SUNDAY, A a 8,, 1943
T ME MICHIGAN DAILY
~VNflAY, AUG. 8, 1943 PAGE FWE
'Gala' League Second Nurses'
Dance To Be AM, rnic T
WAAC Members Are Inducted into Regular Army
Shep Fields' 'New Music' Is
Familiar to'Many Servicemen
.1 1e111 ,- ~ d JI4 i I U
Bill Sawyer's Band To Play;
Co. A Choir Will Sing Cole
Porter's 'Begin the Beguine'
According to the plans recently
announced by Bill Sawyer, orchestra
leader, a variety of entertainment
will be featured at the League dance
to be held from' 9 p.m. to midnight
Saturday, which "promises to make
it a gala evening for the servicemen
and coeds on campus," he added. 1
The All-Soldier Choir of Company
A, comprising 55 members, will be,
the big attraction. The chorus will
give a preview of its concert to be
held at 4 p.m. the following day in
Hill Auditorium. Among their num-
bers will be Sawyer's special arrange-
ment of Cole Porter's "Begin the Be-
Featuring Herb Eidemiller at the
piano, the orchestra will also -play
their arrangement of Gershwin's
"Rhapsody in Blue" Sawyer stated.
Among Sawyer's new arrangements
designed for dancing which will be
played in response to many requests,
is the melody "And Russia Is Her
Name" by Jerome Kern from, the
MGM picture "Russia."
Tickets for thedance are now on
sale in the League, Sawyer an-
nounced. "Although the ticket sales
will be limited to 250 couples, there
will be no advance in prices;" he add-
ed. He also said that servicemen will
continue to be admitted at reduced
rates as long as the students support
Begin Aug. 23
A new Nurses' Aide class will
start on Aug. 23 and willcontinue
during the last eight weeks of the
summer term, it was announced re-.
cently by Mrs. Irene B. Johnson,
chairman of the Nurses' Aide com-
The new course will be open to
both townspeople and college women,
and coeds will receive two hours of
University credit upon completion of
the requirements. Women who are
interested may register in the under-
graduate office of the League.
Coeds taking the course are, asked
to give at least 150 hours after com-
pleting their 80 hours of basic train-
ing in the hospital in which they
were trained. Their instruction in
the hospital will include 35 hours of
theory- and 45 hours of supervised
Lectures and practice sessions will
acquaint the students with the duties
of the Nurses' Aides which include
making beds, preparing patients for
meals, assisting with baths and other
Women between the ages of 18 and
50. with a high school education are
eligible for enrollment. The hours of
the class will be announced later.
Hours of Work
The members of Sophomore Proj-
ect, have contributed more than 5 96
hours to the Hspital Volunteer Ser-
vice since the opening of the summer
term, Mavis Kennedy, '46, chairman,'
"Many of the coeds will have lig1t-
er programs at the end of the sui-
mer session," Miss Kennedy said
"and we would like all of them to
come out." For those interested in
working the second eight weeks there
will soon be an orientation meeting,
the time to be announced later.
Five coeds have given over twenty
hours of their time to hospital work,
Miss Kennedy added. They are Darcy
Bagger with 291/4 hours; Nancy Gain-
bill with 26 hours; Futh M. Cook
who contributed 22% hours; Lois
Long with 201/4 hours and Nancy
Richter with 20 hours.
One of the new projects started
this summer was to have the volun-
teers work in clinics, and the experi-
ment has proved very "successful;"J
Miss Kennedy added. The volunteers
also aid in medicine, urology, blood
bank, hospital aide, occupational
therapy, gynecology, M.C.A., Galen
Stand and Galen Carts.
The appearance of Shep Fields andz
his "New Music" rchestra at thet
Summer Prom to be held from 8:30t
p.m. to midnight Saturday in theE
Waterman gym will not be his first1
before a group of servicemen.-
Although he's not the one to holdt
back anything from the Army, Fields1
felt that the Navy has not been re-
ceiving its due from the entertainers.'
As a result he has made an effort to1
provide ships' service concerts for the1
crews of naval vessels laying up fort
repairs or supplies while on sea-"
coast tours. The band has gone
aboard battleships, cruisers and into
Navy yard recreation halls.
Of "Rippling Rhythm" Fame
Playing engagements from coast to
coast, Fields has become one of the
top-ranking stars in the music world
His band has been starred in several
movie shorts and has been featured
on many radio networks. Meredith
Blake and Ted Perry on the vocals
offer an added attraction.
Shep Fields who was famous for his
"rippling rhythm," tossed it away at
the peak of its popularity to evolve
his "new music." Fields' sensational
new style bridges the gap between
sweet and swing without being a hy-
Tickets Now on Sale1
The new combination consists of
Main at Liber
nine saxophones and woodwinds with
the usual rhythm section, piano, gui-
tar, drums, and bass.' The complete
elimination of trumpets and trom-
bones, regarded by rhany as a daring
innovation, has caused the orchestra
to be' billed as- "the only band of its
kind in the world."
Tickets for the dance, which will
be informal, are now on sale in the
Union, the League, and in State
bookstores, Rupert Straub, ticket
chairman said. "Anyone who wants
to come is invited," Straub added.
Sign-Out Sheets Due
All presidents of dormitories, so~-
rorities, and league houses are re-
quested to return their house sign-
out sheets to the undergraduate of-
fice of the League before Tuesday,
Ann McMillan, president of Judiciary
council, announced yesterday.
'M' Dames To Meet
The Michigan Dames will hold a
general meeting at 8 pm. Tuesday in
the League, Lin :Brunson, publicity
chairman, announced yesterday.
