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July 03, 1945 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1945-07-03

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



. . . . ......


?/edcinq6 an] Cnqagementbx
Mrs. John C. Ketcham of Hast- [ Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Millard of De-

Volunteers for
Hospital Work


Req uestecd

ings, Mich. has announced the en-
gagement of her daughter, Mary, to
William T. Kelly, A.M.M. 3/c, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kelly also of
Miss Ketcham is a sophomore at
the University and a member of Zeta
Tau Alpha sorority.
The marriage of Virginia Zapf,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Armin
Zapf of Detroit to Kenneth Stuart
Person, A/S, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arvid Person of Benton Harbor, has
been announced.
Mrs. Person is a senior at the
University and a member of Mu Phi
Epsilon, honorary music society. Mrs.
Person formerly attended Valparaiso
College in Valparaiso, Ind.
Seaman Person also attended Val-
paraiso College. He is now sta-
tioned at Great Lakes Naval Train-
ing Station.

troit have announced the wed-
ding of their daughter, Mary Jane, to
Robert George Walkowiak of De-
Miss Millard is a junior at the Uni-
versity and a member of Alpha Chi
Omega sorority.
Mr. Walkowiak is a graduate of
Wayne Medical School where he was
affiliated with Phi Beta Pi Medical
fraternity. He is now interning at
the Grace Hospital in Detroit.
The wedding took place June 30.
* * *
The marriage of Edith Sauter,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. S. H.
Sauter of Highland Park, Mich. to
Gerald T. Kraus, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Kraus of Detroit has been
Miss Sauter is a senior at the
University and a member of Sigma
Delta Tau sorority.

Women in Every Class May
Participate in Soph Project
University and St. Joseph's hospi-
tals need from 50 to 150 women for
volunteer work this summer, Janet
Cork, chairman of Soph Project, an-
nounced yesterday.
Departing from the custom of the
last few terms, Soph Project will be
open to girls from any class, and the
orientation meeting for hospital vol-
unteers will be held sometime next
Volunteers may work on private
floors, in wards or in clinics. They
may help at the Galen's stand, sell-
ing candy, papers, and other luxury
items. Clerical work, errands, and
the folding of laundry are other
choices before the hospital volunteer,
who must put in a minimum of four
hours per week.
Members of the Central Commit-
tee, appointed by Judiciary Council,
act as captains and direct the volun-
teer work.
USO Colonels
To Meet Today

Happy D y
Lucky '49ers, like their predeces-
sors of a century ago, have struck it !
Men, men, men, not gold, is their
big find!
Disregarding the tradition of the
last few years, freshman men far
outnumber our dewey-eyed women
this year. The ratio hit 300 men
against 50 women, which is a good
number in any women's language.
The brunt of this happy occasion
hit Charles Helnick, Union chair-
man of men's orientation, and Bet-
ty Vaughn, women's chairman.
Because of the scarcity of upper-
classmen, women advisors took over
eight of the freshmen men groups,
leaving the rest of the new men to
nine men advisors. Eight upper-
class women carried the freshmen
women through their trying days
from Wednesday to Saturday noon.
The frosh men were so taken by
their women advisors that many of
them decided they needed more ad-
vising through the semester. Ignor-
ant of the sacred meaning of the
frat pin, one of the new boys drove
an advisor frantic Asking her for
dates. Ah! the life of an advisor.
Transfers managed to straggle in
hours after their appointed meet-
ing to ask in their best "I'm no
freshman" manner, "where's the

Registrar's office?" Three of the
24 expected showed their shiny
faces on the first day.
No innovation was added to the
orientation program this semester,
said Philip E. Bursley, Director of the
Orientation Period. Because of the
relatively small group, he explained,
the whole procedure took only two
and a half days, without cutting any
of the traditional program.
The women advisors for the men!
were Evelyn Gutekunst, Janet Cork,

- '49 Coeds Outnumbered 6 to 1

Bernice Hall, Marilyn Hoss, Helen
Towas, Marion Sharkey, Olga Kazar-
inoff, and Jane Hoffman.
Arthur Kraft, Harold Walters,
Jack Grant, Arthur Markey, Fran-
ces Crockett, Edward Wilamow-
ski, and Robert Dunlap aided the
rest of the freshmen men. The
transfer men were under Milton
Starn and Charles Johnson.
Advising the freshmen women were
Bess Tamura, Diana Kamburoff, Re-

...... _ . ____ . 1

; X/ '


a", m
ir;:, "


(Continued from Page 4)

Hall at 7 o'clock (CWT) 8:00 (EWT)
on Thursday morning, July 5, for the
purpose of taking the Engineering
Aptitude Tests developed by the Car-
negie Foundation for the Advance-
ment of Teaching. There will be no
make-up opportunity. Freshmen will
be excused from'classes on Thursday,
since the tests will require the full
Carillon Recital: Professor Percival
Price, University Carillonneur, 6:15
p. m. Thursday, July 5.
General Library, main corridor
cases. Books printed in English be-
fore 1640.
Clements Library. Japan in Maps
from Columbus to Perry (1492-1854).
Architecture Building. Student
Michigan Historical Collections, 160
Rackham Building. Representative
items in the Michigan Historical Col-
Museums Building, rotunda. Some
foods of the American Indian.
Events Today
University Lecture: "Interpreting
the News." Professor Preston W. Slos-
son; auspices of the Summer Ses-
sion. 3:10 p. m., Rackham Amphi-

University Lecture: "The Summer
Program of the University of Mich-
igan." Louis A. Hopkins, Director of
the Summer Program; auspices of the
School of Education. 2:05 p. m., Uni-
versity High School Auditorium.
Coming Events
French Club: The first meeting of
the Club will be held on Thursday,
July 5, at 7 p. m. in the Michigan
League. Professor Charles E. Koella,
of the Romance Language Depart-
ment and Director of the Club, will
give an informal talk on "'Avenir de
Ia France." Also on the program:
Election of officers; French songs;
Social hour. All students of the
Summer Session and of the Summer
Term as well as all servicemen are
cordially invited to all weekly meet-
ings of the French Club, which are
free of charge. All interested please
see Prof. Koella from 9 to 10 and 1
to 2 Tuesday and Thursday of this
week in Room 111, Romance Lang-
uage Building.
French Teas: There will be held
French Teas every Tuesday and Wed-
nesday at 4 p. m. in the Grill Room
of the Michigan League and on
Thursdays at the same hour at the
International Center. All interested
in speaking :informally French are
cordially invited. The first of these
teas will take place Thursday, July
5, in the International Center.
Motion Picture. French film,
"D'Orage," Michele MoranhCharles
Boyer, French dialogue, English
Titles, plus short. 7:30 p. m. (CWT)
8:30 ( EWT) Friday and Saturday,
July 6, 7, Rackham Lecture Hall. Ad-
mission free.



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