21UNDAY, JUNE 9, 1946
For Next Year
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
a a . a ~ s . s . V S' l d .!:. 1a ' S : '
WIli Be wiven
Program Planned To Acquaint The Union Executive Council will
pr nt the traditional Bluebook Ball
New Women with Association; from 9 1p.m. to midnight Saturday,
Style Show To Be Given in Fall in the Union Ballroom.
132" will be the theme of the
The Women's Athletic Association (tanIe, which will feature examina-
is making plans for next year's acti- I.on lapers as decorations. Bill Lay-
vities with the object of acquainting ton and his orchestra will play for
both old and new students with the the dancers, with vocals supplied by
opportunities offered by the WAA. Patti DuPont. Door prizes will be
The athletic schedule will be divid- awarded and intermission entertain-
ed into a four season basis, so that ment has been planned.
women may enjoy outdoor sports The dance programs will be minia-
both in the fall and in the spring. ture bluebooks, complete with grades
Winter sports will be featured in the ranging from 0 to 100. Those who
other two periods. The same clubs receive grades of 100 will be given
Will take part in the activities, but brownies during intermission, and
members will be able to use more 1lose who receive 0 will be given
varied facilities. apples for their teachers.
The WAA is planning an ori- According to Harold Walters, chair-
entation style show to le giveni mnaii of the dance, "The only pur-
Wednesday, September 18, so that pose of this dance is to relieve the
freshmen and transfer students congestion in the library Saturday
may become better acquainted with night. In order to save the library
the University and the athletic chairs, come to the B2 Dance."
association. Intramural volleyball
will also start soon after school which have regular meetings. The
opens. whole athletic program is going to
The annual swimming meet will be organized with the purpose of
take place on October 15 and the first securing better participation and
Rec Rally will be held November more active interest in the func-
22. The Rec Rally, also known as tions of the WAA. Every woman
Gym Jam, will feature such games on campus is a member of the
as ping-pong, volleyball, and basket- WAA and is entitled to use its facil-
ball. It was "originated to offer stu- ities and to participate in its vari-
dents a different type of entertain- ous activities.
ment on weekend nights. IHeading the executive council of
The WAA is also planning to pro- the WAA are Jean Brown, president;
mote more large projects for those Collee Ide, vice-president; Joan Wilk,
not interested in joining clubs secretary; and Pat Doelle, treasurer.
'1.rrr.r"'I''1 r .v r.. Y. v .vs ..- . y"-v'-"~r". ", T 7]"^'. ''"
AIR HOSTESS STUDENTS-Genell Moots (center), Kansas City, Mo.,
leads to class in Bombay a group of girls who are learning to be hostes-
ses for TATA Air Line of India. Miss Moots was loaned to the line by
WeIfre, Activities Supervised
By Office of Dean of Women
By JEAN WHITNEY
The Merit-Tutorial Committee, one
'f he less known of the League
groups, has its offices in the Merit-
Tutorial room in the Undergraduate
Cilice of the League.
The Merit section of the commit-
tee keeps a file with a merit card for
every woman on campus. There is a
picture of each coed on her card
and also a record of all the activi-
ties in which she has participated.
At the end of each semester the
heads of various women's activities
send in reports on every coed who has
worked on her committee or activity.
These reports are kept in the Merit
file for the benefit of the Dean of
Women's. Office, Judiciary Council,
and League committees, who, by re-
ferring to the files, may find just
the women they need to work on
The Tutorial half of the committee
also serves its purpose well. They
have, in their files, a list of approxi-
mately 100 tutors. To be eligible to
tutor a student must have received
an A in the course or a B if it is his
major. Tutors are paid 75 cents an
The committee has tutored several
hundred students this semester. Tu-
tors are most in demand for math,
accounting, and first year courses
such as, zoology 1, history 11, geolo-
gy 11 and political science 1. Tutors
are available at the beginning of
the semester for al students except
freshmen, who may tutor after their
five weeks marks have come out.
An information booth will be set
up next fall in the Merit-Tutorial
room according to Judy Rado, chair-
man of the committee. This booth will
have information on practically
everything on campus, including all
meetings, dances, scholarships and
even information on what the coed
should wear for certain occasions.
Bill Layton To Play
At Farewell Dance
Wednesday, June 19
The last dance of "the semester,
the Student Farewell Dance, will be
given from 9 p.m. to midnight, Wed-
nesday, June 19, in the Rainbow
Room of the Union.
The informal dance, given as part
of the social activities for senior
week, will honor the graduating sen-
iors. The dance will be open to
everyone on campus and tickets may
be purchased before the dance at
the regular price for Union dances.
