' :T d T A TT. '
War Council Is
Women's Governing Body is
Composed of Executive 'Board,
Project and Committee Heads
The Michigan League, center of
women's campus activities and gov-
erned by the Women's War Council,
is functioning at full speed in a war-
time program of activities which have
supplanted the old pre-war extra-
curricular work traditionally carried
on by college women.
As a governing board, the Women's
War Council is composed of an ex-
ecutive board which discusses the
pro's and con's of all problems before
the board and presents alternative
solutions to the whole War Council.
The executive board is made up of
the president of the Women's War
Council, Vice-president .and person-
nel administrator, the secretary, the
treasurer, and the president of Ju-
Chairme nAre Members
Members of the War Council are
chairmen of the class projects-
Frosh Project being the care of the
campus grounds, Soph Project the
providing of volunteer workers at the
University and St. Josephs' Hospi-
tals, and Junior Project the sale of
stamps and bonds via unusual en-
Also on the War Council is the
chairman of surgical dressings, the
group which rolls bandages for use
by the armed forces. Similarly, the
Child Care Committee chairman,
who is in charge of recruiting wo-
men to supervise the work and play
of children living in the Willow Run
area, is part of the Council. And the
chairman of the Social Committee
is a council member, her duty being
to supervise-all social events, includ-
ing the Ruthven and International
Center teas held weekly.
The vice-president, who is also
the personnel administrator, is in
charge of getting coeds to work for
various campus organizations, such
as the University laundry and the
Union, whenever paid " or volunteer
workers are needed. Thus, any or-
ganization .needing help i free to
call on the office of the personnel
administrator to recruit the required
Other War Council members in-
clude the president of the Women's
Athletic Association, the chief USO
s, n .. 1 n. MICTp . T 1± I!a TI",5. SThTR a
The Ann Arbor USO took over
Harris Hall last fall, and made it in-
to the present USO Club. Before
this, dances were held at the League,
and the USO ceased to function dur-
ing the week. Now Harris Hall is
open to servicemen and junior hos-
tesses all the time.
Plans for the summer include Fri-
day and Saturday night dances,
weekly dancing classes for soldiers,
and fudge parties, taffy pulls, danc-
ing, games, group singing and other
activities during the week. A classi-
cal music hour will be featured on
Sunday afternoons. Open House is
also held every Sunday afternoon
and evening. Future plans include
USO picnics and Sunday morning
Junior hostesses must be between
18 and 30 years of age, and are re-
quired to present two references.
Freshmen women must bring these
references from their home town,
and one should be from a clergyman,
if possible. Attendance at a meet-
ing for prospective junior hostesses
and an interview are compulsory.
Colonel, the women's editor of The
Daily, the presidents of Panhellenic
and Assembly boards, the chairman
of the Orientation-Tutorial Commit-
tee, and the Bomber Scholarship
Committee head, the latter's job be-
ing to help raise money for the $100,-.
000 fund which will send men and
women in the armed forces to school
after the war is over.
Judiciary Council is the body
which makes the campus rules for
women-all rules regarding closing
hours, delinquencies, and the like,
and it is also the body which sub-
jects the offenders to punishment
when and if the rules are violated.
Another important job carried on by
Judiciary Council is the interviewing
of all women who are petitioning
for campus activities jobs. "Judish"
selects the women who show the
most promise and who have the best
ideas for carrying on activities to
head all projects, including War
Thus it is that a coordinating body
has been formed to direct women
in campus affairs, to recruit workers
a sthey are needed by other organi-
zations, and generally to see that
University women enter into a con-
centrated program of war activities
for the duration.
Dean Alice Lloyd
Make Most of Opportunities
DEAN LLOYD URGES FRESHMEN
To the Freshman Women:
r[O THE ENTERING WOMEN, there is a special message this year.
