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December 12, 1944 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-12-12

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

DNc3SDAY DES, 13, 1944

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

Bond Belies
Approach Goal
In War Drive
Team Captains To Meet Friday
To Discuss Records, Determine
Basis for Awards Presentation
The University total in the Sixth
War Loan Drive has risen to $91,440,
with only $8,560 more in war bonds
to be sold in order to reach the quota
of $100,000.
Of this total JGP Bond Belle sales
to faculty and administration mem-
bers and students have accounted for
more than half, with $53,917 in war
bonds sales to their credit. The drive
will be over as far as the University
is concerned at noon Saturday.
Bond Belle captains Will hold a
meeting at 5 p. m. Friday in the
League. All captains are request-
ed to bring their record book of
sales to the meeting. At that time
the captains will compare their re-
spective records and discuss the
basis upon which the individual
woman and the team with the best
record will be selected. Competi-
tion between the Bond Belle teams
has been encouraged all during the
drive, and Friday's meeting will de-
cide the results of the contest.
Awards will be given to the woman
and the teami whose records are out-
standing at an informal get-together
of all captains and their teams at
p. m. Tuesday in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League. The nature of
the awards, which will be given by
the University, will be kept secret un-
til the time of presentation. Accord-
ing to Fran Goldberg, chairman of
the drive, the get-together will le u
fitting climax for a most successful
war loan drive.
Assembly Night
To Honor Active
Independents
Assembly Recognition Night, which
will be held at 8 p.m. Wednesday.
Jan. 10 in the League Ballroom will
be presented in the form of a social
gathering to honor outstanding coed
and houses for the year 1943-44
Claire Macaulay, General Chairman
of Recognition Night, announced'
yesterday.
War activities awards will be pre-
sented to individuals and houses
having the greatest participation in
war activities. A point system ha
been created, based on the number of
hours spent in war activities, with
different point values assigned fox
various activities. A winner and a
runner-up will be honored from each
class.
To Present Activities Awards
These war activities awards will
be presented by Marge Hall, Presi-
dent of the Women's War Council
The winners will receive scrolls or
certificates of merit.
Scholastic awards will be presented
by Ira Smith, Registrar of the Uni-
versity, to the house having the high-
est scholastic average and to the
runner-up. He will also award a prize
to the freshman, sophomore and
junior woman having the highest
scholastic average of her cla. These
women will have their names added
to a plaque on which are inscribed.
the names of former outstanding
Michigan coeds.
Guest Speakers To Be Announced
In addition to the presentation of
awards, a guest speaker whose name
will be announced later will address
the assembly. Wyvern, Junior Wo-

men's Honorary Society, Mortar-
board, Senior Women's Honorary So-
ciety, Independent Women's Honor-
ary Society, will present short skits.
Any independent women interested
in helping on the Recognition Night
committee are asked to leave their
names in the Assembly Office, Kala-
mazoo Room of the League, or in
Florine Wilkins' box in the Under-
graduate Office, or to contact Claire
Macaulay, Martha Cook, 2-3225.
This program is designed to pro-
mote a more friendly spirit among
the independent women on campus.

War Council
To Be Dinner

Guests

of Union

Members of the Union Executive
Council will entertain members of
the Women's War Council at a din-
ner to be held at 6:15 p.m. tomorrow
in the Anderson Room of the Union.
This is the first of several social
functions that the two councils will
sponsor during the year. The War
Council plans to reciprocate' with a
dinner in the League some time next
month.
Members of the War Council who
will attend tomorrow's dinner include
Marjorie Hall, president;Natalie
Mattern, judiciary president; Pat
Coulter, council vice-president; Jean
Loree, council secretary; Deborah
Perry, council treasurer; and Bette
Willemin, chairman of the orienta-
tion and tutorial committee.
Other coeds who will attend are
Mary Ann Jones, social chairman;
Florene Wilkins, Assembly president;
Margaret Laubengayer, Panhellenic
president; Shelby Dietrich, WAA
president; Harriet Fishel, surgical
dressings chairman; Ruth Edberg,
USO chairman; and Naomi Miller,
Thild care chairman.
Members of the Union Executive
Council include Thomas Bliska, pres-
ident; George Darrow, secretary; Jim
Plate and Robert Precious of the
social committee; Bob Lindsay, house
committee; Jim Martin and Glen
White, publicity; Paul John, admin-
istration; Tom Donnelly, war activi-
ties; and Dick Freeman, administra-
tion.
Chinese Cards
Are Being So
For Christrmas
Attractive Chinese Christmas cards
low on sale by the Chinese Students
"lub serve two purposes. In addition
o providing late shoppers with an
pportunity to buy something unique
n the way of cards, they give stu-
lents a chance to aid the plight of
unfortunate Chinese war orphans.
A dozen of the cards, 5" by 7"
vatercolor prints of Chinese paint-
ngs, with greetings in Chinese and
inglish, can be bought for a dollar at
he Union Travel Desk, the League,
he International Center, all Wo-
men's Dormitories, and West Quad
until Dec. 20. A few can still be
-btained from Chinese students on
ampus, but most of these students
have sold their quota.
A total of $1,000 worth of cards
was sold last year, and the money
was turned over to the Chinese War
relief Association of New York for
the war orphans of China. One
Lhousand dollars has also been set
for this year's quota. The League
ziow leads sales with 50 boxes, Stock-
well has sold 40 boxes, and 30 boxes
have been sold at Martha Cook.
"We expect a big rush right before
Christmas vacation," said Herman
Yueh, chairman of the publicity com-
mittee for the sale of the cards.
Wedding Announced
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. DenHerder of
Zealand, announced the marriage of
their daughter, Joyce Elaine to Pfc.
Robert E. Urbanck, son of Mr. and
Mrs. E. R. Urbanck of Milwaukee,
Wis.
The former Miss DenHerder is a
senior in the University Music School
and is a member of. Alpha Omicron
Pi sorority.

Coeds Are Nee
Women workers are now neede
at the University laundry for work
in the morning, according to Pat
Coulter, '45, personnel administrator
of the League.
The shortage of laundry workers
has necessitated the lengthening of
the working hours to inclde those
in the morning too. "An'y woman
who found it impossible previously
to fit laundry work into ;ier pro-
gram of classes is urged to aeconsid-
er and sign up for the new hours,"
Miss Coulter stated. "Free periods
in the morning can be used in war
work this way."E
The only requirement for workers
is that they spend a minimum six
hours a week at the laundry. This
requirement may be filled by work-

ded dr Petiftions for Advisor
nosiions Due Friday
Petitioning for the positions of
ing an hour every day or by any Orientation Advisors for the coming
other possible combination of hours. spring, summer, and fall semesters
Workers are paid 53c an hour, and ! will remain open through 5 p. m.
the hours spent in the laundry are Friday during which time applica-
considered war activities to be re- tions may be obtained in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.
corded on League activity records. Petitions should contain plans for
Registration for laundry work :1nay carrying out the duties of the office
be called in to the University Laundry and should be filled out in ink. Co-
on Huron Street. eds who have served as orientation
advisors in the past need not peti-
The first ineeting of the Camp tion again, since they will be notified
Counsel rs Club will be held at of their acceptance as advisors for a
7:15 p.m. today in the WAB, ac- second year providing they are in-
cording to Lee Wellman, '46, mana- terested.
ger of the club. All club members Interviewing will take place from'
are invited to bring guests who 10 a. m. to noon on Saturday. Ap-
are also interested in talking over plicants may sign up for the time
caiinp experiences and problems. of their interviews in the Undergrad-
uate Office of the League.

Tea Chairmen Are Announce<

New group chairmen of the Ruth-
ven Student Teas were announced
yesterday by Mary Ann Jones, '45A,
general chairman of the Social Com-
mittee.
There are four committee groups,
which will be headed by Betty
Vaughn, Dorothy Wantz, Mardi Mc-
Keever and Carol Evans. Each group
is assigned the management of a
definite tea. All arrangements are
made by this committee group. All
other group members, however, at-
tend the tea, circulating throughout
the house and helping entertain the
guests.
Each chairman may be reached by
phone by those who desire additional
information concerning their respec-1
tive group. Members of Group One

may call Miss Vaughn at 2-2547. M
Wantz, heading Group Two can
reached at 2-2543. Groups Three a
Four #may call Miss McKeever at 40
and Miss Evans at 23279.
Social Committee members se
as guides at the Student Teas, ush
ing the guests through the home
President and Mrs. Ruthven. 'T
aim of the teas is to acquaint s
dents with the Ruthvens and
promote student friendships.
The semester's second Ruthve
Student Tea will be held from
p.m. to,.6 p.m. today at the her
of President and Mrs. Ruthve

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33
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BOUDOIR ENSEMLES
Glamorous -gown and coat sets
in sheer rayon chiffons and
combinations of chiffon with
crepe, taffeta or lace. Tearose,
blue, white, black.
17.95 to 45.00
FINE WOOL WARMTH A
series of robes and housecoats
in superfine wools. Beautiful
weaves . . . bask et-type, lace-
like, fleecy. Lace and applique
trim. White and colors.
17.95 to 29.95
BOUDOIR COATS Heavenly
Dresden china colorings. Rayon
crepes, moire, brocade and taf-
fetas. Wrap-around and but-
ton-front styles with lace,em-
broidery or fluffy marabou trim.
12.95 to 29.95
LOUNGING PAJAMAS Tunic
tops or tuck-in shirts. Hand-
some combinations in rayon
jersey print 'n plain, two-tone
rayon faille, crisp pin-checked
rayon and brushed rayon with
spun rayon trousers.
10.95 to 30.00
CLASSIC fANNEL ROBES
Beautifully tailored, comforta-
bly cut. Pure wools, wool, and
rayon mixtures. Rose, copen
blue, holly red, wine, navy,
Rayon satin trim to match or
contrast.
12.95 to 30.00

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Give Books
THIS CHRISTMAS
Shop at
FOLLETT'S

Half an hour!

Maybe half a day!

That's all ariy of

1r
at

us have these days for just plain loafing!
But even half a loaf is better than none.. . and there's
not a lady on your Ch ristmas list who doesn't know it!
So why not make that "half a loaf" double its value
this Christmas? Why not remember those busy ladies
on your list with leisure clothes that make loafing

li

1%

seem more luxurious than ever?

Pretty toast-warm

housecoats.. . handsome hostess gowns.. . glamour-

ous pajama outfits.

And don't forget slippers to

match or contrast . . . to let her busy feet in on the
rest cure, too!

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