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January 16, 1944 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-01-16

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


rSUNDAY,~A ~ 1~ L. U~..U.A 3 L £LLJ

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Foresters

Formal'

Glorifies Bunyan Saturday

WAVES To Iterview Recruit

.. .m.... .. .___ _ P

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Stockwell

Sets

:
,
a

Loggers' Shirts
To Be in Style

Prospects in League This Week1 Up Scholarship
= - - ---- - -

i

Lieut. jg) Helen M. Stewart and in training and 37,100 are at Naval
shore establishments in the United
the WAVES will be stationed from States.
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday to Fri- This enlistment record has enabled
day at the Michigan League to in- , the Navy to train and assign women
terview women interested in joining to an ever-increasing variety of jobs,1
the'U.S. Naval Reserve.thus releasing many thousands of
The WAVES have achieved their Navy men for duty at sea. Person for'
1943 goals, with 47,600 officers and person, the WAVES have released
enlisted personnel in the service. enough men to take 12 battleships to
This total exceeds by 300 the goal set war against the Axis.
last March for the year 1943. Of Two of. the most interesting new
this number, 10,500 women are'stillfields in which women officers are
being trained are ships and aircraft
recognition and photographic inter-
pretation. In the former, the officers
are trained as instructors in the me-
thod= of split-second recognition of
friendly and enemy ships and air-
graft. In the latter field, women will
be doing the all-important job of
gleaning valuable combat informa--
tion from military photographs.
Among the enlisted women, the
expansion of the training program
has been even more marked. A year
ago, they were being trained as radio
ope.rators, storekeepers and yeomen.
Today five aviation technical schools
have been opened. There are petty
officer schools for chaplains' assist-
ants, key punch operators, mail spec-
ialists, cooks' and bakers, hospital"
corpsmen and pigeon trainers.
A variety of other petty officer
ratings have also: been earned by en-
listed women who have studied for
them at their duty stations. These
include photographic sp ec i ali s-t s,
printers, electricians' mates, radio
technicians, aviation radio techni-
cians, telegraphers, and business ma-
chine specialists. All together, en=-
listed women now hold 30 different
types of ratings and range in rank
STfrom apprentice seamen to first class
petty officers.

S
-i#
I
a
t

(~ * I ((1 *The Forestry Club will sponsor its
O:)01.Te rtC wlpO' jo.ittraditional Paul Bunyan Formal, fa-
imcus as the campus's most "informal
A one-hundred-dollar scholarship formal," from 9 p.m. to midnight on
in the form of a Series F war bond Saturday. January 22 in the League
Will be presented to a resident of ballroom.
Stockwell Hall during the fall semes- 4 A cvustom of long-standing; with'
ter of 1955, it was recently announc- the plaid-shirt boys, the. Paul Bun-
ed by Peg Weiss. summer 43 treas- j yan Formal will this year, as always.
urer of the dormitory. have as its theme a forest primeval
The scholarship, according to in- atmcsphere, in keeping with the in-
structions left with Dean Alice C. terests of the sponsoring group. Out-
Lloyd by the Stockwell House Coun- standing feature of the decorations
cil, will be given on the basis of aca- will be the gigantic figure of Paul
demic standing and general contri- Bunyan, presiding spirit of the North
bution to the University. The recip- Woods lumbermen, who blesses the
ient must be working as a waitress in activities of all good foresters.
the Stockwell dining room for at In Bunyan's honor, the Sophisti-
least fourteen hours a week. cats will provide dancing music, for
The bond, purchased out of dues his followers. Vocalist "Tabby Cat"
1 will sing special numbers.
for the summersemester, is being Tickets will be on sale beginning
kept in the University vault, and will at 1 p.m. Monday at special booths
be awarded at its maturity date by at the Union and League and at the
Dean Lloyd, who was named as trus- main office of the School of Forestry
Itee. in the Natural Science Building.
In buying the bond, the House
Council felt that th N money could be
time of its maturlity than in the pre-A C Re ruits
sent stage of the economic cycle, and
by buying the bond the residence hall C
contributed toward the University C n S lc .w
quota of $150,000 during the month I St
of September. Instalationl

't
£;
,t

Couple Married in
Army Hospital Ward
SIOUX FALL, S.D., Jan. l5,-P)--
Alice May Joernt and Pvt. Robert J.
Wood, both of Los Angeles, were mar-
ried here last night in the surgical
ward of the Army Air Forces School
Hospital here, climaxing efforts of the
couple that started last June.
The makeshift altar was covered
with bed sheets and 60 convalescent
soldiers watched Chaplain Carl Lind-
strom conduct the service.

