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November 12, 1944 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-12

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12, 1944

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Informal Rushing
To Start This Week
For FourHou ses
Pan-Hellenic Allows Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha
Omicron Pi, Alpha Xi Delta, and Zeta Tau
Alpha, To Rush Informally This Semester

Pan-Hellenic Board has announ-
ced that registration for informal
rushing will be held from Wednesday
through Friday this week in the
Undergraduate Office of the League.
Excluding first senester freshmen,
all transfers and eligible women may
register. At that time they are re-
quired to pay a registration fee of
$1.50.
Due to war conditions and acceler-
ated programs, many houses have
experienced a decrease in member-
ship and have asked permission to
rush informally this fall. The fol-
lowing houses have been granted this
permission by the Pan - Hellenic
Board: Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Omi-
/ cron Pi, Alpha Xi Delta, and Zeta
Tau Alpha.
During informal rushing the soror-
ities may entertain at one function a
week lasting not more than two
hours. No refreshments of any kind
are to be served.
The following rules are a section
from the Pan-Hellenic Rushing Reg-
ulations. They concern affiliated
and independent women alike.
No rushing is alowed outside of
the house premises.
There shall be no rushing with
men, nor shall any sorority member
attempt to influence a rushee through
men.
No rushee may have a man call for
her at a sorority house.
No woman who is not registered
for the semester may be rushed or
bid, .
only women with a "C" average
or better are eligible to be rushed.
The status of patronesses, alum-
nae, unaffiliated transfers, and pled-
ges shall be tpat of actives.
No .high school student, sisters
excepted, shall be allowed in the
sorority houses unless permission is
granted by the Pan-Hellenic Execu-
tive Board.
No freshman may be allowed in the
sorority houses duritg the first sem-
ester.
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No sorority women (except moth-1
ers and sisters who are not active)
may be in the dormitories unless1
accompanied by an active member
of another sorority in Michigan Pan-
Hellenic.
There shall be no meetings be-
tween possible rushees and sorority
women unless one active member of
another sorority in Michigan Pan-
Hellenic is present. There may be
contact between a sorority woman
and her sister if neither a member
of the same sorority nor an indepen-
dent is present.
There shall be no discussion be-
tween sorority women and indepen-
dents or rushees concerning sorori-
ties. Independents and rushees may
secure information concerning sor-
orities from the Office of the Dean
of Women.
The rushing chairman of each
house shall be heldresponsible in
case of any. breaking of rules and
shall authorize all invitations.
Skating: 5 p.m. Monday, in the
Fencing Room of Barbour Gym.
University Women's Riding Club:
6:15 p.m. Monday in front of Bar-
bour.
Officials Club: 4:30 p.m. Monday
at the WAB.
Field Hockey: 4:30 p.m. Monday
at the WAB.
Tryouts for Crop. and Saddle and
UWRC: 6:15 p.m. Tuesday in front
of Barbour. Applicants must sign up
on the sheets posted in the WAB and
Barbour before noon on Tuesday.
Fencing: 5 p.m. Tuesday, in the
Fencing Room of Barbour Gym.
Dress for action.
Lacrosse: 4:30 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at the WAB. In case of
rain, no meetings.
Badminton: 7:15 p.m. Tuesday in
the Fencing Room of Barbour Gym.
Plans for the coming year will be
discussed at this organizational meet-
ing.
Dancing: 8 p.m. Tuesday in the
Fending Room of Barbour Gym. All
Tap, Modern and Classical dancers
are invited to this meeting.
Ping Pong: 4:30 p.m. Wednesday,
in Barbour Gym.
Field Hockey:; 4:45 p.m. Wednes-
day at the WAB.
Outdoor Sports: Supper meeting,
5 p.m. Thursday. All those interested
invited. A small charge will be made
for the supper.
Swimming: 10:30 a.m. to 11:30
a.nm. Saturday in the Union Pool.
War Changes Father
Into Hep Jitterbug
Cleveland debutantes have solved
the manpower shortage by having
their fathers gallantly escort them to
a recent South Euclid college prom.
The girls readily admitted they in-
vited their dads because of the cur-
rent lack of eligible young men, but
added hastily that their fathers were
fine dancers and made excellent es-
corts.

