. - w
To Be Deadline
On '46 Petitions
Women with Past Experience
In Hospital Work Desired
For Positions on Soph Project
Petitions for central comnittee of
Soaphomore Project must be in .by
Monday noon." Carol Evans, '46,
chairnn,, announced yesterday.
"Interviews will .be held from 3:30
p.n. to 5 p. m., Monday and Tues-'
day. We are especially interested in
interviewing women who have had'
previous experience as hospital vol-
unteers," she added..
.".All workers who have signed for
voiunteer duty and who have attend-
da orientation meeting will be ex-
preted to report to the hospital for
:jacket and post assign~ments. next
week." Miss Evans continued, "Cap-
tais will be stationed in the Volun-
ter Offices on the third floor of
thfiersity Hospital to give assign-
Fifty women attended the orienta-
tion 'meeting held Thursday at. the
hospital. They were given instruc-
tions that every volunteer must re-
ceive before she can be given a reg-
ular position. Miss Leliah Beardslee,
Director of Volunteers at University
Hospital, discussed the different
kinds of volunteer duties. "New posts
have been added this year," she said.
Ti Att end USO
Opening its doors to all enlisted
men- and officers stationed on the
campus, the University USO will
hold a dance from 7:30 p.m. to 12
today in the Grand Rapids and Kal-
amazoo rooms of the League.
"The dances are still open to all
the coeds, and no USO pass will be
required," Ruthann Bales, chairman,
stated yesterday. She particularly
urged the freshman women to at-
tend, stressing the opportunity to.get
acquainted with the men in our
The students ana servicemen will
,dance to the tunes of a juke box in
the Grand Rapids room. The Kala
mazoo room will offer bridge, check-
ers, bingo and other informal games.
K [r1 ,1 + ' i
League House Representatives
To Meet at League Monday
"Every League House is urgently
requested to send a representative to
an important JGP meeting to he
held at 4:15 p. m. Monday in the
Grand Rapids Room in the League,"
Ruth Mary Picard, '45, League House
director for JGP, announced yester-
"The representative does not have
to be a junior because there are sev-
eral all-freshmen houses, but, it is
imperative that she is efficient and
willing to work hard," Miss Picard
Set Goal at $30,000
JGP has set $30,000 as its goal this
year. This means that every coed
on campus will be expected to buy $1
worth of war stamps each month. In
order to reach every coed, JGP is ap-
pointing house salesmen in all wo-
"This year we are going to have a
more unified League House organi-
zation," Miss Picard said, " so that
they may have an equal place with
dormitories and sorority houses in
sales records. Fifty-four League
Houses should be able to play an
important part in helping us attain
Petitions Due Today
Petitions for the two vacant posi-
tions on JGP central' committee must
be in the undergraduate office of the
League today. Interviews will be
held from 3 p. m. to 5 p. m. Monday
Women interested in working oni
the publicity, songs and skits, for
house committees, may sign at the
JGP desk in the lobby of the League.
To Hold Affairs
Helen Newberry will hold a formal
initiation of its new residents Sun-
day, in memory of its founder, Ielen
Newberry. Among those present will
be Mrs. John B. Gary of Detroit, Mrs.
John G. Hays and Mrs. Arthur Bro-
mage, members of the Board; and
Dean Alice C. Lloyd.
Under the' new housing plan, the
house has sixty new girls and fifty
old ones, an increase of 30 over last
Alpha Tau Omega will hold a din-
ner dance from 7:00 p.m.to midnight
today at the Acacia house.
Kappa Alpha Theta will hold an
open house from 4:30 p.m. to 6:30
p.m. today at the chapter house.
A card party will be given by Theta
Delta Chi from 8:30 p.m. to midnight
Phi Delta Theta will sponsor. a
dance from 9:00 to midnight today..
A dance will be held from 8:00
p.m. to midnight today by Adams
* * *
From 4:00 p.m. to 6:00 P.m. t-
morrow, Collegiate Sorosis will hold
a tea at the chapter house.
Letters to the Editor-
To the Coeds:
Last Saturday's Daily carried an article, written by a coed, advising
fellow members of her sex as to the best procedures to follow while dating or
being looked at by servicemen, presumably referring to the local crop. From
the looks of the story she got her information from a Girl Scout's Handbook
The Michigan edition of the serviceman is not totally ignorant of the
requiremento for social life and usually has most of the prerequisites. Rather,
the conglomeration consists of men from all college campuses throughout
the country with experience of from one to ten years at the best of sorority
Our friend stated that if a civilian had too many feet while on the dance
floor the best bet was to sit out the evening getting secretarian spread at a
bridge table. But, if G.I. Joe did it the deed must be excused because he is
giving.his all for Uncle Sam. That's the one thing a soldier does not want.
We aren't looking for sympathy. If we bore you, say so. If we step on your
feet, collectively or otherwise, suggest a game of bridge; chances are that
we can play it too. But don't build up a line or method of approach designed
for servicemen. We hate it!
