WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1942
T"HE MICIHIGUAN DAILY
- - - --ft 0
Classes To Be Held At League;
Will Distribute Rule Booklets1
And Conduct Sample Meetings
If you were conducting a meetingl
and some one should say, "I rise toY
a point of order," what would you
do? Correct procedures will be out-
lined in Motarboard's three-day ses-
sion, giving instructions to campus
women on parliamentary law, whichI
will open at 4:15 p.m. today in the
League, with a general meeting to
present the essential facts.
At' this meeting booklets giving;
handy rules of conduct for meet-
ings will be given out to those at-
tending. The points will be ex-]
plained and briefly illustrated, re-
serving the actual practice in using
them for the model meeting which
will be conducted at 4:15 p.m. to-
Sample Meetings Planned
At tomorrow's meeting members of
the audience will get an opportunity
to conduct +sample meetings, or to
participate in them. Those women
holding offices on campus will bene-
fit most directly from a knowledge of
the most efficient methods of con-
ducting meetings. Moreover, there
are many women who, although not
at present holding offices, can expect
to do so in the future. This is es-'
pecially apt to be true with the new
increased importance of the role of
women in civilian life.
The mechanical side of any meet-
ing will progress much more smooth-
ly if those attending have some idea
of what is expected of them, and of
what they can do and when it can
be done. Because of this, Mortar-
board feels that the course will prove
worthwhile for those who merely in-
tend to participate in meetings, as
everyone sooner or later does.
At the third session of the course,-
at 4:15 p.m., riday, questions on
ie information and points brought
out in the previous sessions will be
answered. These questions can be
submitted eitherduring thesWednes-
day or-the Thursday session.
Though special invitations have
been sent to activity leaders, the
course has been created to fit the
needs of every woman on campus, ac-
cording to Phyllis Lovejoy, '42, and
Rosebud Scott, '42, chairmen.
A new year r
Face 1942 with a superbly styled s
coiffure. Whether your mood
be frivolous or severe, we can
SHAMPOO and WAVE,
75c throughout the week
No. 5 Nickels Arcade
For Red Cross
The schedule for second semester
Red Cross courses has been an-
nounced by Miss Ethel McCormick,
social director of, the League.
The standard First Aid course will
have four sections; section one will
meet from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Monday;'
section two, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Tuesday; section three, from 7 p.m.
to 9 p.m. Wednesday and section
four, from 10 a.m. to noon, Satur-
day. There will be ten meetings of
this class which is open to both men
and women. ,
Advanced Course Planned
Advanced First Aid will be given
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday and
will consist of 10 hours, that is, five
meetings of two hours each. The in-
structor course will be given at the
same time and will have 30 hours of
Home Nursing will also have four
sections; section one will be given
from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Wednesday;
section two from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Wednesday and sections three and
four at the same times respectively
on Thursday. One practice hour
weekly will also be given, the time
to be decided by each individual
class; total work will be 24 hours,
3 hours a week for 8 weeks..
Typing To Be Given
A course in typewriting will be
given with two sections, one from
4 p.m.. to 5:30 p.m. Monday and
Wednesday, and the other, at the
same time on Tuesday and Thurs-
day. Motor Mechanics will be given
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Wednesday
for ten classes. Completion of this
and the First Aid course is required
for admission to the Motor Corps.
Nutrition will be given from 4 p.m.
to 6 p.m. Wednesday, and will have
ten meetings and an exam. Nursery
School Volunteers or Child Care will
be offered from 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
on Monday. A course in Braille will
be offered, but the exact time is not
yet known. Time for registration for
these classes will be announeed at
a later date.
For Hobo Hop
Gov. And Mrs. Van Wagoner
Will Chaperon Congress Dance
To Be Held Friday At Union
Governor and Mrs. Van Wagoner
and President and Mrs. Ruthven will
get a glimpse into the rouglh and
rugged lives of railroad bums when
they chaperon the Hobo Hop from 9
p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday in the Union
Ballroom, Larry Williams, '44, pa-
trons chairman, announced yester-
Wearing their oldest, and loudest
clothes, other chaperons will be: Dean
J. A. Bursley, Dean and Mrs. I. C.
Crawford, Dean and Mrs. W. B. Rea,
Dean and Mrs. E. A. Walter, Capt.
and Mrs. R. E. Cassidy and Col. and
Mrs. W. A. Ganoe.
