F1IbAY, NOV. 17, 1944
THE MICHIGAN DILY
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Fifteen Junior Women Chosen Heads'
Of Bond Belle Teamsfor Loan Drivel
For 'U' Credit
Interested Coeds May Register
At Red Cross Headquarters
A Nurses' Aide course, beginning
Layton To Play
At Two Dances,
Union dances which have become a
definite part of the week-end enter-
tainment of coeds, civilians and ser-
vicemen will be held from 9 to mid-
night tonight and Saturday in the
Union ballroom where Bill Layton
and his orchestra will. provide the
latest hit tunes.
Judy Ward, Layton's vocalist, will
be featured and the orchestra also
promises some novel arrangements of
songs that have proved popular with
students who have attended the dan-
ces this fall.
Tonight's dance will mark the first
appearance of Layton and his orche-,
stara since Wednesday night's "Kam-
pus Kapers." At that time, the or-
chestra provided a' considerable por-
tion of the music for the all campus
show and Miss Ward; together with
Doc Fielding, Navy medical student,
presented "All or Nothin' " from the
Broadway show, "Oklahoma.",
Tickets for the dances may be pur-
chased at the Union desk and will
only be sold to Union members.
Positions are open for coeds who
are interested in working in the
League soda bar during the after-
noons or evenings, Patricia Coulter,
personnel administrator, announc-
Women are needed in the soda
bar from 1:30 p. 'm. to, 5 p. m. on i
Tuesdays and' Thursday and from
7:30 p. m. to 11 p. m. on Mondays,
Wednesdays, Thursdays and Sat-
For further information Mrs.'
Clark in the Manager's Office of
the League may be contacted.
Coeds Will Attend
The fifteen captains for the Bond
Belle teams were selected yesterday
after fifty junior women had been
interviewed by members of the JGP
The captains and the schools for
which they will be responsible were
announced by Frances Goldberg, spe-
cial events chairman. They are as
follows: Barbara Osborne, Martha
Cook, literary college; Jean Gaffney,
Delta Gamma, engineering college;
Beverly Wittan, Sigma Delta Tau,
administration; Carol Steen, Martha
Cook, architecture; Carol Giorando,
Delta Delta Delta, forestry; Lou
Schlow, Alpha Epsilon Phi, educa-
tion; and Virginia Mast, Martha
First Meeting Today
The list continues with Marian
Johnson, Kappa Kappa Gamma, mu-
sic; Elaine Bailey, Stockwell, nurs-
ing; Sue Curtis, Martha Cook, medi-
cine; Jane Archer, Kappa Alpha
Theta, graduate school; Pat Barrett,
Martha Cook, law; Peg Kohr, Delta
Delta Delta, pharmacy; Norma Craw-
ford, Martha Cook, public health;
and Betty Boas,- Alpha Epsilon 'Phi,
hVhenewly-appointed captains will
hold their first meeting at 5 p.m.
today in the Grand Rapids room of
the League. The purpose of this
meeting will be to talk over the
method of getting the teams together
and, in general, to get a, clearer pic-
ture of the part the Bond Belles will
play in the Sixth War" Loan Drive.
Procedure To Be Explained
On Tuesday there will be a mass
meeting of all the captains and their
teams. R. Gordon Griffith, the Uni-
versity representative in the drive,
will tell the women how to take or-
ders and the correct procedure to use
when contacting members of the
faculty. Also at the meeting will
be Warren Cook, head of the Ann
Arbor war loan drive.
Because the war loan drive will
begin on Monday, every effort is
being made by Miss Goldberg and
Nora MacLaughlin, JGP general
chairman, to see that the Bond Belle
teams will start work immediately.
Competition between the fifteen
teams will be fostered and a prize
will go to the team having sold the
greatest number of war bonds.
The Independent House Presi-
dent's meeting, originally schedul-
ed for Wednesday,'November 23,
will be held at 5 p, m Tuesday,
November 22, in the League. This
will be a very short important
meeting and not to be confused
with the All House President's
meeting Tuesday night.
the week of Nov. 27, will be given at
FUniversity Hospital again this year,
Free Breakfast Marge Hall, Women's War Council
President, announced today.
