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November 02, 1943 - Image 15

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-02

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WOMEN' S
SUPPLEMENT

- -- - --- - ---- -1

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOV. 2, 1943

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Junior Girls Raise $40,000 in

War Stamps, Bonds

Freshmen Hup-Two-Three-Foui
In Traditional Orientation Treks

By NANCY GROBERG
As the "breath of autumn's being"
fast turns into ye olde icy blast, hun-
dreds of freshmen trip over their
sweaters enroute to ye glorious ad-
venture-i.e. orientation. Hosannah!
Huzzah! And will group 305B please
meet in front of the library at seven
o'clock tomorrow morning.
Yes, this is orientation, otherwise
known as the lament of the swollen
foot-and to the ears of many new-
comers, it is music.
It is the music of about eight hun-
dred women, piling into the Rack-
ham Building, the library, and all
the other buildings on campus that
will hold them. It is the music of
two hundred men trying to make
dates with all of the eight hundred
women at once. It is the musics of
thousands of soldiers, pausing in
their "hup-two-three-four-s" to ask
advisers for "advice." The theme is
a bit confusing, and the meter is
very irregular, but it's music all right
-impressionistic stuff.
What Makes Frosh?
"What are freshmen male of?"
Pamphlets, and blank class cards
and empty fountain, pens-and green

tags that get left at home. And when
a freshman pricks her finger coca-
cola bubbles out.
"What are orientation advisers
made of?" Big brown envelopes, and
alarm clocks, and tags with blue
printing on them. And when an ad-
viser pricks her finger ice water bub-
bles out.
"What constitutes a promising
freshman?" She is capable of writ-
ing, mind-reading- and signing her
life away. She knows that while
Saturdays classes aren't compulsory
they are really "a good thing," nor
do professors have to hold open the
door for her; she holds it open for
them.
Great Institution!
"What constitutes a successful
orientation adviser?" She can hold
her own under a rapid third degree,
can make out thirteen programs at
once, knows the location of the in-
formation booth, and she can spot
a green tag miles away.
Oh freshmen and advisers - ye
who get lost and ye who find the
way-know ye that orientation is a
great institution? Know ye that
despite the weary walk from building
to building, despite the ache of writ-
ers cramp, despite the mist of a
muddled mind, despite the wind
which puts up a fight at every
corner-know ye that despite all this
ye shall live to love the day you were
corralled into Hill Auditorium? For
there is no greater glory than this-
this business of orienting and being
oriented.
Some Day Soon
Some day soon ye shall walk the
diagonal, carefree, calm, undirected
-with nothing more to worry about
than three term papers and an
hour bluebook. Some day soon the
man in the drug store will know you
so well that he will call you by name
when he tells you how much you owe
him. Some day soon you shall cool
off your feet in a classroom and un-
load your overburdened mind in the-
deep sleep which so often accom-
panies a lecture. Some day soon .. .
Oh, but it's %ll too clear to here
elucidate, too sweet to sugar-coat,
too certain to guarantee. Toss not,
then, in your respective rooms,
dreaming of dotted lines and aca-
demic counselors and meeting places
in the cold October air. But, rather,
lie peacefully abed, in perfect confi-
dence and in faith. For yours is the
kingdom of Ann Arbor and you shall
know no better home than this.

Rushing Rules
Are Outlined
By Panhellenic
Panhell Headquarters Located
In League To Inform Women
Of Regulations of Sororities
For the benefit of all the women
students whoare planning to rush
this fall, the University of Michigan
Panhellenic Association, under the
direction of Mary June Hastreiter,
'44, has published a booklet entitled
"Rushing, Pledging and Initiation
Rules for Sororities" which will be
given to all who register.
A Panhellenic Registration Booth
will be open from Wednesday, Nov.
17, to Monday, Nov. 29, in the League
to register the students and to pro-
vide information about rushing. All
rushees are required to pay a fee of
$1.50 before rushing. In general the
rules for rushing are as follows.
No house at any time may have a
membership, including pledges and
actives, exceeding sixty in number,
For freshmen and upperclassmen
(the latter term to include all wo-
men with 15 hours or over), there
will be an educational rushing meet-
ing to explain the sororities on Fri-
day, Nov. 26.
Contact Rules in Effect
Contact rules are to go into effect
Monday of Orientation Week and to
extend to Jan. 15 for those who re-
ceive bids and to Mar. 12 for those
who do not receive bids. There shall
be no pre-arranged meetings or in-
vitations extended between fresh-
men, upperclassmen and sorority
women, sisters excepted, with the in-
tention of rushing.
The status of patrons, alumnae,,
unaffiliated transfers and pledges
will be that of actives. The chair-
man of rushing in each sorority will
be responsible for any breaking of
rules.
Rushing, shall extend from Satur-
day, Nov. 27, to Thursday, Jan. 13.
The number of functions given by
each house must not exceed 12, in-
cluding the two open houses and the
two final parties. Two parties a
week-end may be given by each
house at two of the following pos-
sible times: 7 to 9 p.m. Friday or
Saturday, 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday, or
3 to 5 p.m. Sunday.
To Hold Open Houses
On Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 27
and 28, there will be Open Houses
+ Cont. on Page 3, Col. 1