As for clothes, just be natural. Skirts and sweaters are great for mid-
week wear or informal USO dances. Those knee-high woolen stockings that
are cropping up now were designed for Russian snipers and make even the
prettiest pair of.legs look like those of a cold bovine. Dress clothes should be
the .sam'e as always. If you look good in red, wear it, everyone else does.
Don't be over-feminine though because the local soldier or sailor doesn't
have time to cater to the whims of a vine-type female. She's poison ivy in
At your next USO function, Miss Coed, try to remember a few'of these
points. They're yours to use when and if you please. If they seem far-
fetched give them a brief trial anyway; we think they might work and know
that at least they can't make matters worse.
By PVT. T. A.
Hillel To Hold
A big all-campus mixer to be held
from 9 p.m. to midnight today at
the Hillel Foundation will open the
organization's coming season.
The affair, under the direction of
social chairman Shirley Levin, '46,
and Faye Bronstein, '45, co-chair-.
man, will be held for the main pur-
pose of acquainting freshmen with
the facilities made available by the
organization and to offer to them an
opportunity to meet other freshmen
and upperclassmen on campus.
Ruth Wolkowsky, '45, at the piano,
and Eileen Bloom, '45, vocalist, will
furnish entertainment. There will
be dancing to records, ping-pong,
and bridge. Refreshments will be
served. The. Foundation cordially in-
vites all students and servicemen to
Hostesses for the mixer will be
Beverly Wittan, '45; Henrietta Bro-
warsky, '44; Margery Batt, '45; Faye
Bronstein, '45; and Rita Hyman, '44.
Other hostesses are Shirley Levin,
'45; Joyce Siegan, '46; Selma Smith,
'44; Elyse Zene, '44; Thelma Zes-
kind, '46; and Grace Freudberg, '45.
All coeds interested in working
on the League Social Committee
and who were unable to attend the
meeting this week, may sign up at
the first Ruthven tea, Morrow
Weber, '44, chairman, announced
yesterday. The first tea will be
held shortly after President Ruth-
ven's return from England.
Chicago Servicemen's Centers
Play Host to Over 6,000 Girls
CHICAGO-(A)-The Chicago ser-
vicemen's centers, rated among the
nation's top places of entertainment
for men in the armed forces, had a
girlpower problem today-too many.,
A controversy over the dropping
from the centers' membership lists
of more than 300 girls disclosed that
some 10,000 girls are waiting for a
chance to go to the centers and
dance with the servicemen.
About 6,000 girls, between 18 and
30 years of age, have been granted
membership in the centers and their
duties consist of general social activ-
ities,_ including dancing, playing
games, and talking with the service-
men one night a week.
The girls' committee of the wom-
en's advisory board of the centers
last. week ruled that more than 300
girls. many of them members since
the first of the three centers opened
two years ago, should be dropped to
make room for some of the 10,000
girls on the waiting list.
But many of the girls who have
received dismissal notices have pro-
tested to center officials and have
formed the servicemen's centers' vet-
erans. Miss Clara Miller, a spokes-
man for the group, said there weren't
so many girls seeking to join the cen-
ters two years ago when there were
more civilian men than now.
But Daniel L. Flaherty, adminis-
trative director of the centers, said
he believed the board's ruling was
fair "and other girls should have the
same privilege of serving that the
original girls have had. Of course
they can protest. It's a free country,"
- - 11
to de Smooh unei o
DETROIT'S LEADING SOCIETY BAND
9:00 to 12:00'
WIVES CAN BE WAVES
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.- (P)-
The Navy ruled today that wives of
Navy personnel below the rank of
ensign may enlist in the WAVES.
Heretofore regulations had pro-
hibited enlistment of the wife of any
member' of the naval service.
There will be a meeting of Pan-
hellenic at 4:00 p.m. on Monday at
the League, according to Mary
June Hastreiter '44, president. All
sororities are requested to have a
MICHIGAN LEAGUE BALLROOM
DON'T LET THE AXISI
HAVE OUR TAXES!
We .need girjs for typing
and clerical work.
Monday thru Fridoy
6 P.M. - 10 P.M.
C, all at
1st and Williams St.
II l~i lit
- / "
The nation's foremost column.o
report an4 interpretation of the
nation's affairs. It penetrates
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facts and, factors, giving you a
picture of events that is truly
... _ I
RtOUND A ND R OUND
,. Comes in stunning black
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the thing for that week-end
B. The ever-practical, styl-
By Drew Pearson
REW PEARSON is alert to more than events in public affairs. He seeks consiantly-and with
uncanny success-to discover what underlies events. He discloses-crisply, vividly, unreservedly
-in his column The Washington Merry-Go-Round not only the news but what makes the news.
Today as never before in the lifetimes of all of us, what the governments of the world are doing
is of personal, direct concern to all of us. Today there rages a world struggle more fateful in
immediate effect and in consequence than any the world has yet seen. A prime power in that
struggle is Washington. How Washington acts and reacts is vital. To know both and to understand
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VIII/ I I