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July 07, 1944 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1944-07-07

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

FRIDAY, JUL'Y 7, 1944
USO Reopens
For Registering
Social Functions
The summer opening of the USO
was announced yesterday by Miss
Barbara Starr, assistant USO direc-
tor, who also said that registration
for junior hostesses would reopen
Tuesday.
Each registrant should bring two
letters of recommendation, prefer-
ably including one from a clergyman.
Freshman and sophomore coeds
should obtain recommendations from
adults in their home towns, while
upperclasswomen's recommendations
may be written by Ann Arbor ac-
quaintances.
A "Coney Island" party will mark
the reopening of the USO from 7 p.m.
to midnight tomorrow, sponsored by
Regiment B, under Ruth Mary 'Pic-
ard.
There will be room for twelve ser-
vicemen on a swimming party, Miss
Starr said, which will be held tomor-
row by the USO. Those interested
are asked to sign up in advance at
the USO.
The schedule for Sunday includes
the usual breakfast starting at 10:30
a.m., to which all servicemen are
invited; a tour to Willow Run at
1 p.m., for which servicemen must
sign up in advance; and a classical
music hour at 2 p.m.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Mass Meetings
To Be Held by1
Two Frojecs
Hospital, Surgical Dressings
Workers To Plan Summer
Schedules Today in League
A mass meeting for all women
interested in hospital volunteer work
will be held at 5 p.m. today in the
Grand Rapids Room of the League,
while those who wish to work at the
Surgical Dressings Unit will meet at
4 p.m. today in the League to plan
the semester's work.
Petitioning for two aides was yes-
terday announced by Barbara LaSha,
'46, summer chairman of hospital
work. Applicants may be from any
class in the University, and must
hand in their petitions by Friday,
July 14. Judiciary Council will inter-
view the petitioners Monday and
Tuesday, July 17 and 18, in the
League.
Miss LaSha said yesterday that the
hospital wants summer term students
only for volunteer workers. Depend-
ability, she added, is a prime requisite
for hospital workers.
All Surgical Dressings Unit in-
structors, as well as women who
would like to work at the Unit and
become instructors, are urged to at-
tend the meeting today by Billie
Jones, '45, summer head of the Unit.

Coed's Support Needed to Make
Success of U' Summer Projects
(An Editorial)
ALTHOUGH THE TIME-HONORED bull-sessions, coke dates, and after- i
dinner bridge games may be heading towards an exit, the goodby's are
long, drawn-out, and so awkward that the time consumed may throw
the War Council's efforts into the waste-basket. Customs, like people,3
never know when to leave.
HE MAJORITY of women in the University are contributing little or
nothing toward a cause for which many are giving their lives. Cer-
tainly the War Council is not imposing upon the coed when it asks her to
give five or six hours a week to work on the home front.
THE UNIVERSITY LAUNDRY will not be able to operate without
more help, and women are needed on the cafeteria lines. The
hospital is in need of volunteer workers, and one week's quota of
surgical dressings prepared at the League unit is used up in one day
at an Army hospital. But the average coed continues to spend hours
with the magazines and funny papers.
BECAUSE there are fewer coeds on ,campus, additional effort is needed
from every woman if the term's war activity quotas are to be met.
The warm sun and the outdoor recreational facilities may be inviting,
but by sensible budgeting of her time each coed should be able to give
several hours each week to help alleviate the local manpower shortage
and keep zUniversity businesses operating, as well as contribute directly
toward the war effort by folding bandages, buying and selling bonds and
stamps, or working for the Bomber-Scholarship Fund.
U NIVERSITY WOMEN have done excellent work in activities in the
past, but the bulk of the job was always accomplished by a small
group-one-hundred percent participation has always been a' far-off
dream. Many coeds, it is true, have paid jobs which consume most of
their time, and there are a few whose academic work demands more ,of
them than of most women.
UT there is still a large, untapped reserve of womanpower on
campus whose efforts are needed, and needed desperately at this
time.
-Peg Weiss,
Personnel Administrator
;;;: ;; ;; <;;;an ;;dn;; 6 ; ;aem en;; ;
n

Panhel Announces Ban on Rushing During Summer

There will be no rushing by social
sororities during the summer term
either on campus or in various cities,
it was announced recently by Joyce
Livermore, '45, Panhellenic Council
rushing secretary.
However, she said, sorority women
may give parties and teas for no
more than three prospective rushees

at any time with the requisite that
at least two other sororities are rep-
resented at the function.
No alumnae or patronnesses may
give functions which can be con-
strued as illegal rushing. Should a
situation of this sort arise, the pen-
alty will be placed upon the active
chapter.

Next year's rushing season for
freshmen, transfers, and upperclass-
women will not take place until sec-
ond semester. The rushing season
will be concentrated into the first
two weeks and three week-ends of
the second semester in order to en-
able all women to make their grades
before signing up for rushing.

