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April 22, 1945 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-04-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DIAL Y SUNDAY

, APRIL 22, 194$

Traditional Panhel Night T

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0

Clothing Drive
Will Continue
Ann Arbor Ansvers Appeal
By Giving 60 Tons of Clothes
That 60 tons, or 120,000 pounds, of
clothing and shoes have been collect-
ed in Ann Arbor during the first
twenty days of the drive for the
United National Clothing Collection,
was recently announced by Mr.
George Gabler, chairman of the Ann
Arbor drive.
"Everyone, from all sections of the
city, has responded so generously
that the average collection was about
four pounds per'person." Mr. Gabler
continued. Five tons of shoes alone
were collected and shoes are selling
at $220 a pair in Belgium today.
Although contributions are 'still
coming in, citizens and particularly
University students 'are urged not to
let down in their contributions. As
much as can possibly be collected is
desperately needed. The drive does
not officially close uhtil the end of
April.
Arrangements for the collection of
contributions can be made by call-
ing the Office of Civilian Defense.1
The Armory, corner of E. Ann and I

Women Seeking
Receive Aid Frog
The hundreds of coeds at Mich-
igan who are helping finance their
college education through part-time
work, find the Office of the Dean of
Women a splendid avenue of ap-
proach to interesting and well paid
jobs.
Coeds are now demanding that a
job, in addition to paying financial
dividends, provide for their self-de-
velopment and training. The Dean's
Fifth, is open from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m.
EWT (7 a. m. to 4 p. m. CWT) to
receive donations. Ann Arbor schools
are also collection depots.
Sorters are badly needed at the
Armory to aid in the sorting and,
packing of clothes preparatory to
sending them to the regional ware-
house. Volunteers may work at any
time, as long as they wish, at the
Armory. Sorting work is continuous
from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. (7 a. m. to
4 p. m. CWT) and from 7 p. m. to
10:30 p. m. EWT (6 p m. to 9:30
p. m. CWT). Mr. Gabler said the
need for sorters was acute, and that
University students would be grate-
fully welcomed.

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Part Time Work
SDean's Office
Office, recognizing and cooperating
with this demand, acts as the means
through which the right part-time
job is found for the right woman
student.
A large choice of jobs is now
available to students. University
women are engaged in many var-
ied occupational fields; fields
which range from secretarial and
sales work to such unusual jobs as
inspecting University films and as-
sisting a local dentist, Posing for
art classes is also a new field which
is proving popular with working
students.
All campus women who are doing
outside work are registered in the
Dean's Office, and personal inter-
views are given coeds who are em-
ployed over 20 hours a week. The
time element is considered so es-
sential that coeds are, if possible,
placed in jobs which are close to
where they are living. Two psych-
ology students in Mosher-Jordan
Hall now have the job of feeding the
mice in a nearby heredity clinic.
Women are not only assisted in
finding jobs which relate to their
special interests, but are given val-
uable advice and information con-
cerning such problems as the num-
ber of hours they should work a
week. The Office of the Dean of
Women works in cooperation with
the Health Service. Programs are
planned in order that the student's
health may not suffer from work-
ing.
To attempt to carry a full academ-
ic program and to do full-time out-
side work is detrimental to the stu-
dent and the University warns a-
gainst letting the means defeat the
ends. Mrs. Mary C. Bromage, Assis-
tant Dean of Women says, "This of-
fice strives to find the happy medium
for the working student."
Coeds, who are earning their
own education, are advised by Mrs.
Bromage against going through
three straight terms of school un-
less it is absolutely necessary. In-
creasing fatigue and strain hinder
the student in her academic work.
Additional money can be earned
during the summer by various
jobs. Summer work in defense
plants provides well paid work and
is, according to many students,
"an education in itself'".
All women are urged to take their
jobs through the Office of the Dean
of Women which, by being in direct
contact with employers and student
workers, insures the best part-time
employment available to students.

se fipril 30
Annual Event
To Take Form
Of Convention
Awards Will Be Presented
For Academic Achievement,
Participation in War Activities
Panhel Night, the traditional func-
tion held annually to honor affili-
ated women, will take place at 7:30
p. m. EWT (6:30 p. m. CWT) Tues-
day, April 30 at Rackham Auditorium.
A unique theme will be. used at
this 1945 edition of Panhel Night,
with the gathering taking the form
of a Panhellenic Convention. Each
sorority will enter the hall as a group,
bearing a convention sign. Either
the name of the house or a picture of
the pin or seal will be painted on
each sign.
To Sing Sorority Songs
As each group enters, they will
sing their sorority songs and continue
singing until the convention is called
to order.
The award for academic achieve-
ment, the Scholarship Cup, will be
presented by Ira Smith, registrar.
Two awards will be given for the+
greatest participation in war activi-
ties, one to the individual girl who
has devoted the most hours to war
work, and the other to the house with
the best war activities record.
Dean Lloyd Will Speak
Dean Alice Lloyd has chosen "The
New Challenge to Sorority Leader-
ship" as the topic of her talk for
Panhel Night. Peggy Laubengayer,
president of Panhellenic Association,
and Jo Livermore, rushing chairman,
will announce the results of formal
rushing.
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, as
the winner of the 1944 Lantern Night,
will sing "Drink to Those Kappa
Memories" at, the Convention.
Panhel Night replaces the Panhel-
lenic Banquet, which was held an-f
nually at the League before the war.i
Committee chairmen for this second
annual Panhel Night include Jean
Gaffney, general chairman; Jo Simp-
son, patrons; Jean Morgan, finance;
Beverly Wittan, program arrange-
ments; Rita Auer, publicity; and
Dorothy Wantz, programs.
KEEP ON***** *
* *
4 * *

