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July 16, 1944 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1944-07-16

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Coeds Are Urged To Sign for
Hostess Work at USO Center
Coeds attending the summer ses ion or the summer term, are urged
to sign up as a USO junior hostess at the USO clubhouse immediately
according to Helen Alpert, campus representative of the USO committee.
"Hundreds of servicemen descend on us every weekend to be enter-
tained and to meet nice girls," Miss Alpert stated. "So far, there haven't
been enough girls to go around and some of the men are a little discouraged,
but we're hoping the reopening of registration will take care of the
Recommendations Needed
To become a junior hostess, a coed needs only to present two letters
of recommendation, preferably one from a clergyman, and if these are
accepted she is given a USO pass. A pass entitles her to attend all
- 'of the club's social functions and is

JQP Needs Interested Coeds for
Work on Special Committees

University coeds are still neededs
JGP has
to work on Junior Girls Project com- war projE
mittees, and anyone interested may which co
leave her name, telephone number and crea
and the name of the committee with JGP com
which she would like to work in the and stai
stamp and bond mail box in the nival, az
Undergraduate Office of the League, various Z
according to Jean Hotchkin, summer women h
JGP head. building
Committee chairmen were yester-
day announced by Miss Hotchkin.G-^
They are: booths, BettynVaughn Gxi r Il(
publicity,' Joyce Siegan and PaulaK
Brower; houses, Rita Bregman; and eep
special events, Tady Martz. Did yo
The purpose of JGP is to sell bonds versity ih
and stamps to University students by mando t
special stamp booths, house repre- SHE Mz
sentatives, and special events. This Waves a
summer's stamp booths will be locat- to drop
ed at the middle of the Diagonal and across d
in the League lobby, and arrange- this mea
ments for a representative in each into froy
coed residence are being made. They ar
Past stamp sales through special to keept
events have taken many forms, and cxhausti

been, since it initiated its
ect, an ideal organization in
eds can use their ingenuity
tiveness. Last summer the
Lmittee sold $1,400 in bonds
aps through an outdoor car
end by aiding during' the
War Loan drives University
ave done a good deal toward
up the county totals.
in Condition
au know that a Western Uni-
Las had in operation a Coin-
raining program for women!
Agazine tells us that Wacs,
and Army Nurses are taught
off an eight-foot wall, leap
itches, use Judo, etc. Does
an that our girls are going
?t-line combat? Not at all.
e being given this training
them in top-notch shape for
ng tasks.

Coed Alumnae
Ship Overseas
Four University alumnae, now
working with the American Red
Cross, have recently arrived in Aus-
tralia. They are Marion E. Hanson,
'41, of Mt. Pleasant, Mich., hospital
recreation worker; Carolyn E. (Bet-
ty) Davis, '37, of Findlay, O., field
recreation worker; Marcelle Sadlier,
'27, of Indianapolis, Ind., hospital
social worker, and Alice B. Singluff
of Chicago, Red Cross staff assistant.
Helen J. Hawkins, '28, American
Red Cross secretary, has arrived in
North Africa. Until her Red Cross
appointment, Miss Hawkins worked
with the Cleveland Diesel Engine
Division,. and previously with the
White Motor Company of Cleveland.
The safe arrival of three Red Cross
workers in England has also been
announced. They are Jane E. Bisbee
of Chicago, hospital secretary; Mrs.
Evelyn Coughlin Couse, '23, of De-
troit, hospital social worker, and
Maybelle E. Kahle, '41, of Milwaukee,
Wis., hospital recreation worker.

a pledge that she will put in at least
11 work hours every three months.
Many coeds seem to have the falla-
cious idea that being a hostess means
only that they come to the USO oc-
casionally to be entertained. On the
contrary, a hostess's job is to see
that the servicemen are entertained,
Miss Alpert continued. This means
taking the initiative in going up and
talking to them and asking them to
Must Clean Center
In addition, every hostess should
assume the obligation' to help keep
the USO spick and span, and should
devote at least an hour a week to
working at the club. We need stu-
dents to type, to help in the office,
to take care of the library, to dust,
to do dishes and other housework.
Married women or older women
may become senior hostesses. They
sign the hostesses in and out at the
dances and take charge of the office
during the evenings. They also take
it upon themselves to introduce a
shy serviceman to some of the junior
Among the new activities being
planned for the summer are horse-
shoes and croquet in the backyard of
the USO, picnics and swimming par-
ties. "We're trying to arrange some
swimming parties for both service-
men and hostesses in the near fu-
ture," Miss Alpert said.

