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May 16, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-05-16

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

195 TtE MCIGN D -J

Soph Music Bar Will Provide
Detroit Orchestra for Dancing.

I.

* * *

Revival of Traditional Event

Will Highlight Various Forms
Of Entertainment, Activities
The "blue rain" of Ann Arbor will
become a thing of the past at Soph
Music Bar from 7:30 p.m. to mid-
night EWT Saturday in the League,
when Jimmy Strauss and his Detroit
orchestra will be a highlight of the
evening.
Strauss and his popular orchestra
will reign from 9 p.m. to nidnight
EWT in the League ballroom and
will provide rhythmic music for the
Cabaret dancers. Decorations for the
ballroom are to be carried out in
well known song titles.
'Swing's the Thing' Will Be Staged
The coed stage show "Swing's the
Thing" will be presented at 7:30 p.m.
EWT in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
ater and will be followed by the
technicolor movie "A Star Is Born",
which stars Janet Gaynor and Fred-
eric March. The stage show will fea-
ture dancing, singing and dialogue.
Jean Hole, Ruth McMorris and
Nina Goehring will present a spe-
cialty tap dance, interpreting zoot
suit jive. "I Surrender, Dear" will be
sung by blues singer Phyllis Knight.
Also featured in the show will be the
ballet dancing of Joan Schlee.
Miniature Golf Will Be Played
The Hussey Room will be devoted
to the game of miniature golf, which
will be sponsored by WAA. A nine-
hole course complete with sand traps,
water holes and hills will be available
to all golfers regardless of skill.
Scores will be kept and a prize awar-
ded to the star player. The room is
under the direction of Jane Archer,
vice-president, and Barbara Osborne,
president of WAA.
A Parisian sidewalk cafe will be
the setting for the refreshments
which will be served ,in the Grand
Navy Starts Drive
For More WAVES
V-E Day didn't mean a* thing to
the Navy, which started an ambi-
tious recruiting drive for WAVES as
the news of the German surrender
was celebrated, aimed at signing up
2,000 new recruits a month.
Most of the WAVES will be trained
as hospital corpsmen to release as
many as possible from the 120,000
bluejackets now on that job for other
duties. Officer candidates are being
accepted from women doctors, den-
tists, and occupational and physical
therapists.
WAVES have been authorized for
overseas service in Hawaii, Alaska,
Bermuda and the Panama Canal
Zone. Information concerning en-
listment may be obtained at recruit-
ing centers in Jackson and Detroit.

JIMMY STRAUSS and his popu-
lar Detroit orchestra will furnish
the music for dancers at the Soph
Music Bar, Saturday in the League.
The function will be presented for
the first time since the beginning
of the war.
Rapids Room. Wine, women and
song will be represented by cokes,
coeds and choruses, but all else will
be according to French customs.
Tickets will go on sale tomorrow
at the League, Main Library and
Union. The campus sale will con-
tinue until Saturday morning.
Proceeds from Soph Music Bar
will be contributed to the Seeing Eye
for specially trained dogs for the
blind in the United States.
May Garden Party
To Honor Provost
The governors, directors and resi-
dents of Martha Cook Building will
give their annual May garden party
Saturday, in their garden.
This year the party is given in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. James P.
Adams. Mr. Adams is the newly
appointed provost.
The members of the receiving line
will be Mrs. Gerr-it J.,Diekema, social
director and Miss Sara Rowe, house
director, and the officers of Martha
Cook: Ann Terbrueggen, president;
Bethine Clark, vice-president; Joan
Kintzing, secretary; Alicent Epps,
treasurer; and Dorothy Klopfenstine
and Martha Bradshaw, Junior and
Senior representatives.
Guests will be shown around the
gardens and the main rooms of Mar-
tha Cook, and tea will be served in
the garden.