Other faculty patrons and pa-
tronesses will be Prof. and Mrs. A. D.
Moore, Prof. and Mrs. J. R. Nelson,'
Prof. and Mrs. D. H. Parker, Prof.
and Mrs. R. H. Sherlock, Prof. and
Mrs. P. W. Slosson, and Prof. and
Mrs. E. A. Stalker.
Others listed are Prof. and Mrs.
R. D. Brackett, Prof. and Mrs. Karl
Litzenberg, Prof. and Mrs. N. R. F.
Maier, Prof. and Mrs. Arthur Smith-
ies, Prof. and Mrs. D. D. Thuma.
Prof. and Mrs. Bennett Weaver, Prof.
and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Prof. and Mrs.
F. L. Everett, and Prof. E. D. Rain-
vikle, Prof. and Mrs. M. L. Willims,
Prof. and Mrs. Edward Young, Prof.
Maurice Eichelberger, Dr. and Mrs.
E. W. Blakeman and Mr. and Mrs.
W. L. Berridge.
Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Bowman, Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Kallenbach, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Oakes, Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Peake and Mr. and Mrs. A. K.
Stevens will also patronize the dance.
The Hobo Hop is sponsored by
Congress, Independent Men's Organi-
zation and will feature music by Bill
Sawyer and his orchestra, to be known
for the evening as Man Godfrey and
his Ragamuffins. Tickets are now
on sale at the main desk of the
Union or may be obtained from any
member of the central committee.
r and .e
Elizabeth F. Loughborough, daugh-t
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Claude S. Loaugh-
borough of Detroit. and Floyd G.
Wakefield, son of Mrs: Z. D. Wake-t
field exchanged marriage vows at
5:30 p.m. last Wednesday in St. An-
drew's Episcopal Church.
Only the members of the familiess
and a few close friends were present'
in the chancel of the church where
the service was read by Rev. Henry
After the wedding a reception was
held at the home of the bride. The
couple left for a short motor trip and
will be at home at 1321 Wilmot §t.
Both are graduates of the University.
Mrs. Wakefield, a member of Zeta
Tau Alpha sorority, is employed in
the office of the University Bureau'
At a tea in the Lague Sunday,
Prof. and Mrs. Russell A. Dodge"'
announced the engagement of
their daughter, Jeanne, to Lieut.
Richard Drew, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Percy E. Drew, of Detroit. The
wedding ,is planned for February.
Both attended Michigan State
College, from which Lieut. Drew
was graduated. He is stationed at
Fort Sill, Okla. ,
The wedding of Virginia Anne Im-
lay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
B. Imlay, of Washington,, and Fred
Neal, of Washington, son of Mrs. F.
S. Neal of Northville, was performed
Dec. 28 at the First Baptist Church,
The bride is a graduate of Rad-
cliffe and attended the Columbia
School of Journalism. She is a Pi
Beta Phi. Mr. Neal is a graduate of
the University and a member of Al-
pha Delta Phi. The couple will live
A family dinner Sunday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F.,
Bassett of Vinsetta Park, Royal
Oak, furnished the setting for an-
nouncing the engagement of their
daughter, Jeanne, to James Scott
Thorburn, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Bassett was graduated from
the University in June and her
sorority is Pi Beta Phi. Mr. Thor-
burn, who is an Alpha Tau Omega,
also attended the University.
At a dinner MonIay at the chapter
house of Alpha Delta Pi sorority,
Patricia Maye Stearns, '43A, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Stearns
of Ann Arbor revealed her engage-
ment to Robert Cramer, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Lawrence S. Cramer of Fort
Ann, N. Y.
