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January 23, 1944 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-01-23

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


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Glee Club To
?resent Radio
Recital Today
Bill Sawyer Directs Women's
Chorus in Half-Hour Program
Of Sacred Music over WJR
The University Women's Glee
Club, directed by Bill Sawyer, will
present a half hour's program of sa-
cred music beginning at 9:15 a.m.
today over station WJR.
Included among the numbers to be
presented are "Non Nobis Domine"
and "Sacerdotes Dominini" by Wil-
liam Byrd, "Festa" by Cavalleri,
"Chorale No. 5" by Bach, "Jesu, Holy
Spirit" by Mozart, "Lo, A Voice to
Heaven Sounding" by Bortniansky,
"O Filii et Filiae" by Liszt, and "Ave
Maria" by Brahms.
Rehearsing three times weekly
the Women's Glee Club has already
presented a joint concert with Com-
pany A in addition to appearing in
radio broadcasts, and plans are un-
der way to hold a March concert and
to present the operetta, "Tom Saw-
yer.'
Officers of the Women's Glee Club
include Patty Spore, president; Jean
Gilman, vice-president; Pat Tyler,
secretary; Phyllis Crawford, treasur-
er; Carol Cothran, business manag-
er; and Barbara Jean White, publi-
city. Midge Gould is student con-
ductor of the organization.
Junior Girls
Rehearse Skit
Junior Girls Project skits and
songs committee is rehearsing a new
entertainment program exery Mon-
day and Friday from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.
and Saturday from 1 to 3 p.m., ac-
cording to Barbara Heym, chairman.
The program will feature songs
and dancing, including a take-off
number on a radio program. The
committee will "road-show" by re-
quest on campus and at Ann Arbor
organizations, and expects to have
the skit ready within the next three
weeks.
WAA Calls for
Coed Pin Setters
Women are still needed to act as
pin-setters from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30
p.m.every week day except Saturday
and from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday
at the WAB.
"Unless women are found to set
pins Mondays, Tuesdays and Fridays,
the alleys will be forced to close," ac-
cording to Ginny Dodd, '45, manager
of the Bowling Club.
Two lines are given free for every
hour's work at the alleys, and the
coeds work under the six WAA lead-
ers, each of whom has charge of the
sport one day per week.
Women who are interested in pin-
setting may call Miss-Dodd for fur-
ther information at 25579.
Drama Section To Meet
The Drama Section of the Univer-
sity Women's Faculty Club willameet
at 7:45 p.m. Monday, Jan. 24, at the
home of Mrs. W. W. Gilbert, 1714
Morton Avenue.

WAC Grandmother Writes Grandchild.

Campits Dogs Becomc Un-iversity
Amalgamiated Squirrcl-Chase-s

The practice of writing her daughter a poem each birthday for
23 years was enlarged upon when WAC Lt. Lenore W. Ackridge wrote
a first anniversary poem for her granddaughter, Lynda Lenore Marble.
A former Detroit advertising executive (above), Lt. Ackridge is the
mother of Mrs. Frank W. Marble of Ann Arbor, whose husband is
stationed at March Field, Calif. Lt. Ackridge is attached to the First

Service Command Headquarters in
Freshmen To
Meet Thursday
In Rackham
Introduction of the Frosh Project
central committee and a talk by
Monna Heath, '44, president of the
Women's War Council, will highlight
a compulsory mass meeting for all
freshmen women at 4:30 p.m. Thurs-
day in the auditorium of the Rack-
ham Building.
This gathering, the first of the
class of '47 since Orientation Week,
will among other functions start the
wheels rolling on the new Frosh Pro-
ject, headed by Estelle Klein, chair-
man.
Other members of the central
committee are Jean Hale, assistant
chairman; Elaine Greenbaum, pub-
licity; Esther Thors, equipment
manager; Katherine Long, book-
keeper; and six captains: Elaine Hill,
Josephine Simpson, Lucy Stone,
Margaret Holk, Doris Krueger, and
Ellen Vinaike.
Freshman project, last year con-
verted to war work from the tradi-
tional social function of sponsoring
Frosh Frolic, this fall took the form
of the '47 Corps, under the temporary
leadership of Marcia Sharpe, '44.
Goal of the '47 was to clean up the
University grounds, and freshmen
women put in many hours on the
project.
Last year's freshman project was
entertainment of servicemen in the
League, and was later superceded by
the organization of the USO.

Boston.

