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July 09, 1944 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1944-07-09

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

SUNDAY, JULY 9,x1944

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'.PAGE

_. ,... .. ,.

Navy Assures WAVES Officers
Assignments in Chosen Fields

Coed Help
Needed To

Is

With the adoption of a new policy
by the Women's Reserve of the U.S.
Navy, successful WAVES officer can-
didates are assured of assignment in
the field for which they have an-
nounced preference upon application,
according to Lt. (j.g.) Helen Stewart,
WAVES recruiting officer who re-
cently visited Ann Arbor.
Women applying for officer can-
didacy may specify the field of ser-
vice in which they wish to work, Lt.
Stewart . said, and a candidate is
accepted with the understanding that
if she passes officers' training she
will be commissioned for her special
field. If the candidate does not pass,
she has the choice of remaining in
the Navy as a member of the enlisted
personnel or returning to civilian life.
Seniors May Enter Reserve
Since there are quotas for officers
in each type of work, the WAVES
have a system of priorities by which
applications are considered. Among
fields rating a number one priority
are occupational therapy, office man-
agement, supplies and accounts and
statistics. Women who apply for oth-
er fields have less of a chance for
acceptance to candidacy, although,
Lt. Stewart said, there are still,
opportunities in many other occupa-
tions.
A coed now in the second semester

of her senior year may apply for
officer candidacy, and if accepted
she will enter the V-9 reserve pro-
gram for college students. Applicants
must secure recommendation from a;
faculty committee, about which fur-
ther information may be obtained
from Miss Alice Lloyd, Dean of
Women.
Choice of Fields Broad
The fields for which college women
may apply are: accounting, adminis-;
tration, aerology, cartography, chern-
istry, communications, cryptanalysis,
educational services, institutional
management, law, library science,
mathematics, office management,
personnel work, physics.
Also included are purchasing, radar
administration, statistics, supply
corps, welfare and recreation, writ-
ing and editing, bacteriology, .hel-
minthology, parasitology, serology,
dental hygiene, medical research,
occupational therapy, physical ther-!
apy and physiolbgy.
Although experience is desirable
for all programs offered, it is not an
essential requirement for aerology,
chemistry, communications, crypt-
analysis and educational services.
Further information may be ob-
taimed fromLt. Stewart, who is per-
manently stationed on the niinth floor
of the Book Building in Detroit.

Run Laundry
Workers Handle Clean Linen
In Pleasant Surroundings of
University-Operated Service
The University Laundry must have
coed help if it is to continue its ser-
vices this summer, according to Peg
Weiss, War Council personnel ad-
ministrator, who yesterday urged
University women to give a part of
their time and energy to keeping the
laundry in operation.
Workers are paid 53 cents an hour,'
and are asked to work a minimum
of six hours each week. The hours
may be distributed through the week
from Monday morning to Saturday
noon.
"Coed workers handle only clean
linen," Miss Weiss said, "and work
is done in clean, light, airy surround-
ings. The laundry is University-op-
erated, and without our help it can-
not continue its service."
University Laundry handles all of
the table linen, sheets, pillow cases,
towels, operating gowns, patients'
pajamas and gowns and wrapping
cases for dressings for University
Hospital The Laundry also services
the League, Union and East and West
Quadrangles.
Women are asked to do only light
work, such as folding, sorting and
piling, at the laundry, which is open
from 7:30 a.m, to 5:30 P.m. every day.

USO Begins Summer Activities;
Will Sponsor Open HouseToday
With the battle scare of the past
seven months, caused by scores of ')mmendations from adult accqu~in-
eager servicemen and hostesses, tances in Ann Arbor, but freshman
erased, the USO has now reopened and sophomore coeds must have
for the summer, Miss Barbara Starr, their letters written by adult resi-
assistant USO director, announced dents in their home town.
yesterday. Do you want a colored crayon
Today's big event will be an open sketch of yourself? Mrs. Bradfield
house for servicemen, their wives and will be at the club from 1 p.m. to
families. Visitors may listen to clas- 5 p.m. Tuesday to sketch the service-
sical music in the quiet music room men, and according to Miss Starr
at 2 p.m.. write letters, play cards, they've been quite a hit.
read, or just relax. The usual Sunday At 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, the "ever
morning breakfast will be held from popular" Sing Swing will be held,
10:30 a.m. on, and at 1 p.m. service- offering dancing and refreshments in
men are invited to attend the Willow addition to group singing. On Wed-
Run tour. nesday a birthday party for all ser-
Registration of USO junior host- vicemen born in July, complete with
esses will reopen Tuesday and will birthday cakes and all the trimmings,
continue until further notice, Miss will highlight the dance beginning at
Starr announced. Two letters of 7:30 p.m.
recommendation must be presented, Miss Starr added that the success
preferably one from a clergyman. of the USO depends upon both ser-
Upperclasswomen may obtain rec- ! vicemen, guests and coed hostesses.
J Leat4r SPORT'S WEAR
BYRN MAWR SPORT ANKLETS. Come in soft
shades of powder blue, beige and maize. Also have
that much sought after turn down cuff. It's ribbed,
too. Made of 50% wool and 50% cotton and priced
at 75c.
7 V ANcBUREN S
8 Nickels Arcade

THIS WAVE-and hundreds like her helps keep 'em flying. She is
an important cog in the machinery which makes Navy fliers. As a
Link Trainer Instructor, her job is to give directions to fliers, seated
in cockpits of stationary training planes. The instrument in front
of her, called a "crab," records how well the pilot carries out those
directions. As a result of this kind of training, hazards are greatly
reduced for pilots when they go aloft. The inset shows a rating badge
worn by Link Trainer Instructors, the "T" meaning teacher. A new
booklet about the WAVES is available at Navy Recruiting Offices.