The women of America are now almost the only young people in
the world who have the privilege of higher education, and moreover,
have that experience in college communities, where to see the sun by
day and the stars at night does not mean the threat of death and des-
truction from the air. In these war years, though we all realize that
the world is a suffering world, we women of America are to an
unusual extent untouched by it in our daily lives.
THIS PUTS upon every woman who enters the University of Mich-
igan this year the obligation to make the experience of college a
truly significant one. Upon the women of America rests the three-
fold obligation of preserving our cultural heritage, of preparing our-
selves to do some important and specific task toward the winning of
the war and later the preserving of the peace, and finally, and most
important of all, to maintain the values of a Christian Democracy-
a public-spirited interest in the welfare of all people, tolerance and
vision in facing the problems of our Nation, always with a fine sense
of personal integrity which alone can produce a healthy and sound
society. Those who are fighting for us will want to find a good society
to come back to. It is our privilege to preserve these values in a
world of strife.
O THE FRESHMEN who now enter in June, 1944, the University
of Michigan has a warm welcome, because we believe that, as you
accept education from the State, you will help to preserve the culture
and traditions of a nation founded on the principles of freedom of
spirit, of freedom of religion, of freedom to know the truth.
Dean of Women
By BETTY ROTH
Center of coed extracurricular and'
recreational 'activity, headquarters
of government for women students
on campus, the two-million dollar
Michigan League provides extensive
facilities that make it recognized as
the outstanding organization that it
All coeds automatically become
members of the League on enroll-
ment and graduation entitles them
to a lifetime membership in the or-
The Undergraduate Office on the
first floor of the League is the co-
ordinating center for coed govern-
ment, housing nthe Women's War
Council and Judiciary Council, and
integrates al campus war activities.
Open to the public is the cafeteria
and soda bar on th first floor of the.
League. Meals are served also in
the second floor dining room, the
Russian Tea Room and in private
rooms on request.
For the convenience of .students
and guests, the League provides a
beauty shop and the luxurious third
floor library, where coeds curl up on
sofas and chintz chairs to study with
comfort as well as quiet.
Dancing in Ballroom
On the second flooi of the League
is the 1Main Ballroom which, since
wartime necessity has made the
Union Ballroom largely unavailable,
is the scene of nearly all campus
dances. On each weekend, there are
all-campus dances on Friday and
Will Be Open
Cooperative houses that will be
open to women during the summer
are: Muriel Lester, Alice F. Palmer,
Rochdale and Stevens, each with
housing facilities for about 20a wo-
One of the fundamental principles
governing these houses is that they
will have open membership, regard-
less of race, religion, or creed. Mem-
bers do all the work in the house,
and each resident is asked to con-
tribute at least six hours a week.
The first cooperative house at
Michigan was founded in 1932, and
since then there has been a rapid
and continuous growth of such resi-
Information and application for
residence may be made through the
Office of the Dean of Women. Fresh-
men and students whose academic
rating is below the University aver-
age are not eligible for membership.
Saturday evening in the League
At the opposite end -of the second
floor is the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre, where Play Production plays
are presented as have been Army
productions and various movies.
In addition to the ping-pong room,
the beautifully decorated and spa-
cious Ethel Fountain Hussey Room,
the Grand Rapids Room, and Kala-
mazoo Rooms on the second floor
are available for use.
A popular place to meet, Ann Ar-
bor's own answer to "I'll meet you
at the Astor" is the League Lounge.
1 - ;
Burr Patterson & Auld
Open all Surrmer.
J udici ary To
A ppoint H eads
Enforcement of University house
rules, considering petitions and in-
terviewing applicants for League po-
sitions, formulating house rules in
conjunction with the Office of the
Dean of Women, and discipliing vio-
lators of house rules constitute the
duties of the Judiciary Council.
As president of the council, Natalie
Mattern, '45, directs the activities of
the group. Dorothy Pugsley and Cor-
nelia Groefsema are the senior mem-
bers and Ruthann Bales and Harriet
Pierce serve as the junior members.
