SUNDAY, JAN. 30, 1944
THE 'MICHIGAN DAILY
To Rie.Rd Recruiti
Drive Is Sponsored by Local Committee;
Gives Information Concerning Reserve
Corps To Interested Coeds, Townswomen
Sgt.. Merry McCarraugh and Sgt. 4recruiting drive there, according to
To Qive Rec-Rally Saturday;
Riding Clubs To Hold Joint Meeting
Qames, Dancing fEquestrians To
Ruth M. Lange, of the Marine Corps
Women's Reserve, will interview wo-
men who are interested in joining
the Marines from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m.
today through Wednesday in the lob-
by of the Michigan League.
The two Marines arrived in Ann
Arbor yesterday from Howell, Mich.,
where they have been assisting the
Figure Skating: 3:30 p.m. Mon-
day and Thursday at the Coliseum.
Badminton: 8:30 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursday at Waterman Gym.
Modern Dance: 7:30p.m. Wed-
nesday in the dance studio at Bar-
Swimming: 7:30 p.m. Wednesday
in the pool at Barbour Gym.
Crop and Saddle and University
Women's Riding Club: 6 p.m.
Thursday in the League.
Tap and Musical Comedy: 8:30
p.m. Thursday in the dance studio
at Barbour Gym.
Ballet: 4 p.m. Friday in the
dance studio at Barbour Gym.
Basketball: 7:30 p.m. tomorrow:
Zone II vs. Michigan League;
Stockwell III vs. Couzens II. 8:15
Newberry II vs. Chi Omega; Adelia
Cheever vs. Kappa Delta.
7:30 p.m. Tuesday: Stockwell I
vs. Washtenaw House; Day House
vs. Gamma Phi Beta. 8:15 p.m.
Tuesday: Alpha Epsilon Phi vs.
Alpha Delta Pi; Newberry I vs.
7:30 p.m. Wednesday: Jordan II
vs. Jordan III; Pi Beta Phi vs. Hill
House. 8:15 p.m. Wednesday: Al-
pha Gamma Delta vs. Delta Delta
Delta; Zone V vs. Martha Cook I.
7:30 p.m. Thursday: Sorosis vs.
Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Xi
Delta vs. Zone I. 8:15 p.m. Co-
operatives vs. Jordan V; Martha
Cook II vs. Jordan VI.
Barbour Gym will be open for
practice at 5:20 p.m. Monday
through Thursday and managers
are requested 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
Mrs. Mary T. Kopka, chairman of
the local committee on Marine re-
20-36 Age Limit
The basic qualifications for Ma-
must be between 20 and 36 years of
age with a minimum of two years of
high school or business college. They
must also be in sound physical con-
dition, at least five feet tall, and
weigh 95 pounds.
The majority of officers are select-
ed from the ranks, and any enlisted
member who has completed her bas-
ic indoctrination may be recom-
mended for Officers' Candidate
School. In order to be recommended
by her commanding officer, a woman
must be mentally and morally qual-
ified for appointment, and must dis-
play individual characteristics of
superior ability, initiative, intelli-
gence and potential leadership.
Specialized Officers Needed
However, there is still the need for
persons with specialized qualifica-
tions to apply for officer training di-
rectly from civilian life. Require-
ments are that the candidate must
be from 20 to 50 years of age with a
college degree or two years of col-
lege work, plus at least two years of
acceptable business or professional
experience. The physical require-
ments are basically the same as those
for enlisted women, but more exact-
Ten pledges of Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon will be initiated into the frater-
nity with a ceremony at 10:30 a.m.
today in the Rackham Amphitheatre
followed by a banquet at the Allenel
Hotel, the pledge master announced.
Invitations have been sent out to
200 alumni, and almost 150 are ex-
pected to attend. Judge Arthur J.
Tuttle from Detroit will speak at the
Those who will be initated today
are: Richard Bell, Borge Orberg,
Robert Ruggles, Fredrick Hedinger,
Robert Caspari, Edwin Hamann, By-
ron Genung, John Talbot, David
Henthorn and Calvin Johnson.
