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March 07, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-03-07

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

AY, MARRI 7, 1945

THE MIChIGAN DAILY

Victory Ball
Will Feature

Hal McIntyre
Dance Will Be Third Wartime
Edition of J-Hop, Senior Ball;
Attendance of 1,500 Expected
V-Ball, the long awaited formal
dance that has become a wartime tra-
dition on Michigan's campus, will be
presented from 8 p. m. to midnight
Friday in the Intramural Building
and will feature Hal McIntyre and
his orchestra of smooth music-mak-
ers.
This 1945 edition of V-Ball will be
the third dance of its kind to oc-
cupy a prominent spot in the way of'
student entertainment during the
year. Before the advent of war,
V-Ball was non-existent. Instead,
J-Hop and Senior Ball were high-
lights of campus social life. How-
ever, for the past three years, these
traditional dances have been com-
bined to form V-Ball.
McIntyre and his orchestra were
voted the best new band of the year
by Billboard magazine's poll of col-
lege editors and they have gained in-
creased popularity within the past
year. Originally, McIntyre started
with his own eight piece band. He
then joined Glenn Miller's outfit, and
at Miller's suggestion, McIntyre went
on to form his own band.
Soloists who are featured with the
orchestra include Al Nobel and Gloria
Van. Noble gained wide experience
as a vocalist on the networks and
sang with Eddit Lane and Carl Hoff's
band before joining the McIntyre
crew.
The orchestra is scheduled to make
an overseas tour of hospitals, out-
posts, and behind-the-line entertain-
ment spots. The tour is expected to
last six months and will set the pace
for other well-known orchestras. Aft-
er its overseas trip, the orchestra
plans to make its second motion pic-
ture.
Coed Featured
In Ice Show
When.Ann Arbor's annual Ice Car-
nival is presented Sunday and Mon-
day at the Michigan Skating Rink,;
one of the featured spots will be oc-
cupied by Mary Frances Greschke,
'46.

Tryout Meetings I
For JQ Play l
Are Announced
Tryouts for Junior Girls play will
take placefrom 3ap.m.to5 p.m
today, tomorrow, and Friday in the, 4~
League. "
All junior women are eligible toK
ry out for the various singing, act-
ing, and dancing roles in the play
;hich is scheduled to be given early
n spring.
Carol McCormick, director; Jayne'
Gourley, dance chairman; and Mas- z '
ika Ono and Anne' Crossley, co-
,hairmen of the music selections, will s
act as judges for the tryouts.
Sign-up sheets have been placed
in the Undergraduate Office in the
League where prospective tryouts may RECEIVING CAPS-Graduation a
sign for definite times, and the room the Nurses Aide upon completion
in which tryouts will be held will be practical work. Qualified Nurse's A
posted on the bulletin board in the ous nursing shortage.
League.
According to Miss McCormick, ex-
oerience is not necessar'y and all jun-
iors are urged to attend tryouts. "We' O m, n s G ee
are interested in making this play To
a real class project, with every one .
contributing toward its success. In- LU i OO d
terest and enthusiasm are the only
rerequisites." Yr T ryouts
G iven in honor of graduating sen-:o s J plya byma an u
lors, JG play has become an annual
tradition on campus. Written entire- Tryouts for coeds who are inter-
ly by junior women, the theme is ested in becoming members of the
kept secret until the opening per- University Women's Glee Club will'
formance be held at 4 p. m. tomorrow in the
League.
M en 1Several positions in the choral
D entst ry group are open and they will be fill-
ed from those women who come out
for the auditions.
To H old Ball Coeds need not feel that they have
to be enrolled in Music School in'
order to be eligible to join the club.
Students enrolled in the Umiver- I
sity Dental School will present their Any woman who enjoys singing and
eleventh annual Odonto Ball to be i who may have had some previous
given from 9 a:m. to midnight Friday experience in other glee clubs or
.Aarch 16 in the Rainbow Room of choruses is invited to try out to-
the Union. ;morrow.
This traditional Dental Scol Bali;The Glee Club is planning a con-I
is given in honor of the senior class cert to be given, probably with the
4-- g ,,- n. .onr .-] -esei, r, . clas!Navy chorus, on April 6.1

