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Mrs. Jane McConell Will Speak
To Coeds Interested in Nursing
Mrs. Jane Foster McConnell, a
member of the college counseling
staff of the National Nursing Coun-
cil, will be at the League tomorrow
.and Friday to speak to women inter-
ested in entering any phase of the
Those coeds, regardless of class,
who wish information regarding
nursing are urged to make an ap-
pointment to see Mrs. McConnell at
the Office of the Dean of Women.
She will have facts about all schools
of nursing connected with colleges
and universities offering a degree, as
well as information on the U. S. Ca-
det Nurse Corps.
On Thursday evening, she will
speak to the Washtenaw County
Chapter of the National Nursing
Council, of which Dean Lloyd is
Openings now and after the war in
nursing offer unprecedented opportu-
nities for young women with advanc-
ed preparation, according to Mrs.
McConnell. As evidence that college
women are responding to the chal-
lenge, she points to the fact that they
form twice as large a percentage Of
new student nurses today as ten years
Mrs. McConnell received her pro-
fessional training at Yale University
School of Nursing, and has served
as director of the Red Cross Volun-
teer Nurse's Aide Program.
To Be Saturday
In Union Pool
Because of numerous requests, the
Swimming Club, which has just, re-
opened this semester, has found it
necessary to form a second, more ad-
vanced group, according to Rita Auer,
'46, manager of the club.
Tryouts, which will take place at
10:15 a. m. Saturday in the Union
Pool, and will continue until 11:30
a.m., are necessary for placement in
the club. Women entering will be
judged on their strokes, speed, and
general form. Requirements for the
advanced section are: one length of
the pool at a crawl, one length of the
pool at a sidestroke, and one other
length at-any stroke the coed wishes.
In addition she must also be able to
do a straight forward dive off the
edge of the pool.
"While some women are bound to
be more advanced than others, we
still have room for anyone interest-
ed in swimming to come out for the
sport. Every woman applicant will
be placed in one of the two groups,
either the intermediate or advanced,"
Miss Auer continued.
Plans for the coming year include
practice in strokes and diving as well
as some beginning ballet work for
the intermediate group. The ad-
vanced section will concentrate more
on ballet work, with some speed rac-
This year is the first season that
the swimming club has had the use
of the Union Pool, and will give
many of the women on campus a
chance to engage in this sport dur-
ing the winter months. Towels and
bathing suits may be either rented at
the Pool or the swimmers may bring
. ,. .will speak Friday
Wolkowski, Fisher Copyright
New Ballad for Publication I
A new ballad entitled, "Too Late,"
written by University students, made
its debut at the Union Formal last
The tune was composed by Ruth
Wolkowski, '45SM, two years ago.
One night last spring, Miss Wol-
kowski was pounding out the tune
on a dilapidated, piano in one of the
women's league houses for her friend
Marjory Fisher, '46L. As seldom hap-
pens to most of us. the catchy: tuneI
suggested lyrics to Miss Fisher and
the music became a ballad.
When the lyrics and music hed
gotten together, "Too Late" was
sprung on the girls in the league
house who adopted it as their theme
This term, "Too Late" was sung at
an open house at the Hillel Founda-
tion where it again struck a respon-
sive chord. This convinced the girls
that they had "something on the
ball" and the song was "married"
with a copyright.
Miss ,Fisher and Miss Wolkowski
are interested in getting "Too Late"
published to show just what students
can do.. They conceived the idea of
getting Billy Layton to feature the
ballad at the Union dances, and if
the song was really a hit, they would
like to get it petitioned by University
students to be played by:Fred Waring
or some other nationally known or-
chestra that features college songs.
Candidates for the positions of
Personnel Administrator and two
War Activities Chairmen on the
Assembly Council may bring their
petitions to interviews no later
than 5 p. m. today in the Kalama-
zoo Room of the League.