Miss Stearns is rush chairman for
her sorority, and is a junior editor
on the staff of the Gargoyle. She
received recognition of Alpha Alpha
Gamma, national honor society in
architecture and allied arts, this win-
Mr. Cramer is a graduate of Hoosac
Academy in New York, and has been
engaged this year in national defense
work with' the Physicists' Research
Co. here. The couple plan to be
married late next summer.
Only a brief wedding trip could
be taken by W. Robert Stevens of
Aberdeen, Md., and his bride of
Dec. 31, the former Ethel Crozer
Smith, because the bridegroom had
only a few days' furlough from his
duties at the ordnance proving sta-
stion of the United State Quarter-
master Division at Aberdeen.
The bride, a daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Arthur W. Smith, adt Mr.
Stevens are graduates of the Uni-
W A Anti
Pre-exam activities at the W.A.B. are many and varied; seems like the
campusites are trying to keep physically fit for defense work and for fun
too. Par example, the Fencing Club has arrariged a tournament for 3 p.m.
Sunday at the Sports Building. University fencers and members of the
Grosse Pointe Sword Club are the combatants for this event while other
tourneys will be held in the near future with Michigan State College, Olivet
College and Ohio State University. Doreen Voiles, Mary Reichle and Nan
Church are the members of the weaker (?) sex who will join three members
of the Men's Scimitar Club, honorary fencing society, in shouting "touche"
Archers will compete in a winter inter-collegiate meet sponsored by the
Archery Club which is entering Class B event. It will last over a period of
three weeks-those of Feb. 8, 15 and 22. Anyone interested is urged to sign
up on a list on the bulletin board of Barbour Gym by Jan. 28. It is not
necessary to be a club member to enter the tournament. One score will be
sent in to the inter-collegiate headquarters every week, and practice periods
will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesdays on the main floor of Waterman
Equipment will be furnished with the exception of arrows, so bring your
own and shoot to win, and for fun, too . . . remember practice on Wednes-
day; meets will be held at the same time also.
The courts at-Barbour are the scene these days of some swampy games,
and we do mean 'swampy' in the sense that you understand, you readers, if,
and we hope there are, some of you!
Delta Gamma did you-know-what to Alpha Omicron Pi, 25-2, Alpha Xi
Delta the same to Alumnac, 28-6, Martha Cook, likewise to Stockwell II,
26-1. Less on the swampy side are Alpha Delta Pi over Ann Arbor Inde-
pendents II, 19-7, Collegiate Sorosis over Couzens II, 16-8, Stockwell I over
Newberry, 22-17. And Phi Sigma Sigma just plain, defaulted to Jordin, 2-0.
,* * *, *
Victorious racquet-wielders in the badmihton tourney thus far are WAA
president Donelda Schaible . . . (yeah, Don!) and Jean Johnson, (likewise)
who trounced the Misses Richert and Dodge, 15-7. 15-7. R. and M. Johnson
beat Cowing and Neafie while Dehlin and Rimpela defeated D. Doyle and
M. Heath, 15-10, 15-10. Those who have not yet played off their matches
must do so immediately, or be crossed off and placed on a very, very black
list! We're not threatening , , , , but .....
Petite Dorisan Hendricks announces that the bowling tournament
finals are to be played by the end of the week. Jane Zimmerman, Bette
Sachs and Sally Morton are in the finals, while the last of the semi-finals
are being played off by Barbara Alt and Nan Stock, as this is being written.
Here's to the victors valiant and so long.'til soon again.
To Attend Tea
Betty Stephen Will Be General
Chairman For First Open House'
Of New Year To Be Held Today
President and Mrs. Rutliven will
be at home to students at the first
Ruthven tea of the new year from
4 'p.m. to 6 p.m. today.