Women who enlist in the WAC
during January in Michigan, Illinois
and Wisconsin may choose the speci-
fic Army installation within that
area for their first official. assign-
ment under the new plan which was
announced recently by Maj.. Gen.
Henry S. Aurand, commanding gen-
eral of the Sixth Service Command
of Chicago.
Women enlisting during the next
three weeks may also choose the type
of job as well as the place of duty.
"Under this new program the woman

Bowling Alleys
Will Be Opened
Tomorrow
In spite of the fact that not enoug
women have volunteered to be pin-
girls; the bowling alleys located in
the Women's Athletic Building will
be opened at 3:30 p.m. tomorrow, ac-
cording to Virginia Dodd, bowling
manager.
Twenty-four pin-girls are needed
to man the four alleys, four for each
day in the week, excluding Sunday;
but so far, only nine women have
enlisted. WAA members will substi-
tute for the regular pin-girls for the
first week; but unless 15 more women
volunteer, the alleys will be forced to
close.
Free Bewling for Pin-Girls
The pin-girls will take their pay
in trade, being given the opportunity
to bowl four lines free of charge for
every two hours of work put in. They
can bowl these free lines at any time
the alleys are open, including the
times they are on duty and the alleys
are not full. Women interested in
setting up pins are asked to call Miss
Dodd at 2-5579.
The alleys will be open every week
day from. 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. and
Saturday from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Men
may use the alleys, but only as guests
of women. The charge for men is
slightly higher than for women, but
both are less than the price usually
charged at bowling alleys.
Daily Managers Appointed
The women who have been ap-
pointed as daily managers are as fol-
lows: Pat Daniels, Allyn Thompson,
Ruth Cinmet, Jean Browne, and Pat
Coulter. As yet no manager has been
appointed for Saturday.
The, nine women who have signed
up to be pin-girls are the following:
Eleanor Searles, Virginia Councell,
Lucy Stone, Jean Brunn, Dorothy
Kolesar, Martha McCracken, Shirley
Fibler,.Priscilla Donnan, and Sue
Takken.
More Tutors
Still Needed
"There is still a need for tutors,
especially in mathematica and chem-
istry," stated Jane 'Faggan '44 today.
All girls who are interested in be-
coming tutors should call Adele
Kraus (2-2591. The fee for tutoring
has been changed to 75c per hour,
and the requirements&are an A or B
in a course.
Girls who wish to be tutored
should call Miss Faggan at Betsy
Barbour or leave a note in her box
at the League.
Classes in Accident
Prevention Offered
Accident Prevention in the Home
is the Red Cross course 'aught boy
Mrs. Charles Sink which will begin
classes at :30 pam. tomorrow in
room 212 North Hall.
Mrs. Sink stressed the importance
of the course by saying that, "During
1942 30,000 fatal home accidents oc-
curred in the United States. 4,500,000
non-fatal home accidents occurred,
and of these 120,000 resulted in per-
manent disabilities."

iRILYD SHOPPC

Surgical- Unit
To Campaign
Workers Badly Needed Now;
Speakers To Tour Residences
The League Surgical Dressing Unit
will begin their 1944 campaign or
Monday evening, Jan. 18, by sending
members -of the Speaker's Bureau t(
all sororities and dormitories to in-
form the campus women of the im-
portance of the Unit at this time.
All of the houses will be visited al
their regular dinner hour; the house.
not contacted then will be spoken te
at their house meetings.
The speakers will stress the poin,
that volunteers shall have their owr
choice of making either 2x2 or 4x<
dressings, whichever they prefer t
do. They shall assure all houses tha
no groups will be turned away fo:
lack of room, and they will encourage
the women to come together it
groups.
Jean Whittemore, head of the
Unit, stated that beginning Monday
the League Unit must have both of
their rooms filled. The Red Cros
Headquarters are pleased with the
success of the Unit but are anxious
for more girls to attend. Miss Whitte-
more added. The Unit will be oper
on Wednesdays and Thursdays fronr
1 p.m. to 5 p.m. and Fridays from
1 p.m. to 4 p.m.

Aetjvieis-,Chaigrnen
To Get 'Stamping
Around' Tomorrow
"Stamping Around," Junior Girls'
Project's first newspaper, will be on
the Assembly bulletin board in the
Social Director's -office in the League
between 4 and 6 p.m. tomorrow to be
picked up by house activities chair-
men, it was announced yesterday by
Peg Weiss, JGP publicity chairman.
Chairmen are urged to collect their
newspapers at this time so they may
be brought up at Monday night
house meetings. There will be sev-
eral copies for each dormitory, one
for each League house, and issues
will be delivered to sorority houses.
The sheet, edited by Sybil Hansen,
will feature drawings by Georgianna
Leslie, an editorial by JGP chairman
Deborah Parry, and articles by Mar-
cie Dubinsky and Bethine Clark.
Progress of campus houses in the
$30,000 war stamp drive, suggestions
for play-offs for the JGP bridge
tournament Saturday, and ideas for
ways of selling stamps will be in-
-luded in the paper, which will run
three pages.
ANNOUNCEMENT
There will be a compulsory
meeting of the WAA figure skating
club at 5 p.m. tomorrow in Barbour
Gymnasium, it was announced
yesterday by Nancy Upson.

