1 3E~frA. DEC. . '1f42TR tii iI
To Give Annual Dance Saturday, ec.1
To Be Invited
All Proceeds To Be Donated
To Bomber-Scholarship Fund;
'Warsages' Will Be On Sale
"Dance for patriotism" will charac-
terize Hillel's annual fall dance which
will be held from 9 pm. to midnight.
Saturday, Dec. 12 in the ballroom of
the League, accordingto Grace Freud-
berg, '45, social chairman of"the Foun-
-The dance will not only support the
League's project of donating all pro-
ceeds received for use of theballroom,
to the Bomber-Scholarship,. but the
social committee has invited 30 sol-
diers from Fort Custer to be special
guests of the Foundation for the eve-
Hardy to Play
Gordon Hardy will play for the
dance, admission to which will be free
to members and guests of membei's.
In place of -the usual formal affair,
the social committee has decided to
dispense with "white tie and tails" by
declaring that informal dress is the
order of the evening. This policy will
presumably apply 'for "the duration"
for Hillel's affairs.+
To Sell Warsags
Warsages (war stamp corsages) will
be sold at the dance. -A special com-
mittee at Hillel has been set up to
make these corsages up so that no
extra cost will be entailed and the'
full proceeds can be turned -into war
The social committee, composed of
Grace Freudberg, '45, and Harry Mil-
ler, 45, co-chairmen; Edith Kohn,
'45; Millie Getzoff, '43; David Crone,-
'43; Bob Warner, '43 and Lew Warner,
'45 will assume responsibility for the
soldiers invited for the occasion. They
will provide dates for the evening and
dinners for them at various houses on
Pledging Of Women
Athena, literary society, pledged
seven women in a candle light cere-
mrony at 8:30 p.m. yesterday in thex
Those who were pledged are as fol-
lows: Lois Arnold, '43, Carol Cothran,
'45, Ruth Johnson, '44, Marcia Nel-
son, '44, Shirley Raskey, '44, Esther
Stevens, '44 and Sue Wood, '44. Re-
freshments were served afterwards.
To Begin Today
Interviewing by Judiciary commit-
tee of the women who petitioned to
be orientation advisers for the year
1943-44 will ,be held from 3:30 p.m.
to 5:30p.m. today through Dec. 11, in
Petitions, which were handed in
last week, have been arranged alpha-
betically and applicants are asked
to come in the following order: To-
day: Adams through Case; Tomor-
row: Cast'icam through Garrels;
Thursday: Gaskell through Iselman;
Friday: Janiga through Mason; Mon-
-day, Dec. 7: McCormick through
Poniering; Tuesday, Dec. 8: Present
through Scott; Wednesday, Dec. 9:
Service through Ulrich; Thursday,
fDee. 10: thderwood through Zuniack.
It is important that applicants
come for their interviews at the ap-
pointed times. If it is impossible for
the applicant to be presents atthe
time assigned for her, she may come
on Friday, Dec. 11, which has been
reserved for those who are unable to
be interviewed previously.
A- notice will be in the D.O.B. each.
day repeating the schedule of ap-
pointments. Eligibility cards are re-
quired at the interviews.
WAA In fe rviewing
By Nancy Flstrup
The results of interviewing yester-
day to fill vacancies on the WAA
'oard were announced by Nancy Fil-
strup, '43, president.
Helen Willcox, '44Ed, was appointed
vice-president of the board. Miss
Willcox has been manager of the
Dance Club for the past semester,
and is on the central committee for
the voluntary physical fitness pro-
Pat Coulter, '45, was chosen to
head the auxiliary riding club of
Crop and Saddle. Miss Coulter is a
transfer from Randolph-Macon.
Carol Grede, '44, will head the
Hockey Club. Miss Grede is a trans-
fer from Mt. Holyoke and is a Kappa
Alpha Theta pledge. She is also a
member of the Women's.Glee Club.
IFC Ball List
Patrons Announced For 10th
Annual Dance To Be Held Friday
Patrons for the 10th annual Inter-
fraternity Ball which will be held
from 9 until 12 p.m. Friday in the
Union Ballroom and which will fea-
ture the music of Fletcher Henderson
and his orchestra, have been an-
nounced by Bud Brown, '44E, pub-
licity chairman for the dance.
Regent and Mrs. E. L. Burhans,
Regent and Mrs. A. E. Connable. Re-
gent Esther Cram andMr. L. V. Cram,
Regent and Mrs. D. H. Crowley, Re-
gent and Mrs. J. J. Herbert, Regent
and Mrs. H. G. Kipke, Regent and
Mrs. E. C. Shields, and Regent and
Mrs. E. B. Elliott head the list of those
who will be present.
Others will be: Pres. and Mrs.
Ruthven, Vice-Pres. and Mrs. S. W.