It will be a repeat performance for
the WAA Rec-Rally, the second such
function of the semester being held
from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday,
Feb. 4, according to Barbara Fair-
man, '46A, general chairman.
Badminton, volleyball, ping pong,
bowling, deck tennis, shuffleboard
and darts will start off the evening
at 8 p.m. and will continue as long as
there are participants. Square dan-
cing, accompanied by a grange or-
chestra with the steps being called
out by Howard Leibee of the Physical
Education Department for Men, will
begin at 9:30 p.m. to continue until
Assisting Miss Fairman on the
committee are Ruth Edberg, '45, per-
sonnel; Phyllis Present, '44, finance;
Shelby Dietrich, '45, equipment; Mar-
cia Sharpe, '44A, and Janet Peterson,
'45, posters, and Marjorie Hall, '45,
All servicemen and students are
cordially invited to attend, and it is
possible to come either singly or with
dates. A small admission charge to
cover the cost of equipment will be
Duplicate bridge will be played at
a tournament at 2 p.m. today in the
ballroom of the USO Club.
All servicemen, students and
townspeople are cordially invited to
attend with or without partners.
Junior Hostesses may also come. A
small fee will be charged.
Names of the winners in the Sun-
day afternoon bridge tournaments
will be published in the Tuesday edi-
tion of The Daily.
Active Members of
Riding Club Named
Kit Hammond, '45, president of the
University Women's Riding Club, an-
nounced recently that the following
coeds are members in good standing:
Dona Guimaraes, Barbara Osborne,
Julie McEvans, Betty Mae Becker,
Joy Low, Marie Clancy, Gloria Kish-
paugh, Martha Kirkpatrick, Ginny
Weadock, Mary Lou Hollway, Mary
Fitzgibbon, Justine Traverse, and
BUY WAR BONDS!
Dine at League
Crop and Saddle and the Universi-
ty Women's Riding Club will hold a
joint supper meeting, for the purposej
of discussing various phases of riding
and horsemanship, at 6 p.m. Thurs-
day in the Russian Tea Room at the;
All members of each club are in-
vited to attend this supper meeting
which will be given in lieu of the
regular riding sessions for the week.
Coeds may bring their notebooks,
clippings or books dealing with hors-
es to use in the discussion following
Pat Coulter, '45, president of Crop
and Saddle, and Kit Hammond, '45,
UWRC president, will officiate at the
meeting proposed in order to help
the members of the club become bet-
ter acquainted with the principles of
With the coming of the spring sea-
son, outdoor rides will be held in ad-
dition to ring work. Tryouts for both
clubs will take place at the beginning
of the next. semester.
Coed's Men Mix
In North Africa
We all know it's a small world, but
Virginia Barr,- of Martha Cook, is
thoroughly convinced it's 'way too
A lieutenant and a warrant officer
living in a hut somewhere in North
Africa were surprised to find they
both wrote to a Ginny Barr at Mar-
tha Cook, U.S.A., though they were
not as surprised as Ginny herself.
But the pay-off came when she
discovered that the lieutenant is the
company'; chief censor.
"And there's so much room in
North Africa!" said Ginny, who now
writes a letter as carefully as though
it were her last will and testament.
'Michibomber' Central Group
Receives Ideas from Thirteen
Sororities, Dorms, Companies
Thirteen is not an unlucky number
for Dorothy Darnall, '44, and the
"Michibomber" central committee
when it refers to the number of hous-
es that have to date turned in plans
for stunts at Bomber Scholarship's
all-campus carnival to be held from
8 p.m. to 12 p.m. Saturday, March 11,
in Waterman Gymnasium.
Returns are coming in every day
from dormitories, sororities, and ser-
vicemen's units, and plans for the af-
fair will be completed in short order,
according to Miss Darnall. Sand-
wiches and soft drinks will be an ex-
tra added attraction.
There will be two repeat perform-
ances from last summer's JGP July
Jamboree, an outdoor carnival. Pi
Beta Phi sorority will have custom-
ers pitch pennies onto a flag for
prizes, as they did at the Jamboree.
Company A will give a skit as it did
at the summer carnival.