Mrs. J. L. Brumm of An'n Arbor will
be the guest speaker. She will show
colored slides of gardens.
WAACS become WACS: Col. Oveta Culp Ho bby (right) reads the Army oath at Fort Des Moines,
Ia., to several thousand enlisted members of the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps making them actual
members of the Army. While the WRAC was an auxiliary, the Women's Army Corus is a component
part of the Army of the United States.
the prices are insig-
nificant ... but the
values are tremen-
75 Dresses - 10.00
One and two piece
dresses ... light and
dark prints, sheers,
jerseys and better
Acquaintance Bureau To Open
Today in Response to Requests
Swamped under the pressure of
servicemen demanding dates, the Ac-
quaintance Bureau, headed by Mary
June. Ilastreiter, '44, opened its doors
this summer to accommodate lonely
students whose friends are in the
Army, Navy, WAC, WAVES or what
The bureau will be open from 1:30
p.m. to 2:30 p.m. today in response
to requests and from 1:30 to 5:45
p.m. tomorrow and Tuesday. Coke
dates will be arranged for all appli-
cants on the basis of height, religious
preference, personality and individ-
"Any servicemen who would like
a date to the Summer Prom can reg-
ister with us, and the committee will
do its best to arrange a coke date in
plenty of time," Miss Hastreiter said.
Coke. dates are arranged first so that
"no one will have to spend an eve-
ning with someone he or she does not
care for." she added.
Miss Hastreiter stated that house-
mothers of the women's dormitories
and sororities are still reporting that
they have many calls from lonesome
soldiers and sailors who are anxious
to meet some Michigan coeds. "If the
men would only sign up at the bu-
reau, we could get them lots of dates,
because so far the girls have cooper-
ated beautifully," she added.
The bureau is prepared to meet
almost any tastes. The coeds who
have registered are . interested in
everything from dancing to outdoor
sports. They hail from Maine to Cali-
fornia and there are blondes, brun-
i _. I
Icy w LIL e gt~ mn
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest K. Chamber-
lain, of North Muskegon, announce
the marriage of their daughter Inez,
to Mr. Gregor Hileman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Hileman of Detroit
which took place yesterday.
Miss Chamberlain graduated from
the University in Dental Hygiene in
1943 and was president of the Stu-
dent Religious Association and of
the Wesley Foundation.
Mr. Hileman will receive his B. A.
in Religion and Ethics this summer
and will enter Yale Divinity School
in the fall. He is on the S.R.A. execu-
tive council and is in the Glee Club.
* * 4
Mr. and Mrs. William F. Kinsey of
Ann Arbor recently announced the
marriage of their daughter, Martha,
to Ensign Peter Bache Olmstead,
USNR, son of Prof. Charles T. Olm-
stead and the late Mrs. Olmstead,
also of Ann Arbor.
Mrs. Olmstead was a senfor in the
University this year and a member of
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ensign Olin-
stead is a graduate of the University
in aeronautical engineering, a mem-
ber of Phi Kappa Psi and of thej
national scientific honorary frater-
nity Sigma Xi. He is now stationed
at the California College of Technol-
ogy at Pasadena.
The engagement of Marje Covert,
nettes and redheads, said Miss Has-
The bureau is naturally interested
in the results of its work. "We would
like to hear about the success of our
dates," Miss Hastreiter stated, "but
reports of failures will be appreciated
'45, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. V. F.
Covert of Edgewood, Pittsburgh, Pa.
to Cpl. Robert Mayhorn of the Ma-
rine Corps, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. B.
Mayhorn also of Pittsburgh was an-
Miss Vovert is a member of Alpha
Delta Pi sorority and is on the busi-
ness staff of The Daily. Cpl. Mayhorn
is now stationed in Kalamazoo.
Women Are Needed
For Building Crew'
"Women to work on the Building
Crew are very badly needed," Jeanne
Paty, chairman of the committee said
All coeds who are interested are
requested to call Rosemary Klein,
22569, as soon as, possible. Miss Paty
added, "We particularly need girls
to wash blackboards and windows.
Some of the windows are so dirty
you can write on them.
All workers are required to work
two consecutive hours and will be
paid 60 cents an hour for their labor.
Pay check will be issued every two
weeks. Workers must wear blue jeans
Our fall shipment of new one
and two piece woolen dresses
has just arrived! We have them
in soft pastel shades, black,
and in contrasting colors .
both dressy and casual.
Sizes for juniors, ,Misses
9 fl Ak '
Dark crepes, sheers,
cottons, spun ray-
ons. 6 shortie coats.
- A -
. . . .. ...
Jor &er j Seeion . ..&very wftere
Wardrobe essentials for those who take
their tailoring seriously. These Adelarr tri-
utmpbs come in. White, Pink, Blue and
Maize. Sizes 32 to 38.
Suifor any World
They can be plaid, tweeds, or the popular
plain color Shetlands, in Brown, Luggage,
Black. The plaids are in your favorite
shades of Blue, Green, Red, Brown and
Tan. Sizes 10 to 20.
Two Complete Coats in One
45.00 and 49.5
y :.: .
c ": Y.
Prints, cottons, ray-
ons. 6 shortie coats.
Ma torn i ty dresses
Your best choice, your wisest
investment . . .Season Skip-
per is the one and only hand-
tailored coat that sheds its
patented lining . . . sleeves
and all . . . changes with the
weather from a warm great-
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ready for any occasion, any-
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forever-and-ever lines by the
same master craftsmen who
Have you seen the new
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Cot-tons and spunr
rayons. Sizes 9-44,
161/2 -261 2.
ALL SALES FINAL
tailor fine men's coats.