For Positions

Told In Appecl for New Class

Coeds To Sign Shortage of Vital Nurse's Aides

Assembly-Ponhel Ball Offices
Will Be Brought to Interview
IPetitioning and interviewing for
.even Assembly centraltcommittee po-
sitions for Assembiy-Panhellenic Ball
will begin Monday and continue thro-
ugh Thursday for all eligible inde-
pendent wenmen.
The petitions are to be brought to
she interviews, which will be held
from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Thursday in the Assembly Office in
the Kalamazoo Room of the League.
Petitions may be obtained in both
the Undergraduate Office and the
Kalamazoo Room.
The traditional dance was started
last year when Assembly and Panhel
Organizations sponsored "Boulevard
Ball," a coed-bid dance which fea-
tured Jerry Wald and his orchestra.
Michigan women were able to pay
back the men by inviting them to
the largest women's affair on campus.
Coeds can again treat the men to

Stressing the urgent need for Nur -
se's Aides during the present critical
shortage of trained nurses, Mrs.
Bradley Patten, Red Cross N e
Aide chairman, urged coeds to reis-

ter for the new Nurse's Aide courseI
to begin Tuesday.
All those who are interested mustt
sign up with Mrs. Patten from 0 a.m.
to noon in North Hall this wceh>, or
they may call her there.
The course includes six weeks of
classroom instruction to be given
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Tuesdays,
Wednesdays, and Thursdays. Fol-
lowing this will be five weeks of prac-
tical work at the hospital from 3
p.m. to 6 p.m. on the same days. In
order to earn her cap, a Nurse's Aide
must have completed 80 hours of
class and practical work.
Women may take the course for
I two hours of University credit if
they put in 70 additional hours at
the hospital. Seniors should not take
the course for credit, however, since

they will not have sufficient time
before graduation to give the extra
'70 hours.
A large amount of nurses from
botho St. Joseph's and University
Hospitals will leave April 1 fcr the
armed forces, making the nursing
situation in the vicinity acute. It is
especially important that this class
be filled.
The course will not be taught to
less than 20 women.
Aim for Crisp Look
Crispness adds distinction to work
or dress uniforms, and coeds doing
volunteer work for the Red Cross as
Nurse's Aides can keep their uni-
forms looking neat with frequent
washings.
Even fairly heavy material, such
as is used in Nurse's Aide uniforms
will dry sufficiently in a couple of
hours to be ready for easy ironing,
and the trouble is well worth the
while.

Lnd capping ceremonies will reward
of her 80 hours of classroom and
ides are hel ing to ieceive the seri-
i .
Sports Meeting(
,Will Be Held
Intramural sports managers of all
league houses, sororities and dormi-
tories are required to attend a meet-
ing to be held at > p. in. tomorrow in
the WAB, according to Barbara Os-
borne WAA Intramural Manager.
Shelby Dietrich, president of WAA
and Miss Osborne will pesent short
talks on the plans for the coming
semester in the tournaments and the
program scheduled for the various
houses. Among the tournaments that
will be held are the ping pong, underE
the leadership of Alene Loeser, and
bowling, managed by Dot Flint. Miss
Loeser will explain the procedure of
the tournament at this meeting.
Three discussion groups will be
part of the program and each ath-
letic manager will go to the repre-
sentative of her house. Mary Bak-
er will lead the discussion group for
the dormitories, Jane Archer for the
sororities, and Jean Brown for league
houses.
All managers must be present
'U' Woman Receives
Coveted Appointment

k

an evening of dancing at the Assem-
bly-Panhel Ball which is being plan-
ned for spring. The Ball is the only
all-campus event to which women
invite men.
All independent women are urged
to petition for committee positions
and to take an active interest in or-
ganizing the annual Ball. The posi-
tions which are open are general
chairman, publicity, decorations, mu-
sic, finance, tickets and patrons. The
Assembly chairman will work in co-
operation with seven Panhel chair-
men who will be chosen later.
Petitions should include ideas for
the theme of the Ball and preferred
positions must be designated.
WAA's Rifle Club will practice
from 4:30 to 5:30 tomorrow for
the rifle matches which will be held
on Saturday.
I.

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DURING RUSHING

STORE 110OURS
EACH SATURDAY IN MARCH
WILL BE 10:00 A.M. TO 1:00 P.M.

