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July 09, 1943 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-09

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PAGE FOURtD

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

... . .......... ...

BUCKS CLEAN UP:
Army Finds Feather
Carpet in Fraternity

Columbia's New Star

0

"Was this the campus zoo before?"
Puzzled Pvt. Irving Green of
Brooklyn, newly arrived member of
the ASTP engineering group, asked
this question as he and 29 other
men detailed to make a fraternity,
house taken over by the Army fit
for occupancy found the entire house
littered with feathers four inches
deep.
Feathers Litter. Floor
Apparently the previous occupants
had reveled in a pillow fight to end
all pillow fights before they left and
thought nothing of the fact that it
took 20 men two days to capture all
the scurrying bits of white.
This is Just one incident that
has made the task of finding hous-
ing for more than 500 incoming
soldiers in an already overflowink
city an amusing one for Capt. Ross
Zartman, post Quartermaster offi-
cer.
"We ran against a similar prob-
lem in Delta Sigma Delta, the den-
tal fraternity," Captain Zartman said
laughingly.
Teeth Left Behind
"The first day I went there I
found a huge box on the living room
table filled with teeth. Apparently
one of the students had forsaken his
hobby of teeth-collecting when he
left.
"The next day when I went over,
the teeth were still there - but
someone had scattered them all
over the room. One of the boys
summed up the situation very aptly
with the remark 'Boy, what a party
that must have been!"
Army Cleans Up
This job of cleaning out eleven fra-
ternities was taken over by the Army
since the University did not have
enough help to do it themselves.
"We hope to have janitors soon
yho can take over," Captain Zart-.
man said, "but in the,-,meantime the
men, who are 'studying here under
the ASTP engineering and language
area programs,.will have to, sandwich
the work in themselves between the
YOUR HAIR STYLE
Is fitted to your facial features. Let*
us be of service to you. You're wel-
comed.
Te DASCOLA BARBERS
Between State and Mich. Theatres

refresher courses they are taking be-
gin Monday."
Truckloads of Junk Moved
."Sandwiching the work in" con-
sists of mowing lawns, trimming
bushes, pulling dandelions, removing
nails from the middle of the hall-
way-Pvt. Lenny Ligenza of Chi-
cago, also in the engineering group,
offered the solution that they must
have been practicing up for service
in India as Yogi experts-dismant-
ling bars and excavating whiskey and
beer bottles from innumerable- nooks
and crannies to the tune of five
truckloads.
"A little grumbling was caused
by the fact that the first men to
arrive were detailed to clean all
the houses," Captain Zartman said.
"But, in order to make the task
more agreeable, we told them that
was probably where they would
live, so it was worth their while to
clean it well," he said.
"That is, we told them that until
one man said in a very pathetic tone,
'But sir, xou've already told us that
four times.' "
Men Leave Furniture
"But the job really hasn't been so
difficult," Captain Zartman said.
"We asked the fraternities to leave
us as much furniture as they could
and they cooperated whole-hearted-
ly. The rest of the furniture has
been stored in one room of the house.
,,"Moreover, many of the fraterni-
ties have recreation rooms in the
basement that we may use, and that
will be a big help," he said.
"We're trying to complete arrange-
ments for coke, candy and cigarette
machines in each house," Captain
Zartman added.
A quartermaster's job is a trying
one at times, Captain Zartman
s#id, but- now we've got these new
men pretty well set up.
' My prlcipal problems now' are
more trivial ones, such as finding
a place for the men to leave their
books at mealtime. They all go
straight to the Union- for lunch
fromgtheir classrooms and have
difficulty manipulating trays and
books at the same time, he ext-
plained....'
.'Thus., .while the rest of the Uni-
versity goes about its business, Cap-
ain Zartman and his aides are kept
busy ironing out the affairs of the
Qusrtermaster's Office.

Betty JSrodel, 20 (above) sister
of Joan Leslie, has followed in her
footsteps. First she was signed to
a contract by Columbia studio,
then she donned a bathing suit to
have her picture taken and finally
went to work in a dancing role.
She is a former radio and night
club singer,
Senrvcemen To
Hear Records
At Rackham
Servicemen on campus have been
given a special invitation to the
weekly record hour to be held at
7:45 p.m. Tuesday in the Men's
Lounge of the Rackham Building, ac-
cording to Miss Charlotte Simpson,
newly appointed House Director of
the Horace E. Rackham School of
Grad'iate Studies.
This invitation has been extended
so thwt those servicemen attending
the University and interested in clas-
sical music may listen to it in com-
fort. In former years the record hour
has been open to graduate students
only.
The-second meeting of the summer
will be held Tuesday night, and re-
cordings from the works of Mozart,
Beethoven, Ravel and Prokofieff will
be included in the program. The se-
lection of recordings from the Gradu-
ate School's collection of a hundred
albums is made week by week and is
based partially upon requests.
Annual Fire College
To Open Tuesday
With a special emphasis on war-
time fire fighting conditions the 15th
annual Michigan Fire College will
meet in the Rackham Building Tues-
day through Friday of next week.
Approximately 100 firemen from
all areas of Michigan are expected in
Ann Arbor for the practical training
demonstrations, the teacher-trainer
course and the numerous lectures
planned for the College.
Among those who will speak on
problems involved with wartime fires
is Capt. Donald S. Leonard, admin-
istrator of the Michigan Defense
Council.
v T11