Special invitations have been is-
sued to 10 campus groups, but all
students are welcome to attend. Pi
Beta Phi, Collegiate Sorosis, Alpha
Phi, Mosher Hall. Zone I of the
League House divisions, Greene
House and Hinsdale House of East
Quadrangle, Phi Delta Theta, Sigma
Chi and Chi Psi are the honored resi-
Those to pour include irs. Joseph
Kallenbach of Greene House and
Mrs. Agnes Clark of Alpha Phi dur-
ing the first hour. Mrs. Frederick
Klein of Mosher Hall and Mrs. Hazel
Overton of Pi Beta Pi will pour be-
tween 5 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Members of the League Social Com-
mittee are assisting Betty Steffen,
'42, who is general chairman for the
tea. Margaret Harmon, '44, is in
charge of the dining room. Beth
Cowing and Jeanne Hicks, '43, will
assist pourers in the dining room
between 4 p.m. and 5 p.m. Assisting
in the second hour will be June
Bender, '42, and Nancy Grey, '43.
Mary Louise Knapp. '43, and Jane
Schermerhorn, '43, will assist at the
tea table fron 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. and
will be succeeded by Frances Hall,
'43, and Nancy Griffin, '44, Janice
Benson, '45, and Josephine Fitzpat-
rick, '44, will serve as assistants in
Group I and Group II of the
League Social Committee will serve
in the living room from 4 p.m. to
5 p.m., while Groups III and IV will
be in the dining room during that
period. For the second hour the two
groups will change places.
How Do The Women Compare?.
By BETTY HARVEY
In 1917, the year the Michigan
Union was merely a deep cellar and
a bright hope, the University was
mobilizing for the First World War.
During this epic year J-Hop as well
as many other traditional affairs
was abandoned-at the end of this
year the present library was partly
completed. This period of change
and adjustment, war fever and an-
xiety, doubt and uncertainty is par-
allel in many ways to the one in
which we, the women of the Univer-
sity of Michigan, find ourselves to-
day. Then as now was there a gen-
eral inventory of abilities and capa-
bilities. Let us look at the campus of
1917-18 and the work of the women
of that day. uperficially, the Upi-
versity was running just as before
and yet nothing was quite the same.
Thousands of students had left as
well as scores of faculty members.
The campus was filled with khaki,
students in military training courses
Specials for Wednesday
for every occasion. Wool jacket dresses, one piece wool dresses,
crepe dresses, dinner dresses, iii black anid colors. Sizes 9-17,
12-44, 16%/-26 f.
15 2-PIECE SUITS
Cajmnel, Shetlands and Plaids. Sizes 110-20,
and in six weeks' course in Military
Stores given by the Engineering
In that year, twenty-six Ann Ar-
bor nurses went into service and
twelve were in active duty in France.
Two- and three-hour courses were
introduced to the curricula in war
and food, nutrition and laboratory
work. 'Courses in household econom-
ics and conservation of food were
offered, the directors of which were
in direct contact with the food ad-
ministration in Washington.
In the Literary School, such de-
fense courses were offered for creditI
such as The Theory and Practice of
Publicity and the Methods and Prin-
ciples of Government Censorship. In
the department of philosophy, Prof.
R. W. Wenley gave a course on the
moral and spiritual issue of the war.
A Liberty Loan campaign was en-
tered upon by the League and an
average subscription among, women
was secured, higher than that of the
student body as a whole. Many
women earned their contributions by
taking care of children, tutoring,
clerical work and even helping the
Work on surgical dressings at An-
gell House was taken up and girls
were taught the habit of dropping in
for an hour between classes-"hours
at Red Cross" were part of every
University woman's life.
Women Registered -
Women registered for war serv-
ices-did their bit of knitting and
disculssed vehemently the "back to
the land" movement. A military unit
was organized for women, with
training in army tactics and hikes in
the Arboretum as part of its activi-
ties. On review, this unit formed an
official division of the officers Re-
Movements to cut down on luxuries
and to simplify social life resulted
in entire renunciation of formal par-
ties and the establishment of 8-11:30
dances in women's houses.
Because of the man shortage, one
at $5.00... 5 TEEN COATS
In youngster sizes. From 8-12.
at $5.00 ... HOUSE COATS
Quilted cottons, corduroys aind crepes.
at $5.00 ... DRESSES
Wools, jerseys, crepes. Sizes 9-17, 10-44. Were to $12.95,
at $3.48 . . . DRESSES
Odds and ends in wools, crepes and corduroys.
at 2.00 ... BLOUSES and SKIRTS
Blouses mostly long sleeve washables.
