THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Will Be Held
Fraternities To Give Summer
Semi-Formal for First Time
Local Greek-letter men will close
the summer session with the Univer-
sity's first summer Interfraternity
Ball, the "Summer Hop," which will
be held from 8:30 to 11:30 p. m.
Friday in the League Ballroom.
The "Hop," which will be semi-for-
mal, is sponsored by Interfraternity
Council, and is given for fraternity
members only. In order to attend,
members of the Navy V-12 Unit will
have midnight permission.
Presidents Have Tickets
Tickets may be purchased from
fraternity house presidents for the
affair, which will feature Ralph Wil-
son's orchestra, a local band high-
lighted by vocalist Jean Brooks, a
"Fun, fellowship, and friendship"
are the cardinal points of the dance,
and each active local fraternity's
crest will be displayed on the ball-
room's walls. Highlighting the dec-
orations will be the silver and black
crest, placed above the bandstand,
of Inter-fraternity Council.
Roger Hotte, of Alpha Tau Omega,
is secretary-treasurer of IFC, and
heads the dance committee. Other
members are Bill Ducker, Psi Upsi-
lon; Bob Acton, Sigma Chi; Doug
James, Alpha Tau Omega; Bliss
Bowman, Phi Delta Theta; Don Mac-
Kinnon, Sigma Phi Epsilon; and
Tom Bliska, Delta Upsilon.
Emblems May Be Brought
Hotte said yesterday that IFC has
not received emblems from all .active
fraternities. Those who have not
yet added their crests to the "Sum-
mer Hop" decorations are asked to
bring them tomorrow to the IFC of-
fice, in the Union students office
IFC is cooperating with the drive
Major 'Battle' Is Being Fought
Just Eighty Miles from Caimpus
By MAVIS KENNEDY
Beautiful Gull Lake, Michigan, site of the Percy Jones Veterans Hospi-
tal Annex, is the scene of one of the most serious battles of the war.
In the midst of green pine and oak trees, blue water, cool breezes
and a healthful sun, veterans of World War II are fighting with the same
courage they used at New Caledonia, Guadalcanal, and on all other
major battle fronts. They are fighting a battle for health and successful
adjustment against some permanent injuries.
The Percy Jones Annex is the
former Kellogg estate which has
been donated to the hospital for
the duration. Veterans recovering
from operations and those being
built up for further surgery are
stationed at the annex for two to
five weeks. The men clean their
rooms and assist at K P, but most
of the orders for the day call for
swimming, sailing and general re-
Last Sunday 35 University coeds
spent the day at Gull Lake and
learned for themselves that the prob-
lems of the war will be only half
over when the peace treaties are sign-
ed. The trip was instigated by Rab-
bi Cohen of the Hillel Foundation in
Ann Arbor and was sponsored by the
University. The coeds swam, sailed,
danced and enjoyed a picnic dinner
with the veterans.j
During the course of the day some
of the coeds remarked that they
could see the men relax and seem less
for blood donors for the forthcom-
ing September Red Cross blood bank,
and announcements are being sent to
the fraternity groups through "Sum-
mer Hop" ticket representatives, Hot-
tense and nervous. Even the patients
who could not bring themselves to
join the general activities began to
smile and laugh more as the day
Discussions on the bus ride back
to Ann Arbor found the girls
agreeing that as men are trained
to go into war so they should be
trained to go into peace. The vet-
erans stationed at Gull Lake are
only a few of the men who have
been changed physically and men-
tally by the experiences they have
had. These changes make it im-
possible for them to react nor-
mally to peacetime life without a
period of rehabilitation.
Association with thoughtful civil-
ians who realize that naturalness and
not emotionalism is needed by these
men is an important rehabilitation
activity. The coeds who made the
trip to Gull Lake expressed a fervent
wish to continue doing something
through the University, and as civil-
ian citizens to help hospitalized and
discharged veterans remember that
all life is not the horrible nightmare
they knew while fighting for the free-
dom they must learn to enjoy.
Will Make USO
'Hell of a Place'
'A Devil of a Time' To Be Had
At 'Hades Hop,' Regiment Y's
Dance To 'Be Held in Ballroom
The USO ballroom will be "one
hell of a place," as the week's events
are climaxed by the "Hades Hop,"
which will be held from 9 p.m. to
midnight Saturday by Regiment Y.
headed by "Colonel" Helen Alpert,
"The whole place will be decorated
like hell," Miss Alpert announced.
"We want all servicemen and junior
hostesses to come and have one hell
of a good time."
A reasonable variety of dance
music will be assured, as Regiment
Y is inaugurating the policy of sta-
tioning junior hostesses at the nick-
elodeon to guarantee a constant
turnover of records.