Bill Sawyer I
Directs Army
Radio Programl
Company A Clionrts
Will Broadcast from
Detroit Tomorrow
"Off To The Rising Sun," will be
the opening song on the program to
be given at 10 a.m. tomorrow over
station WJR by the 50-man chorus
of Company A, 3651st S. U.
Written by Pvts. Richard Halkin
and Gerald Stoner of Company A for
their revue, "Nips in the Bud," the
song has become the company's
theme.
The chorus, under the direction of
Bill Sawyer, will sing "Salvation is
Created" as their second selection.
This week's soloist Pvt. Reynold
Burroughs will then play the piano
solo, "Firefly," by DeBussy, as the
nekt number.
The closing number of the all-sol-
dier program will be "Two Sea Chan-
ties."
Announcer for tomorrow's program
is Cpl. Harold Folland.
This program, the first of a series,
is one of a group to be presented by
the summer broadcasting group of
the University sponsored by the sum-
mer session.
Violin soloist scheduled for next
week is Pvt. Robert Kurka. who will
be accompanied by Pvt. Otto Graf.
Pvt. Milton Stanzler is chairman
of the glee club.
Lawmakers
Adjourn, Drop
Subsidy Firh t
(Continued from Page 1)
Its backers asserted the war agencies
are full of policy-making officials
on whom the Senate -should have a
chance to pass. Opponents said it
was a patronage grab.
The House not only rejected the
proposal but voted down, 260 to 69,
a compromise to set the salary figure
at $5,500 and apply the provision
only to newly-hired employes.
The Senate's recessio from its de-
mand cleared the way to the White
House for, a $2,911,697,224 appropri-
ation to run the war agencies in the
12 months beginning July 1. The bulk
of the big appropriation is for the
merchant shipbuilding program, but
funds also are included to run such
agencies as the Office of Price Ad-
ministration (OPA) and the Office
of War Information (OWD.
It set a precedent, too, for the Sen-
ate to withdraw a similar amendment
it had attached to the $1,137,167,010
Labor-Federal Security Supply Bill.
When this was done the measure was
shot on to the White House, clearing
the Congressional calendar of all
major appropriations bills.
Blood Donors May
Register at League
Miss Ethel McCormick, social di-
rector of the League, yesterday re-
minded coeds that they may now
register in the undergraduate offices
of the League for blood donations.
The mobile unit will be at the
Women's Athletic Building on July
15 and 16 to receive donations. Any-
one may register who is over the age
of 18. Those under 21 must also pre-
sent a statement showing parental
consent.

Ann Arbor Sailor, Sage
Is Believed on Lost Ship
Ann Arbor sailor, Petty Officer
Francis E. Sage, second class naval
gunner, is believed to have been on
the U. S. destroyer Strong when it
was torpedoed and sunk Sunday
night in the Pacific area.
The Navy announced Tuesday that
the warship was destroyed while
shelling Japanese defenses at Villa
and Bairoko on Kula gulf. Thus far,
the Navy has issued no list of sur-
vivors.
Last November Sage joined the
crew of the Strong and left for con-
voy duty in the Atlantic. He enlisted
in the Navy on April 6, 1942.
Woman To Be Sheriff
For the first time in the history of
the sheriff's office a woman will be-
come a deputy sheriff Monday when
Mrs. Madeline Klotz of Ann Arbor
takes the badge of office.

Opening registration dates for the
Bomber Scholarship acquaintance,
bureau will be 1:30-3:30 p.m. Mon-
day and Tuesday for women and
3:30-5:30 p.m. for men in the League
lobby, Mary June Hastreiter, '44,
Bomber chairman, announced yes-
terday.
Offered as a solution for lonely
week-end nights, the bureau will
take down the vital statistics of all
applicants and arrange coke dates
on the basis of mutual interests and
requests. After the coke date, "They
can carry on themselves," Miss Has-
treiter said.
All service men stationed on cam-
pus may register, and all University
men and women students are invited
to take advantage of "a new way to
find the ideal date," according to
Miss Hastreiter.
Aside from a twenty-five cent
registration fee, which will be donat-
ed to the Bomber Scholarship for
the rehabilitation of service men re-
turning to the University after the
war, the bureau will offer its services
free of charge.
Monday will also mark the open-
Lt. Halstead
Granted Leave
Former Professor
Returns to Campus
Lt. William Perdue Halstead, of the
Quartermasters Corps, former assist-
ant speech professor here is home on
leave.
Lt. Halstead, who attended Offi-
cer Candidate's school at Camp Lee,
Va., was inducted into the Army
June 5, 1942, as a private, and was
sent to Army Air Force replacement
training center at Jefferson Bar-
racks, Mo.
In March of this year, Lt. Halstead
was selected for officer's training in
the quartermaster corps and was
then sent to Camp Lee.
Prior to his induction Lt. Halstead,
who holds a degree of doctor of phil-
osophy, taught dramatics at the Uni-
versity. He received theatre training
at the American. Academy of Drama-
tic Arts, where he studied"voice, ac-
tion and makeup. - He received his
Ph.D at the University after receiv-
ing his A.B. from the University of
Indiana.

DO YOU DiG IT?
Submitted by Donald S. Gair
Cambridge, Moss.

Y. t

%%3G, AG V"'y-',
vs, oI

*"Off

w

t wvow t

ing date of a new Bomber Scholar-
ship drive for contributions. The
drive, which will continue for, two
weeks, is for the purpose of collect-
ing funds which will be used to buy
war bonds now.
After the war, the money will be

MEET THE GIRL OF YOUR DREAMS:
Acquaintance Bureau To Open at League

Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City,N.Y. Bottled locally by Franchised Bottlers

00 N BRK IN M R T HOESS
will be closed
from SUNDAY, July 11
thru Wednesday, July 21
We will . re-open Thursday morning, July 22.
We hope that this will cause you no incon-
venience and are looking forward to serving
you once again.
BI OOKINS' SmartShoei
108 East Washington Phone 2-2685

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BATHING SUITS
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