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October 10, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-10

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1a, 1946

THE MICHIGAN DAITY

PAGE FIE

'a .aa. is T. i. %.A JLAL AL ILr Z R i \ A-F .L7. A J
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.E.1 i 1 %Xiii AV i

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Women To Observe New Rules
For 1947 Housing Applications,

1 4

Renewal Forms
May Be Filed Now
For Spring Term
The Office 'of the Dean of Women
has announced the new rules for
women's housing applications for the
spring and fall semesters of 1947.
1. Women students now living in
dormitories are reminded that their
present contracts extend through the
spring semester, 1947. Requests for
release will be considered by the Of-
fice of the Dean of Women only until
Jan. 10, 1947.
2. Women students wishing to
remain in the same League Houses
they now occupy may request the
housemothers for spring contracts
immediately. Women students now
living in League Houses who wish
to move to other League Houses
for the spring semester may secure
application forms from the Office
of the Dean of Women beginning
Nov. 1, 1946. Between Nov. 1 and
Nov. 15, these applicants will be
referred to the first vacancies
available for the spring semester.
3. New women students not now on
campus admitted to the University
for the spring semester will be given
the opportunity to apply for supple-
mentary housing through the Office
of the Dean of Women, beginning
Nov. 15, 1946. '
It is not possible to accept any
new dormitory applications for the
spring semester, 1947, either from
women now on campus or from
wo~men admitted to the University.
1. Women students living in dor-
mitories in the spring semester, 1947,
who wish to remain in the dormitories
for the fall and spring semesters of
1947-48, must file renewal forms
with Housing Directors during the
week of March 3, 1947. No renewals
will be accepted after March 10, 1947.
2. Women students on campus in
the spring semester, 1947, not liv-
ing in dormitories who would like
to apply for dormitory accommo-
dations for the fall and spring se-
mesters of 1947-48, may do so at
the Office of the Dean of Women

on April 1, 1947, and will be ac-
cepted up to the number of spaces
reserved for non-freshmen.
3. Women tentatively admitted to
'he University with advanced stand-
ing for the fall semester, 1947, may
apply for supplementary housing be-
ginning Nov. 15, 1946, and will be re-
ferred for definite reservations after
April 15, 1947.
4. Women tentatively admitted
to the University as freshmen for
the fall semester, 1947, may apply
for dormitory accommodations be-
ginning Nov. 15, 1946, and will be
accepted u to the number of
spaces reserved for freshmen.
5. Women students on campus in
the spring semester, 1947, may apply
for supplementary housing for the
:all semester, 1947, at the Office of
he Dean of Women.
Dormitoiy applications will be ac-
┬░epted only -from those whom the
Office of the'Dean of Women expects
,o be able to accommodate in dormi-
'ories. Others will be instructed im-
niediately to apply for supplementary
housing. Students may apply for only
one type of housing.
Coeds To Attend
Veterans' Dance
Nearly one hundred coeds will at-
tend the first Veterans' Dance of the
season to be held from 8 p.m. to 11:30
p.m. tomorrow at West Lodge in Wil-
low Run.
Gerry Edwards and his nine piece
orchestra will furnish music for the
evening. Edwards is a well known
leader and has played for various
campus affairs.
Women who are registered and find
they will be unable to attend are re-
quested to find substitutes. Three
busses will be provided for transpor-
tation to and from the dance. Busses
will leave at 7:45 p.m. from the
League and will return there after
the dance. Those attending are re-
quired to return in the same bus.
Guests will include coeds from dor-
mitories, sororities, and league houses.
The affair is a continuation of the
dances begun last year and provides
social entertainment for the veteran
living at Willow Run. Married vet-
erans and their wives will also be
guests at the dance.
The dance will be held at West
Lodge auditorium, which will be con-
verted into 'a ballroom for the affair.
Chaperones for the evening will in-
clude Audrey Weston, Allene Golin-
kin, Patricia Piatt, and Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Miller.
Panhellenic Board urges that all
sorority women on campus who
have transferred this semester
from other schools register from
3 to 5 p.m. at the Panhel Office on
the third floor of the League.
Any affiliate unable to register
at this time may either deposit a
slip with her name, address, and
phone number on it in the Panhel
Box in the Undergraduate Office
of the League, or call the sorority
house with which she is affiliated.

