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March 23, 1945 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-03-23

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PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Q~~t AMENDMENT FATEDI
uly 1 MaySee Reduction n Draft QuOtasMENE T
on i Dra t + asMeasure To ivid
T -- I RPnrpnres nttve Di

RIDAY, MARCH 23, 1945
le IL etro t ito

Band Alumni
Plan Reunion
Plans for the establishment of a
Band Alumni Association to "create
interest among former band men and
brimg them together several timesI
each year" were formulated atj a2
meeting at University Band ands
Alumni Association members yester-t
day.
Prof. William D. Revelli, conductorT
of the University Bands, T. H. Tap-
ping and R. O. Morgan of the Alum-c
ni Association, Herbert G. Watkins,
business manager of the bands, andt
Gordon Packer, a former drum ma-
jor of the Marching Band, announc-
ed that the first reunion is scheduledz
for June, 1946.
A complete roster of over 2500
potential alumni members is being
compiled, and Packer has contributed
$100 to cover mailing and printing
expenses. After the war the new
Alumni group will probably meet in
Ann Arbor during the football season
and at commencement, according to'
Prof. Revelli.
Hih.P.upIs
Scrau
"This school turns out some of the'
best janitors in the country," a Uni-
versity High School student com-
mented as he and others scrubbed
the wall there yesterday for their sec-
ond annual cleaning day.
High school boys and girls in jeans,
often barefoot, carrying pail and mop,
washed walls, lockers, floors, and
windows and climaxed the after-
noon with a record dance at 4 p. m.
The drive, suggested by the students
and organized by the Student Build-
ing and Grounds Committee, was an
attempt to overcome the janitor
shortage and clean the University
High building.
The University Building and
Grounds Department supplied 100
pounds of rags, but the students
brought mops and buckets from
home.
Senior Cadet Nurses To
Train at Indiana Hospital
Eight University senior cadet nur-
ses will continue training at the Vet-
erans Administration Neuro-Psychi-
atric hospital in Marion, Ind. for a
six-month course starting April 1.
Tie cadets include Bette Reed,
Nancy Percy, Cecilia Owsiany, Maude
Corey, Janet Bell, Elizabeth Cole,
Dorothy Schulz and Mary Cham-
berlin.

GET ACQUAINTED:
Music of 'Fascinating Five' To
Be Featured at Union Mixer

The music of Foo-Foo Fenner's
Fascinatin' Five, featuring the fren-
zied fingers of Fco-Foo Fenner him-
self, will be on hand for dancers at
the all-campus mixer from 2 to 5
p.m. in the Rainbow Room of the1
Michigan Union. ,
The first Saturday afternoon mixer
of the semester, the party is designed
as a get-acquainted affair for fresh-
man, transfer and all old Michigan
students. Dancing will highlight the
entertainment, part of the time the
music being supplied by phonograph
records.
There will be no admission charge,
and students may attend with or
without dates.
Sweaters, rather than dresses or
suits, will be the proper attire for
coeds attending the "Sweater Weath-
er Hop" from 9 p.m. to midnight
Saturday in the Union Ballroom.
For their dates, the newest sport
coat and the best-creased trousers
will be the apparel par excellence.
Although those who do not arrive
clad in sweaters and sport coats or
uniforms, as the case may be, will
be admitted to the ballroom, the
Union Social Committee has selected
some what they call "exquisite" door
prizes (spurred on by the name of
the dance) and only those couples so
attired will be eligible to compete
for the prizes.
During the intermission of the
'U' Enrollment Is
Fifth Highest in U. S.
According to a recent survey re-
ported in "The Detroit Teacher,"
the University of Michigan is now
fifth in size among the nation's col-
leges and universities, as determined
on the basis of full-time enrollment.
In order of their size, the first 12
are: U. of California (Berkeley and
Los Angeles), Columbia University,
New York University, U. of Minne-
sota, U. of Michigan, U. of Wisconsin,
U. of Illinois, Ohio State University,
U. of Texas, U. of Washington, North-
western University and Wayne Uni-
versity (Detroit).
Detroit Allotted $215,947
To Keep War Nurseries
WASHINGTON, March 22-(AP)-
The Federal Works Agency today al-
lotted Detroit an additional $215,947
toward the maintenance of 21 more
war nurseries and four- child, care'
centers.