Coeds Challenge'
Weather With
New Hair Do's
By LOIS KELSO
Now that spring has descended, or
rather precipitated, upon Ann Arbor,
Michigan coeds are worrying, not,
laughable thought, about studies, or
even "Where did that man go?", but
about their hair.,
The rather damp spring weather
(get that understatement) makes a
complete change in tactics necessary.
The easiest way out is That Natural
Look, very similar to the "I just wash-
ed my hair and can't do a think with
it" look. This is achieved by stand-
ing outside for ten seconds, and is
fine if you really want to look like the
witch in "Snow White."
Pigtails Are One Solution
Coeds who object to looking like
something out of a Dracula movie
have several courses of action open
to them. One is pigtails. Every
spring large sections of the campus
go captivatingly feminine and youth-
ful in pigtails with large bows or, a
newer idea, flowers, at the ends. Pig-
tails, like everything else, are becom-
ing to some people, but really look a
bit ridiculous on some of our more
exotic scenery.
A beautiful sleek page-boy can be
achieved by the long-haired with the
aid of a rat. One word of caution-
if it starts to slip, retire to some-
place private to effect repairs. Do not
pull it out in front of a date, as
one absent-minded coed did recently,
to the amazement of all bystanders.
Men are so sensitive about things
like that.
Dramatize With An IUpsweep
A third solution is the upsweep.
While cool and comfortable, upsweeps
are a bit too dramatic for some people,
besides requiring hours of labor and
vast quantities of bobbypins. Wave-
set or soap holds straggling ends in
place well and makes an upsweep
even smoother.
One of this applies to those with
naturally curly hair, who go around
making life miserable for their less
fortunate sisters by complaining that
the dampness makes their hair curl
so much it's simply awful, while
secretly thinking how clever they
were to be born with naturally curly
hair.
Interviewing for junior positions
on the League Council and for offices
on JGP will be from 2:30 p.m. EWT
(1:30 CWT) to 5:30 (4:30 CWT),
April 24, 25, and 27 in the council
room of the League.

Tickets for Panhel-Assembly Ball,
which will be held April 27 at the
Intramural Building featuring Genel
Krupa and his orchestra, will be on
sale from 2 p. m. to 5 p. m. EWT
(1 p. m. to 4 p. m. CWT) Monday,
Tuesday, and Wednesday in the lob-
by of the League.
A limited amount of tickets is still
available. They may be purchased
in dormitories, sororities, league
houses, and co-ops until next Wed-
nesday. Date Bureaus at the League
and Union will remain open until
Wednesday also. Because ticket sales
will not be opened to men, they are
urged to register at the Date Bu-
reau in the Union so that they may
be able to attend.I
Every women's residence should
continue to save empty cigarette
packages, which will be turned in
the day of the dance. The collec-
tion place will be announced later.
Package should be submitted with
the cellophane removed in cartons
or other boxes. The residence turn-
ing in the most packages per person
will receive a prize at Panhel-As-
sembly Ball. The drive is being
held in conjunction with the paper
salvage drive.

Your Bare
Back Dress

Panhel-Assembly Ball Tickets
Are Available in League Lobby

"It's Your Lucky Strike for April
27" is the slogan adopted for the
second annual Panhel-Assembly Ball.
The theme of cigarettes will be car-
ried out in decorations with large
replicas of cigarette packages and
brand slogans representing various
houses on campus highlighted on the
backdrop behind the bandstand.
Program favors will take the form
of match covers to complete the uni-
que theme of this year's Ball. A coke
bar will furnish refreshments for the
dancers.
Gene Krupa will hold forth on
the bandstand for the entire eve-
ning, furnishing an: all professional
floorshow at intermission time. In-
cluded on Krupa's program are sev-
eral of his famous drumming num-
bers, as well as all the newest pop-
ular songs. The recent addition of
strings to Krupa's orchestra prom-
ises selections to suit dreamy danc-
ers as well as jitterbugs.
Coeds are reminded that Panhel-
Assembly Ball is their one opportu-
nity of the year to repay the men
they have dated. Women have been
granted one o'clock (EWT) permis-
sion for the dance, and servicemen do
not have to return to their quarters
until 1:30 a. m. (EWT).

, i

> ;
,.

Buy War Bonds & Stamps - Invest in Victory
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oV
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