FLOWER HATS-like the "Glamelia," lower left, bound with Maline
ribbon, and the "sophisticated orchid" and ermine model at lower right,
will be especially popular during the coming winter season.
Coed from Iceland Finds Life
On Campus Exciting,_Challenging
-. -__________________

Hospital Aids
Meet Today
Director Will Talk on Duties;
Coeds May Sign at Hospital
There will be a mass orientation
meeting of all eligible students desir-
ing to become Hospital Volunteerl
Aids at 4 p.m. today in Room 4408 at
'U' Hospital.
Mrs. McCoy, director of the Vol-
unteers, will speak at the meeting
outlining the various duties and re-
sponsibilities which are demanded by
this service. Each student will also
sign up at this time for the type of
work she would like to do.
Minimum Hour Requirements
The volunteers are required to put
in a minimum of four hours of work
each week, which may be split up into
two-hour shifts. The specific times
when the student may work are left
entirely up to the individual. The
Hospital is open every morning, aft-
ernoon, and evening, including Sat-
urday and Sunday.
Students may be placed either in
the men's, women's, or children's
wards, and they work directly with
the patients. They may read, feed,
arrange flowers, or run errands for
the patients, and try to cheer up all
those under their care. In general,
they assist where the doctors and
nurses must leave off.
Special Laboratory Work
Special openings are available for
those students who are interested in
chemistry or physics. They may sign
up for work in the laboratories where
they will help by taking blood counts,
labeling, and staining slides. Those
interested will have an interview with
the lab director to make more thor-
ough arrangements.
During the war this service was
known as Soph Project, but has re-
cently been made a division of the
League Hospital Service Committee.
Olive Chernow (2-3225) is chairman
of the committee, and should be con-
tacted by any interested student who
cannot attend the meeting today.
Miss Chernow has stated that "since
there still is a shortage of nurses and
doctors the services of these volun-
teers is greatly in demand."

Soph Cabaret
Tryout Meetings
Are Scheduled
Tryouts for the floorshow of Soph
Cabaret are scheduled for today, to-
morrow and Saturday in the League,
according to Mary Steirer, floorshow
chairman.
The rooms in which the tryouts are
to be held will be posted on the bulle-
tin board at the Main Desk in the
League. The floorshow has been di-
vided into three sections, singing,
dancing and specialty acts.
Betty Estes, singing chairman, will
have charge of the singing tryouts
which will be held from 2 to 3 p.m.
and 5 to 6 p.m. today, 10 to 11 a.m.
and 1 to 3 p.m. tomorrow, and 10
a.m. to noon Saturday. There will be
a chorus of about thirty coeds, and
solos and trios will be welcome.
The dancing tryouts will be under
the direction of Joanne Bromm,
dance chairman. They are scheduled
for 7 to 8 p.m. today and tomorrow
and 9 to 10 a.m. Saturday. Miss Steir-
,er will direct the specialty act tryouts
which will be from 4 to 6 p.m. and 7
to 9 p.m. today, 4 to 6 p.m. tomorrow
and 10 to 11 a.m. Saturday.
'U' To Honor Cadets
For the benefit of visiting West
Pointers various entertainments have
been planned for Saturday by the
IFC, Panhel, and Assembly Associa-
tions.
All sororities on campus will hold
Open House for the cadets from 4:30
to 6 p.m., and many fraternities have
invited them to parties and dances.
Martha Cook, Helen Newberry, and
Betsy Barbour dormitories will hold
open houses after the football game,
and Mosher will entertain in the eve-
ning from 7:30 to 9 p.m.
c ~Diamondsc
and
Wedding
(I KRINGS
. 717 North University Ave.

Key Positions
In Assembly
Open to Coeds
The deadline for petitions for As-
sembly posts will be noon Saturday.
Among positions open for all eli-
gible independent women are: Coke
Bar chairman, one of ,Assembly's
most important officers, o will be
responsible for concessions at campus
dances; chairman of teas, who will
coordinate Assembly and Panliellenic
Association in several functions, such
as faculty teas; assistant chairman
of the social committee, who will
work with Sue Smith, general chair-
man, on various , Assembly affairs
during the year; and assistant proj-
ect chairman, who will aid Phyllis
Petit, general chairman, on project
activities for Fresh Air Camp, includ-
ing Tag Day.
Any eligible independent resident
of a league house may petition for
League HouseDance posts. Several
chairmen are needed for the series
of dances, which are held on Satur-
day afternoons at the League, includ-
ing: general .chairman; assistant
chairman, who will handle tickets
and finance; publicity; decorations;
and entertainment, including pro-
gram and hostess arrangements.
Coeds must sign for interviews be-
fore Saturday in the Undergraduate
Office of the League, and all inter-
viewees will be required to bring with
them their eligibility cards, signed by
the Merit-Tutorial Committee, and
their Assembly ,Membership Cards,
which may be called for from 3 p.m.
to 5 p.m. Mondays through Thurs-
days in Room D of the League.
(3 LOWERS
for the GAME
and AFTER...
CHELSEA
ii FLOWER SHOP
V iiv