These candidates will become
permanent members of Assembly
Council and will work conjunc-
tively with them throughout the
remainder of the current fall and
Ball To Be Held
Nathan Jones To Lead Mass
Singing During Intermission
Of All Time Favorite Songs
Final plans for Interfraternity Ball
to be held from 9 p.m. to midnight
Dec. 16 in the League ballroom were
announced yesterday by Bliss Bow-
man, president of Interfraternity
Fletcher Henderson's popular Ne-
gro band will be in Ann Arbor to
furnish music for the dance. Hen-
derson comes from Chicago, and isl
well known in every city in the
United States where he has twice
been acknowledged as the King of 1
Mass singing led by Nathan Jones,#
Phi'Delta Theta, a music school stu-
dent in the University, will be heldI
during intermission. Some of the
songs already selected are "College'
Days," "The Friars' Song," "When
Night Falls," "White Christmas,"
"Jingle Bells," "Song of Colleges"
and "Silent Night." Words of the
songs will be distributed on mimeo-
War stamp corsages of white car-
nations and either ten of fifteen
cent stamps will be sold for IFC Ball
through the Junior Girls' Project. A
JGP booth will be open from 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m. next Wednesday and
Thursday where orders may be plac-
ed for the corsages. Betty Vaughn of
JGP's central committee urged the
activities chairman of all dormitor-
ies, sororities and League houses to
bring in orders from their houses.
The prices for the corsages are fifty
cents for a carnation and 25 cent
stamp and thirty-five cents for a
carnation and a ten cent stamp.
Dance of the Year
Bowman also announced that a
reporter and a photographer from
the Chicago Tribune will be on hand
to get a story and pictures as IFC
Ball has been chosen by their paper
as the representative University
dance of the year. Decorations for
the dance will include the customary
crests from all fraternities.
L;;;;> <;;;s; o n
G Girl Reserves Bond Belles Se
To Meet Todayl To Aid Sixth V
At City YWCAI
We are the Bond Belles three!
The second meeting of the advisor Ding! Dong ! (and then the cracked
training program for Girl Reserve bell, Liberty!) These are the snappy
Assistants is at 7:30 p. m. today at punch lines of the song and dance
the YWCA, corner of Fourth Street being presented this week in all the
and Williams Avenue. dormitories. league houses, and sor-
The program will include three orities.
brief talks concerning the YWCA fol- The Bond Belle trio consists of
lowed by a short get-acquainted Jean Arbogast, Lou Wilson, and
meeting for theradvisors.n g Jayne Gorley who composed both the
The main purpose of bringing at- song and the dance. The trio' with
tention to this second meeting is that its claim "that although you may not
five associate leaders are needed who be exotic, you can still be patriotic"
will share the responsibility of the is trying to increase the sale of war
Girl Reserve Troops, and carry on the stamps in women's residences during
regular program. They will be work- the Sixth War Loan Drive.
ing with girls in junior and senior Although the most colorful part
high school. This type of work will Aofthe number is the catchy tune,
afford good experience for those in- the trio itself is brightly gabed itn
terested in sociology and physical red, white, and blue sweaters and
education. League honors will be skirts with banners of "BusWard
given to those participating. Girls Bonds" draped across them.By
who are interested in becoming asso-B s The trio composed the.skit on their
ciate leaders are requested to call: tativeoasd Frask'todber
Barbara Osborne, Chairman of the own initiative and Fran Goldberg,
Girl Reserves, 2-3225, and come to chairman of the Bond Belles, discov-
the meeting tonight. ered it. Miss Goldberg persuaded
Coeds, with special ability are also them to give the skit on campus.
needed, especially those who can The houses visited so far this week
play the piano; lead group singing are Cheever, Mosher, Martha Cook,
or recreational activities; or have Barbour, and Newberry. Before the
ability in craftmaking. Attendance drive is over, all the rest of the
at the meeting tonight is not neces- houses will be visited, either during
sary for those with these qualifica- dinner or during a house meeting.
tions because it will only be on special Although this Bond Belle trio is
occasions such as parties and recrea- the latest addition to the campus
tional meetings that they will be call- drive for that $100,000 goal, the
ed upon. All women who are inter- -- --- __--
ested should call Barbara Osborne
2-3225. League honors will be given' defc t n
for this type of work.