All right coeds it's time to dust off Women wishing to take the course
your evening slippers and take your must sign up in Mrs. Patton's office
very best formal out of hibernation, in North Hail from 9 a.m. to noon, or
make a special appointment with
because the USOG has planned a for- her. Classes will be hcld from 7 p.m.
mal dance to be held from 8:00 p. m. to 9 p.m., Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and
to midnight tomorrow. Thursdays, and practice hours may
All Junior Hostesses and service- be put in at University Hospital from
men are cordially invited to attend. 9 a.m. to noon and 3 p.m. to 6 p.m.
men rehmcnrd illesvrtedto aend. A qualified Nurses' Aide must have
Refreshments will be served and 35 class-work hours and 45 practice
there'll be dancing to the latest rec-.
Bacon and eggs, toast and coffee
will be the highlights of the Sunday
morning breakfast to be served to
servicemen from 10:30 to 12 noon.
Junior hostesses, .who would like to
help serve are invited to attend.
A compulsory mass meeting for all
USO Junior Hostesses wil be held at
4:00 p. m. Sunday in the auditorium
of the Ann Arbor High School lo-
cated on the corners of State and
It is essential that all girls who
intend to participate in USO activi-
ties this year attend the meeting at
this time. Those who fail to attend
the meeting will have their cards
taken away from them.
A skit will be presented dramatiz-
ing the rules of the organization and
rule books will be given to each host-
ess. Mr. William Goodell of the Na-
tional USO will give a short talk dis-
cussing the organization of the USO
and its many functions.
Martha Cook Holds
Formal initiation of the new mem-
bers of Martha Cook, Building took
place at 5 p. m. Sunday in the Blue
Room of the building.
Mrs. C. J. Diekema, social direct-
or, acquainted the girls with the tra-
ditions of Martha Cook, and Ann
Terbrueggen, president of the build-
ing, welcomed the new girls. Each
girl later received a corsage of yellow
roses and oak leaves.
Initiation was followed by the reg-
ular Sunday tea.
A wool jersey dress in horizon tan
and a pert overseas cap, much more
becoming than the visored one, is
what the well-dressed WAC will wear
for off-duty activities this winter.
hours. If coeds wish to take the
course for 2 hours of regular Uni-
versity credit, they must have a total
of 150 hours of class-work and prac-
tice. This credit will be given for the
fall semester, although the course
will run into the first two weeks of
the spring semester.
Nurses' Aides, working in both
University Hospital and St. Joseph's
Hospital, carry on their duties of
assisting the nurses on the floor.
They help in the bathing and feeding
of patients, carrying trays, straight-
ening records, and sterilizing equip-
The course will not be given unless
a minimum of 20 women sign to take
Today is the last opportunity for
all interested coeds to register for
informal rushing this year, accordink
to Joyce Livermore, '45, rushing sec-
retary of Pan-Hellenic Board.
Excluding first semester freshmen,
all transfers and eligible women may
register from 1 to 5 p.m. today in the
Kalamazoo Room of the League. At
that time they are required to pay a
registration fee of $1.50.
Due to war conditions and acceler-
ated programs, many houses have
experienced a decrease in member-
ship and have asked permission to
rush informally this fall. The fol-
lowing houses have been granted this
permission by the Pan - Hellenic
Board: Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Omi-
cron Pi, Alpha Xi Delta, and Zeta
Kappa Delta sorority announced
the election of Mary Jane Janiga as
the new president. The retiring pres-
ident is Mrs. Robert Lynch, former-
ly Betty Rosa.
As the war takes larger strides and
action is accelerated on all fronts
more and more of our boys are being
wounded every day.
These wounded men need banda-
ges-the very kind roled by coeds
every Wednesday, Thursday, and Fri-
day under the auspices of the Michi-
gan League Surgical Dressings Unit
Increased Supply Needed
It can be said without exaggera-
tion that every woman on campus
knows someone in the armed forces
someone whose life may. at this very
moment or sometime before final vic-
tory is achieved, be in grave danger.