Coeds To Solicit
For Fresh Air
Camp Friday
Project Maintained To Give
Guided Development to Boys;
Students Will Be Counselors
Tag Day, which will raise funds for
the University Fresh Air Camp at
Patterson Lake, will be held Friday
and members of women's residences
will solicit funds at designated posts
on campus and in the business dis-
trict.
The camp is maintained to give
boys between the ages of nine and 13
a chance for guided physical and
mental development in healthy sur-
roundings. Recreation is supervis-
ed by competent counselors,, both
graduate and undergraduate stu-
dents. The camp will be open for
an eight week period.
Campus posts will be manned from
7:45 a. m. to 4 p. m. EWT, and
downtown stations from 9 a. m. to 4
p. m. EWT, according to Jean Gaff-
ney, chairman of the Tag Day com-
mittee. Posts follow: center of the
diagonal, Kappa Alpha Theta; Engi-
neering Arch, Kappa Kappa Gamma;
behind the library, Chi Omega; in
front of the Romance Language
building, Sorosis; Alumnae Hall, Kap-
pa Delta; Union steps, Gamma Phi
Beta.
Other stations are: State St. en-
trance to the Arcade, Newberry;
north end of Angell Hall, Delta Gam-
ma; front 4teps of Angell Hall, Ged-
des House; corner of North Univer-
sity and State, Day House; corner of
East University and South Univer-
sity, Alpha Phi; north side of WAB,
Stockwell; south side of Waterman
Gym, Stockwell; University Hospital,
Mosher; in front of the League,
Washtenaw House, center of Law
Quad, Martha Cook.
Assignments continue with: north
door of West Quad, Alpha Omicron
Pi; East Quad, Alpha Gamma Delta;
corner of State and E. Liberty, Bar-
bour'; Couzens Hall, Jordan; be-
tween Clements Library and Presi-
dent's home, Deltw Delta Delta; be-
tween University High School and
the Art School, Alpha Delta Pi;
northeast corner of Main and Wil-
liams, Alpha Xi Delta; southwest
corner of Main and Williams, Alpha
Chi Omega.
The northeast corner of Main and
Liberty will be manned by Sigma
Delta Tau; southwest corner of Main
and Liberty, Zeta Tau Alpha; north-
east corner of Main and Washington,
Pi Beta Phi; northwest corner of
Main and Washington, Alpha Epsilon
Pi; and downtown stores, Chicago
Lodge.
Play Petitions
Due Saturday

WAC Reaches
Third Birthday
'Good Soldiers' Hold 239
War Jobs on Fighting Fronts
Born the WAAC on May 14, 1942,
the Women's Army Corps celebrated
its third i birthday Monday, and
members are now performing 239
important war jobs at Army posts
throughout the country and wher-
ever else there are American troops-
England, France, Italy, Egypt, India,
Australia, New Guinea and Hawaii.
WACs don't shoot guns, but they
do check the equipment fighters
use. They don't fly planes, but
they do gide airmen home by
radio landing instructions. They
ton't risk their lives in the front
lines, but they do keep the world-
wide network of Allied communi-
cations open. They are soldiers,
not only technically as when the
"A" for Auxiliary was dropped in
September, 1943, but actually be-
cause they have proved themselves
invaluable in jcbs that are indis-
pensable to a modern-warfare vic-
tory. "Good soldiers", is what Ar-
my men say when they speak of
members of the WAC.
Nearly 18 per cent of the WAC is
serving overseas; some of them land-
ed on Normandy beaches only a
little more than a month after D-
Day, others arrived on Leyte a month
and seven days after the first inva-
sion force hit the beach, and an
incredibly short time after American
fighting men had won the bitter fight
at Anzio, WACs were manning a
mobile switchboard set up in a truck
on the beach.
Many WACs wear the Purple
Heart for injuries received in
bombing attacks. Eight have been
awarded the Legion of Merit; 26
have earned the Bronze Star; five
rate the Soldier's Medal for per-
sonal heroism, and Col. Oveta Culp
Hebby, director of the WAC, holds
the Distinguished Service Medal,
third highest Army decoration.
TheWomen's Army Corps is still
accepting recruits, especially women
interested in serving as medical tech-
nicians. Senior women who can fin-
ish their college training in 120 days
may enlist now and be deferred until
the end ;f their college career, pro-
vided they can meet general enlist-
ment requirements.
Sopl Musie Bar
All members of the stageshow for
Soph Music Bar will meet for rehear-
sals from 7 p. m. to 10 p. m. EWT
today at Barbour Gymnasium. A
rehearsal will also be held at the
same time and place tomorrow for
the entire cast.
The dress rehearsal for the stage-
show will be held 3 p. m. to 5 p. .
EWT today in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre of the League. All
the cast must arrive on time.
The central committee of the Cab-
aret will hold a compulsory meeting
at 3 p. m. EWT today in the League.
The room will be posted.
* **
Members of the ticket committee
will meet at 3:30 p. m. EWT today
in the League. The room will be
posted on the League bulletin.
The decorations committee will be
at work in the basement of the
League from 1 p. m. to 6 p. m. and
from 7 p. m. to 10 p. m. EWT every
day through Friday. Members are
asked to work as often as possible
by Barbara Everett, assistant chair-
man of decorations.