Sterling Is Latest ';Cards Distress
Trend in Jewelry
A lasting gift has special appeal C
this Christmas . .. and jewelry takes
its rightful place as an enduring For days now people have been
remembrance with an heirloom fu- slinking out of Rm. 4, U Hall as if
ture. they had something to hide-and
"Junk" jewelry is a thing of the most of us have. The greatest desire
past . . . the new trend is toward the is to get out of that vicinity before
ageless, authentic adornment mark- someone discovers what you have
ed, "sterling." The selection of this been up to. And so you shove the
type is now almost unlimited in the little card into your pocket and hurry
line of bracelets, earrings, lapel pins, off to gaze at it in some small dark
and barettes, but they are going fast! corner.
It would be wise to shop now and Every year when you call for your
have a large variety to choose from. Ident card there is a faint glimmer
of hope that this time it will be
different. But it never is. As soon' as
you ask for it, you somehow -detect
by the look on the clerk's face-for
; a moment there is doubt and then a
&nm smile. And as you stumble away
01apologetically you know that again
this year you have a face that will
= -oe==>o<"">o<">o<=--"">0<---o> launch a thousand laughs.
gagement of their daughter, Helen Of course the camera doesn't lie
Winifred, to Officer Candidate Jay and the only comfort can be that
W. Reeve, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ro- when you registered you weren't real-
mayne O. Reeve of Winston, Cali- ly in very good shape. Probably you
fornia. were up all night on the train-or
Miss Ramsdell attended Albion Col-!' just up all night. Or more likely you
lege for a year and is now a sopho- had ten hours' sleep and felt swell-
more at the University. until you got to that camera. And
Officer Candidate Reeve studied then somebody laughed or you hic-
law at Stanford University and is a coughed-and that did it.
member of Alpha Kappa Lambda. He But whatever the outcome that
was in Company A at the Univer- card is yours and will get you more
sity for a year prior to June of this laughs than last year's newest joke.
year and is now stationed at Fort There is nothing like an Ident card
Snelling, Minnesota. to liven up a party. And it's an
*- =* inspiration too-for you make up
The engagement of Mary Ander- your mind that next year will be
son, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl different. Next year you will take a
J. Anderson of Grand Rapids, to good pictue. Next year I will cross
Russell Youngeahl, son of Mr. and my eyes.
Mrs- Carl H Yuna eahl of Mrann
War Loan Drive
regular Bond Belles, who sell war
bonds to administration and faculty
members, are still on the job and will
be until the close of the drive, De-,
rSale o Stamps
Dormitories are doing their share
in the Sixth War Loan Drive too, ac-
cording to Claire Macaulay, JGP dor-
Many of the houses are making
special efforts to increase their sales.
Jordan Hall, under the chairmanship
of Betty Etter, has a stamp booth set
up in the lobby. during the drive. In
Stockwell a contest is being held
between corridors as to which one
will sell the most stamps and bonds.
June Gummerson, who is in charge
of the sales, says that the winning
corridor will be given a party.
At Betsy Barbour the war loan
drive means a stamp-bridge tourna-
ment and dinner every week, under
the chairmanship of Georgia Anne
Many houses have been selling
bonds too. Pat Clark of Mosher has
sold five bonds with maturity value
of $525, while Miss Gummerson of
Stockwell has sold four bonds with
maturity value of $100.
Other houses with -bond sales to
their credit include Jordan, Bar-
bour, Newberry under Joyce Copper-
smith, Madison under Ruth Kowal-
sry, and Chi Psi Lodge under Thel-
INVEST IN V ICTORY
By STASIA ZAVLARIS
"Hey, toss me a wrench," might
easily have been one of the feminine
cries heard between 7 p.m. and 9 p.m.
Tuesday from the workshop of the
Ann Arbor High School, where coeds
interest'ed in becoming members of
the Red Cross Motor Corps will be
attending a six week course in
The mechanics course, plus stan-
dard and advancedufirst aid courses,
is a prerequisite for Motor Corps
duties and will be taught by Mrs.
