-WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 194f
ft"HE ' MICHIGAN T" ATLLY
r~VTVa urn. r a*S.
Assembly Will Present Second
Annual Fortnight Show Today
Program To Have
The second annual Fortnight Show
for independent women will be pre-
sented by Assembly at 7:30 p.m. to-
day in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre of the League.
Jeanne Clare, president of Assem-
bly Association, will give a short
speech of welcome to freshmen and
sophomore women, and Audrey Wes-
ton, vice-president in charge of dor-
mitories, will act as master of cere-
Monies for the affair. Other events
scheduled for the program include
a novelty skit to be presented by a
group of housemothers, expressing
the trials and tribulations they are
often forced to endure in regulating
the dormitory life of University coeds.
Another item, on the entertain-
ment list will be a skit contest, the
winner of which will be awarded a
prize. Skits will be limited to five
minutes. Contesting residences in-
clude: Mary Markley House, Mosher,
Jordan, Stockwell, Martha Cook, Hel-
en Newberry, Betsy Barbour and
The show will have a carnival
theme which will be carried out by
decorations, and ushers for the ev-
ening will be dressed as clowns. As-
sembly's slogan for the affair is, "Hop
on the Assembly Merry-Go-Round."
The program will conclude with the
audience singing favorite college
Initiated Last Year
Assembly Fortnight, which is a
week of specially planned activities,
was initiated last year in order to
acquaint independent women with
the traditions and projects of their
Association, and with the functions
of the League as a whole. This year
members of the organization will
continue the 'precedent by visiting
various residences for independent
women in order to answer questions
and to explain more fully the work-
ings of the Association. This pro-
gram will continue until the presen-
tation of Recognition Night.
All independent women on campus,
particularly new coeds, are cordially
invited to attend the Fortnight Show
Riding Club To Hold
First Meeting Today
The first meeting of Crop and
Saddle Riding Club will berheld at
7:15 p.m. today in the WAB for
all coeds interested in trying out for
All old members of Crop and Sad-
dle and University Women's Riding
Club are expected to attend the
meeting. Formerly a separate club,
University Women's Riding Club is
now a member of Crop and Saddle.
The club will be divided into three
or four sections this year, each group
riding once a week, according to
Karen Larsen, president.
"Coeds need not be expert riders
to try out for the club, but some rid-
ing experience is necessary," Miss
Tryouts will be scheduled for a
By Hazy Daze
Of Blue Room
By JOYCE JOHNSON
Pull up an old cigarette butt and
listen to the tale of what became of
all the collegiates who started smok-
ing during the cigarette shortage
when standing in line with the rest
of the fiends was the social thing to
Most of them went to rack andI
ruin and can be found in the vicin-j
ity of the smoking den in the base-
ment of Angell Hall. Between
classes thousands thunder down to
cough in the fumes instead of
shocking their systems with fresh
Even if one hasn't the price of a
cigarette he can rush to the blue
room and inhale a little of the atmos-
phere guaranteed to give one nico-
tine stain all over.
Social opportunities abound for the
coeds who are ready and waiting with
matches because those handsome vet-
erans have to run out of lighter fliud
sooner or later.
There are two ways to strike up
an acquaintance in the smoking
room-either borrow.a cigarette or
borrow a match. A very few still
rely on the call of Bacall and curl
themselves around the door with
"Has anybody got a match" ....
but to no avail since they can't be
seen through the haze.
A few unsure ones, new at the
habit, may be seen shuffling through
the ashes determined to handle their
cigarettes with that nonchalant air,
while the sophisticates advise that
if they haven't got the habit yet for
heavens sake stop .,.
(Continued from Page 4)
tional Center at 4:30 p.m. Foreign
Students, and their friends are cor-
dially invited to attend.
International Center: The infor-
mal Friday afternoon tea dances will
be held again in the International
Center, starting Fri.,Oct. 4, at 4:00
p.m. Foreign Students, their friends,
and interested American students are
cordially invited to attend. Music will
be furnished by records.
Inter-Faith Discussion group will
meet at Lane Hall, Thurs., Oct. 3,
Association Departmental meetings
are scheduled for Thursday evening
at 7:30 at Lane Hall.
Association Coffee Hour will be
held from 4:30 to 6:00 on Friday aft-
ernoon in the Lane Hall Library.
Group will meet at 12:15 Saturday
noon at Lane Hall. Winston W.
Thomas of Bogota, Colombia, will be
the speaker. Reservations for the
lunch may be made by calling 4121
Ext. 2148 before 10:00 a.m. Saturday.
MYDA: Meeting of all former MY-
DA members and all persons interest-
ed on Thurs., Oct. 3, at the Garden
Room of the League at 7:30. Plans
for the coming semester will be dis-
cussed and a report of previous meet-
ings will be given. Group singing
will be included. All invited.
The Inter Racial Association will
hold its first meeting of the semester
at 7:15 p.m. Thurs., in Kalamazoo
Room of the League in order to
formulate plans for the coming year.
An invitation is extended to repre-
sentatives of all racial groups as well
as to all interested persons to attend
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation: The
Hillel News staff will meet Thurs-
Oct. 3, at 4:15 p.m. All interested in
joining the staff to write for or help
plan the paper are invited to attend.
Clubs To Plan
ALL VOLLEYBALL OFFICIALS in
the WAA interhouse tournament will
meet at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow at Bar-
According to Betty Eaton, intra-
mural manager, all coeds who plan to
receive participation points for tim-
ing and scoring tournament games
are required to attend, and others
who wish to help in officiating are
also asked to be present.
Instructions concerning the duties
of timers and scorers will be given,
and, under WAA rules, a coed serv-
ing as an official throughout her resi-
dence team's season may receive par-
VOLLEYBALL GAMES to be
played tomorrow in the WAA tourna-
ment are as follows.