Cool, Pleasant Surroundings

i

one of our lovely hand-blocked summer
cloths with border and napkins to match
on your tea or luncheon table will look and
make you feel cool and comfortable.
Always Reasonably Priced

GAGE LINEN SHOP
10 NICKELS ARCADE

LW -.
A bouquet for the
little lady who
knows how to
a: KEEP COOL
7 t
from 4.95 COT ONS
, w CCOSMETICS
Af
I
Effective Care
for Oily Skin
Liquid Cleanser
Skin Freshener
Night Cream
Extra Strength Astringent
-Lh

JGP To Hold
Meeting Today
Summer Stamp Drive Will
Begin with Mass Gathering
At least one representative from
each undergraduate women's house
must attend the mass meeting of
junior Girls Project at 3:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the Grand Rapids Room
of the League, according to Jean
Hotchkin, '46, JOP summer chair-
man.
The purpose of Junior Project is
to sell war bonds and stamps to stu-i
dents, and a quota of sales for the
summer will be set at the meeting.
Undergraduate houses will be can-
vassed during the summer term in
the juniors' attempt to aid in keeping
down prices and providing funds for
the war effort through all-campus
participation.
A repeat performance of last sum-
mer's outdoor "JGP July Jamboree"
is in order, Miss Hotchkin said, and
the event will be scheduled for early
August. Last summer's "Jamboree"
provided carnival booths, sports, en-
tertainment, and dancing on Palmer
Field and in the Women's Athletic
Building, and from the number of
people attending and the number of
stamps sold was pronounced a great
success by the '43 JGP committee.
All admissions were in the form of
stamp purchases.
The stamp booth which last sum-
mer stopped traffic in the middle of
the Diagonal will be reinstated, ac-
cording to Miss Hotchkin, and sales
in the League Lobby will continue
throughout the term.
All House Presidents must at-
tend a compulsory meeting at
4:30 p. m. tomorrow in the League,
according to Pat Coulter, Presi-
dent of the Women's War Council.

Justice and Mrs. ;Raymond W.
Starr of Grand Rapids recently an-
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Barbara Starr, to Capt.
Samuel A. Schreckengaust, son of
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Schreckengaust of
Harrisburg, Pa. The couple will be
married August 5 in the League gar-
den.
Miss Starr is assistant director of
the local USO, and is a graduate of
Olivet College.
Capt. Schreckengaust is a mem-
ber of the faculty of the Judge Advo-
cate General School in Ann Arbor,
and is a graduate of Gettysburg Col-
l,ege and the Derbingson School of
Law. He is a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, and has served on the Penn-
sylvania Supreme Court.
Announcement has been made of
the engagement of Eleanor F. Earle,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Earle
of Montpelier, Vt., to J. S. Wilson, son
of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Niniger of
Hollis, Va.
Miss Earle is a graduate of the
University and is at the present on
the staff of the Rackham Building.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Stembol
of Battle Creek, recently announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Elaine, to Pvt. William E. Conrath,
Jr., U.S. Army, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William'E. Conrath of Chicago.
Miss Stembol attended St. Olaf
College in Northfield, Minn., and
the University. Pvt. Conrath attend-
ed the University of Chicago and
De Pauw University.

Weddings
N and f
engagements

Sign-up sheets for the forthcom-
ing glf and tennis tournaments
are now posted in Barbour Gym-
nasium and in the Women's Ath-
letic Building, and all women in-
terested in participating in the
contests must register their names
by Wednesday, July 12.
Managers, from whom further
information may be obtained, are
Ruth Weinberg, tennis, and Ellen
Devine, golf. They may be reached
at 2-4471 and 2-2547, respectively.

Claire McCardell s
butcher ottn
'cantake it!,
Whether it's work or fun at hand, the clean-cut cottons created
by this famous designer come through with colors flying! Their
streamlined design, their sophisticated color sense, their carefree

durability contribute to their
summertime treasures for " the
connoisseur of fine casual
clothes. Misses' sizes.

COSMETIC STOCKING SUCCESS
1
belena rubinstein
I00
Sheer flattery on your legs! And so practical.
Goes on smoothly... dries quickly. Water-resistant...
w ill notstreak or spot. Flattering, golden-bronze shade.
Economical, too. About 25 beautiful "Pairs," 1.00.
Double economy size. 1.50.
LEGSTICK-waterproof leg make-up in handy stick
form. Gives a smooth, lasting leg niake-up. Exquisite
shade, specially priced, .75.

OLT

I For a pe~rfect leg make-up,. ┬░erase" tn- .

C
C,
'ii+F ,:

uiryat2 auis, Ili Filing

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