Smith, Dean J. A. Bursley, Dean and
Mrs. I. C. Crawford, Dean and Mrs.
S. T. Dana, Dean and Mrs. C. E. Grif-
fitN~ Dean and Mrs. E. H. Kraus, Dean
Alice C. Lloyd, Registrar and Mrs.
I. M. Smith, Col. and Mrs. W. A.
Ganoe, and Capt. and Mrs. R. E. Cas-
The list continues with Prof. and
Mrs. R. G. Adams, Prof. and Mrs.
A. S. Aiton, Prof. and Mrs. F. E. Bar-
tell, Prof. and Mrs. H. 0. Crosler,
Prof. and Mrs. A. S. Hawley, Prof. and
Mrs. --avid Mattern, Prof. and Mrs.
J. K. Pollock, Assoc. Prof. and Mrs.
J. O. Halford, Assoc. Prof. and Mrs.
R. C. Hussey, Asst. Prof. and Mrs.
A. L. 'ader, Major and Mrs. E. E.
Renner, and Asst. Prof. and Mrs.
A. H. Stockard.
The Ball this year promises to be
a true "Greek" dance, for tickets have
been almost completely sold in the
fraternity houses. A few which are
still being turned in will be held for
fraternity men who have put their
names on a waiting list at the IFC
A coke bar will be held from 4
to 5:30 p.m. today in the Union
To Be Honored
At Victory Dance
The football team will be honored
at the Victory Dance to be held from
9 p.m. to 12 p.m. Saturday in the
League Ballroom. Following their cus-
tom of having the Victory Dances
sponsored by a different campus or-
ganization each week-end, the Stu-
dent Committee has announced that
the "M" club will sponsor this affair.
In accordance with the purpose of
the Victory Dances all proceeds, ex-
cept the expense of the orchestra, will
be donated to the Bomber-Scholar-
ship fund. These dances are now being
held every Friday and Saturday night
in the League Ballroom with all pro-
ceeds going to the scholarship fundI
to help raise the total to their $15,000
goal for the current year.
All lettermen on the team will be
admitted free to the dance Saturday.
Tickets may be purchased from "M"
Duplicate bridge tournaments
will be held at 7:30 p.m. today in
the League. All men and women
interested are urged to come. The
tournaments will be played off by ,
tables and prizes awarded to pairs.
DEAN LLOYD COMMENTS ON:
Weaknesses In College Women's Training
At a conference of deans at North-
western University, Dean Alice Lloyd
challenged the type of training of-
fered college women throughout the
According to the New York Times,
Dean Lloyd declared that women had
not been encouraged to take mathe-
matics, engineering, and other tech-
nical subjects so vital today and "col-
leges were remiss in not providing
adequate character training . .",
charges which brought forth a chorus
of contradictions from heads of wom-
en's colleges throughout the country
who declared that Dean Lloyd had
been unfair in her sweeping criti-
Some Ed'ucators Disagree
These educators maintained that
college women have arisen to thetest
of the times; in fact, they have done
far more than was expected of them.
"It is pointed out that today thou-
sands of college graduates are step-
ping into war work, and within a
short time they prove highly com-
In answer to these criticisms,Dean
Lloyd explained her stand on the is-
sue in a letter to the education edi-
tor of the Times:
"I said what I firmly believe: that
the war and its demands upon wom-
en have revealed' to us some of the
errors in the education of our wom-
en. I pointed to. the very small pro-
portion of women with mathematical
and scientific training and said that
many young women with aptitude for
this training had not been encour-
aged by their academic advisors to
go into these fields" . . . fields which
were highly important in the train-
ing of the WAVE and WAAC units.
Dean Supports Statements
Dean Lloyd emphatically denied
that these criticisms were at any time
leveled at women's colleges. She went
on to explain that until the war she
had never felt the need to encourage
women to go into highly technical
and scientific fields. But with the
demands of war work, women would
have been more capable of handling
scientific training if they had been
encouraged to take mathematics
"It is my contention that we have
not yet demanded of our young col-
lege woman the best of which she is
capable. Neither intellectually, voca-
tionally, nor in community leader-
ship has she had the significance
that she should have.
"It is because I believe in her po-
tential power and ability that I now
say that this is partly the fault of her
school and college.
"I believe also that if education is
to be dynamic and not static, it
should not be offended by honest
and sincere criticism," Dean Lloyd
Public Warned About Rumors By OWI
WASHINGTON-(p)-The Office of
War Information called on every
American today to help win the war
"by toughening his mind and ears" to
Here are the rules OWI suggests:
1. Never repeat a rumor.
2. Do not repeat a rumor verbally
even to deny it.
3. If you know the facts which can
spike a rumor, cite the facts prompt-
4. If you don't knoW the facts
which can stop a rumor, ask the
rumor-teller where he got his facts.