Kappa Kappa Gamma II vs. Alpha
Xi Delta II, Pi Beta Phi II vs. Zone 4
at 5:10 p.m., Ann Arbor girls vs. Kap-
pa Delta at 7:30 p.m., and Zone 5 vs.
Stockwell II at 8:10 p.m. All games
are played in Barbour Gym.
THE WAA DANCE CLUB will hold
its first meeting at 7:15 p.m. today
in the Dance Studio of Barbour Gym-
Joanne Bromm, club , manager,
promises an interesting year for
members. The club is divided into
two minor clubs, ballet and modern
dance. There will be classes for be-
ginners and for advanced dancers.
All women are invited to partici-
pate. The clubmeets for an hour
once a week. The first meeting will
be an organizational meeting and
dancing will begin the second meet-
ing. The club plans to have a danc-
ing exhibition once each semester.
Those interested but unable to at-
tend the first meeting may call Miss
Bromm at 9194.
THE WAA OUTING and Camp
Counsellor's Clubs will begin their
fall activities at 5:30 p.m. tomorrow
with a supper hike to the Island.
The groups will meet at the WAB,
and the meeting will be held there in
case of rain. All women interested in
either of these clubs are urged to
call Joan Richardson at 3018 or Vir-
ginia Howe at 2-4471 for reservations.
Those attending should bring their
Plans for the coming year will be
discussed at the meeting. Outing
Club activities include bike hikes,
supper and breakfast hikes, hostel
trips, skiing and canoeing. Camp
Counsellor's Club is open to both
prospective and experienced coun-
sellors, and meetings will be held in
conjunction with Outing Club this
A mass meeting will be held for all
sophomore women at 4:30 p.m., Wed-
nesday, Oct. 9, in the League Ball-
The purpose of the meeting is to
explain what the Cabaret is and to
interest sophomore coeds in it. Chair-
men of the various committees will
be introduced and will speak about
the work each committee does.
Urged To Act
All women interested in serving on
committees for Ruthven Teas and
International Teas are urged to at-
tend a mass meeting to be held at
4:30 p.m. Monday, in the Grand Rap-
ids Room of the League.
Hostesses and guides are needed
to help out in the Ruthven home
during the teas. Coeds who plan to
attend the meeting are asked to
bring their eligibility cards with
them, to be signed during the meet-
The Ruthven Teas have become
a well-established tradition on cam-
pus. In the past, President and Mrs.
Ruthven have held informal teas in
their home from, 4 to 6 p.m. on the
first two Wednesdays of every month,
and the affair will be continued this
year. The function provides an op-
portunity for students to meet other
students and the faculty informally.
Plans are also being made for in-
dividual residences to hold open
houses for the International Center,
This enables students of this and for-
eign countries to meet and become
There will be a mass meeting at
5 p.m. tomorrow in the League foi'
all independent women interested in
working on committees for Assembly
Recognition Night, Lillian Winquist,
publicity chairman announced.
Margaret Thompson will serve as
general chairman for the affair, and
will be assisted by Irma Eichhorn.
Other committee heads include: Ann
Schoormaker, Stockwell, assistant
publicity; Jean Engstrom, Mosher,
tickets, Nancy Schlademan, Stock-
well, assistant tickets; Maxine June
Burkoff, Mosher, decorations; Doro-
thea Mountz, Martha Cook, refresh-
ments; Mary Quiatte, Martha Cook,
programs; Barbara Hitchcock, Bet-
sy Barbour, patrons; Ruth Humph-
rey, Martha Cook, scholarship;
Frances Bull, Betsy Barbour, acti-
vities; and Phyllis Vandenburg, Mo-
Recognition Night is a traditional
Assembly affair honoring indepen-
dent women with high scholastic
standing and outstanding activity
Dean of Women Alice C. Lloyd will
leave Oct. 9 for Poughkeepsie, New
York, where she will represent the
University of Michigan at the inaug-
uration of Miss Sarah Blanding on
Oct. 11 as president of Vassar Col-
Miss Blanding will be the first
woman to be president of Vassar, and
she is Miss Lloyd's personal friend.
On Oct 24 Dean Lloyd will deliver
the convocation speech at Miami
University in Oxford, Ohio.
(Editor's Note: This is the first in a
series of articles in which the Office of
the Dean of Women answers questions
asked by freshmen women during the
Question: "Where does the woman
veteran fit into the University pic-
ture? We are not graduate students,
but are out of the undergraduate age
Answer: The woman veteran will
receive special consideration on
campus because of her war record.
It is true that most are slightly
older than the average coed be-
cause of their length of service.
Although student government reg-
lations apply to veteran and non-
veteran alike living in organized
women's residences, the veteran
woman is free to apply for such
special permissions as she needs.
Because women veterans share
some mutual interests apart from
those of non-veteran women, the
University Women Veteran's Asso-
ciation, the first of its kind in the
country, has been organized. The
association has planned special func-
tions for veteran women, such as
their recent open house at the League
to welcome the women veterans and
help them to know the campus.
The residents of the Willow Run
dormitory for women are largely
veterans. Because of the bus sched-
ule, regular closing hours cannot
be kept. Instead, the residents will
set up their own regulations in
conjunction with the house direc-
Special social programs at Willow
Run have already been planned. The
first Friday night dance at the West
Lodge Community Building will be
held Friday, Oct. 11, and all resi-
dents of the women's dormitory are
invited to attend.
All those who intend to work on
the various activities must bring
their eligibility cards to the mass
meeting. Any one who will be un-
able to attend tomorrow's meeting
should contact the chairman of the
committee in which she would like
Recognition Night Committees To Meet
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