Olive Chernow, Janet Morgan, Judy
Rado, and Joan Schlee are aides to
the council and assist with the cleri-
The council has complete jurisdic-
tion over infractions of house and
campus regulations and their deci-
sions are referred to the Office of the
Dean of Women where they are re-
corded. The council is also respon-
sible for recommendations of appli-
cants to the various positions in the
League and on the central commit-
tees of class projects and war activi-
Among the more important of the
recently revised house rules arre the
Officers: Each house shall have
a house president and a war activities
chairman with other officers and
committees chosen as needed.
Elections: The house president
shall be elected or chosen by the wo-
men ,in the house. The presidenkt
must be elected by the close of the
second week of classes of the first
semester of each school year.
President: It shall be the duty of
the house president to call a meeting
of the students in her house once
each month unless otherwise speci-
fied in the house constitution, and
other house meetings as needed. She
shall preside at these meetings and
be responsible for the enforcing of
rules and quiet hours. She is a mem-
ber of the House Presidents' Associa-
tion, and must attend the monthly
meetings of that group.
Signing out: Any student expect-
ing to be out of the house after 7:30
p. m. must register the occasion and
place on leaving and sign in when she
returns. Registering an engagement
makes it possible to locate the stu-
dent in case of emergency calls.
Telephoning: No local calls may
be made or received after 10:30 p. m.
or the hour determined by the resi-
dence head and the Dean's Office
without special arrangement with
the house president or house mother.
In case of emergency, long distance
calls may be completed after 10:30
Calling Hours: Calling hours for
men begin at 3 p. m. Monday through
Friday. On Saturday and Sunday
the hours shall be decided by the in-
Closing Hours: Closing hours on
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Thursday will be 10:30 p. m. and
guests must leave the premises at
that time. Closing hour on Friday
and Saturday is 12:15 p. m. if the
house so votes and otherwise 11:30.
On Sunday houses close at 11 p. m.
and guests must leave at that time.
Mid-Week: Any woman wishing
to be out of her house overnight dur-
ing the week must register her plan
in the Office of the Dean of Women
before 4:30 p. m. of that day. She
must leave her address at her house
and sign in when she returns.
Late permission: In order, to se-
cure permission to return after clos-
ing hours, women must register at
the Office of the Dean of Women.
Campus: Women who attend the
following events must be in the
house one-half hour after their ter-
mination: parties that are late
dances by permission of the Commit-
tee on Student Affairs, Choral Union
and May Festival Concerts, Oratori-
cal Association Lectures, Dramatic
Season Plays, their own class func-
tions, athletic events, Play Produc-
tion, special lecture and functions in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Freshman Women: In the case
of plays which run throughout the
week, freshmen are expected to at-
tend on weekend nights. Permission
for all late campus functions not
Bill Layton To Playt
For League Dances
Dancing, always the perfect way
to spend an evening, will be no ex-
ception this summer when Bill Lay-
ton, who has now taken over Bill
Sawyer's band, will continue to sup-
ply smooth music for the weekend
dances at the League,
Although the undergraduate office
of the League has no special social
plans for the summer term, the
League will be rented out for those
occasions when outside bands come
to Ann Arbor or when other campus
organizations plan dances. With
the exception of these weekends Bill
Layton and his orchestra will supply
the music every Friday and Satur-
In colorful posies, so life-like
you want to smell them.
t Coeds Aid Willow
Run Village Schools
Child Care at the Willow Run Vil-
lage is a new war project at the Uni-
versity this year.
The problem of what to do with
the children living there while their
parents are working in the bomber
plant has become quite acute, and
Michigan coeds have taken it upon
themselves to help in solving of this
There are three newly-built schools
and two community centers which
try to keep these youthful inhabi-
tants busy during the day. Volun-
teers are driven to these schools and
community centers every day except
Sunday, and remain there from 1:00
to 5:00 p. m.
SWIFT'S DRUG STORE
withfroh o eiig
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W H ITE
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