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August 15, 1943 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-08-15

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SUNDAY, AUG 15, 1943

THE ICTIEN nTY*-4a. t~ '.-4,' -All5..

PAGE FIV~

r , m

USO Makes Acquaintance
Plans for Next Bureau Will Not

Waves Parade at Great Lakes.

ledclnp iand 6nra emendi
- -tl-

Eight Weeks
Nancy Upson Urges Women
To Join Volunteer Hostesses
For Rest of Summer Term
At the recent meeting of the Uni-
versity USO Volunteers, plans were
made for the remaining eight weeks
of the summer term.
According to Nancy Upson, '44,
chairman of the meeting, the dance
last-week was "really a success. There
were plenty of girls, the dance was
well organized, and everyone seemed
to have a good time." She expressed
the hope that all of the coeds remain-
ing on campus for the second eight
.weeks would sign up in the Under-
graduate Office of the League.
"We're here to show the service-
men a good time, not to find a man
that will show us a good time," she
stated. As a result the girls should
do their part, asking the men to
dance and cutting in. With both the
men and women cutting in everyone
will have a better time and will meet
more people.
Acting upon the demand for "more
women!" that was encountered fre-
quently in the suggestion box, the
committee is planning a sign-up
drive to be conducted in all of the'
dormitories, and sororities. A num-
ber of "Paul Jones" and other mixer
dances will be held at the beginning
of the USO affairs to enable people
to get acquainted.
The USO dances willbe held every
Friday and Saturday night that there
isn't some other big campus function.
Reporting on previous attendance,
Miss Upson stated that most of the
servicemen who attend on Friday are
sailors and marines, while most of
the soldiers come on Saturday.
WACs Are Typical
Women-Utility Bags
Hold Queer Mixture
FORT DEVENS, Mass. -0P)- It
will take more than Army discipline
to change a woman's ideas about her
pocketbook.
An inquisitive-and hopeful-male
picked up a utility bag, the brown
leather one a Wac slings from her
shoulder, at the fourth WAC training
center and looked at the contents.
Among the things in it were: A
can opener, a green cucumber with
a little salt, an Indian head penny for
luck, an extra pair of stockings, a
toothbrush, the regular assortnent of
cosmeticstand facial issues, cigarets,
matches, a broken garter, a driver's
license, flishlight, keys, a crumpled
snapshot, a letter from home-
Take another breath-a large safe-

Open This Week
Contrary to a previous announce-
ment, the. Boymber Scholarship Ac-
quaintance Bureau will not be open
tomorrow and Tuesday, Mary June
Hastreiter, , said yesterday.
"With everyone studying for finals
and mid-semesters, we decided to
close the bureau for a week," she
stated. However, the bureau will be
open from 1:30 p.m. to 5:45 p.m. on
Monday and Tuesday, Aug. 23 and 24.
The. bureau requires all applicants
to register certain "vital statistics"
such as name, age, height, religious
preference and interests. On the basis
of these plus a personal evaluation by
the registrar, coke dates are arranged
for all applicants.
"After the bureau arranges the
coke date, the students and service-
men are on their own," Miss HastrPi-
ter stated. The man can ask the
woman out if he wishes or he may let
the bureau know and they will send
him another date. The girl may re-
fuse the date and receive another one
also.
Dressing Unit
To Close at End
Of Eight Weeks
"Every coed remaining on cam-
pus for the sixteen week term should
come to the Surgical Dressing Unit
this week," Jean Whittemore, '44,
chairman of the unit stated yester-
day.
The unit will be open prom 1 p.m.
to 5 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday
after which it will close for 10 weeks
until the opening of- the fall term.
"Every woman who ishnot studying
for or taking finals should make a
sincere. effort to work at least two
hours," Miss Whittemore added.
The closing of the unit for 10 weeks
at this time will mean a serious re-
duction in the number of dressings
Washtenaw county will be able to
send overseas to help in treating sur-
gical cases in the present invasion.
"As a result we should try to do all
we can in the few hours remaining
before the unit closes," she said.
ty pin, waterproof cover for the hat,
needle and thread, washrag and piece
of soap, aspirin, a laundry claim
check, an address book, stamps, foun-
tain pen, pencil, nailfile, theatre
stubs, railway timetable, a candy bar
and the remains of a home-made
cookie.