WAA SCHEDULE
Figure Skating: 3:30 p.m. Monday
and Thursday at the Coliseum.
Fencing: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the
Correctives Room at Barbour Gym.
University Women's Riding Club:
6:15. p.m. Tuesday at PBarbour Gym.
Rifle: 5 p.m. Tuesday and Wednes-
day at the WAB Rifle Range.
Badminton: 8:30 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at Barbour Gym.
Modern Dance: 7:30 p.m. Wednes-
day in the Dance Studio at Barbour
Gym.
Crop and Saddle: 6:15 p.m. Thurs-
day at Barbour Gym.
Basketball: 7:30 p.m. tomorrow:
Hill House vs. Martha Cook I; Zone
III vs. Zone VIII. 8:15 tomorrow:
Zone II vs. Newberry II; Geddes
House vs. Zone IV.
7:30 p.m. Tuesday: Mosher I vs.'
Washtenaw; Stockwell I vs. Couzens
I. 8:15 p.m. Tuesday: Gamma Phi
Beta vs. Alpha Delta Pi; Zimmerman
house vs. Zone VI.j
7:30 p.m. Wednesday: Alpha Gam-
ma Delta vs. Jordan II; Stockwell II
vs. Zeta Tau Alpha. 8:15 p.m. Wed-
nesday: Kappa Kappa Gamma vs.
Zone VII; Chi Omega vs. Michigan
League.
7:30 p.m. Thursday: Alpha Omi-
cron Pi vs. Jordan VI; Adelia Chee-
ver vs. Stockwell III. 8:15 p.m.
Thursday: Zone I vs. Jordan IV;
Delta Gamma vs. Barbour.
Barbour Gym will be open for
practice at 5:15 p.m. Monday through
Thursday, and managers are re-
quested to sign up for the desired
time on a sheet which will be posted
tomorrow in the Gym. Each house
may register for half a court. No
instruction will be given for these
meetings.

By DONA GUIMARES
Its members gleaned from thel
ranks of dogdom, the Amalgamated i
Squirrel-Chasers Inc. is an organi-
zation that goes almost unrecognized,
on the Michigan campus. Its mem-
bers pursue their duties under the
very feet of students, yet few cant
name its outstanding personages. z
Headed by Jeff '49ST (Skye Ter-
rier), who lives at the Ruthven resi-
dence, this club has undertaken to
rid our beauteous campus of (you
guessed it), rodents. This noble pro-
ject has been under way for severall
years, and success looms ahead, but
weather conditions. leashes, and
trees form obstacles hard to combat.
Ralston Wins
The present holder of the M.S.E.
(most squirre'ls eliminated) Award,1
is Ralston '48M (mongrel). His fam-i
ed technique of tree climbing hasi
been watched with awe by hundreds
of students. At one time in his car-
eer he reached the height of 11 feet
perpendic'jlar. Unfortunately, how-'
ever, the Fire Department did not
appreciate his efforts; they had to be
called to get him down. But with
constant practice, Ralston hopes to
beat his own record. He is conduct-
ing classes in tree-climbing for ama-
teurs MWF 1 p.m. at the third elm
in front of Romance Language build-
ing. The only prerequisites are four
legs and a tail.
Two more distinguished members
are Beans '49BT (Boston Terrier)
and Sheba '49C (Collie). They form
a very capable two-man, oops, dog,
team. Their method, Patent Pend-
ing, is to station themselves, one on
each side of the tree, thereby keep-
Glasner-Peterson
Engagement Told
The engagement of Miss Elaine
Glasner, '44, to Mr. A. Victor Peter-
son Jr., '44E, son of Mr. and Mrs. A.
V. Peterson, of Rverside, Ill., has
been announced by her father, Mr.
R. W. Glasner of Chicago.
Miss Glasner has been a member
of the Women's Glee Club and has
worked on Junior Girls' Project. Her
fiance is president of Phi Gamma
Delta.
USO Sponsors
Bridge Party
Servicemen desiring to play bridge,
will be welcomed at the USO club
at 2 p.m. today when the weekly du-
plicate bridge tournament gets under
way.
Classes for those who do not know
the game will also be held. It is not
necessary to come with a partner,
for Junior Hostesses will be there
to, act as partners. A small fee will
be charged.
Also, any townspeople who have
extra bridge tables that they would
like to contribute to the USO are re-
minded that the large attendance of
these tournaments necessitates more
tables.

ing the squirrel trapped in the
branches. But passers-by often spoil
their scheme by shooing them away,
and permitting the rodent to escape.
Try-out Tail-nippers
Although they are only on the try-
out squad, Ransome '47RT (Rat Ter-
rier) and Angus '47S (Scottie) have
several squirrels to their credit. An-
gus is particularly adept at tail-nip-
ping. He says, however, that the flaw
in this system is that he sometimes
only gets the tail, while the rest of
the beast escapes.
The Alumni Association of the
Amalgamated Squirrel-Chasers Inc.
has many former fraternity mascots
in it. These are mostly of the Great
Dane and St. Bernard class, and they
write that they are unable to pursue
their sport elsewhere. It seems that
the University of Michigan squirrel
is particularly plump, slow, and un-
suspecting, while the other varieties
have much more speed, and are
therefore harder to get. A small
monument will soon be erected on
the Library Steps in honor of the
Alumni.
Alumni in Service
Many former members have joined
the Armed Forces and are stationed,
all' over the world. Bones '44PD (Po-
lice Dog), now a corporal in the
Coast Guard, has had many exper-
iences in combat duty.
The Amalgamated Squirrel-Chas-
ers Inc. will continue its project dur-
ing the coming between-terms vaca-
tion, and hope to have the campus
clear of the pests before spring term
starts.