Usual Events To Be Held
The USO is holding its regular
events today through Friday. The
last tour to the Willow Run bomber
plant will be held at 1 p.m. today.
The regular Sunday morning break-
fast will be served from 10 a.m. to
nearly noon at the USO. Eggs, ba-
con, coffee and toast are on the
menu, along with the Sunday comics.
Open house and the music hour
will be held between 2 and 3:30 p.m.
today, with refreshments, card
games, table tennis and music. On
the classical music program are
Tchaikowsky's Symphony No. 5 in
E Minor, Brahms' Variations on a
theme by Haydn, Symphony No. 6
by Shostakovich, and "I Hear Amer-
ica Singing," a cantata based on the
poems of Walt Whitman.
Officers' Night Initiated
On Monday the USO club will be
reserved for officers. The change,
according to Mrs. Burton, USO direc-
tor, was made because enlisted men
failed to use the club on Mondays.
Tuesday will be highlighted by the
"Sing Swing," held in the evening at
the USO, and the usual Wednesday
night dance will be held. Thursday
will be "ruckus night."
The Friday dance will be held from
8 p.m. to midnight, following the
dancing class from 7 to 8 p.m. in the
In Concert Series
Dorothy Steffles, '45SM, reccntly
sang as guest soloist in the Belle Isle
concert series in Detroit, following
success in a series of auditions spon-
sored by the Detroit Federation of
In the auditions, Miss Steffles was
one of ten winners from over 400
participants. She is a member of the
local chapter of Gamma Phi Beta.
t 4 L
P } -
,.-*r x I
Coed volunteers at University Hos-
pital last month worked 87 hours, it
was announced by Barbara LaSha,
who heads the volunteer workers.
Hospital aides worked 70 hours,
library assistants 4 hours, and volun-
teers worked in the ophthalmology
clinic 8 hours and in the S.M.I. lab-
oratory 5 hours.
The volunteers are Jane Campbell,
Lenore Frane, Mary Getz, Sylvia
Kline, Betty Ann Larsen, Rosa Law,
Dorothea Leonard, Sallay Macauley,
Barbara Marshall, Jean Schinkez,
Charlotte Thomas, Mary Ann Water-
man and Eleanor Weiner.
Still more volunteers are needed
at the hospital. Women who are
interested in the work are asked to
sign up at the League Undergraduate
Office of Social Director's Office,
where they may obtain further in-
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ANN ARBOR, MICH
90 DEGREE WEATHER
after almost a month of
plagued weary summer
school students this week.
A long anticipated rain-
storm followed by a damp
day brought relief and a
chance to get down to
work on those summer ses-
sion finals, scheduled next
SUNDAY, AUG. 20, 1944
Beige, Aqua, Blue,
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SOLDIER," final produc-
tion of the summer session
by Michigan Repertory
Players of the Department
of Speech, was presented
Wednesday through Sat-
urday with two perform-
ances Saturday and a final
one Monday. The School
of Music and the Univer-
sity Orchestra participated
in the presentation, appar-
ently the most popular of
the season, adapted from
George Bernard Shaw's sa-
tire, "Arms and the Man."
Daily music critic Kay En-
gel called the presentation
"refreshing and sparkling
. . . on the whole, Prof.
Revelli may be strongly
complimented for his able
THE BABE SIGNS-Babe Ruth,
"Sultan of Swat," takes time to
ious of recent years, now
faces University women.
No entering student can
be assured of a room in a
University approved resi-
dence, the Dean of
Women's office says.
Women who do not have
definite room arrange-
ments for the coming fall
term are not encouraged
to enroll in the Univer-
sity. An enrollment in-
crease of 650 women is an-
ticipated. Explanation of
the housing shortage is
that the situation has been
made inelastic by the
University's wartime prox-
imity to an industrial cen-
* * *
THE NEW VETERANS
ORGANIZATION on cam-
pus received temporary
University approval from
Dean of Students Joseph
A. Bursley, chairman of
the Student Affairs Com-
mittee Wednesday. The
Veterans Organization is
attempting to enlist the
active membership of the
more than 100 discharged
servicemen on campus.
"How the Veteran Can Be
sign an autograph
war contract problems. The
program, one of the first of
its kind in the United
States, will include study
of the Contract Settlement
Law of 1944 with the aim
of fuller understanding of
More than 2,000 manu-
facturers, employing 500
Coke without bothering to
dress in any more than
shorts or pajamas. Then
came the war and girl
waitresses and after a few
taproom customers have
learned to come fully clad.
At least for the duration.
When peacetime comes