,,
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SSummer Saturday Store Hours:

9:30 A.M. to 1:00 P.M.

hand-talored
confetti. dot

blouse

6.50

Prize from our summer collection!

A

£UME
CXAs Ck

°""-"" """"1

fine, cool rib-weave rayon in snowy white
printed with tiny multicolor dots. Self-
fabric butterflies embroidered in pink or
blue biittoni on down the front. Sizes 32
to 18,

Now while there's lots of hot weather ahead-we
stage our famous Summer fashion clearance! Includ-
ed are Summer's success suits, dresses and skirts-all
from regular stock - all priced for immediate clear-
ance! Wonderful chance to refresh your wardrobe
-at big savings!
Regular and half sizes to 48.

Open 9:30 to 6
Mon.- 12 to 8:30

'Iit t
345 Maynard Street

BUY,
WAR BONDS

Mr. and Mrs. Leslie R. Tripp of
Detroit recently announced the mar-
riage of their daughter, Katherine
Elizabeth Tripp, to Cpl. Robert Le-
win, son of 'Mrs. Hinda Lewin of
Chicago.
Cpl. Lewin and the former Miss
Tripp were both Daily photographers
during the last three semesters. The
bride is a member of Delta Gamma
sorority, and has just completed her
junior year at the University. Cpl.
Lewin is a member of the Army intel-
ligence service, and was formerly
stationed on campus in Co. A, 351st
S. U.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Judkins of
Rosedale Park announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Lucille Jud-
kins, to Richard A. Nelson, U. S. N.,
Laundry Needs Help
Immediate help is needed at the
University Laundry if it is to con-
tinue to operate. Wages are 53
cents an hour, and all work is
done with clean linen only. Each
worker is asked to put in six hours
each week, which she may dis-
tribute throughout the week. See
Peg Weiss between 1 p.m. and 3
p.m. in the League Undergraduate
Office Monday and Tuesday for
further information.

son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Nel-
son of Highland Park.
Miss Judkins is attending the Uni-
versity, while Mr. Nelson is a for
mer U. of M. student. He is a mem-
ber of Chi Phi fraternity.
Place Is Found
For Dungarees,
Women may as well give their
bluejeans and voluminous shirts to
the Norwegian clothes drive at the
League, for the freshman men have
added their note to Dean Alice
Lloyd's tune' ofs"Get those sloppy
things off campus.''
A local coed was pedalling leisurely
down a nearby sidewalk yesterday,
clad in traditional =jeans with shirt
tails flying in what passes for a
breeze these days. She noticed that
a couple of young-looking men were
following closely, holding an intense
argument.
Finally the wiser-looking of the
two tapped her on the shoulder.
"'Hey, babe," he said, in typical
smart-freshman style, "tell this cluck
that you're not being initiated into
anything."
Members of the University staff
and student body are asked to bring
clothing to the Undergraduate Office
between 9 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday.

/;/
pretty and cook.,
NON onur
// \
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in. n~it lvr ao reepit
oo lersalue.earwitbfowor bxk N/
7 backgrounds. Sizes 10 to 16.
P/.
/7 1f
SIX
/f;/

MARSHALL'S

CUT ERATE
365 DAYS A YEAR

Next to State

Theatre

Sale July 7-8

G. x "

U

60c
Kreml
SHAMPOO
3 3e

$1.00
ZIP
DEPI LITORY
59c
Cream or Wox

I

A1

JEWEL

DESS

r

"N"I'll

,a

in

$25.00 BONDS.. ..only $18.75
SAVE at MARSHALL'S

50c
Dr. Lyons
24y

50c
MOLLE

Important enough to stand up
before any audience .This color-
ful, imaginative, cool print jer-

sey.

This and dozens of others like
it. July Clearance at

41

We stock REVLON Cosmetics, Nail Enamels,
Lipstick, Face Powders

$700
Sizes 10-44

;;
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$'
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5::::;%:
.{._.}S
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f. Y.
f ;
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, '

INVEST
IN
VICTORY
BUY
BONDS

ryy/ f t
,, a (+

., ~ ,
. .. '
- _
,
,
,

Y,

le-

,

VLLtEOiLe L*£G

LUCIEN LELONG'S
LI UID "CAKE" MAKEUP

does°w

461

It~ow

Jo't a

L

PlINS tax

$1.00 Value
COUNTESS
M-ARITZA

$1.00 Value
Genuine BBB

Of interest to women who wear
sizes 16-24!. This group in-
cludes beautiful Rayon Jersey
pastels. The kind that's always
so hard to find.

" Non-drying anew complexion for you-a fragrant,
silky liquid that smooths on with your fingertips! A dewy, non-drying

Double-Edge
VA PY,^ 10 1A AB



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