music of Bill Layton and his orches-
tra, Dick Chenoweth and Bob Gran-
dy will take over as masters of cere-
monies. After a brief repartee for
the dancers, doer prizes will be
awarded. Tickets for the dance are
now on sale at the Union desk.
Op-portunity for
Summer ork
I."rojeets To Include
Camps, Social Groups
Opportunities for university stu-
dents in summer work will include
five work camps, social work groups,
students-in-industry groups, and a
number of caravan teams in seven
different states under the auspices of
the American Friends Service Com-
mittee.
All projects are open to all college
students, American and foreign. Stu-
dents interested are urged to contact
Miss Bainton at Lane Hall on Fri-
day and Saturday. Miss Bainton will
speak on the projects at a coffee hour
scheduled at Lane Hall on Friday for
all interested students.
The five work camps will be locat-
ed at: Baltimore, Md., Chicago, Ill.,
Indianapolis, Ind., and Nashville, Ky.
Social Service grous will be located
at St. Louis, Mo. and Jonesport, Me.
Students-in-industry projects will be
located in Philadelphia, Pa. and St.
Louis, Mo.
house To Investig ate
Oppositton to Kenny
MINNEAPOLIS, March 22.-(P)-
Sister Elizabeth Kenny expressed
pleasure today when informed of a
proposed congressional investigation
of opposition which Rep. OTole
(Dem., N.Y.) said in Washington
had hindered her work in treating
infantile paralysis.
The Australian nurse, who won
fame with a method of polio treat-
ment and lately has been experi-
menting in treatment of spastic par-
alysis, said only a congressional in-
quiry would cause her to reconsider
a decision to drop her work here and
leave the country.
In Washington, O'Tolle introduced
a bill calling for an investigation.
He said some doctors had gone out
of their way to criticize and hinder
her work and declared the medical
fraternity must be progressive and
try new methods, "even when those
methods are originated and conceived
by individuals outside the profes-
sion."
Librarian To Speak
Prof. Rudolph Gjelsness, chairman
of the Department of Library Sci-
ence, will be guest speaker at the An-
nual Honors Banquet today at Lu-
ther College, Decorah, Iowa.
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
DAY OR NIGHT
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Today and Saturday

Hillel To Hear
Willcox Speak
On U.S. Power
"American Power: To What End?"
is the topic of a lecture to be deliv-
ered by Professor William B. Will-
cox of the history department follow-
ing the Sabbath Eve services at 7:45
p. in. today at the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation.
A discussion of such questions as
the benefits to be derived by Amer-
ica from world cooperation, are we
on the side of cooperation or of
exploitation, and will we use our
post-war power in an ethical man-
ner will be included in the talk.
Receiving his A. B. degree from
Cornell University in 1928, Prof.
Willcox attended Yale University
where he received his B. F. A. in
1932 and his Ph.D in 1936. He has
been teaching at Michigan since 1941.
Following the lecture there will be
a social hour at which refreshments
will be served.
Martha Cook
To Entertain
Martha Cook dormitory willbJresent
an annual variety program for the
International Center at 7:30 p. m.
Sunday in Rm. 320, the Union.
The entertainment will include mu-
sical numbers by the girls' chorus,
under the direction of Harriet Risk,
interpretive dancing and readings
with musical accompaniment. Beth-
ene Clark, social chairman of Mar-
tha Cook, is in charge of the pro-
gram.
"This contribution of Martha Cook
toward the orientation of foreign stu-
dents is one of the main features of
the year at the International Cen-
ter," Assistant Director George Hall
commented.
Ann Arbor High Juniors
To Present Class Play
The Juniors of Ann Arbor High
School will present their class play,
"The Late Christopher Bean," at
8:15 p. m. today and Saturday in the
Pattengill Auditorium.
The play, a three act comedy by
Sidney Howard, is under the direc-
tion of Miss Lucille Lundgren. Miss
Elizabeth Green will direct the music
by the high school's orchestra. Stu-
dent committees are in charge of the
entire production.

r

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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

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Reward. Call 2-3225. Rm. 304.
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LOST: Saturday night, silver ident.
bracelet engraved Beth and Betty
Ann. Call Beth Besson, 4002 Stock-
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LOST: Green wallet containing val-
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in League. Reward. Call 5059
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pen Friday. Reward. Notify Bet-
ty McGeath 4315 2006 Washtenaw.
LOST: Keuffel and Esser log-log
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Return to Daily. Reward.
WANTED
WANTED: Girls for dinners at 1513
S. University. Call 4701.
WANTED: Male or female boarders.
Reasonable rates. Call 5974.
FOR SALE
OWNER GOING SOUTH. Will sell
1302 Forest Ave. for $10,500. The
furniture can be bought with the
house. This is a fine home in fine
shape. Every room is very light
and pleasant, being a corner lot,
Four bedrooms, with a good attic,
lots of cupboards. Has a beautiful
light basement, and laundry tubs.
New hot water heating system.
Storm windows throughout. A swell
garden. Two car garage. Near
-school, and stores, and bus. Can be
seen anytime. Terms. Phone 8691.
Michiga n
NOW
"WINGED
VICTIORY"
Cast of 300 G.L.'s
Also
"Shooting of Don McGoo"
Color Cartoon

Go on a
BICYCLE
PICNIC

BICYCLES

with

BASKETS

SPECIAL

RATE

All day 'til 6 P.M.
Loo

THE PHILHARMONIC
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
OF NEW YORK. "ARTUR
RODZINSKT, Conductor
playing TCHAIKOVSKY'S
SYMPHONY NO. 6 IN B
MINOR,
Op. 74 ("Pathetique")
Set M.MM-558 $5.50

11

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