Gamma Phi Beta will have another
type of penny-pitching, while Mosh-
er Hall will run a roulette game and
Zeta Tau Alpha a bingo booth. Alpha
Delta Pi will have patrons putting
out lighted candles with a squirt gun.
Three Alpha Gamma Delta girls will
stick their heads through a sheet so
you can hit them with wet sponges to
win a prize. Alpha Epsilon Phi will
let customers take it easy in a swivel
chair while throwing darts at a map.
If you've always yearned to go
duck-hunting, the girls of Collegiate
Sbrosis will help you out ... by let-
ting you throw rings around ducks in
a bathtub. Company B will suspend
bags of water over several boys. Cus-
tomers with sadistic tendencies may
enjoy hitting the bag, bursting it,
thereby drenching the boy.
Look Into the Future
Madame Bethine Clark, Martha
Cook seer, will tell fortunes while
palmists Jean and Glen Hedler, also
of Martha Cook, will employ their
Petitioning for six positions on the
central committee for Assembly Asso-
ciation's Recognition Night which
will be held sometime in March will
begin tomorrow and continue through
Wednesday, according to Doris Barr,
'44, president of Assembly Council.
Plans will be made next semester.
Petitions may be obtained in the
undergraduate office of the League
and women may sign up for inter-
views when they go for their petition.
Interviewing will be held from 3:30
p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Thursday and Fri-
day and from 9 a.m. until noon on
Saturday. Petitions will be reviewed
by the Assembly Council itself.
Sophomore, junior and senior in-
dependent women may petition for
general chairman of the affair. All
non-sorority women, including fresh-
men, are eligible for the other five
positions which are: assistant to gen-
eral chairman, publicity chairman,
arrangements chairman, tickets
chairman and program chairman.
The Association's Recognition
Night will take the place of the tra-
ditional Assembly Banquet which has
been the big get-together affair of all
independent women in past years.
The affair will be held at the League
and dessert will be served.
The program will consist of a
speaker, whose name will be revealed
at a later date, and in the presenta-
tion of plaques and awards to the
persons and houses with the highest
scholastic averages and the highest
Formal Dance Held
Chi Omega sorority held a formal
dance last night at the chapter
house, preceded by dinner at the
powers. Or if you go in for psycho-
analysis, some Alpha Phi's will tell
you "your place in this screwball
Since it's an old adage to believe
only half of what you see, don't take
Alpha Chi Omega's caricature artist
seriously. Remember, it's all for
While shopping around State
Street, we dropped into the
CAMPUS SHOP and saw an
attractive display of sweaters
and skirts. The sweaters in-
cluded those popular pastel
shades such as: aqua, laven-
der, pink, yellow, green and
copper tan. They also have very
lovely two- and three-piece
Hours: Noon to 8:30 P.M.
a ,. .
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.,4- . <.
ji3t IA e
Looking for a bargain, as us-
ual, in the MADEMOISELLE
SHOP, we found some beauti-
ful all-wool plaid skirts at 30%
off. They are having a sale on
blouses and dresses which were
formerly priced at $22.50 and
can now be bought for half
their former cost. Don't miss
We found another bargain at
CALKINS - FLETCHER'S in
Dorothy Gray's Blistery Weath-
er Lotion, which is on sale now
at half price. Boys! For the
Valentine gift your girl will
love, they have beautiful ster-
ling silver compacts.
Alofor Valentine's Day,
EIBLER'S have just received a
new supply of bracelets and
pins. There are some especially
attractive sets in combined yel-
low and green gold that really
catch the eye.
ear cashmeres in cardigans
and slip overs.
They're just in, and the
shades are mel lon, pink,
maize, air force blue and
your own lines
sculptured in fabric
This maker of trends, this master of
detail-this Handmacher gives
you a suit that's you. The easy fit of
the jacket, the smooth line of the
amazingly soft and
luxurious, exclusive with
Handmacher. All wool. 39.95
lapel, the die-straight skirt make a
Handmacher suit your very own
from the first moment you slip into it.
29.95 to 45.00
Bonds on sale all day
Despite the war you can still
listen and dance to Glenn Mill-
er by records and the RECORD