5. Don't give a rumor the benefit
of any doubt.
?/Leddinqi and' nq'aqe mens
The wedding of Dorotiiy Roth, '41,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Roth of South Bend, Ind., and Leon-
ard Philip Silk, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. I. Silk of Detroit took place recently
in South Bend.
Miss Roth took part in JGP and
Frosh Project while a student at the
University. She was also a member
of Assembly Board. The couple are
now living in South Bend.
ON THE CAMPUS FRONT
A special rehearsal of the Men's
Varsity Glee Club will be held at
'7:30 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium
before the Varsity Nfght Conicert.
Now that the sophomore women are doing a Florence Nightingale, the
juniiors have taken up hawking at football games. Although it may seem
far afield from any war work, the JGP committee under the leadership of
Marcia Zimmerman has found that there's more than one way to skin the
proverbial pig. And to prove that the girls know what they're doing, they
have reported $19.15 collected from selling what are now known as "War-
sages" at Saturday's game, where loyal supporters sported real "victory"
But what's most important-a grand total of $1,694.15 has been
taken in by the juniors-who aren't by any means letting up on ideas for
future sales. With Santa's sleigh bells practically jingling in our ears,
YGP sutggests that we make this a truly patriotic Christmas, and Helen
Garrels, publicity chairman, adds that this year's holiday motto should
be, "A Defense Stamp in Every Package."
It will be in the tropical rains of the Solomons, the dry heat of North
Africa, or among the winter snows of Russia that the war work of the
women in the University of Michigan is first felt, for the Surgical Dressing
Unit has already sent' 500 bandages direct to some battlefront. Made up,
wrapped, and sterilized here in Ann Arbor, the dressings prepared on this
project sponsored by the seniors were checked and rechecked before being
sent on their way to some distant country.
Indirectly related to the senior project is the First Aid course, in which
college women are learning the right technique of applying the dressings
which they are making. The cartoons of first aiders won't seem quite so
funny to the male element when the girls start cornering them with four-
tailed bandages in hand and gleams in their eyes.
Altogether nineteen sororities are participating in the program of
first aid courses offered by the University. The Pi Phi's are at the head
of the class with 23 girls enrolled, although there is a total of 285
women who are now cramming for bluebooks on cuts and bruises as
well as history and philosophy.
Quiet hoursare becoming more than just a name in women's residences
as the University continues to stress the physical fitness program. Although
as yet we can't quite claim to be able to hear a pin drop in any of the various
halls, houses are taking definite steps to maintain reasonable silence. At the
Alpha Chi Omega house proctors are chosen for each floor and a system
of demerits has threatened the girls with a penalty for too much noise. It's
all part of defense, and cooperation in this is as important as the most
active project on campus.
Dr. and Mrs. Raleigh Schorling of
Ann Arbor have announced the en-
gagement and approaching marriage
of their daughter, Ruth Mary, '39, to
Robert Nelson Rickard of New York
City and California.
Miss Schorling attended Swarth-
more College in Pennsylvania before
attending the University here, where
she received both her bachelor's and
master'sdegrees. She is a member of
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, and
Pi Lambda Theta honor societies.
Mr. Rickard is a graduate of the
University of Southern California and
is now studying at the New York
Medical College. The wedding will
take place December 21.
* * *
Betty Fariss, '42, daughter of Col.
and Mrs. Walter Byron Fariss of Fort
Sam Houston, Tex. and Capt. Fred-
erick V. Harris, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Emory S. Harris of West Palm Beach,
Fla., were wed recently in the post
chapel at Fort Sam Houston, Tex.
Mrs. Harris was president of her
sorority, Kappa Alpha Theta, and a
member of Wyvern and Scroll. She
was also chairman of the social com-
mittee of the League and Frosh Pro-
Marjorie High, '39, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Carl F. High of Muskegon,
became the bride of Lieut. Chester
Bayard Hansen, at 4 p.m. Saturday in
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church in
Ann Arbor. Lieut. Hansen is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hansen of
Elizabeth, N. J.
Mrs. Hansen is affiliated with Chi
Omega sorority, and was a member
of Theta Sigma Phi and Kappa Tau
Alpha honor societies. She also took
part in Choral Union and the Thea-
tre Arts Committee while a student
at the University.
There will be a meeting of all
women interested in working on
the league house committee for
Junior Project at 4 p.m.' today in
o tho N, front! j
to a smooth,
rich sheen .
RUSSET or BLACK.
seen in Vogue
on Ensian Grad Photos
1. September, 1943, graduates may have Senior
Pictures in the 1943 Michiganensian.
2. Your picture must be made, and your choice -
of proofs returned, before Christmas vaca-
3. The entire cost of picture and engraving is
covered by the $3 coupon you buy at the
Ensian office or the photo studio. Ensian
photos may be made only by studios listed