Harriet Batterson and Miss Virginia
Schumacher, both skilled in motor
mechanics work. Arrangements for
the first aid courses will be made
after the mechanics course has been
completed, so that preparation for
work in Motor Corps will not inter-
fere too much at one time with any
woman's academic obligations.
Michigan Driver's License
After successful completion of
these three courses, a coed may se-
cure permission for driving from
Assistant Dean of Students Walter
B. Rea, and after presenting a health
certificate, showing that she is physi-
cally capable of the work, passing a
sheriff's driving test, and giving
proof of citizenship, she may become
a Probationary member of Motor
Corps, provided that she holds a
current Michigan driver's license.
A woman serving as a Probationary
member is asked to volunteer as
much time as possible to become
familiar with the routine of work.
As soon as she has completed 50
hours of Corps work she is admitted
as a regular member, and permitted
'to wear the regulation Motor Corps
uniform and pin.
Office in North Hall
Regulars must sign up for at least
%f day a week, during which they
remain at the office in North Hall
and fulfill any calls for service which
come in while they are on duty.
The engagement of Ann Christene
Matheny, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
H. R. Matheny of Highland Park,
to Midshipman Robert Field Ze-
mer, son of Mrs. Nile H. Zemer and
the late Mr. Zemer also of Highland
Park, was announced by her par-
Miss Matheny is a junior in the1
School of Architecture and a mem-
ber of Alpha Phi sorority. Midship-
man Zemer is a member of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon fraternity. He at-
tended Duke University and is now
in Midshipmen's School at Cornell
*I * *
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Herman of
South Bend, Indiana announce the
recent marriage of their daughter
Geraldine Delores, to Herbert Gal-
lant of Lawrence, Long Island, on
October 27, in Washingtson, D. C.
Mrs. Gallant is a senior in the Uni-
versity and is. a member of Alpha
Epsilon Phi. Pvt. Gallant received
his degree from Harvard and is now
stationed in Virginia.
* * *
for the yuletide can be
best expressed with a
pre-war quality sweater.
Choose your gift from
the all-wool cardigans
and slip-overs, nubbies
and kitten-soft cashmeres
. . . all in breath-taking
FROM THE SWEATER CENTER
The C~snpa £h~'
*VSrZ'. l *A. gA. oTJSL.LtUC4J x tl .V ganl
Park, Illinois, was announced recent-
Miss Anderson is a junior at the
University. Mr. Youngeahl is a Sen-
ior in engineering in the V-12 at the
University. He is affiliated with Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon fraternity.
" ;; ,;
Announcement was made of the Announcement is being made of the I
marriage of Ann Mary Hauser, engagement of Doreen Armstrong,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar E. daughter of Dr. and Mrs. A. G.
Hauser of Detroit to Ensign Lowell Armstrong of Detroit, to Dr. Don-
Vernon Apeseche, son of Mr. and Mrs. ald Edward Van Hock, son of Mr.
Apeseche of Dearborn. and Mrs. Edward W. Van Hock of
Miss Hauser is a junior at the Uni- Ann Arbor.
versity and is a member of Alpha Phi Miss Armstrong is a senior at the
sorority. Ensign Apesche attended University. She is a member of Al-
the University and has just returned pha Phi sorority and Crop and Sad-
from the South Pacific. dle. Dr. Van Hock is a graduate
* * * of the University Medical College. He
Prof. and Mrs. Lewis S. Ramsdell is a member of Alpha Kappa Kappa,
of Ann Arbor have announced the en- Galens and Phi Beta Kappa.
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Price: $29 to $65
Just Arrived! - Special Genuine Leather
speeds your long distance call!
With long distance telephone lines crowded to capacity these
days, anything that can be done to speed the handling of calls
That's why we urge you to give the long distance operator the
number of the distant telephone you are calling, if you know it.
If you don't know the number, please jot it down for future use
when the operator repeats it.
' ' :
Cigarette Cases .. ......