All Sororities Hold
Exchange Dinners
All sororities on campus have par-
ticipated in six exchange dinners
since last fall, according to Carol
Evans, new secretary .f Panhelleic
Association.
Iiouses draw names to determin,,
their Exchange partner for these in-
format Thursday dinners, and ap-
proximately 15 girls are "exchanged"
between the two houses.
Exchange dinners are intended to
better acquaint the members of sor-
orities v, th the girls and the houses
of other Greek letter groups on the
campus .
Party To Be Given
For All Servicemen
All servicemen and veterans on
campussare invitedtoan open house
to be held from 2 to 5 p. m. Satur-
day, at Stockwell Hall.
There will be dancing on the ter-
race or in the recreation room de-
pending on the weather. Card
tables will be set up for bridge and
other card games. Croup- singing,
ping-pong, and refreshments are
also on the program.

Senior women will be honored at
WAA's Lantern Night to be present-
ed at 7:30 p. m. EWT Monday at
Palmer Field with a line of march
forming at 6:45 p. m. EWT in front
of the library steps.
The line will be proceeded by
members of the Ann Arbor High
School Band and led by past presi-
dents of key women's activities on
campus. Seniors, carrying lanterns,
will don caps and gowns and they
will form a double line flanked on
either side by an underclasswoman.
Denoting their classes, juniors will
wear yellow hair bows, sophomores
will be designated by red ribbons and
freshmen women will be recognized
by their green bows.
Route of March
The line of mar.ch will proceed
from the center of the diagonal, past
the Natural Science Building, down
North University to WAB, up the
north walk of WAB to the cinder
path, to the end of the tennis courts.
Arriving at the field, the parade
will form an "M" at which time "The
Star Spangled Banner" and "Hail to
the Colors" will be sung, led by
Jean Gilman, past president of the
Women's Glee Club.
Judges for the song contest in-
clude Miss Thelma Lewis, Mr. Ar-
thur Hackett, Mr. Hardin Van Deur-
sen and Dr. Margaret Bell. Thirty
Former ''Student
Receives Promotion
A bright silver bar now adorns
each shoulder of the green uniform
of Marine First Lieutenant Claire
Lucile Chamberlin, who has been
promoted from second lIeutenant at
the Marine Corps Air station at
Cherry Point, N.C.
Lieutenant Chamberlin's job is to
check incoming and outgoing mes-
sages as watch officer in the com-
niuncations traffic centerUt -this
largest Marine Air Base. She also
decodes secret messages handled by
the center.
She received her bachelor- of arts
degree from Western Michigan Col-
lege in 1938 and her master of arts
degree from the University of Michi-
gan in 1940.
Sworn in the Marines as an officer
candidate in May, 1943, she won her
commission as a second lieutenant
by Octcber. She attended the Naval
Communications School at Mount
Holyoke College and upon gradua-
tion was assigned to Cherry Point.

houses will participate in the contest
and no solo voices will be allowed. A
song cup will be awarded to the dor-
mitory, leaguehhouse or sorority
which displays the most outstanding
harmony and blending in their song.
Dr. Bell To Award Cup
The sing cup will be awarded by
Dr. Bell. Kappa Kappa Gamma won
the cup at the 1944 Lantern Night
which was held in Rackham Lecture
Hall Amphitheatre. Barbara Os-
borne, president of WAA, will pres-
ent the WAA participation cup to
the house which has had the most
participation points in WAA activi-
ties.
In case of rain the program will be
held in Rackham Auditorium at 7:30
p. m. EWT.
Ann Arbor Gives
Over Fifty Tons
To Clothing Drive
Over 50 tons of serviceable cloth-
ing, or an average of three pounds
per person, was contributed by Ann
Arbor and University residents to the
recent drive sponsored by the Unit-
ed National Clothing Collection, ac-
cording to George Gabler, chair-
man of the drive.
The amount collected exceeded the
quota set for Ann Arbor by two
pounds per person. "The response
was absolutely wonderful, and I cer-
tainly wish to thank all contributors
for their generous cooperation," Mr.
Gabler said.
According to a statement released
by Henry J. Kaiser, national chair-
man of the drive, 91,398,846 pounds
of clothing has been reported col-
lected by approximately 57 per cent
of the communities in the United
States, and reports are still coming
in.
Michigan at present leads the re-
gion and the nation in total amount
collected, with. 128 communities re-
porting that they have gathered
9,354,866 pounds, making an aver-
age of 2.1 pounds per person. Re-
ports are yet to be filed by 79 local
chairman.
All kinds of paper except waxed
paper, rags, and mattresses will be
picked up by city trucks Thursday in
conjunction with the paper salvage
drive, Mr. Gabler announced.' Uni-
versity residences are particularly
urged to place their contributions
on the curb in front of their houses.

