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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 08, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-08

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

THURSDAY, RFB. 8, 1905

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Annual Paul Bunyan 'FormaI'
To Be Held in Rainbow Room
Bill Layton's Band I sonvolunteered some correctinf
To Furnish Music mtion about Babe's dimensions.
s"It is known" he said "that it t
Final plans are now being made by an eagle seven moulting seasons
the Forestry Club for their annual fly from one tip of Babe's horns
the other tip. Some of thec
Paul Bunyan "Formal" to be held timers once measured the distan
from 8:30 p. m. to midnight tomor- between Babe's eyes by laying e
row in the Rainbow Room of the to end 117 axe handles, three sm
Union. cans of tomatoes and a large plug
The foresters' dance has long been chewing tobacco.,,
an annual affair on the University
campus and within the last decadea
it has been known as the Paul Bun- Coeds' Plans
yan "Formal" in honor of the great-
est of all woodsmen. Paul Bunyan is T
a part of American folklore that orig- For Residence
inated in the days when lumberjack
camps were an important part of NAppr al
American industry. J.LL64 11..EI~JLAL
Bill Layton and his orchestra All housing arrangements made i
will be on hand in bluejeans and dividually by undergraduate wonm
plaid shirts appropos of the occa- to live in houses during the sprir
sion. With them will be a new term other than those officially ai
vocalist B. J. luser of Mosher Hall. proermthaoedia
New arrangements of the latest hits proved must be approved in a
and old favorites are included in vance of registration by the Offi
the Layton repertoire. of the Dean of Women. d
Because of the increased enro
Another highlight of the evening ment of coeds, it is likely that son
will be the intermission time sing led women will be unable to secure li
by foresters Paul Reis, Jack Stanford, ing accommodations in officially a
Ted McKillop, USMCR and J. W. proved housing units. The Office
Johnson, USMCR Michigan songs and the Dean of Women will assist tho
all-time favorites will be .included in who wish information on rentir
the singing. Song sheets will be dis- rooms or working for their room a
tributed to all guests. nboard in private homes.
Since the initial announcement Students who apply for permissic
of the Paul Bunyan Formal, mem- to live in private homes should kn
bers of the Forestry Club have the name of the householder as w
conducted a campaign to prevent as the address of the residence. Pe
the spread of malicious rumor mission to live in a private hor
about the authenticity of Paul Bun- automatically makes the student r
yan stories. "Unfortunately," John- sponsible for observing the rules
son, publicity chairman for the to closing hours
dance, said," some of the storiesf
concerning Paul have been slightly ) o ro ty Stam
exaggerated. I S
"Particularly have exaggerations
been the rule rather than the excep- Sales Reveale
tion in the description of Babe, the
great blue ox." Johnson continued. Sorority women have purchased
To rectify some of these errors, John- total of $2,580 in war stamps an

or

Campus-Wide Union Council
- 'Drive Opens Will Present
Ciihk Bg To [3 ColedcL t d B lunbooReBell
For Unuied Lithuaiin Reble --

Dance FestivI
WilI Be Given
Dance P Nti l;ifluding cxi: h.
tions of folk, country, modern, canc

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OUT RECRUITING---A group of WACS mix business with pleasure as
they enjoy a sleigh ride while recruiting in snow-covered New Hamp-
shire., This group is typical of many throughout the country which are
concentrating on recruiting more women for the various services.

USO Regiment'
Will Sponsor
'Cupid's Fling'

Military Dance
Will Be Given
By Army Units

A campus-wide drive to collect
clothing for Lithuanian War Relief
was announced yesterday by Deb
Parry, chairman of the drive.
Clothes collected in the drive will
be sent to the central committee in
New York at the end of this seme-
ster. Warm clothes, such as woolen
skirts and sweaters are needed, and
may be brought to social director's
office in the League any time be-
tween now and the end of final ex-
amination week.
Ideal Time for Drive
"We think this an ideal time for
the drive," commented Miss Parry,
"because coeds are certain to find
clothes they can no longer wear when
they .clean out drawers and closets to
go home."
During the last five years, Lithu-
ania has withstood three military oc-
c upations and is once again caught
in the zig-zag of battle of the new
offensive, according to the pamphlet
issued by the United Lithuanian Re-
lief Fund of America, Inc.
Urgent Need
Continuing, the Committee empha-
sizes the urgent need for immediate
relief to the half a million people
who have lost their homes and all
their possessions, and the increasing
1 number of refugees in and fleeing
the country.
Until the present time, contribu-
tions to Lithuanian Relief have been
handled through the Red Cross and
various other agencies, but the in-
creasing numbers of suffering refu-
gees and the distressing conditions
in the country caused Lithuanian-
Americans to convene and organize
a central agency. As soon as com-
munications can be established be-
tween Lithuania and America, the
Committee will undertake the ship-
ment of clothing and other necessi-
ties collected in drives such as this.
The Undergraduate Education Club
'recently announced the election of
fficers. They are as follows: Ann
Harmon, president; Helen Hunting-
ton, vice-president; Charlotte Wood,
secretary; and Helen Stevens, treas-
urer.
INVEST IN VICTORY
- - - -