Lead Michigan Coeds to War

New War Council
Will Direct Coeds
Usual Peacetime Social Projects Abandoned
Frosh Dance, Soph Cabaret, JGP Play Out
/New center of women's activities,;. A year of war work led by the new-

MARY JUNE HASTREITER

MONNA HEATH

the Women's War Council, organized1
last spring when the need for revi-
sion in keeping with war-time spirit
became apparent, has gotten under
way coordinating all women's war
projects and organizations.
Headed by Monna Heath, '44, the
War Council replaces the old League
Council with headquarters in the
Michigan League. The organizationI
is composed of the chairmen of all
leading women's programs and tra-
ditional organizations.
MacMillan Heads Judiciary
Representing Judiciary Council is
Ann MacMillan, '44. Judiciary is re-
sponsible for deciding questions of
student behavior and for reviewing
petitions when there are changes
in personnel. Vice-President Jean
Whittemore,. '44 is in charge of the
Surgical Dressing Unit while Bar-
bara Smith,'44, the other vice-presi-
dent, takes over as chairman of Ori-
entation. -
Anne . Adams, '44, Is head of the
Merit Committee which keeps rec-
ords on the activities of every wo-
man student while the Sophomore
Project is represented by Carol
Evans, '46. Sophomore Project is de-
voted to volunteer work at the Uni-
versity Hospital recruiting girls to
help do the work of nurses now serv-
ing with the armed forces. The same
type of work is being done at St. Jo-
seph's Hospital with Barbara Stern-!
fels, '44, heading the project.
Labor Shortage Alleviated
The womanpower corps is being
led by Geraldine. Stadelman, '44,
Personnel Admiistrator. The corps
has formed the University Buildings
and Ground Crew which last year
had as its crusade to groom the cam-
pus and is attempting to alleviate
the labor shortage here-in Ann Arbor
by contacting girls to fill the places

Coeds Hostess
At Harris Hall
USO Leaves League Quarters
Women To Sign Up for Duty
~Moving day will soon be in order
for the campus chapter of the USO
(United Servicemen's Organization)
as it leaves its present location in the
League and takes up new headquar-
ters in a renovated Harris Hall, and
junior hostesses, are rapidly being
signed up for the purpose of assist-l
ing in the entertainment of the ser-
vicemen who will be able to take ad-
vantage of the facilities offered by
the USO.
Women from eighteen to thirty
are invited to register for junior
hostess duty from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.-
today and tomorrow at the tempor-
ary registrationbureau in the main
lounge of tle League. Those women
who do not find this time convenient
may call Mrs. Robert Burton at the
League for an appointment.
The USO group on campus was
organized during the summer session
and has been using and will continue
to use the League facilities until its
new home becomes available. Harris
Hall, located at State and Huron,
was formerly the center for Episco-
palian students.
Women students from all tle clas-
ses are eligible to register for the
USO provided that they fall into the
specified age group. The entertain-
ment of the armed forces is con-
sidered a campus wide war project,
and women are urged to sign up
immediately.
Scholarships
Are Offered
To Women
A number of scholarships and
prizes are awarded annually to qual-
ified women students in the Univer-
sity who apply.
The various dormitories award
scholarships on the basis of good
citizenship, scholarship and need. Al-
though they are ordinarily intended
to meet the needs of students who
have already made a record at the
University, they are occasionally
awarded to a new student whose
ci'edentials are exceptional.
Entering freshmen who are resi-
dents of Michigan are eligible to
apply for the Michigan Alumni Un-
dergraduate Scholarships, valued at
the total of the semester fees. These
scholarships are renewed as long as
the completion of study in the Uni-
versity is satisfactory. Applicattion
should be made to the secretary of
the University of Michigan Alumni
Club in the applicant's home city or
district.
Psychologist Warns
Coeds of Uniformitis
EAST LANSING-(R')-Coeds sur-
.nirlayArmv t+raineshuldbe-

DORIS BARR

Assembly Led
By Doris Barr
Independent's Organization
Enters in Campus, War Work
Doris Barr, '44, is president of
Assembly, the independent women's
organization, which is the means of,
contact between independent stu-
dents and campus activities.