D.WT mr£~ ~bUnE?~ a a
of the greatest, controversies in the
history of the University was waged
-whether women could participate
in the Union Opera! This actually
came to pass as well as the awarding
of fifteen Daily positions to women.
Women took over the Inlander and
Gargoyle and even, rumor hath it,
threatened the football team.
The picture of women in the First
World War is one of spirit and ac-
tivity, but, it seems from reports that
mobilization of women was not at
its maximum strength until the be-
ginning of 1918, almost ten months
after our entry! They were willing,
but slow to organize. Their efforts
were so vital after they had gathered
momentum that our generation of
women students can well profit by
their contributions to he coutriry
and the campus and organize our
own efforts with as much speed and
power as possible.
Kappa Delta has just announced
the recent pledging of Shirley Hol-
man, '44, of Bellaire, N.Y.; and
Frances Griffin, '44, of New York
City. In their lastinitiation seven
nledges became active members. The
Our New Smash-Hit
No College girl's wardrobe is complete
without several sweaters to match those
skirts. The lovely wool slip-overs are
just the thing for between class hops.
Newest Postel S1ades
Pink, Blue, Orchid,
Green and White
versity. Mr. Stevens, who received
his masters degree here, is a son
of Mrs. F. H. Stevens and the late
Prof. Stevens of the College of En-
gineering. He is a member of Theta
The engagement of Ila Waggoner,,
'42L, to Charles Day Johnson, '41L, of
Cleveland, 0., was announced Jan.
4 by the mother of the bride-elect.
Mrs. Carrie Waggoner. The wedding
date was not set.
Miss Waggoner is a member of
Kappa Beta Pi, international law sor-
ority, and Mr. Johnson belongs to
the Order of Coif, Rational law school
honor society. He is now associated
with the law firm of Baker, Hostet-
ler and Patterson at Cleveland. His
parents are Mr. and Mrs. E. T. John-
son, of Warren, Pa.
At a double ring ceremony per-
formed Saturday in Christ Church
Chapel, Detroit, by the Rev. Hillis
D. Duggins, Marjorie Evelyn,
Treadwell, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence W. Treadwell, of De-
troit, became the bride of Herbert
Ross Whiting, son of Mrs. Herbert
Ross Whiting, of Shaker Heights,
0., and the late Rev. Whiting.
The bride attended school at Al-
bion where shewas a Delta Gamma,
-and she did graduate _work at the
University. Mr. Whiting graduated
in August from University Law
The Altar Society of St. Mary's
Student Chapel will hold a special
meeting from 10 a.m. to noon to-
mor-row in the auditorium. Plans for
the rummage sale to be held Jan. 24
will be completed at this meeting.
Notice To Women
A notice directed to all women
students has come from the Office
of the Dean of Women requesting
that, in the interests of good taste
"and appropriate dress, wome do
not wear slacks or other info mal
sport attire at formal classroom
exercises or in the library.
_ _ 1 _ _
1. Does not rot dresses or men's
shirts. Does not irritate skin.
2. No waiting to dry. Can be
used right after shaving.
3. Instantly stops perspiration
for I to 3 days. Removes odor
4. A pure,; white, greaseless,
stainless vanishing cream.
5. Arrid has been awarded the
Approval Sealofthe American
Institute of Laundering for
being harmless to fabrics.
Arrid is the LARGEST SELLING
DEODORANT. Try a jar today!
At all stores selling toilet goods
'''9 ajar (also in 10¢ aud 590 jar~s)
Request For Tutors
Received This Week
No tutor will be furnished by the
League Tutorial Committee after 12
noon Saturday, January 17. To get
a tutor fill out one of the tutorial
blanks in the undergraduate office
of the Women's League any time
before January 17.
A charge of 25 cents an hour is
levied for those who receive assist-
ance, and should be paid directly to
the tutor at the time of instruction.
WASH I NGTON-
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