BURR PATTERSON & MiLD COMPANY
Era terni y Jetvclcrs ast Michigan

1209 SOUTH UNIVERSITY

Rurii ANN OAKES, Mgr.

i

y the juniors and will be a semi-
omal affair.
Music for the dance will be pro-
ided by Bill Layton and his orches-
tra which has been gaining increasedI
,)opularity with University students.
Layton has promise'd some smooth
arrangements of hit tunes, as well as!
old favorites and ever-popular Michi-
gan songs. Miss B. J. Huser, new
feminine vocalist of the band, will
occupy one of the featured spots of

The Glee Club is headed by Jean
Gilman, a Music School student and
Rhea Christian is vice-president. The
club is under the direction of Miss
Marguerite Hood of the faculty of
the School of Music.

Miss Greschke is a 1942 winner of te evening.
a sectional championship for her Tickets for the dance are free to
skating and is one of the Midwest's dentists and invited guests. They
outstanding senior skaters, may be obtained from the respective
The first number, Miss Greschke class secretaries.
will present was given at Olympia. Co-chairmen of the dance are
Arena in Detroit last month at the George C. Tuoma and Kenneth A.
request of Mr. Jack Adams, Red Wing j Jacques. The committee includes
hockey team manager. Displaying Robert Aldrich, David Striffler and
unusual grace and rhythm on ice. Rober't L. Weiss.
she does this number with a large

W o ien Tryouts The appointment of Dona Gunmar-
araes. a junior night editor on the
To Meet Monday Daily Women's Staff, to member-
ship on Mademoiselle Magazine's Col-
Coeds interested in trying out for lege Board has recently been an-
the Women's Staff of The Daily will fnounced.
meet at 4 p. m. Monday in the Stu- Miss Guimararaes. from Dearborn,
dent Publications Building, and will report a variety, of campus events
should contact the Wonen's editor to the magazine and is also comnpet-
for further information. ing with other Mademoiselle College
Tryouts will not be limited to fresh- Board members for a Guest Editor-
men, and upperclassmnen are urged to ship on the August, 1945 College Is-
attend the meeting. sue.

A%~

golden hoop.
For her second appearance, Miss
Greschke will do her own spectacu-
lar fire dance in which she carries
two flaming torches. This daring
number won her a featured spot at
this year's Lake Placid Winter Car-
nival which also included noted movie
personalities.
Miss Greschke is well known in
skating circles and has appeared at
numerous carnivals throughout Mich-
igan as well as Chicago, Cleveland,
Sault Ste. Marie, Toledo, Lake Pla-
cid, and Windsor, Canada.
Coeds Want To Look
Natural for Spring
In spring the Michigan coed de-
cides on a change of tactics, reluc-
tantly stops trying to look glamorous,
and tries to look human.I
This is more difficult than m ight
be thought. *Heavy orange pancake
must be replaced by a delicate pink,
Some extremists even go to the length
of leaving off pancake entirely, but
usually resume it after scaring their
friends to death.
Purple lipstick gives way to Dn
natural rose, and blue or black mas-
cara to light brown, or even "that
washed-out look". A glow of natural
health can be obtained with a sun
lamp, or bought at any cosmetic
counter.
Realizing that the exotic, knock-
him-off-hiis-feet-before - he - knows -
what-hit-him scents are out of place
with all this new, simple, innocent'
charm, the coed now adopts a light
flower cologne to harmonize with the
lilacs in the Arboretum.

Tips Are Given
For Longer Wear
From Old Shoes
Shoe rationing has made it a pat-
riotic necessity to take care of shoes
already owned to insure longer wear
and foot comfort, and the absence
of the shoeshine boy around the cor-
ner has turned coeds' attention to
keeping the shine on their own shoes.
One of the most important rules in
preserving shoes is keeping them
cleaned and well polished, and for
this purpose polish to clean all types
of shoes should be kept on hand.
One polish will not ao the trick for
all shoes, and the wise coed will
keep her own shoeshine box, com-
plete with paste, cream or wax-liquid
polish for smooth leathers and suede
and gabardine dressings for nappy
leathers and fabric.
Scuffing of smooth leather shoes
can be prevented on the first wear-
ing by a previous good polishing.
Routine shines are better and more
effective if dirt is removed before ap-
plying the polish, and a good saddle
soaping will prevent shoes which have
not been worn for several months
from drying out.
Shoes should be taken to the cob-
bler at the first sign of wear, for a
run down heel will quickly throw a
shoe out of place. Rain is hard on
new or newly-soled shoes and shoes
exposed to damp weather should be
dried slowly in a cool place, and then
brushed or polished according to
material.

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