Dressings Unit
Short of Help
By MARION SIPES
Do you remember when the war
first broke out? And all the women
and girls tried their hardest to show
their patriotism. About the only
thing they could do in those early
days was to knit for the Red Cross
or to do work at surgical dressings..
After several months of work the
supply was well stocked, they
thought, and so the attendance
dropped off.
The work had become rather mon-
otonous by then, anyway; they could
work at the more glamorous jobs of
USO hostesses and canteen work.
The latter jobs were necessary too,
but what about surgical dressings?
Now the need for them is more vi-
tal than ever. The supply is low and
the work rooms are empty.
It's such a little to ask-just one
or two hours a week.
YOU may work today from 1 p.m.
to 5 p.m. at the League Surgical
Dressing Unit. Thursday and Friday
the rooms are open at the same time.
SDT Has Open House
Sigma Delta Tau Sorority will hold
an open house from 3 to 6 p.m. to-
day. Chaperons will be Mrs. Hugo
Popper, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ack-
erman and Mrs. Saul Hoffberger.
There will be a meeting on Mon-
day, Jan. 24, in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League for all house
representatives in charge of pick-
ing up Assembly Bulletins.

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Keep The Bell Ringing
With War Bonds
Browsing through the book
stacks in WAHR'S I found the
newest of books, both fiction
and non-fiction, Leland Stowe's
"They Shall Not Sleep" which
of his talk next Tuesday,
and the new Hopwood winner
"Golden Apples in the Sun" by
Rosemary Obermeyer.
~-
Remember those mittens you
have been hunting for all over
town? They have them at the
VAN AKKEREN KNIT SHOP
-all colors and hand knit too!
They also have those beautiful
hand knit fascinators and some
clever hand made hot pads in
any color combination.
1,~
We dropped in at the DILLON
SHOP and found some darling
sweaters in luscious pastel
shades, and some beautiful
skirts to match. For the gloves
you need to add the extra
touch to your costume, see
their display of Gauntlets in all
colors.

/

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The loveliest flowers
bloolnx on these new
S pring frocks. You'll
like the new low neck-
lines . . . the slim side
drapes. Come and see
how pretty-naking they
arc!
H UTZEL'S
ANN ARBO=R

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C>
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cr
c,
i

fr

't

=TT

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for

DANCING
or just a
DATE
This enchanting ruffled
crepe is the perfect on-

'7,
'7
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.7
/
'4
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7$
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rUnnnLJ lnn'lnF1rnLT l-LJ-iL
Runabouts o.. in
ISiDCAL
Covering the ground with fleet-footed stamind
... De Liso Debs' sleek calfskins have charming
ways with town-and-country tweeds, and make
it "fun to be first with the new". 9
designed by A

MO$THEND
CLEARANCE SALE!
Suits

J

:K.
s---N

Just Listen
to Her
Tell about

Light Tweeds and herringbones .

Price

Prints,
Values
Values

Dresses
wools, silks, velveteens - dressy and sport.
to 12.95 reduced to . . . . . 5.00
to 22.50 reduced to . . . . . . 10.00

s

fP'"",
-;-,
{
1
k

Coats
Warm, winter sport coats, solid colors. . 207c Off
Wvearables

Comes in Coral and
heavenly pastels at

.95

+a

JOIN THE
MARCH OF DIMES.

/
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Large-knit pastel sweaters .
Tailored checks, print and crepe
bnact 1295

We've just flocks of oth-
ers in prints and pastels
+i- 1 r-ne

rooeS to . . . . .. .
Navy, black and beige slacks to 7.95 . 20 -
Novelties
Crystal trays, crystal perfume bottles, col
plain plastic dresser sets, to 8.95, all . .
Cosntme iewelrv . . . . .

.20 - 30% Off

The PARROT speaks for itself!
A perfect place for that hour
between classes and an after-
noon of bridge. We have found
no other place in Ann Arbor
that serves a more delicious
T-Bone Steak dinner-yes, I
said T-Bone!
r Put it in

20%Off
30% Off

ored and
.20% Off
. 59c

M IV2-1.4 to 4> 1 (Z).y ) 1

! l

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