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November 26, 1944 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-26

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i, NOV. 1944 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Layton's Orchestra To Furnish1
Music at Union Formal Dec. 2

Qualified

Coeds

Vlay Participate

Music by Bill Layton and his or-
chestra with vocals by Judy Ward
will be featured at the first formal
dance of the season to be presented
by the Union Executive Council from
9 p. m. to midnight December 2 in
the Rainbow room of the Union.
Dwight Daily,. the orchestra's first
alto saxophone player, and com-
poser of the theme song, will occupy
one of the featured spots when new
arrangements of hit tunes will be
presented at the 15th annual Union
Formal. Layton has also promised
to play a popular arrangement of the
perennial favorite, "White Christ-
mas."
Tickets Remain
The remainder of the 400 available
tickets which have been on sale dur-
ing specified hours since Wednesday
will be sold from 5 p.. m. to 6 p. m.
and from 7 p. m. to 8 p. m. Monday
and from 11:30 a. m. Tuesday at the
Union Travel Desk, until they are all
gone. A later schedule for sales will
be named if all the tickets are not
sold by Tuesday.
Tickets may be purchased by mem-
bers only, and Union cards will be
punched when the purchase is made.
No person will be sold more than one
ticket.
Corsage Favors
Favors in the -form of gardenia
corsages, suitable to any dress, will
be given to women attending the
dance, and all other flowers are pro-
hibited.
Officers of the Union Executive

Council are; Thomas E. Bliska,
president; George F. Darrow, secre-
tary; Jim Plate and <Bob Precious,
social committee; and Glen White
and Jim Martin, publicity. Council
members also include Dick Freemanj
and Paul John, administration; Bob
Lindsay, house committee; Dick Mix-
er, orientation; and Sandy Peris and
Tom Donnelly, war activities.
Children's Play

In Motor

Corps

Class

To Begin

There's a place right here in Ann
Arbor where children have the op-
portunity to give vent to their de-
sires to play with youngsters their
own age, sing and dance, play games,
and make things with their hands.
Play and Dance classes for chil-
dren are held on Saturday from 9:30
to 11 a. m. in Barbour gym and are
taught by students enrolled in the
physical education curriculum. Mem-
bers of the physical education facul-
ty will supervise.
From 9:30 to 10 a. m., three to
five year olds participate in rhythms,
and stories and crafts are the activi-
ties for this same group from 10 to
10:30 a. m. Also at this time, six
and seven year olds play games, while
the eight to ten year olds enjoy
rhythms.

By STASIA ZAVLARIS
Motor Corps work with the Wash-
tenaw County Chapter of the Ameri-
can Red Cross is open as a war
activity to University women who
can furnish credentials to prove that
they have completed a 20 hour course
in motor mechanics and who have
taken or plan to take within a speci-
fied time limit standard and ad-
vanced first aid courses.
The work of this branch of the
Red Cross includes transportation
for all of the chapter services, such
as the distribution and collection of
Surgical Dressings materials and of
Junior Red Cross supplies, requested
transportation for local welfaresag-
encies, requested transportation for
the armed forces, and necessary
transportation in a disaster.
If the mechanics and first aid
courses have been satisfactorily
completed, a coed may secure per-
mission for driving from Assistant
Dean of Students Walter B. Rea,
and after presenting a health cer-
tificate, showing that she is physi-
cally capable of the work, passing
a sheriff's driving test, and giving
proof of citizenship, she may be-
come a member of Motor Corps,
provided that she holds a current
Michigan driver's license.
Until these requirements and 50
hours of Corps duty have been com-
pleted, a woman is referred to as a
probationary member, and is asked

Schedule Made
For Volley Ball
Monday: 5:15 p.m., Alpha Delta Pi
vs. Chicago House; Zone X vs. Zone
IX. 7:15 p.m., Martha Cook vs. Day
House; Zone IV vs. Helen Newberry.
8 p.m., Elmwood House vs. Chi Psi
Lodge.
Tuesday: 5:15 p.m., Collegiate Sor-
osis vs. Sigma Delta Tau; Alpha
Omicron Pi vs. Lockwood House. 7:15
p.m., Oakwood House vs. Madison
House; Geddes House vs. Zone III.
8 p.m., Alpha Xi Delta vs. Mosher II.
Wednesday: 5:15 p.m., Lincoln
House vs. Ann Arbor Girls; Mosher
III vs. Ridgeway House. 7:15 p.m.,
Alpha Gamma Delta vs. Stockwell;
Delta Gamma vs. State Street House.
8 p.m., Kappa Kappa Gamma vs.
Martha Cook II.
Thursday: 5:15 p.m., Kappa Alpha
Theta vs. Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Chi
Omega vs.GMosher IV. 7:15 p.m.,
Zone V vs. Gamma Phi Beta; Jordan
II vs. Zone II
Any team which cannot play
should call Barbara Osborne at
23225 before noon of the day for
which they are scheduled to play.
All games will be played at Barbour
Gym and tennis shoes must be worn.
to volunteer as much time as possible
to become familiar with the routine
of work. Volunteer workers who
have fulfilled the probationary re-
quirements are classed as regular or
auxiliary members, depending on the
time they are able to give for Corps
duty. Regulars must sign up for at
least % day a week and remain the
full time.