Reorganization
Of Assembly
Is Announced
Assembly, the organization of
which all independent women resi-
dents on campus are members, has
been re-organized, according to Flor-
ine Wilkins, President of Assembly.
Since over 550 independent women
live in League Houses, it was felt
that a better method of representa-
tion was needed for them. This year
all the League House Presidents will
meet at 5 p. m. each Tuesday. These
meetings will be presided over by
Florine Wilkins. Women living in
the large dormitories will be repre-
sented by their House Presidents at
meetings under the direction of Jane
Richardson, Vice-President of As-
sembly.
By having separate meetings for
the League House Presidents, it is the
hope of Assembly to make each inde-
pendent girl living in a League House
feel herself an active and wanted
member of her organization. Assem-
bly wants every girl to feel free to
come to them with any suggestions,
problems, or complaints, and she is
assured of having a sympathetic ear
lent in her direction.
To clarify the numerous activities
in which independent women may
participate, Assembly has as one of
its projects the compiling of a week-
ly calender of all events going on on
campus and the distributing of these
calenders to the House Presidents
each week.
Assembly has its office on the sec-
ond floor of the League, the former
Kalamazoo Room, and is open from
3 p. m. until 5 every afternoon.
Navy Women
Turn To Field'

Plan Will Be Effective Nov. 19
An entirely new procedure for't
"Sign-Out" sheets will be put into1
effect beginning Nov. 19, Natalie1
Mattern, president of the Judiciaryt
Council announced recently. '
This year, unlike the past, alll
signing in and out must be done in3
ink. It has been suggested that<
each house place pen and ink nearf
the sign-out post. It is requiredr
that after the specified date all1
sign-out sheets be in ink.
Sign-out sheets must be turned in1
to the Council for each week (a week
being considered as Monday throught
Sunday). These sheets must be
placed in the box marked "Sign-Out
Sheets" in the Undergraduate Of-
fices of the Michigan League before
5 p.m. on Monday.1
A composite sheet, also written in1
ink, must accompany the original
sign-out sheets and be attached firm-
ly. Also attached must be any late
permission slips which have been
signed by the house head.
The house head and the house
president will be held directly re-
sponsible for the accuracy of all
reports turned in. The house presi-
dent shall be responsible for their
delivery to the League. In cases in
which sheets are not properly turned
in to the Council, the responsible
officer shall appear before the Coun-
cil and be subject to social probation.

New Sign-Out
Sheet Method
To Be Adopted
Record Must Be Kept with Ink,
Put in League Box Each Week;

By BETTY KORASIH
Freshman and transfer students!
You've said you want to meet people
on campus and herein lies the solu-
tion to all your problems, the USO.
A USO card entitles the Junior
hostess to attend any of the func-
tions sponsored by the club. On
Monday nights all hostesses who
have reached the age of 22 may at-
tend Officer's Night. Tuesday nights
have been entitled "Swing Sing
Nights" and you can sing out in
your basso profundo to your hearts
content. A Mid-Week Dance is held
every Wednesday, while Thursdays
are "Rumpus Nights."
Dancing Class
Comes Friday and comes the Danc-
ing Class, at which time any brave
souls who don't mind having their
toes pulverized by GI dancing shoes,
can come up and help teach the fel-
lows the P's and Q's of dancing. Sat-
urday nights are always the time of
big, gala dances. Sunday winds up
the week with lots of different activi-
ties planned. In the morning abso-

Activity-Packed Week Awaits All
Women Interested in USO Work

lutely tremendous breakfasts are
served, and in the afternoon you can
take advantage of the trips to Willow
Run or if you need relaxation after
a week of classes, record concerts are
given.
There are a variety of jobs that the
Junior Hostess may perform. She
can act as hostess to the many and
varied dances, picnics and other ac-
tivities the USO sponsors, she may
help with decorations, work on the
Information Desk, or do clerical or
library work.
Job For Everyone
But there is a job for each girl who
registers- as a Junior Hostess which
will bring with it many hours of good
times.
All women interested in becoming
Junior Hostesses may register at the
USO before November 15. Each reg-
istrant should bring two letters of
recommendation from adults in their
home town, preferably including one
from a clergyman.