WAVES PARADE: Waves Gertrude Sorenson of Hammond, Ind.,.
Alice Pickell, North Bergen, N.J., Natalie Brott, Washington, and Ruby
Johnson, Downers Grove, III. (1. to r.) parade at the Great Lakes Naval-
Training Station.
wave Mem bers hip Surpasses
Original Goal; New Goal IS Set

The marriage of Margery Knowl-
ton Bursley, daughter of Dean Joseph
A. Bursley and the late Mrs. Burs-
ley, to William David Angst, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Angst of
Minneapolis, Minn., took place re-
cently.
Mrs. Angst received her bachelor's
degree from the University and is a
member of Collegiate Sorosis. Mr.
Angst, who also graduated from the
University, is a member of Beta Theta
Pi and the American Society of
Mechanical Engineers.
The marriage of Kit Kammeraad,
'44, to Corp. Robert J. Hamm'ond,
USMC, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Hammond of Lansing was an-
nounced recently by the bride's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Kammeraad
of Finley, O.
( VMrs. Hammond was president of
the University Women's Riding Club,
a member of Crop and Saddle and
the WAA Board. She worked on the
Student Directory this summer and
on the 'Ensian staff last year. She
was also president of her league,
house.
Corp. Hammond is now stationed.
in Oceanside, Calif., and Mrs. Ham-
mond will join him at the end of the
summer session returning to school
in the fall.
*4 * *
Mr. and Mrs. Delmar D. Wensink
of Wauwatosa, Wis. have announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Carolyn Elizabeth. to David Ulrich}
Vllman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roland
G. E. Ullman, of Swarthmore, Pa.
Miss Wensink is a senior in the
literary college and is a member of
Alpha Kappa Delta, honorary sociol-
ogy fraternity. She is also a member
of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority.
Mr. Ullman is a graduate of
Swarthmore College, Swarthmore,
Pa. He was elected to Sigma Tau,
national honorary fraternity in en-
gineering, and is now doing aero-
nautical design work at Langley
Field, Hampton, Va. for the National
Advisory Committee on Aeronautics.
They plan to be married shortly
sign already decided upon for the
student :urses.
Each cadet nurse will be issued
summer and winter street uniforms,
a topcoat and a revesible raincoat, as
well as the beret.
Style of the uniforms, which prob-
ably will be a shade of gray, will be
selected form among three to five de-
signs to be shown at a New York
fashion review in about two weeks.
Insignia will be the Maltese cross of
the cadet nurse corps and the fouled
anchor crossed by a caduceus of the
public health service.
Besides the wardrobe, the govern-
ment also provides student nurses
with tuition and living expenses for
an estimated 24- to 36-month train-
ing period at qualified nursing
schools and a $15-a-month stipend.

after Miss Wensink's graduation in
October.
* * *
The engagement of Roberta Tros-
per, daughter of Mrs. H. Peter Tros-
per of Ann Arbor, to First Lt. Jack R.
Sutherland, son of Mrs. Leonard R.
Pierce of Coldwater was announced
recently. No date has been set for
the wedding.
Miss Trosper is a senior in the
University and will graduate in Feb-
ruary. She is' a member of Alpha
Phi and has been doing volunteer
work at the hospital.
Lt. Sutherland graduated from
Washington and Lee University
where he was affiliated with Lambda
Chi Alpha and received his degree.
from the University law school in
1941. He is now on overseas duty In.
the Pacific area.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. T. Reardon Piersol
of Ann Arbor recently announced the
engagement of their daughter, Mar-,
tha, to Pfc. Ray David Matthews,
son of Judge and Mrs. Roy D.
Matthews of Owosso. No wedding
date has been set.
Miss Piersol is a graduate of Emma
Willard school at Troy, N. Y.. and
is a junior in the University. She
is a member of Alpha Phi sorority.
Pic. Matthews graduated from the'
University last spring and was sent
to Keesler Field in Mississippi for
basic training. He has been trans-
ferred to Fort- Logan.
* * *
The engagement of Ruth Hilbert,'
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Hilbert of Charleston, W. Va., and
George Mackmiller, jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. George Mackmiller of Ann'
Arbor was revealed recently:
Both Miss Hilbert and Mr. Mack-
miller are seniors in the University.