WA A

'I'. Hold

Coed Counselor
Meeting Friday
Coed Camp Counselors, of past and
future summers, are invited to attend
the first meeting of the Camp Coun-
selor's Club to be held at 4:30 p.m.
Friday in the small lounge of the
WAB.
Newest of the WAA Sport Clubs,
the Camp Counselor's Club will be
composed of women who have done
this type of work, and who wish to
learn more about camping. Meetings
will be held, at which guest speakers
will offer suggestions, as well as
round table discussionskin which all
of the members will take part.
All phases of camp life will be
discussed and special groups will be
formed within the club for those
interested in special projects, such as
craft, sport instruction and personnel
work. The purpose of the club is the
inter-change of ideas of different
counselors.
"Since we have, at the University,
coeds from so many states, we are
sure that there will be a wide repre-
sentation of camps and that the
information from these meetings will
be of value to the coeds and to the
camps," said Lee Wellman, '45, in
charge of this club.
"And," Miss Wellman continued,
"while it is for the coeds who have
done some work in counseloring, we
urge any woman interested in the
work, to join the club, as it will be
excellent preparation for any leader-
ship work."

Scroll society is
from 1 p. m. to
through Thursday

give information and advice about
the various activities on campus.
This service is not only for fresh-
man and transfers, but for all coeds
who are interested in taking part in
some extra-curricular activity who
are not certain about what they want
to do, or how to go about doing it.
All girls who are interested will re-
ceive personal attention from mem-
bers of Scroll, who will be ready to
explain the structure of any organ-

opening a bureau
5 p. m. Tuesday
in the League to

Scroll To Operate Information
Bureau for Cocds at League

I , .'I

ization, how much time it will take,
and what benefits may be derived
from such work. Paying jobs will
also be included in this information.
"Participation in outside activities
is essential for all coeds who wish to
derive theamost possible from their
college years," said Marcia Sharpe,
president of Scroll in a recent inter-
view. "We have organized this bu-
reau to aid any girl who desires and
is interested in entering an extra-
curricular activity. Our special con-
cern is in helping girls find an activi-
ty which will be both pleasing and
beneficial to them," she added.

For the Men
On Your List
We have just what you want in
HANDKERCHIEFS for men-
white with rolled edges, colored
borders, or always-right initials.
A large selection ranging from
25c to $3.00.

MAIL

OfFORs
rC l

.._ ' s
.

Always Reasonably Priced
,GAGE LINEN ASHo
10 NICKELS ARCADE

In all this world there is nothing
more real than Santa Clausoe0 . .

A>,

its
\ -,
(ZZN

Some b0

J

Santa Cc ... ha s YOU!

-- .4y" 01D SOUTH
it -1 t a"
The duet on the cover is by
a young Southern gentle-
man and his love. The duet
c ~; ~; °" - inside is by Old South-a
charming box of Dusting
Powdeir and the Hobnail
o0 bottle of Cologne. Wood-
<;'. _:r4 land Spice or Plantation
Garden Bouquet. $2.15;

"' 4
' ±k

" c,,,

is ;'S
.s' ,-:_;
"
'
;:;;'C
.li :

Filled with actual rosebuds,
reminiscent of the Old South
with rose fragrance: Enjoy the
perfume with the Rose Jar on'
your dressing table or scatter the
rosebuds as you would a sachet.
$4.50.
Three
South
shape
one ea
w tation
som.$
geco~le~iryof Cologne
Handsome replica of distin-
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glass. Either Plantation Gar-
den or Woodland Spice bou-
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4 ounces at $1.00. Larger size
$1.75.
SO
Revel in the fluffy luxury of a
bubble bath from this Old
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girls of the romantic Old
on the cover-three bell-
d bottles of perfume inside-
ch of Woodland Spice, Plan-
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$3.50.
sTH /irenw4y Nx
Sentimental as old love letters,
this dainty gift box contains
Guest Decanter of Cologne,
Sachet pillow, Talc and Guest
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land Spice or Plantation Gar-
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SOUTH Womance Vx
Whimsical Bridal Scene on
cover. Old-fashioned mar-
riage certificates inside cov-
PY P'llJ -A RLh A2;- c o ''"

j

.tmI

BODE ..
Wonderful to give

Swarminggifts

.. .to get!

Practical ones for

frosty mornings before the heat is up.

Pretty ones

for fireside lounging.

Trim tailoreds that take to

burning of the midnight oil. All in our compre-
hensive Christmas collection!
COZY 'QUILTS . . . . . 12.95 to 35.00
CORDUROYS . . . . . 10.00 and 14.95
TAILORED FLANNELS. 12.95 to 25.00
CHENILLES . . . . . . 7.95 and 10.95

y"'( 'i . .

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