Hair-Do Keeps
Pace with War
This year, as for the past few years,
the garb of "Miss Coed" is neat, dur-
able, and simple. Every girl knows
her clothes must keep pace with her
speeded up and more serious life.
Hair, in order to keep up with this
new trend in college wardrobes, has
also adopted a few new styles of its
own. High pompadours and intri-
cate hair-do's are out. In their place
has come the smooth new "flat-top"
look. The hair is usually parted in
the center and combed straight back.
It may simply be allowed to fe.ll
straight to the shoulder, or be worn
in a page boy or, for special oc-
casions, in a chignon.
In view of these new hair styles,
new hair accessoriesnarehappearing
in stores and shops everywhere. Ster-
ling silver identifications clips are
the newest thing to hold back ,hose
sometimes contrary locks. Velvet
bands and colorful nets, although
not entirely new this year, are also
seen sharing the lime-light in hair
accessories.

Of

Aeronautics

Enough women to man 12 battle-
ships are now wearing the uniform
of the Navy Women's Reserve, and
one-fourth of these WAVES are in
the aviation branch.
They do every job in aviation
except to fly the planes, and although
they do not pilot planes, they fly in
them. Many women who have been
wearing the Navy blue for less than
a year have more than 50 hops to
their credit.
'Grease Monkeys'
Flying experience is necessary for
each Air WAVE, so that she can
know her job thoroughly. WAVE
aerographers fly with pilots every
morning to make weather observa-
tions and compile complete data as
to weather velocity, ceiling'and loca-
tion of various auxiliary fields.
"Grease Monkeys," the name given
to WAVES who wield the wrenches
and can make a sick plane well, must
know how a plane will act in the air
as well as on the ground. WAVE
radiomen perform the same duties
as their bluejacket brothers and of-
ten work side by side with them at
the wireless sets.
A small and select group of
WAVES recently began a six months'
course in the breeding and raising of
carrier pigeons. Pigeon handlers will
be assigned to Navy lighter-than-air
stations to keep up the communica-
tion lines of Navy blimps, upon com-
pletion of their course.

All records from the opening of
the residence this fall up to and
including Sunday, Nov. 19 must be
handed in by 5 p.m. Monday, Nov.
24. Model sign-out sheets and a
composite sheet may be found
posted in the Undergraduate Offi-
ces of the League for any further
references.
All women students and house
heads are held responsible for the
observance of house rules within
their own houses. Copies of these
rules, which have been revised this
year, are available in the Under-
graduate Offices of the League.
Miss Mattern stated that there are
several good reasons for the change
in procedure and urged that every
woman on campus cooperate.
Control tower operators, dubbed,
"traffic cops of the air," have the
important job of directing landings
and take-offs at Navy airfields, but
in place of the whistles used by
"terra firma" cops, they use radio
and light guns to direct the sky
traffic.
Aviation Training
Women between the ages of 20 and
36, in good physical condition, citi-
zens of the United States, with at
least two years of high school or
business school, and not having any
dependents under 18, will be accepted
for enlistment in the WAVES, and
can, upon completion of their boot
training, receive further training in
the aviation branch.
The Air WAVES now offers a
splendid opportunity of seeing the
world from the air, and almost every
woman in that branch intends to
continue with aviation after the war.
Sigma Delta Tau sorority an-
nounces their offices for the coming
year: President, Doris Lesser, Vice-
President, Josephine Frosh, Secr.>
tary, Faye Bronstein, Treasurer,
Ronnie Leitner, Historian, Babette
Blum.

'eddings
~x
&ngagements
The engagement of Virginia De-
light Warren, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank B. Warren of Youngs-
town, 0. to Lt. George Burton Pugh,
son of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Pugh
also of Youngstown, is announced.
Miss Warren is a senior in the
University and is affiliated with
Alpha Phi sorority. Lt. Pugh grad-
uated from Culver Military Academy,
Culver, Indiana, and attended La-
fayette College, Easton, Pa. He was
commissioned in May 1944 at Fort
Benning, Ga. He is now stationed at
Camp Atterbury, Ind.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Carroll of
Maplewood, N.J., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Polly,
to Pfc. Terry Finch, son of Prof. and
Mrs. Frank Richards Finch of Ann
Arbor.
Miss Carroll is attending the Uni-
versity and is affiliated with the
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. She
is a member and vice-president of
Sigma Rho Tau honorary speech
fraternity and a member of the
'Ensian Business staff.
Pfc. Finch attended the University
prior to his enlistment in the Army.
At the present time he is serving as
a radio instructor at Sioux Falls,
S.D.

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