ANN McMILLAN
Suspect Angell Hall
Of Harboring Beds
Contrary to current rumor, people
are definitely not housed in Angell
Hall. Every classroom has been care-
fully canvassed and, as far as au-
thorities can ascertain, there are no
homeless coeds to be found.

ly organized Women's War Council
took the place of the usual social
activties of women at the University.
Women of the Junior Class raised
approximately $40,000 through war
stamp and bond sales. The aim of
this project was to regularly contact
every woman on campus through
continuous sales in every house.
Booths were set up on campue, and
affairs sponsored by the Skits Com-
mittee and by Panhellenit Associ-
ation also aided in selling stamps and
bonds.
One thousand three hundred and
sixty-four volunteers at University
and St. Joseph's Hospitals, working
under the Sophomore Class Volun-
teer Hospital Service, contributed a
total of 10,386 hours.
The Senior Class project spon-
sored a surgical dressings station
where 551 coeds made 7,703 dressings
in 1,184 hours.
Members of the War Council were
the women apointed by Judiciary
Council to act as chairmen of the
central committees which supervised
the various projects. Deborah Perry
headed Junior Girls' Project, Natalie
Mattern was head of the Volunteer
Hospital Service, Geraldine Stadel-
man was the first chairman of the
Girls Ground Crew and Jean Whitt-
more headed the Senior Surgical
Dressings Unit.
of the men who have been called
into service.
Junior Girls Project, which in the
past consisted of entertainment, has
turned its attention to the sale of
war stamps and bonds with Deborah
Perry, '45, as chairman. Michigan's
contribution to the U.S.O. is sh,
man Project which consists of enter-
taining men in uniform who are sta-
tioned on campus. Jean Gaffney,
'46, represents the freshmen women
on the War Council.
'War Fund Drive
Jean Bisdee, 44, treasurer, .is in
charge of the War Fund Drives and
chairman of the Blood Bank unit is
Jo Fitzpatrick, secretary of the War
Council. Other members " of the
Council are Lucy Chase Wright, '44,
who is heading Child Care, Nancy
Hattersley, '44. WA A President,
Doris Barr, '44Ednpresident of As-
sembly, Mary Jane Hastreiter, '44
president of Panhellenic, Betty Har-
vey, '44, Women's Editor of the
Daily, Morrow Weber, '44, charge of
the Social Committee whose main
function is to manage President
Ruthven's student teas, Letty M.
Gavin, '44, Recruiting Committee
chairman, Jane Faggen, '44, in
charge of the Tutorial Committee,
which begins to function as soon as
the five week grades are out, and
Patty Spore, president of the Wo-
men's Glee Club.
Tryouts
To Meet f6r
Women's Page
Opportunities, Jobs, Are Many
For Enterprising New Students,

Freshman Women Are Eligible
To Join Many WAA Sport Clubs
o>

Red Cross Open to Freshmen
Now Without Eligibility Cards

"Eligibility cards are not the 'open
sesame' to League activities any,
more," Lettie Gavin, '44, Red Cross
coordinator, said yesterday. "First
semester freshmen are now able to
take part in Red Cross courses, the
making of surgical dressings and'
USO work."
An opportunity for valuable volun-
tary war service is provided through
Red Cross courses. University credit
is awarded upon the successful com-
pletion of two courses and Red Cross
certificates are awarded for the
others.
Two Credits for Nurse's Aide
One of the two credit courses is
Nurse's Aide. Coeds electing the
course willreceive two hours aca-
demic credit and should register for
the course during registration week.
The course consists of 80 hours of\
instruction, 35 hours of basic train-
ing in the fundamentals of caring for
the sick and the duties of a nurse's
aide, and 45 hours of actual work un-
der supervision.
The first year after graduation, the
coeds are asked to give at least 150
hours of volunteer work in the hos-
pital in which they were trained. The
classes will be held from 7 to 9 p.m.
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
of every week. Class begins Nov. 2
in Couzens Hall.
A course in First Aid and Safety
Education will also be given for two
hours credit from 8 to 10 a.m. on
Tuesdays. This course will be taught
in the School of Education and liter-
ary college students must obtain per-
mission from their advisors before
electing this course.
To Offer First Aid
The First Aid advanced course will
be held from 7 to 9 p.m. every Thurs-
day. The only prerequisite is the
completion of the standard course.
fl1 - '. An..rnr. ma.4rnnly a

Mechanics course make the student
eligible for the Motor Corps.
Gives Health Instruction
The standard course in Home
Nursing will be given from 7:30 to
9:30 p.m. every Monday. The course
is designed to give "practical instruc-
tion in personal and family health,
including the care of infants and
small children; home and community
hygiene; the significant indications
of illness which should be recognized
early; and the care of the sick under
home conditions."
Instruction in food values, food
needs and the newer principles of
food preparation and service will be
included in the Nutrition course to
be held from 4 to 6 p.m. every Wed-
nesday.
The Canteen Corps which is open
to students who have had a course
in Nutrition will be held from 7:30
to 9:30 p.m. on Tuesdays.
A course in Braille is offered to'
prepare students to transcribe, dupli-
cate and bind books in Braille. At
the completion of this course, stu-
dents are eligible for the Braille
Corps.
A Lifesaving class will be held in
the Union pool, the time to be an-
nounced later.

