Stevens, Jr., Dennis H. Fruti-
ger, George Forrester, and Robert

minton and volleyball, street shoes
are acceptable for the dancing.
Folk dances will be done from 9:30
p.m. to 11:30 p.m. with Mr. Howard
Leibee, of the physical education de-
partment calling out the steps. The
dancing will be accompanied by a
three piece grange orchestra. Know-
ledge of these dances is not neces-
sary, for instructions will be given
along with the dancing.
WAA in Charge
Members of the WAA Board will be
in charge of the games. Barbara
Fairman, '46, is general chairman of
the Rec-Rally, assisted by Helen,
Masson, '46Ed., equipment; Phyllis
Present, '44, finance; Ruth Edberg,
'45, personnel; Marjorie Hall, '45,
publicity, and Barbara Wallace, '45-
Ed., posters.
Pin-Girls Needed
For WWA Alleys
"WAA bowling alleys will open,
Monday provided a sufficient number
of coeds volunteer as pin-girls, Ginny
Dodd, manager of the Bowling Club,
announced yesterday.
Women who are interested in work-
ing may sign up with Miss Dodd, call-
ing her at 25579. Wages will be paid
in trade. Each pin-girl may bowl
free lines for each hour she works.

To Give Concert
Gilbert Ross To Direct
Campus String Group
Making its first public appearance,
the newly organized University string
orchestra will present a concert at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre under the dir-
estion of Prof. Gilbert Ross.
Soloist for the occasion will be
Ruby Kuhlman, '46SM, pianist, who
will appear, with the orchestra in J.
C. Bach's "Concerto in E flat major."
The 23-member orchestra was or-
ganized at the beginning of this sem-
ester as an entirely new campus mu-
sic group and does not take the place
of the currently inactive University
symphony orchestra. Membership is
not limited to School of Music stu-
Prof. Ross, former Professor of Mu-
sic at Smith College who recently
became a permanent member of the
faculty here, announced last week
that membership in the string or-
chestra is still open to qualified play-
ers. Those interested are asked to
confer with him in his office in Bur-
ton Memorial Tower.
In addition to the Bach concerto,
tomorrow's program includes six of
Handel's Dances; Frescobaldi's "Fi-
on Musicali"; J. K. Stamitz's "Sin-
fonia in F major," and Boccherini's

.... r

*) 2 * * * *


Among the student group activities
this week-end will be the open house
and tea to be given at the Lutheran
Student Center, 1511 Washtenaw,
from 3 to 6 p.m. tomorrow with all
students,' townspeople and faculty in-
vited to attend.
Following the program at the Epis-
copal Church tomorrow evening, a
new voluntary work shop will start
at 7:15 p.m. to make scrapbooks for
children and invalids in hospitals.
The Choral Evening prayer service
will be at 5 p.m. followed with supper
and the discussion on "Religious Be-

. 1!

Ph .#\qrb


liefs" by Rev. Robert Muir, student
Three guilds are planning parties
for tonight with the Williams group
at the Baptist Church holding open
house at 8:30 p.m., the students at
the Presbyterian Church will meet
at the church at 8:30 p.m. to go over
to the Rec-Rally together and return
afterwards for refreshments. Wes-
leyan Guild will hold its party from
9 to midnight.
A.Sunday night supper will be giv-
en for the Catholic students at St.
Mary's chapel in the auditorium at
5 p.m. The Congregational Disciples
Guild will hear Dr. Howard V. Mc-
Clusky speak on "Strength for Liv-
ing" in the church assembly hall at
5 p.m.
Wesleyan Foundation will continue
its series on beliefs with the topic,
"What I Believe About God," chosen
for their 5 p.m. meeting. Students
and ministers will participate.
A motion picture, "The Book for
Tomorrow" will be featured at the
William Guild meeting at 5 p.m. The
Lutheran Student Association will
hear Miss Cecelia Hoeger, parish
workeP in the Detroit defense area, at
5:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Zion Par-
ish Hall.
Williams Guild will hold a devo-
tional service at 6 p.m. followed with
a talk on "Pros and Cons of Anti-
Sororities To Be Phoned
About Pledge Lists Today
Sororities will be telephoned today
when they may come to the office of
the Dean of Women to pick up their
pledge lists and deliver their bids,
according to MaryJune Hastreiter,
'44, president of Panhellenic.

\4l/ kea4y /-Y4

(Continued from Page 2)
gregational Church. Dr. Howard Y.
McClusky will speak on "Strength for
Living." A cost supper will be served
following the program.
Unity:- Mrs. Blanche Joki of the
Detroit Unity Association will be the
guest speaker at the Michigan League
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. Her
subject will be "What the Sabbath
Was Made For." The Young Peoples
Group will meet at the Unity Read-
ing Rooms, 310 S. State St., at 7
o'clock onuSunday evening. The
Study Group will meet at 8 o'clock
on Tuesday evening.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Wednesday evening service at 8:00..
Sunday morning service at 10:30
Subject: "Life." Sunday school at
11:40 a.m. A free reading ,room is
maintained by this church at 106 E.
Washington St.; where the Bible and
Christian Science literature including
all of. the writings of Mary Baker
Eddy, may be read, borrowed, or pur-
chased. Open daily, except Sundays
and holidays, from 11:30 to 5, Satur-
days to 9:00 p.m.
First Congregational Church
Church school departments at 9:30
and 10:45 a.m. Service of public wor
ship, 10:45 a.m. Dr. L. A. Parr wil
preach on "Nothing Moves Me!"
Sunday evening hour of Congrega
tional-Disciples Guild at 5:00 p.M.
Professor Howard McClusky wil
speak on "Strength for Living." A
6:00 p.m. there will be a cost suppe
and social hour.
First Methodist Church and Wes
ley Foundation: Student class at 9:3
a.m. with Professor Hance, leader
The subject for discussion is Pau
Hutchinson's book "From Victory t
Peace." Morning worship service a
10:40 o'clock. Dr. Charles W. Brash
ares will preach on "Making Scienc
Christian." Weselyan Guild meetin
at 5:00 p.m. We are beginning
series of discussions on the them
"What I Believe." The theme thi
week is "What I Believe About God.
University Lutheran Chapel's Sun
day service begins at 11 o'clock. Ser





Ann Oakes, Mgr.

1209 South University

mon by the Rev. Alfred Scheips,
t "Thy Kingdom Come."
Grace Bible Fellowship: 10:00 a.m.,
University Bible Class. Ted Gores-
beck, teacher. 11:00 a.m., Morning
r worship service. Message by Rev. J.
DeVries on, "Approved." 7:30 p.m.,
sEvening service. "Our Unseen' Be-
: First Presbyterian Church: Morn-
0 ing worship at 10:45. Subject of the
- sermon by Dr. W. P. Lemon-"Our
l Parents' God-and Ours." Westmin-
ster Student Guild supper- and fel-
lowship hour at 6:00 p.m. Mr. Earle
. Harris will lead the discussion on
l "The Gentile Problem."
r Zion and Trinity Lutheran Chur-
ches will have services on Sunday
morning at 10:30.
- ~gjngg

Use our BANKING BY MAIL SYSTEM to help you
save valuable time and conserve your gas and tires.
Simply endorse your chock, made payable to the
Ann Arbor Bank, and send it to us with a mail deposit
slip. You will then receive a mail deposit receipt from
us crediting your account with the - amount of your
For your own benefit, we urge you to make full use
Member Federal Reserve System
and Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.



10t f c l 4 0 S TOMP
.... ;OVER 100 GIRLS
3 to 5P.M.

Make it a



for the
I.F.C. and SHIPS






Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan