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January 11, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-01-11

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TE MCiUGANP DAILYAGE Ft

High-Ranking Independents. Honored!
ft Capacity-fAttended Affair in League

IFC To Give
Informal Ball
Fletcher Henderson's Band To
Appear for 'Second Edition'

Labor Shortage Ticket Sales
Can Be Relieved For Ship's Ball

IB

Assembly Theme
Song Is Selected
(Continued from Page 1)
versity Registrar, to Margorie Van
Eenam, '47, Helen Newberry, Bar-
bara Storgaard, '47, May Risch, '47
Hutchings House, Yuma Stabhner,
'46, Betsy Barbour, Joyce Siegan,
'46, Martha Cook, Nora Altman, '45,
Stockwell, and Helen Simpson, '45.
All winners except one had all As

John Harberd's
Band Will .Play
At- ULSODance
Veterans from Percy Jones
To Be Guests of Regiment Y;
Monte Carlo Night Is Theme}

averages. Monte Carlo Night is the theme of
Senior Society, senior independent the formal dance to be held from 8
women's honorary society, tapped p. m. to midnight Saturday at the
four new members. Betty Godwin, USO with Johnnie Harberd's Band
Martha Co.ok; Ruby Kuhnan Ade- the featured attraction of the eve-
ha Cheever; Phyllis Crocker, Ml.- -ing
er; and Joan Kensing, Martha Cook, -John Harberd is a name well
were chosen on the basis of scholar- known to local residents as he has
ship, participation in activities, and been playing on campus since 1920.
leadership. They will wear the tradi- He played with Russ Howard's Steva-
tional Senior Society initiate's white dores and Frank Cooper's Band until
collar and blue bow today. 1935 when he left Ann Arbor to tour
Dr. Forburn T. Brumbaugh, execu- the South extensively.
tive secretary of the Detroit Council He was on tour for four years.
of Churches, spoke on his first hand Harberd played at the Cleveland Ex-
observations in Japan of the national position and then returned to Ann
religion and social customs in rela.- Arbor where he has been playing
tion to the younger generation, which with his own band since.
is the backbone of the nation. Mor ' Hoosier IHotshots' Feature
tarboard, Senior Society, and Wyvern Featured with the band is a trio
honor societies also presented short made up of three Indiana men and
humorous skits, appropriately called the "Hoosier
Two dormitories and two League Hotshots.' They will be on hand
houses were cited for having the Saturday night to sing some of their
most hours of activities per-girl per- own arrangements.
month during 1943-44. Adelia Chee- Harberd is donating his services to
ver, a cooperative house, and Mary the USO this week as his gift to the
Markley House took top honors for boys stationed in and around Ann
dorms, while the League Houses op- Arbor.
erated by Mrs. Jessie Hutchings, and The various rooms of the USO
Mrs. H. G. Benson, led in the com. will be decorated in keeping with
petition for League Houses on cam- the main theme. Bingo will be play-
pus. , and there will be numerous
.- _worthwhile prizes donated by sev-
fral merchants of Ann Arbor.
Positions Q pen 4All Serviceeren Invited
Some of the war veterans from the
Percy Jones Hospital at Battle Creek
F'01 J'QWIc will be the special guests of the USQ
Saturday night. In addition invita-
dtions have been sent to the soldiers
and sailors stationed at Willow Run.
By Juniors Who File Petitions All servicemen stationed in Ann Ar-
bor are cordially invited to attend.i
Petitioning for the assistant chair- The dance is being sponsored by
man and the heads of the various Rcgiment Y which has been divided
committees for JG. Play will be held into four companies, A, B, C, and D.
Monday through Saturday, Nora The dance is compulsory for all
MacLaughlin, general chairman of members of this regiment, however,
JGP announced yesterday, any USO registered hostess may at-
The assistant chairman will aid tend.
Fran Goldberg, general cha'rman of The boys have been asking for an
JG Play, in her duties of supervising orchestra for a long time and now
and organizing the produtctipn. The that one has been secured it is hoped
other positions available include that there will be a large attendance
those of director, program, publicity, to show an appreciation to Johnnie
tickets, make-up, properties, scenery, Harberd and all the members of his
and ushers chairman, band.
Linited tp Jimos..
Contrary to practice in preceding T
years, work on JG lay will be lim-
ited to junior women. Petitions are uospita^ Needs
available in the undergraduate office /
in the League, and interviewing willCrsy c a m
the week beginning Jan. 22. There are still vacancies for coed
Petitions should contain some ori- hospital volunteers to work at Uni-
ginal idea as to central theme for the versity HOspital on Monday and Fri-
play. This year's theme must be one day mornings, it was announced by
that can be divided easily into skits, Virginia Councell, '47, chairman of
chapters, or episodes. These chaptors Soph Project.
will be practiced separately by, a Women who are interested in
group of women and then all of. tlnem working at these times should see
will be brought together for the corn- Miss Beardslee in the third floor
plete production. However, the point volunteer office of the hospital, or
is not 'to have a lot of disconneCted. any member of Soph Project's cen-
happenings, but to have a continuous tral committee who is on duty.
plot running through all of them. For those coeds who are not able
Experience Included to volunteer time to do hospital work,
In addition to the idea for the an opportunity is being offered to
theme, the petition should include work on posters for the project. They*
the experience of the woman. And will receive war activities credit for
because, JG Play is completely ol-, the work, and in this way they will
inal, the petitions must combine new also be helping to further volunteer
ideas with plans for organizing them. service.
Junior, women who would like to Those women who enjoy doing
work on JQ Play, in capacities other poster work, or have had any poster
than those already indicated, should experience should call Pat Doehle,
sign up on the slips provided in Mis '47, in charge of posters for Soph
Ethel MacCormick's office in the Project, at 2-4514.
League. Women who can act, sing,
or dance or who would like to work
on any of the various committees
should fill out these slips- and. deposit'
them in the box, also in the office,
JG Play will be given early in
spring, and actual work on the pro- an
duction will begin as soon as possible.
Engagemens
Bond Be1 le Head
nnounwces Total's Announcement is made of the mar-
riage of Gloria Ullom, daughter of
F Mr. and Mrs. Claude W. Ullon of
For Loon DrD ve New Rochelle, N, Y. to Norman Lewis
Cross, 2/c U.S.N.R., son of Mr. and I