The organization promotes coop- Contrary to the campus rule that
eration between unaffiliated women freshman women may not partici-
and sponsors several activities of its pate in activities during their first
own in addition to urging its mem- semester at the University or until
bers to participate in war activities' they have made their grades, every
and campus drives, woman student automatically be-
During the year Assembly sponsors comes .a member of the Women's
aDbanutngtthicrone snsohs Athletic Association (WAA) upon
a banquet at which prominent soph- her matriculation, and as such is
omore and junior women are hon- Tree to participate in WAA sponsored
ored. Special distinction is given to clubs in addition to using the equip-
students who possess outstanding ment provided at the Women's Ath-
scholarship or have outstanding par- letic Building (WAB) and Barbour
Gymnasium.
ticipation records in extra-curricular As the result of participation in
activities. one or more of the nineteen WAA
Another function, sponsored by clubs in freshman days, women have
the organization is Assembly Ball a head start toward working up to
which is held during the winter and positions on the WAA Board, the
is open only to members of Assembly governing boAy of WAA, this year
headed by Nancy Hattersley, '44.
and their guests. ]Executive Council Heads Board
Assembly Board, executive body of The Board is composed of an exe-
the group, consists of 18 members, cutive council directed by a president
including the Assembly officers, rep- chosen each year from the junior
resentatives of the Ann Arbor Inde- class to hold office throughout her
pendents, Beta Kappa Rho and the senior year. Other executive officers
league houses. The president of each is
of the eight University women's dor - rlude the vice-president, the secre-
tarp, the treasurer, the publicity
mitories is also a member. chairman, the awards chairman and
The league houses, the University the intermural sports manager.
approved residences for women, are Completing the WAA Board are
divided into geographical zones of the several sports managers and the
40 women each. a Ann Arbor Inle- sorority, dormitory and league house
pendents is composed of all the wo- coordinators who work very closely
men not living in dormitories, league with the executive council. In addi-
houses or sororities. Those unaffil- tion each house electsan athletic
iated women students who come manager to take charge of all sports
from out of town but whQ work and for the house, and this group oper-
live in Ann Arbor make up the Beta
Kappa Rho group.

NANCY HATTERSLEY
ates under the direction of the gov-
erning Board.
Among the nineteen sports avail-
able for members and their guests
are bowling, tennis, softball, golf,
riding, swimming, table tennis, arch-
ery, la crosse, badminton, outing,
dancing and riflery.
Lantern Night Held Annually
One of the activities specifically
performed by WAA is Lantern Night
Sing,a program that occurs annual-
ly the Monday after May Festival. At
that time every house on campug is
invited to present a song of its own
choosing before an audience on Pal-
mer Field after a traditional march
from the Library. Senior women,
honored at this event, carry lanterns
and wear caps and gowns, and are
attended by underclassmen.
The participation cup is awarded
to the house having the greatest per-
centage of women taking part in
WAA activities during the preceding
year at the Sing.
This year WAA instituted the new
voluntary physical fitness program
whereby women kept themselves in
trim to meet the demands of present
day life. The Board set un a series

Judiciary Committee Plans Strict
Enforcement of Rules, Regulations

in the booklet put out by the Wo-
men's Judiciary Committee. The
hours for women are 10:30 p.m. on
weekdays, 12:30 a.m. Fridays and
Saturdays and 11 p.m. oh Sundays.
Late permission for any reason must
be secured beforehand from Miss
Jeannette Perry, Assistant Dean of
Women.
"The Judiciary Committee urges
that every girl be particularly careful
about getting back on time from out
of town visits over week-ends," Miss
MacMillan said. Overcrowded busses

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All second semester freshmen wo-
men and transfer students interest-
ed in working on the women's page
of Hhe Daily are invited to attend a
meeting. at 4:30 p.m. tomorrow at
the Publications Building, Betty
Harvey, Daily Women's Editor said
yesterday.
With women enrollment dominat-
ing that of the men to the tune of
about seven to one, women's news
has attained unprecedented import-
ance. The newly formed Women's
War Council is today the nucleu of
all women's activities. News from
this organization, women's associat-
ed press news, fashion features and
innumerable other fields are covered
inthe women's section.
Coeds "try out" for six months or
less and are then in a position to be
apointed a junior night editor. Try-
outs are assigned immediately to
beats, are expected to do some writ-

Every woman entering the Uni-
versity assumes the responsibility of
understanding and following the
University rules and regulations
which are enforced by a small body
of women known as the Judiciary.

One of the more distasteful, al-
though necessary, duties of the group
is that of punishing the offenders of
Judiciary rules. Coeds with too many
latenesses or a lateness of over a half

L

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