TEACHERS-
WANTED
Engineering (all branches) -
Numerous Instructorships, Fel-
lowships open for Bachelors.
Also heavy demand for those
qualified for Professorships,
Associateships and Assistant-
ships.
Fine Arts & Sciences - Scores
of vacancies in Colleges and
Universities in all sections.
Secondary - Elementary - All
kinds of positions in locations
paying the highest salary
schedules. Numerous Pacific
coast, calls.
For quick placement give phone
no., photograph and qualifica-
tions in first letter.
CLINE TEACHERS AGENCY
East Lansing, Michigan

dj

By DOROTHY SIMON
The complex life on the Michigan
campus is usually strange to the
American coed coming here for the
first time, but imagine the bewilder-
ment of Miss Obba Armannsson who
came here this fall all the way from
Reykjavik, Iceland! In spite of the
complete change, however, Obba has
orientated herself as well, if not bet-
ter, than any other new Michigan
coed, and finds her experiences
Pere full of interest and excitement.
Obba spent one year at the Univer-
sity of Iceland before coming here.
Before that she went to the Menn-
taskoli, corresponding to our high
school, for six years. The educational
system in Iceland is quite different
from ours in America. Children start
school at five or six years of age. Then
when they are 13 or 14, they start
either -in the Menntaskoli or the
Gagnfradaskoli which is a two or
three year school. Graduates from
the Gagnfradaskoli, however, cannot
enter the University, but may con-
tinue at the Menntaskoli. "Students"
are only those who are attending the
Menntaskoli, and when they gradu-
ate they receive a coveted white cap.
One may very well wonder why
Obba came all the way from her
home to go to Michigan. Obba's
father, a professor of Greek at
the University of Iceland, met a
professor from Michigan who was
visiting in Reykjavik, and they be-
came friends. Tales of America
had aroused Obba's curiosity, and
when she announced to her father
that she wanted to continue tier
studies here, he wrote to his friend
to see if she could be admitted.
Through his kindness and interest
in her, Obba was accepted and se-
cured a room in a League House.
Obba traveled to New York by boat,
an 11 day voyage. On September 2,
a day she will undoubtedly always re-
member, Obba caught her first
glimpse of America. "I couldn't say
anything, I was so astounded," she
admitted. "It was such a change, be-
Chairmen Chosen
For Panhel Boll
At the Panehllenic Board meeting
yesterday, announcement was made
of the Central Committee for Panhel
Ball, traditional affair given by and
for sorority women .on campus.
General chairman of the dance will
be Polly Thompson, Alpha Phi. As-
sisting her and also in charge of fi-
nance is Kay McCord, Pi Beta. Jane
Quail, Delta Delta Delta, is in charge
of patrons.
The program committee is headed
by Jean Lee Van Leeuven, Gamma
Phi Beta, and the decorations com-
mittee by Mary Alice Cheney, Alpha
Gamma Delta. Shirley August, Alpha
Epsilon Phi, is chairman of the pub-
licity committee and Mary Buckmas-
ter, Kappa Kappa Gamma, is chair-
man of the refreshment committee.
Jerry Gaffney, Delta Gamma, is in
charge of the tickets.
Panhel Ball will be given Friday,
November 29, the day after Thanks-
giving.
GIFTS OF
JEWELRY
FOR EVERY OCCASION

For the finishing touch to that

1"

cause at home we do not have such
tall buildings." Obba spent two or
three days in New York, and like most
first-time visitors, went to the top
of the Empire State Building.
On September 17 Obba arrived in
Ann Arbor. To the question, "What
attracted you most when you first
arrived?", she quickly replied, "All
the trees. They are beautiful." In
Iceland there are no trees in the
towns except in private gardens.
She is very proud of the natural
phenomenon near her home. The
mountains, rivers, and lakes are
breathtaking, and the geysers and
glaciers are famous for their
beauty. Another thing which im-
pressed her right away was that
all kinds of people are here-col-
ored, Indians, and all races."
Icelanders dress the same as we do
here. Coeds at the University wear
dresses, stockings at all times, and us-
ually need a coat. Obba is majoring
in Latin and is also taking Greek,
English, and drawing. At the end of
this year, she will probably return
home to teach Latin at the Univer-
sity of Iceland.

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THIRD NUMBER
1946m47 Lecture Course

I

LOUIS P. LOCHNER, Chief of the Berlin' Bureau of the Associated
Press for fifteen years, and recently returned from an intensive study
of political and social conditions in Germany during which he
observed the Nuremberg trial of the leaders of the Third Reich.
SCHEDULE OF LECTURES

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