Total sales for the various Bond "rs. Lewis Cross of Groton, Conn-.
Belle teams, who sold war bonds to The former Miss Ullom was affili-
faculty and administration meTbers ated with Alpha Xi Delta when she
during the Sixth War Loan Drive, attended the University.
were announced recently by Fran
Goldberg, chairman of the drive. Mrs. Emma Schmitt of Cleveland
The team, the school for which it Heights, Ohio has announced the,
was responsible, the name of the engagement of her daughter Martha
captain, and, the total amount of war to Ensign Charles M. Dotterrer, son
bonds sold is as follows: team 1 lit, of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Dotterrer of
larb Osborne, $7,4Q6; team 2, engi- Detroit.
neering, Jean Gaffney, $8,737; team Mhiss Schmitt is a Junior at the
3, art, Carol Steen, $2,61; team 4. University, is a member of Delta
medicine, Sue Curtis, $3,243; team 5, Gamma sorority, and is on the busi-
law, Pat Barrett, $6,300; team 6: ness staff of the Daily.
pharmacy. Peg Kohr. 1.106: team 7. 1Ensign nottrrrir is a reen t ra..-

RAND~ LEADER TO PLAY HERE
"Band from Sleepy Hollow" which ~
Saturday night,
W -

Those students who attended IFC's'
ball last Dec. 16 need not be afraid
that Fletcher Henderson and his gangj
~ ~ & ' will pull a disappearing act again,
for he has promised they will defi-'
nitely be on hand for the informal
second edition of IFC Ball from 9
p. °m. to midnight Saturday in the
League.
Henderson stated that he will do
everything in his power to please
the campus and those who attended
the "first edition" of Interfraternity,
Ball.
Date To Be Kept
Complete confidence that the datel
Will be kept was expressed by bothj
Assistant Dean of Students Walter
* ':">'7' ERea and IFC head, Bliss Boman.
Bowman urged all house presidents
to "Be doubly sure that tickets re-
main within fraternities." All ticket
k stubs were to be turned in to the
IFC office by lastTIuesday,.
Gained Many Honors
Henderson has gained many hon-E
ors in American dance band history
S ,for the Negro race. His was the first
Negro organization to appear on a I
radio broadcast and at the collegi-
ate proms of Princeton, Penn State,
Yale, Amherst, Williams, Washing-
ton and Lee, Cornell, and Rutgers.
:Johnny Harbherd, leader of the Among the patrons listed by Bow-
will play for the USO formal dance man are President and Mrs. Alex-
ander G. Ruthven, Dean Joseph A.
Bursley, Dean and Mrs. I. C. Craw-i
ford, Dean and Mrs. E. A. Walter,
Dean and Mrs. W. B. Rea and Idea-n
a and Mrs. C. T. Olmstead.
I Also included are Registrar and
ecRa y F da !Mrs. I. W. Smith, Miss Eleanor Scan-,
IIan, Lt. Comm. and Mrs. J. J. Bran-
--- ! son, Lt. and Mrs. Ives Atherton, andj
Lt. and Mrs. Erwin Scherdt.
strictly date affair, and an invitation Completing the list are Mr. and
is also being extended to e Mrs. Paul Kempf, Mr. and Mrs. Leo
and civilians on campus to drop in to
Waterman and Barbour gyms to en- A. Burns, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gra-
joy any one of the six sports being ham, and Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Wat-'
offered, or dancing. The Rally will kins.
be held from 7:30 to 11 p.m. Friday,
and to cover the cost of equipment, a
a small admission fee will be charged. A rmy N avy ifn
NOT ONLY will volleyball, suffle-
board, deck tennis, badminton0l
and ping-pong be featured, but less a Ml
strenuous activities of bridge and