WAA's Traditional Lantern Night
To Honor Senior Women Monday

More Workers
Are Requested
For Red Cross
Five hundred domestic and 300
overseas Red Cross workers are need-
ed immediately because of the in-
creasing responsibility placed on Am-
erican Red Cross pesonnel by the
Army and Navy.
All branches afe in need of addi-
tional workers. Case workers for the
Social Service Staff are especially
needed, and women between the ages
of 25 and 45 are qttualified. Staff
Aides to help in domestic hospitals
are also in demand, and the age limit
is 23 to 45. Foreign positions as staff
assistants in Clubs, Clubmobiles, and
Recreation Centers are open to wo-
men in the 23 to 25 age group.
Case Workers Need College Training
Graduation from an accredited col-
lege or university plus other pre-
scribed training is required of appli-
cants for Case' Worker positions.
Recreation workers must have had
training or experience in directing
recreation or physical education, or
knowledge of music, drama, and arts
and crafts.
A college degree is preferable and
now almost essential for Hospital
Staff Aides, and extensive study in
sociology and psychology is desirable.
Staff assistants in overseas positions
must have a college education, with
special emphasis on physical educa-
tion, music, drama, arts and crafts,
or a similar course. Outstanding ex-
perience may be considered in place
of college training.
Age Requirements Strictly Observed
Age requirements will be strictly
observed in, selecting personnel, and
all epplicants will be required to pass
careful physical examinations. A
statement of their availability will
also be required.
Applications and inquiries should
be directed to Personnel Service, K\id-
western Area, American Red Cross,
1709 Washington Ave., St. Louis 3,
Mo.
If you are suffering from that mid-
week let down feeling, try the USO
for dancing and refreshments to-
night.
Hungry?
CHATTERBOX
800 SOUTH STATE

...of Summer togs...
for work or piay.. .
at home or away!
SLACKS
for "diggin' "or for smart
casual wear (in cotton,
gabardine, and flannels)...
tan jeans, too . . . and to
go with them . . . cotton
blouses and T shirts - in
plain colors and bright
prints or stripes.
ISHORTS
- Good looking shorts, ador-
able playsuits, clever little
cotton dresses . . are all
in the curriculum of what
is to be worn.
5 _
-J
1 Group of Odds and Ends in Slacks of denim
and rayons . . . at 2.00.
1 Group of Slack Suits and zelan processed
poplin jackets at 5.00.
2 Groups of Ankle Sox at 29c and 39c.

Petitions
Girls' Play,
during the

for next year's Junior
which will be presented
first month of the 1946

spring semester, should be turned in
at the League Undergraduate Office
by noon, Saturday.
Interviewing will be from 2 p.m. to
5 p.m. EWT on May 22, 23, and 25
(Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday).
Positions Listed
Positions to be filled are chairman,
assistant chairman, director, secre-
tary-treasurer, stage managers, a
music committee consisting of a
composer, a lyrics writer, a choral
director, and an arranger. Chairman
for the script, dance, ticket, make-
up, costume, scenery, properties, pub-
licity, ushering, and program com-
mittees will also be selected.
All petitions should embody sound,
specific ideas. They must contain
complete plans of the organization,
and also a criticism of this year's
play. Women petitio-ing for the
music, dance, and script committees,
and for the position of director,
should have had previous experience
in those fields. Examples of writing
and a specific outline for the play
should be presented by those peti-
tioning for the script committee. Pe-
titioners must be prepared to discuss
their complete plans when they are
interviewed
Women Urged To Petition
All first and second semester soph-
omore women are urged to petition
for the other positions regardless of
previous experience or lack of par-
ticipation in class project work. "All
those v ho have petili ned in the
past &re urged to submit petitions
again," Ruth Ann Bales, President of
Judiciary Council, said.
International Studies
Scholarship Given
Emalana Mason, a student at the
University, has recently been award-
ed a scholarship for the purpose of
doing graduate work in the field of
international affairs at the School of
Advanced International Studies for
the year 1945-1946.E

IABARDIN1-E
LA~hS
This outfit is fast becoming the
number-one celebrity of the year!
Because of its great versatility!
Wear the suit! Wear the jacket
with the slacks! Wear the skirt or
slacks with sweaters and blouses.
Brilliantly tailored of a beautiful
pure wool gabardine. In black,
navy,: red, brown, Sizes 12 to 1 8.

h7 e

S.1-1.

* *

39.95i
14.951

saC/i

ANN AIWI(

THE CASUAL SHO P

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