YEAR OF ECISIO
W we can

SLACKS

for loliging at hom on cool
evenings, for work--no gar-
mcei surpasses the cowfort
and piracticality of slacks.
Al l iaerials, all colo s
S$4.9 u9
MOE
S POR'T S " 0 E S
711 North UniversIty
902 South State
Iob

<- -- -----____ who enlists also may choose an oc-
V ~ cupational field for which she will
oveY aSvi.ptitude suffices, and military neces-
sity permits, we will see that she is
~, B D Sassigned according to her choice,"
BUY Ai-R BONDS Maj Aran sid
Commenting further. on the re-
It's up to you just as much as it's up to our boys at vamped recruiting program, Maj.
V = the front . . to BACK THE ATTACK! You can supply Aurand continued, "It is not selfish-
py ness on the part of these women that
the dollars that it takes to get those fighting jobs done. makes them want to know where
It's no secret that our men will come home sooner if we they will be sent. The 62,000 WA*s
BUY MORE BONDS. tsywho have already e62isted, without
UYM RE D.ts your opportunity to help those this previous I oledge, have proved~
you love come home . . alive! that the women of America are will-
ing to work wherever they are need-
Al'aJs easoJ avy Priced " ed, at whatever jobs must be done.
"Very often, a young woman who
G AGE LI ENHOP would like to enlist in the WAChesi-
. ![ L I N "N\ S Htates to do so because she is the only
10 NICKELS ARCADE member of her family who can re-
main at home with her parents,"
s> Wi) t >< ) ) ) > t ) tMaj. Aurand concluded.

AMERICAN SicaPS cut across the oceans of the
world, bringing troops and supplies to streng-
then the forces of Victory! American planes
streak across the sky lanes of the universe,
destroying the areas where fascism is bred-
clearing a new trail for the people's freedom.
And America's fighting men and women join
arms with the fighting strength of the United
Nations, in unflagging .effort to shorten the
war and speed the peace. behind those ships-
those planes. - those fighters - are we at
home, whose responsibility is as great. We,
too, must be unflagging in our continued
effort to FIGHT WASTE, participate ir
CIVILIAN DEFENSE, BUY WAR BONDS,
and help KEEP PRICES DOWN.

do s
Civilians
s the
BUY!
BUY!.
Y!
WAR
and
MORE
WAR
BONS.

Si/. of Sprinq!

I..

rlcraf

'"

2
4$

j"_ t

Published in the interest of the
ANN ARBOR WAR BOND COMMITTEE

,. 'c"z;
t ' ..

...w .... .. .. w . .. .. ...7 U

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

I

/

51 GAUGE
Rayon
Rayon Tops, pr,
Cotton Tops, 9 c pr
Golden opportunity to fill stocking needs with
the smooth, dull sheers you love! Famous
Artcrafts with slight imperfections you'll
have to hunt for. Beautifully proportioned.
Good into-spring colors. Sizes 9 to 10%.
Als a! tIhe ,)own/owin S/or'c

SERVICE
EDITION

l e icl i ttn asl

ANN ARBOR, MICH

sUNDAY, JANUARY 16, 1944

..r

f

SEVERAL DRIVES made
the students at the Univer-
sity a bit more aware of the
war last week. Some seri-
ous-minded professors, stu-
dents and townspeople have
often criticized the student
body for a general feeling
of complacency and a lack
of interest in the war and
problems in the country.
There was the case of the
sweet coed who thought
"Ibid" must be a great man
"because he knows so much
about everything." One
professor suggested that
the students might at least
look over a newspaper dur-
ing the day . . . President
Roosevelt's proposal stirred
quite a bit of discussion on
campus last week. Some
thought it was a good
thing, necessary and reas-
onable; others heartily dis-
liked the thought of having
their lives tampered with.
. . . A big WAC show was
1-lA Mrndar in Hill Audi-

ter use their skills and in-
tellect." . . . Following the
speakers Maj. Wayne King
directed the musical pro-
duction. The 728th MP
Battalion Band and a mix-
ed chorus composed of sol-
diers and WAC's from Fort
Custer performed .. . . A
military parade displaying
Army equipment and per-
sonnel took place at 5 p.m.
starting at State and E.
Huron Streets.
SALE OF BONDS at the
University for the Fourth
National War Loan Drive
will begin tomorrow when
"bond belles" will go on
duty to take orders - for
bonds, either by telephone
or in person. The 'U' drive
was highlighted Friday by
a rally in the Rackham
Auditorium. Shown at the
rally was a motion picture,
"The Battle of Russia."
The film, which was re-
leased for the first time in

For hubby

greatest amount of bonds
will receive prizes donated
by local merchants.
A CAMPUS POLL on
opinion on the federal sol-
dier vote bill was conduct-
ed Thursday by the Michi-
gan Youth or :Democratic
Action in conjunction with
The Daily. The poll un-
dertook to find out what
stand the students and
servicemen stationed on
campus take concerning
the Green-Lu cas-Whorley
bill now up for Iiscussion
in Congress. The results
were definite. 1.732 who
took -part in the poll
thought ther should be a
federal soldier vote; 95 took
the opposing side.
THE MYDA made an-
other stride last week. It
was 4pproved, Monday by
the Student Affairs Com-
mittee as an official cam-
pus organization. Agatha

---'I
_A f Z

A

. ; .:.. .

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