Coeds Are Needed To Work'
At Paid Jobs Being Offered
In Laundry, Hospital, League

Women on the Michigan campus Ticket sales for Ship's Ball, to be
can help relieve the labor shortage held from 8 p. m. to midnight Jan-
by working in several places vital to uary 19 at the I. M. building and
the continuance of Universityfactivi~ featuring Bobby Sherwood's orche-
ties, as the laundry, the hospital, sraesilcniun hog h
stra, are still continuing through the
and the League. batallion officers of the West Quad.
The University laundry needs help, The dance is open to men from any
especially in the morning hours. Pat Naval Station in the vicinity and
Coulter, 46, personnel administrator' those who are on leave. as well as to
said recently, "Last month 65 coeds local Navy personnel. Tickets may
worked a total of 890 hours at the becl urchased by women for these
laundry. This is fine, but a great bmenrhae b oenfrfhs
ny e cn be used. Only sx men if they are unable to obtain
amorekcarne used, Ondysx them themselves. CATS, RONAGS,
hours a week are required, and as ad Navy mzedical and dental stu-
the students are allowed to arrange ad Navy edal and en ts
their own hours it's easy to fit the will be able to get their tickets
time into the gaps in a morning's at the Union,
schedule." Work at the laundry is Sherwood and his orchestra have
paid at a minimum rate of 53 cents just completed an engagement in
per hour, while students are asked Chicago at the College In of the
to handle only clean laundry, usually Hotel Sherman and will go on to
shaking and folding it. Meadowbrook in New Jersey for an
The League also needs help, espe- indefinite stay. He is billed as pro-
cially in the cafeteria between 7:30 viding "Young America's Favorite
and 9:30 a.m. and 11:30 and 2 p.m. Dance Music" and is known as an
However, there are also positions in outstanding cornetist and guitarist in
the dining-room and soda bar. Stu- his own right.
dents are used mainly for waitress Decorations for the formal will
work and bussing. Anyone interested carry out a completely nautical
in working at the League should see theme and transportation will be
Mrs. Clark at the manager's office. made available for leaving the dance,
,Coeds can work in the University,? Proceeds from the sale of tickets will
Hospital, either as ward-helpers or be donated to the Navy Welfare Fund
diet maids. Ward helpers must sup- of the local V-12 unit.
ply their own uniforms and are re- The ball is under the general
quired to work 16 hours a week, the chairmanship of Bob Bennett who
wage being 53 cents an hour. The will be aided by a staff of navy men.
The personnel office at the League Howie Joyce is in charge of ticket
has a complete file of the schedule of sales, while publicity is being handl-
every woman on campus, and is ed by Jim Martin. Co-chairmen of
already using this file in an attempt the Decorations and Building com-
to obtain enough help at he laundry. j mittee are W. C. McConnell and
The file will be used even more in the Frank Lohman. Bob Spurrier is in
future, especially in the Infantile ! charge of partons, and programs for
Paralysis Drive, when coeds will be this formal Navy dance are being
needed to collect money in all thea- arranged for by Bob Beck.
tres.