Mr. Mackmiller is enrolled
naval training course here,

in the

Marines Will .
Conduct Drive
For Women
To interview women interested in
joining the Marines, Second Lt.
Nancy McKenna 'and Sgt. Ruth M.
Lange, of the Marine Corps Women's
Reserve, will be: in.Ann Arbor tomor-
row and Tuesday.
The recruiting driv.e will have its
headquarters at 218 S. Main St. and
will lie open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. In
charge of the drive will be Capt.
Fletcher L. Renton of the Marine
Corps from Detroit.
Contacting potential recruitees and
arranging. a program of luncheons
and dinners will be a .citizen's com-
mittee headed by Mrs. Ida Navarre.
The committee will assist the Marine
officers throughout the two .day
drive.
Prospective Marines must be be-
tween the ages of 20 and 36 and pos-
sess a minimum of two years high
school, or business school education,
according to the statement of basic
requirements, in order to become en-
listed personnel.
Women with children under 18
years of age are not eligible and all
applicants must be in sound physical
condition, weight at least 95 pounds
and be no less than five feet tall.

Dale Baldwin, 'daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Gilmore of Los
Angeles, Calif., recently married
Capt. Stoyan Dulgeroff, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Elia S. Dulgeroff of Ann
Arbor.
-Mrs. Dulgeroff is a graduate of
Immaculate Conception College at
Los Angeles. Capt. Dulgeroff gradu-
ated from the University of Michigan
Law School in Feb..'41. He was com-
missioned a lieutenant in the. Uni-
versity ROTC and entered active
service shortly after his graduation.

WASHINGTON, IP)- The Waves
have cause for celebration.
Only a year old, already their or-
ganization has grown three times
larger than was planned, and de-
mands for its services are so great
that now the Navy aims to triple the
present enrollment by the end of
1944.
In a congratulatory message, Pres-
ident Roosevelt said that "in their
first y par, the Waves have proved
that they are capable of accepting
the highest, responsibility in the ser-
vice of their country. On behalf of
a grateful nation, I offer birthday
congratulations and a hearty 'well
done.'"
Release Many Men
More specifically, the Navy said
proudly that the women's auxiliary
has released enough men from shore
jobs to take a huge task force to sea.
When the President signed the act
creating the organization a year ago
today, plans were for 1,000 officers
and 10,000 enlisted women. The
Waves now number 27,000, and yes-
terday the Navy announced its inten-
tions to swell their numbers to 91,000
by the end of next ,year..
Duties Have Expanded
Said the Navy in noting the occa-
sion: "What was originally planned
Sign Out Sheet Due
All presidents of dormitories, league
houses and sororities are to turn
their house sign out sheets in to the
Undergraduate Office of the League
by Tuesday, Ann MacMillan, '44,
chairman of Judiciary Council. an-
nounced yesterday.
K/I

to be mostly an office force has ex-
panded into gunnery and blind flying
instruction, aerology, aviation ground
crew work. navigation and other,
fields."
It reported that large numbers are
serving in Navy communirations and
doing office work, and that more and
more requests are coming in daily
from shore establishments through-,
out the nation. Of the 27,000 Waves
now on duty, about 10,000 are still
in training and the largest group-
about 5.000-is serving in Washing-
ton.
Cadet Nurses
To Adopt Beret
Of Montgomery
By EDITH K. GAYLORD
WASHINGTON -(P)- The cocky
Montgomery beret, set off with an
emblem specially designed for the
U. S. Cadet Nurse Corps, will top the
$100 offical wardrobe being designed
by New York fashion experts for
government-subsidized student nurs-
es.
U. S. Public Health Service offi-
cials in charge of the corps said to-
day the side-swooping beret made
famous by Gen. Sir Bernard L. Mont-
goiery's Eighth army is the one de-

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