Prcviding the last chance for so- ballet dancing, will be presented by
cial relaxation before finals, the first the Department of Physical Edu a-
Bluebook Ball, sponsored by the Un- tion for Women at 4:30 p. m. today i
ion Executive Council, will be held
from 9 p.m. to midnight Saturday the dance studio of Barbour Gymna-
in the Rainbow Room of the Union. sium, to which all students are invit-
Featuring the music of Bill Layton ed.
and the songs of B. J. Huser, the Among participants in the program
dance will be strictly informal, will be academic students and phy i-
Highlight of the evening's en- cal education majors who are enroll-
tertainment will be novel programs ed in modern, folk, or American
in the form of miniature bluebooks country dance classes. The Festival
to be given as favors to each of is under the direction of Miss Eli -
the couples. Dancers will pick up beth Yantis, who is in charge of the
their bluebooks by chance from a dance work of the department, Miss
basket as they go up to the ball- Elizabeth Ludwig and Miss Eliza-
room. beth Prange.
Each of the bluebook favors will "The Rag Doll" and "The Russian
be graded beforehand, and couples Dance" will be presented by the
receiving either A's or E's will be Modern Dance club and the Ballet
given something unique in the way Club. The ballet work has been di-
of door prizes. rected by Jeanne Parsons, chairman
Urging that students make this of the Dance Club.
last fling a gala occasion, Paul John, Any coeds interested in dancing,
'46, and Harold Walters, '46E, co- either in the Modern or Ballet Club,
chairmen of the dance, have pointed are invited to come to the club meet-
out, "Exams may be close at hand, ings. No previous experience is ne-
but Saturday night is certainly no cessary, just enthusiasm. The Ballet
time to study. Michigan tradition club meets from 3:15 to 5:15 p. in.,
will drive all the campus thinkers to Thursdays, in the dance studio. ThN
the party, and all us non-thinkers Modern Dance, under the supervi-
will naturally be at the dance any- sion of Miss Yantis, meets at 7 p. m.,
way." Tuesdays.
..iqBOOK FOR YOUR, a
VVf4LENTINE6
There is nothing more last-
ing for your Valentine
than a cherished book
Fiction, Poetry, or many
other varieties.
^ R .n Y ,""at,. B$
~ '.

If some blushing Junior Hostess Retuinng to campus after an ab-
asks you, "I-er-would-ah-that-is-do sence of two years, Military Ball will
you, er-may I have this dance, kind take place from 9 p. m. to midnight
sir?" don't wonder what your irre- tomorrow in the League Ballroom,
sistable charm is, for it's "Cupid's T and will be sponsored by Co. C of
Fling" from 8:30 p. in. to midnight, Jerry Edwards and 'his orchestra
Saturday at the U. S. 0. with Nan Cooper as vocalist will
It's the opportunity the girls have furnish music for the military for-
been waiting for, for this evening nial. Roger Jacobi, on trumpet, will
they do the honors by asking for the occupy a featured spot, playing
dances, buying the cokes, and per- "Boy Meets horn." Admission will
forming the many other things which I be by invitation only.

Juniors To Sign
For JG Play
Slips Provided for Volunteers
In League Undergrad Office
Junior women may still sign up
in the Undergraduate Office in the
League for work on the various com-
mittees for Junior Girl's Play, which
will be given early in spring.
Sign-up slips are prvided in the
Undergraduate Office on which vol-
unteers should indicate their prefer-
ences and their experience. Addi-
tional information concerning thel
play may be had at the J. G. Play
office which occupies the former
surgical dressings unit.
Preliminary work on the play has
already begun. The theme, which is
kept secret until the opening per-
formance, has been decided upon and,
the script committee has part of the
script completed.
The heads of the stage force, light-
ing, scenery, properties, costumes,
make-up, dancing, and music com-
mittees will meet with Carol-McCor-
mick, director of the play, at 3 p. m.
tomorrow in the JG Play office to dis-
cuss the theme and .the back-stage
work on the play.
rEO S