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At All-Campus
By JOAN WILK1
OME students have bemoaned the
fact that Ann Arbor's entertain-
ment is limited primarily to movies
and dancing, but WAA's Rec-Rally
Friday night will offer a welcome
solution to their problems.
IT HAS BEEN announced that coeds
need not feel they must have
dates in order to attend. It is not a
International

)esperate Need nior Position
Trained Nurses 'On Judiciary
--- ----- -- 'ICouncil Is O en

Tea Thursday
The International Center will hold
its weekly "Open House" Tea from
4 to 5:30 p.m. Thursday for the bene-
fit of all University students who are
interested in meeting people of other
nations in an informal atmosphere.
The Center, located in the south1
wing of the Michigan Union, is a
delightful corner of the Michigan
campus that is unknown to many
students although all are welcome
to visit that cosmopolitan seat of{
activities-the International Center.-
The Center itself comprises a
pleasant group of rooms which serves
the need of the many persons- who
frequent them. The attractive lounge'
with its soft carpets, paneled walls
and luxurious chairs and couches is
the place to relax and to meet people
of this and other countries. Latin
America, Europe and the Orient, as
well as the United States, are well
represented. A well stocked reading
room is available to all foreign and
American students.
In addition to the Thursday after-
noon tea, at which guests gather in
groups of four and five for lively dis-
cussions, games of cards, or listen to
music, the Center presents a program
each Sunday evening. The Center is
open every Sunday at 2 p.m. and at
7:30 p.m. the program begins at
which a speaker is featured each
week. This is followed by a social
hour complete with refreshments.
At both the Thursday teas and the
Sunday programs guests are welcome
to come and go at will.
With all of these advantages avail-
able to Michigan men and women,
no student can afford to miss the
opportunities offered by the Inter-
national Center--the opportunities
of meeting and getting to know new
and interesting people.
Andrew MacKillop of San Francisco,
Calif;
Miss Cobb is a member of Alpha,
Phi sorority and a Junior at the Uni-
versity.
P.F.C. MacKillop is a graduate of
Stanford University where he was
affiliated with Phi Kappa Psi fra-
ternity.
* * *'
Announcement is made of the en-
gagement of Rosemary Knox, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Knox of

old fashio
round outt
ning. Wit
being offer
to find the
SQUAREI
by Mr
Departmen
for Men,
will be pro
tra. Danc
8:30 to 10
and instru
each new t
BRIDGE
in the
Gym and
nished for
those who
game.

-.zni ~ d40'~n / .. llnll~- - -r '

ned square-dancing wil By STASIA ZAVLARIS
the high spots of the eve- The Army Nurse Corps provides the
Personnel in bath the Army and,
;h the variety of events the Navy is expanding rapidly, and nursing care for all men in the
red, individuals are bound every nurse who can qualify and United States Army wherever they{
activities they enjoy most. can be spared is needed to serve with are assigned. Navy nurses provide
DANCING will be directed the armed forces, until demobiliza- nursing care for Navy personnel and
Howard Leibee of the tion is complete. are responsible for teaching and sup-:
it of Physical Education Both the Army and Navy NurseIervising the training period of hospi-
and old-time "hit tunes" Corps consist of small, carefully tal corpsmen, who do all the actual I
vided by a Grange orches- selected groups of regulars, augment- nursing on vessels of the fleet other
ing will take place from ed during war or any emergency by I than hospital ships.
p.m. in Waterman Gym large numbers of reserves. The First
ction will be given before Reserve of the Red Cross Nursing Age and citizenship requirements
ype of dance is attempted. Service is the official reservoir of differ slightly for the Army and
will continue all evening nurses from which both the Army avy urse orps. e rmy re-
Dance Studio of Barbour and Navy supplement their nursing quires regulars to be between 22
"equipment" will be fur- staffs. No nurse may enroll in this and 30 and reserves to be from 21 s
would-be Culbertsons or reserve unless she is willing to serve to 40', with women accepted for
simply enjoy playing the with the Army or Navy Nurse Corps overseas units between 21 and 45.
in time of war. The Navy requires regulars to be
between the ages of 22 and 28,

Petitions for senior member of the
Judiciary Council must be turned
into the Undergraduate Office of
the League by noon, Saturday, Jan-
uary 13.
"Interviewing will be from 3 to 5,
Monday, January 15, in the Council
Room of the Undergraduate Offices,"
according to Natalie Mattern, presi-

THOSE interested in playing vol-
leyball are requested to wear
rubber soled shoes.
THERE will be a meeting at 4:30
p.m. today in Barbour Gym for
all those women who have volun-
teered to act as sports hostesses for
the rally.
ILat Wa,'..
BARBARA Jane Benedict, '40, is
serving overseas with the Ameri-
can Red Cross. She has been in
New Guinea since September, 1944 as
a Red Cross staff assistant.
ENSIGN Barbara Hulbert who re-'
cently graduated from the Uni-
versity is now taking further train-
ing at the Naval Training School at
Northampton, Mass. While on cam-