Bill Layton and his orchestra will
play for the affair and a special pro-
gram of numbers following the fare-
well theme has been arranged.
There will be a meeting of the
central committee for Assembly
Recognition Night at 4:15 p.m.
tomorrow in the Undergraduate
Office of the League, according
to Margaret Thompson, general
There will be a meeting of all
transfer orientation advisors at 5
p.m. Tuesday in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League.
The meeting is compulsory, and
all women who have signed up must
attend or they will be dropped from
the list, according to Lois Iverson,
chairman of transfer orientation
* * *
All freshmen women who are inter-
ested in learning how to tell fortunes
for next year's Soph Cabaret will
meet at 5 p.m. Tuesday in the ABC
Room of the League. Those who
are interested but, unable to attend
the meeting may leave their names
and addresses in the Soph Cabaret
mailbox in the Undergraduate Orfice
of the League.
Women's Glee Club will practice
at 4 p.m. tomorrow in the League.
Women are asked to return all
sheet music at that time.
The installation of new officers
was recently held by Alpha chapter
of Sigma Alpa Iota, national pro-
fessional mnusic sorority.
Rose Derderian is the new presi-
dent and Lennis Britton, vice-presi-
dent. Corresponding secretary is
Mildred Andirews; recording secre-
tary. Beverly Bonesteel; treasurer,
Barbara Blyti he; chaplain, Charlotte
loehm; sergeant at arms, Virginia
Solomon, and alumnae secretary,
Sigma Alpha Iota also initiated
eleven new members into their group
The new members are Madeline
Ardner, Phyllis Babcock, Emma Jo
Bowles, Bea Gaul, Marjorie Jones,
Marcia Resnitk, Betty Russell, Rita
Parrish Del va Powell, Dorothy J.
Smith and Ruth Yanow.
Mrs. Roger Stevens of Underdown
Road was also initiated as a new
patroness. The highest honor, the
ring of excellence, was awarded to
Rosemarie Grentzer. Awards were al-
so given to Arlene Peugeot and Bar-
- - -- - -- -- - -- - -
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Always Reasonably Priced!
GAGE LINEN SHOP
By M. J. TUTTLE
The Office of the Dean of Women
performs a variety of functions in
its supervision of the welfare, con-
duct and activities of women stu-
dents of the University.
The by-laws of the Board of Re-
gents state that "The dean of women
shall act as special counselor of the
women students of the University.
She shall be an advisor to the Direc-
tor of the Health Service in cases
that relate to the health of women
students under University care, and
she shall be a guide in the social
and in the spiritual life of the women
students. She shall also inspect and
standardize their housing conditions."
This office cooperates with all
other offices and organizations on
campus in the interests of women
students. The dean of women or
her representative sits in on the
Deans' Conference to represent
She also represents the interests of
women to alumnae groups, in public
relations, and to a variety of national
committees. The Dean of Women's
Office is responsible for maintaining
standards of conduct on campus, a
responsibility which it shares with
student government organizations.
In recent years, with increasing
enrollment, the work of making
housing arrangements for women
has become one of the prime func-
tions of the office. It makes dormi-
tory assignments, and must find
new league houses and assign sup-
plementary housing accommoda-
tions to women who do not have
dormitory rooms. The office co-
operates with sororities in securingf
luinmg arrangements for members
who cannot be housed in the chap-
ter houses. The office also sets up
housing standards and inspects
supplementary housing to maintain
Since approximately 20 per cent
of women students earn at least part
of their college expenses, the finding
of employment for them is an import-
ant part of the work of the Dean
of Women's Office.
The office tries to find employ-
ment for students which will give
them the necessary financial aid,
without interfering unduly with
their study program. If possible,
women are placed in jobs connected
with their field of special interest.
The Office of the Dean of Women
jmakes recommendations on certain
scholarships, especially those given
in women's residences. It also has
funds at its disposal from which to
grant loans to women students.
Among the miscellaneous func-
tions of the office are cooperation,
with the International Center in
helping foreign women adjust to
campus life, conferences with par-
ents and alumnae, working out the1
details of living for cooperative
houses, and the granting of late
and weekend permissions.-
Dean of Women Alice C. Lloyd
heads the Office of the Dean of
Women and supervises women's af-
fairs on campus. Mrs. Mary C. Brom-
age, assistant dean of women, is
special advisor to foreign students,
and makes arrangements for loans
and grants, employment, and sup-
plementary housing. Mrs. Elsie R.
Fuller, assistant dean of women, ar-
ranges dormitory assignments.
Hours: 9:00 to 5:30
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