WACs "Snap" Their Chief--After inspecting units in San Francisco, Calif. Oveta Culp Hobby, director
of the WACs, poses for snapshots by admirers in the ranks.

( CrG1; e1 i

Women's Clubs
Pledge Support
To World Peace
NEW YORK, July 15.-(AP)-The
National Federation of Business and.
Prof essional Women's Clubs today
adopted a six-point program approv-
ing international cooperation with
the purpose of stimulating study and
action by the Federation's 79,000
Presented to the Federation's bien-
nial convention, the platform de-
* 1. To rid the world of aggressive
war is the paramount challenge of
our generation ...
2. Force should be the servant of
the law. Responsibility rests on the
United States to do its share in aiding
the organization of the world . .
3. A permanent court of interna-
tional justice should receive the sup-
port of the government of the United
States ...
4. Freedom of thought and expres-
sion must be considered on an inter-
national basis ...
5. The world is an economic unit.
Effort should be made to raise the
standard of living of people every-
where in order that the goal "free-
dom from want" shall be achieved.,
6. We cannot substitute declara-
tions of principles for deeds. Only by
action can we achieve the kind of
world we want.
'Old Clothes'
Drive Continues
The drive for clothes for Norwegian
relief will continue throughout the
summer session, according to Pat
Coulter, '45, War Council head, who
announced that clothingcmay be left
at any time before 5:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday in the League Under-
graduate Office.
The spring clothing drive was ex-
tremely successful, Miss Coulter said,
and the War Council urges University
personnel to contribute any addi-
tional clothing it can spare to thej

Ie~1~njpand 6nqfaajemcnkj
e <><=>4> >0
Susan Scott, a graduate of the I He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa
University was recently married to honor society and Phi Delta Theta
Wesley C. Fuller, son of Mr. and fraternity.

for the

Mrs. J. C. Fuller, of Tulose, Califor-
nia. She is the daughter of Prof.
and Mrs. E. 0. Scott of Toledo, Ohio.
Prof. Scott is a former member of
the faculty.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Percy L. Potterof
Des Moines, Ia., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Patricia,
to Pfc. Charles L. Nord, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Nord of Lakewood,
N. Y. ' The wedding will be held
July 24 in Des Moines.
Miss Potter was graduated from
the University in February, and is
now a member of the staff of the Ann
Arbor News. Pfc. Nord is a member
of the ASTP stationed here, and is a
student in the School of Medicine.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Jones of
Chicago, announce the engagement
of their daughter, Genevieve Edna
Foote, to Dr. Henry Jerome Kruska,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kruska
of Cambridge Springs, Pa.
Miss Foote is a graduate of the
Evanston Hospital School of Nursing
at Northwestern University, and she
received her degree in public health
nursing from the University of Mi-
chigan in June. Dr. Kruska, a grad-
uate of the University, is a member
of the faculty of the School of Den-
tistry, and is affiliated with Xi Psi
Phi fraternity.
The wedding will take place in
The marriage of Helen Elizabeth
Ward, daughter of Mrs. Lenore Ward
of Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania, to
Calvin Blaine Kitchen, USNR, son
of Dr. and Mrs. C. C. Kitchen of Dela-
ware, Ohio was announced recently.
The former Miss Ward and Mr.
Kitchen both attended the Univer-
sity. Mr. Kitchen is in the School of
Medicine here in the V-12 Program.

* * *

The marriage of Marguerite Say-
ers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl I.
Sayers of Ann Arbor, to Duane Mead
Clement, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. R.
Clement of Grand Rapids, was an-
nounced by her parents.
Mr. Clement is a senior in the Uni-
versity medical school and will in-
terne this year in St. Joseph's Hos-

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