A First Reserve nurse is an Am-
erican citizen under 40 years of
age, single, physically fit for all
types of service, a graduate of high
school and of an approved school
of nursing and is registered in
some state. Except when on act-
ive duty with the Army or Navy,
she is subject to call by the RedI
Cross for special disaster duty orj
other Red Cross nursing activities.!
Reserves are allowed the same
privileges according to regulars, and
since they enter the -service as second
lieutenants and ensigns, they enjoy
the recreational facilities available
to officers. Reserve nurses who wish I
may be transferred to the regular
corps, provided there are openings,
and they qualify.
Every nurse eligible for military
assignment should enroll at once
in the First Reserve of the Red
Cross Nursing Service. Only in
this way can all the investigation
which is a necessary preliminary to
her assignment be done and her
record be in order when she is

and will accept reserves who are graduating senior. The position will
for 20 to 40 years of age. Reserves I be held until the end of the current
wishing to join the Navy Nurse year.
Corps must have been a. United Pn
States citizen for at least the last edges AnnounCe
ten years of residence, while.the By Alpha Delta Pi
Army will accept graduate nurses
who are citizens of the United Alpha Delta Pi sorority announces
States or citizens of co-belligerent the pledging of the following coeds:
or friendly countries. Mavis Roden, Detroit; Jacqueline
1 Wilson, petroit; and Mary Ann
Graduation from high school and Waterman, West Palm Beach, Fla.
an approved school of nursing and
state registration, .with members of The latest gadget to look for is a
the Red Cross First Reserve prefer-, new container 'for creams and per-
red, are required by both Army and fumes made out of soap. When the
Navy. Dental, medical, and hospi- contents are gone the practical con-
tal care as needed, and retirement I tamer can be used for soap.
with pay for life in event of dis- Ift's never. too late for a woman to
ability incurred in the line of duty start a career, as has been proved by
are benefits accorded to reserves by. Adeline Reynolds, who graduated
both organizations, while regulars from college at the age of 70, made
are retired with pay for life in either her acting debut at 78, and is now
corps after thirty years of service, a movie star at 82.

pus Ensign Hulbert was affiliated called. The Red Cross helps the
with Pi Beta Phi sorority and a j Army and Navy by doing all this ?
member of Zeta Phi Eta, national preliminary work and certifies a
honorary speech society. I nurse's suitability for assignment
PEGGY Pulte, who graduated from Iso that the military and naval or-
teG Uverstynh939gra arrived ganizations may be free to con-
the University in 1939 hasrI cnrt nehdayprbeso
in England to take over her duties centrate on the many problems of
as an American Red Cross staff as- - - tremendously during war.
sistant.
2ND LT. ALBERTA Jean Johnson, As soon as ,a nurse enrolls in the
42, is in the Army Medical Corps First Reserve, her name is sent to
serving as a physiotherapist in Eng- the Army or Navy Nurse Corps, ac- I
land. cording to her preference, and the
preferred organization then contacts
PVT. LOUISE Peterson Callaghan the nurse to arrange for her physi-
of Long Beach, New York is tak- cal examination, and if she is found
ing basic training at the Third WAC physically qualified, they proceed
Training Center at Fort Oglethorpe, with her assignment h
Ga.
GRADUATE of the Long BeachvI
High School, Pvt. Callaghan
earned her Bachelor of Arts degree
at the University where she was a FLG WV ' b
member of Senior Society, women's
honorary society. For a time Pvt.
Callaghan was assistant engineer for the right flowers
the R.C. A. Communications in New
York City and previous to this was always add the right touch
senior laboratory technician in the of beauty to a home. That's
k RA.. 3. ...... n.Y nt Y~~~rin e

For practical purposes and
smartness, too, nothing can
beat a trim-looking suit.
bright in the dead of winter
and fresh for spring. See these
luscious pastels in all-wool
gabardine or soft suede-cloth.

Birmingham, Michigan to Wm. A.
Bowen 2/c U. S. N., son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. S. Bowen of Westfield, N. J.
Miss Knox is a Junior at the
University and a member of Pi Beta
Phi. Seaman 2/c Bowen attended
the University where he was affiliat-
ed with Alpha Delta Phi fraternity.
New PIax Tn

I

i mnust have an all-w of jerse~y uio a wiIt a hingh,1

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