bonds since the beginning of the
semester, according to Jane Strauss,
JGP sorority chairman.
Sigma Delta Tau leads all the sor-
orities, having bought a total of
$197.25 worth of stamps and bonds
for an average of $6.03 per member.
Zeta Tau Alpha follows second with
a total of $68.75 and $5.69 per mem-
ber. Third on the list is Alpha Epsi-
lon Phi with $173.85 for an average
of $4.34 per member. Alpha Gamma
Delta bought $120.20 and an average
of $3.87. Alpha Delta Pi was fifth on
the list with a total of $74.70 and an
average of $3.24.
This year a new system was in-
augurated for sorority stamp sales,'
with stamp representatives meeting
every week on Monday to pick up 1
their stamps and then selling them
on the same day at the various lious-
es. Many of the representatives sell
stamps at houses other than their'
own and this was found to stimulate
sales,
WAAArcheryClub
Members Receive
Ratings, Awards
Members of the WAA Archery Club
have "been awarded ratings in the I
Camp Archery Association of theI
United States, according to Marya
Perrone, manager of the club, and1
will receive their diplomas shortly. I
Junior Bowman awards were given
to June Harris, Florene DeWitt, Dor-
othy Robertson, and Rosalie Moore.
Bowman Diplomas were given to
Parma Lazelle, Betty Harris, Elisha,
Wizowaty, and Frances Reid. Bow-
man, 1st rank awards went to Sarahx
Simons, while Bowman Sharpshooterk
diplomas were won by Barbara Wit-
taker, Estella Olejarazyk, Marilyn1
Sperber, Dorothy Otto and MaryN
Perrone.
DR. MARY MINNISS
Chiropodist
All foot troubles quickly
relieved.
Corner Main and Williams
Thurs. Evenings by Appointment
Ph. 2-2370

the servicemen usually do. The fel-I
lows will just sit back and relax while
the hostesses wait on them.
"Cupid's Fling" will feature Bob
Cooch's orchestra with Helen Bement
as vocalist. The dance is to be given
by Regiment Z and all Junior Host-
esses and servicemen are invited. a
Woman's Staff
Off ers Coeds
Fdun, Experience
Experience for a career. an oppor-
tunity to keep abreast of world and
campus events, interesting work and
lots of fun are only a few of the at-
tractions of joining the woman's
staff of The Daily.
At the beginning of ie spriin
emester, women will be given thu
opportunity of trying out for the
staff. Newcomers are not liifted t
members from the freshman class.
In fact, upperclassmen are urged to I
come out for The Daily. Women who
are interested in Daily work should j
plan their next semester's programs
accordingly.
No experience is necessary, as in-
terest and enthusiasm are the main
requirements. Members of the fresh-
man staff are given instruction in,
news writing and a chance to dem-
onstrate their ability to handle dif-
ference types of assignments.
After a successfui trial period, try-?
outs are promoted to sophomore po-
sitions where the amount of writing
is increased and is of a more respon-
sible nature. Outstanding sopho-
more staff members are appointed to
be junior night editors, and as such
assume responsibility for planning
page make-up and supervising the
writing of headlines.
Dorni teiy, a u iay dornitory,
and co-op war stamp representa- I
tives must turn in all their money
today into Miss McCormick's office
in the League.

Patrons for the event include Pres-
ident and Mrs. A. G. Ruthven, Vice
President and Mrs. S. W. Smith, Vice
President and Mrs. J. P. Adams, Vice
President and Mrs. R. P. Briggs,
Vice President and Mrs. M. L. Nie-
huss, Secretary and Mrs. H. G. Wat-
kins.
Dr. Frank Robbins, Dean and Mrs.
W. I. Bennett, Dean and Mrs. R. W.
Bunting, Dean Joseph A. Bursley,
Dean and Mrs. I. C. Crawford, Dean
and Mrs. A. C. Furstenberg, Dean
and Mrs. E. H. Kraus, Dean Alice C.
Lloyd, Dean and Mrs. E. B. Stason,
Dean and Mrs. C. S. Yoakum, As-
sistant Dean and Mrs. W. J. Em-
mons, and Assistant Dean and Mrs.
W. B. Rea will also be present.
Other patrons follow: Prof. and
Wrs. H. 0. Crisler, Prof, and Mrs.
W. F.amsdell, Prof. and Mrs. W. D.
Revelli, Prof. and Mrs. C. F. Kessler,
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Baker, and Mr. and
tMrs. F. C. Spiel.
Pan-Hel Donates
a az i nes to USO
Subscriptions to twenty well-known
magazines have been presented to
the Ann Arbor USO Club by Pan-
Hellenic in observance of the Fourth
United Service Organization anni-
versary.
The list of magazines which will
be received by the Club as Pan-Hel-
lenic's gift include Reader's Digest,
Coronet, Collier's, American, Time,
Life, Fortune and Look.
The list co ntinues witm New York-
er, Liberty, Red Book, Omnibook, 1
Field and Stream, Arrow Digest,
Science Digest and U.S. News.

.. .. 1

i

Thursday adFia

L .nZtZ

Oia 'lG L

Distinctive BLAZERS...

Come in

Red, Green, and

Gray

AT THE
RADIO RWEORD SHO
715 N. UNIVERSITY

Sizes 9-15

CAMPUS DRUG STORE FOUNTA IN
Now Under Store Management
i SPECIAL LUNCHES FOR STUDENTS
FOUNTAIN OPEN DAILY 9A.M. -11 P.M.

Reduced to $15.00

Originally $24.95

I

Stylish DRESSES.

Come in Assorted Colors.

Sizes 9-17.

Crepe and

100% Wool Materials

Reduced to $14.95

' I II Crininallv 12495 I

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