Casualty lists each day carry the
names of hundreds of wounded mer
and the very bandages rolled here or
the University campus may be used tc
save some of these boys.
Nurses in war areas have thei]
hands full without having to stop to
roll their own bandages. They ar
doing their utmost to care for ou
friends and relatives, but they look
to us for help. We cannot afford to
let them down.
Unit: Open Weekly
It's such a small thing to do but s
essential. The Surgical Dressings
Unit is open from 1 p. m. to 5 p. m.
every Wednesday, Thursday, and Fri
day in the Kalamazoo room of the
League. Women need not come for
any specified time, a half hour or a
full afternoon all helps in this driv
for total victory.
Come wearing a cotton blouse or
smock and no nail polish. A surgical
head-dress is furnished to all volun-
teers to prevent hair from clinging
to the dressings.
Nail Polish Prohibited
Many coeds have voiced objections
-I FRITZ KREISLER
to the "no nail polish stipulation,"
' but well-groomed nails should be
manicured once a week so before
putting on the new coats of polish
provides an excellent time to put in
an appearance at the Unit.
It's really fun to come and ex-
change the latest gossip with your
friends and rest weary feet afterl
long treks on campus. While doingi
, this, however, your fingers will bel
v helping to win the war.
To League Post
Beverley Wittan,. '46, has been
named Assistant Personnel Admini-
strator, it was announced recently
by Patricia Coulter, personnel ad-
Mims Wittan will assist the per-
sonnel administrator in the duties
of that office. Being a middleman'
between the various units seeking
workers through the League and the
women who desire the work is the
main function of the personnel ad-
ministrator. Another important part
of her work is keeping in contact
with the employers who ask for help.
CHORAL UNION SERIES
Monday, Nov. 27, 8:30
- - - . - 11
Musical Society, Burton Tower
Tickets On Sale at University
1 _ _ _ _ _._
is nw rrnur orw r ri e
We specialize in
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
It takes a heap of clothes to make
a junior happy. Here are our lucky
changeabouts . . . Jumpers and
Blouses that have all sorts of'ways
of getting together... and over all,
a Junior Coat, of finest 100% pure
Soft, smooth-to-the-touch pure wool
tailored blouses in the mollowest shades
you ever saw! See them in aqua, melon,
yellow and black. You'll adore them!
Very New! Very Different!
In soft fine fabrics with
FOR CO-EDS - For everyone,
everywhere -suits are tops! See
our super collection of "soft"
dressmakers, wear them under
your coat as suits or as two-piece
suit dresses. All in fine. soft wools,
beautiful colors, and smart neu-
trals, too. Priced from $29.95 to
SLICK CLASSICS, in strict- ;' Y
ly tailored or cardigan
styles. Many with twin top-
pers, too. Junior sizes 9 to
15. Misses and women's sizes
10 to 44. Priced from $29.95
°; r .::
All wool and perfect gabar-
dine jumpers in vividly color-
ful plaids, stripes, plain col-
ors, and black and brown
8.95 to 29.95
Not A Bit Too Early
To Start Your
Box and fitted styles in 100%
pure wools . . . braid trims,
velvet collars . .. gold, green,
black, brown, fuschia, blue,
35.00 to 59.95
,, t s
k " >
J o0QL4Q -.
Shop Sat. 'til 6 P.M.
Mon. 'til 8:30 P.M.
Charmful little hats to twinkle gaily on your
,:.' v R
head when you dress up.
or fuchsia jersey turban with self-color
sequins, 3.95. Center: coin-dot sequins on
felt. Black only, 6.00. Botton: solid sequin
NzCOUPON NEEDEDAFOR THESE
Let the told winds blow! Yotr
SUIT AND COAT SPECIAL
THE SUITS, good values in
tweeds, shetlands, and crepes.
Colors and blacks. Also suits
with matching toppers at $25.00
each. Original values to $39.95.
THE COATS, camel hair,