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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 20, 1950 - Image 30

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-09-20

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THE MICHIGAN AuILY

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,

MAW

Jany Women Rely on Own
4arnings To PayExpenses
Dean of Women's Office Has Information
About Employment Opportunities for Coeds

A Place for "Unlaxing

Judiciary Has
Responsibility
For All Rules

Coed Government Carried On
By TwoMain LeagueBodies
Board of RepresentativesILeague Council

By BARBARA SMITH
With the need for a college de-
gree and the cost of living both
on the increase, the phrase "work-
ing your way through college" has
become applicable to women as
well as men.
Many . women now registered
in the University rely largely on
their own earnings to provide their
educational expenses. The Office
of the Dean of Women has out-
lined available resources to aid
coeds in financing a share of their
college costs.
* * *
THE OFFICE keeps in touch
with department stores, business
concerns, householders, the Uni-
versity Personnel Office, the hos-
pital, the women's League and the
men's Union, all of whom employ
college women on a part-time
basis.
Students may obtain informa-
tion on the types of work avail-
able and may discuss the most
effective methods of budgeting
finances and time with advis-
ers in the office.
Although loans are available to
Scholarships
Open to Many
(Continued from Page 1)
which are offered to undergrad-
uates in women's residence halls.
The Betsy Barbour scholarship
is open to women living in that
residence or eligible to reside there
if awarded the scholarship. They
must maintain a 2.5 or higher aca-
demic average in the semester be-
fore application is made.
* * *
A GENERAL University scholar-
ship is available to students in all
undergraduate schools and col-
leges and the professional schools.
Junior and senior women who
have distinguished themselves in
activities may apply for the Eth-
el A. McCormick scholarships.
Character, scholarship and need
are also considered. Three an-
nual awards of $100 each are
made.
Helen Newberry Residence offers
A scholarship similar to the Betsy
Barbour stipend. Conribution to
the house in citizenship is con-
sidered.
* * *
AWAR DS OF $500 are given by
the Laurel Harper Seeley fund for
undergraduate women of high
academic standing, citizenship and
need.
Another dormitory scholarship
is the Anne E. Shipman Stevens
Scholarship offered to residents
of Martha Cook Building or
other students on campus dis-
tinguished in scholarship, lead-
ership and character. Recom-.
mendation of the Dean of Wo-
men is also needed.
A recent booklet published by
the University, entitled "Univer-
sity Scholarships, Fellowships, and
Prizes," may be obtained from the
Scholarship Division, Office of
Student Affairs, in the Adminis-
tration Building.

students in their junior and sen-
ior years, the administration does
not consider borrowing a wise
policy for freshmen or sophomores.
* * *
WITH A LONG stretch of con-
tinued outlay ahead before repay-
ment is possible, the dean's office
points out, interest and the burden
of obligation mount each semes-
ter.
Before a student starts job
hunting she is advised to budget
her resources, considering the
cost of room, board, tuition,
books, clothes, recreation and in-
cidentals.
Consultants at the office also
advise coeds to consider their
health before undertaking a job.
Medical advisers at Health Serv-
ice are available to discuss th"
student's program with her.
* * *
ACADEMIC COUNSELORS sug-
gest that the amount of time de-
voted to outside study should con-
sist of two hours of study to each
credit hour.
Surveys show that it is inad-
visable for a student to earn
all of her expenses and carry a
full-time class schedule. Many
men and women have financed
their complete college careers by
carrying, comparatively light
programs and taking one or two
extra years in obtaining their
degrees.
There are a variety of jobs'
which women students at Michi-
gan hold at present. Board and
room work is one of the most
popular occupations.
* * *
COEDS LIVE in faculty or pri-
vate homes in Ann Arbor and re-
ceive room and board in exchange
for helping with the housework.
Usually three hours of work a day
pays for living expenses.
Hourly housework as well as
waitress work in dormitories, in
the Michigan League and Un-
ion and in local restaurants are
also common occupations.
Occasionally there are requests
for secretarial services in Univer-
sity offices. Tests are given to de-
termine the student's secretarial
rating before assignment to such
positions.
* * *
CHILD CARE or baby sitting by
the hour is easy work to obtain.
The rate of pay is settled between
employer and employee in accord-
ance with the extent of thesduties.
University library jobs are
usually awarded to underclass-
men who have had some experi-
ence or particular interest in
library work. Sophomores are
preferred so that their services
may be retained throughout
their college careers.
The University Hospital, laun-
dry and other branches of the
University services offer a var-
iety of openings.
A booklet, entitled "Underwrit-
ing Your Education,".is published
by the University and sent to all
students who. indicate they will
have to help finance their educa-
tion.
Women who are interested in
part-time work may call or write
the Office of the Dean of Women.

COED HAVEN-The spacious League Library with its wide collection of books is a favorite be-
tween-class gathering place for women. Men are not allowed in this third floor library located in
the Women's League. Shelves include the latest in fiction and drama.
COEDS OF DISTINCTION:
Fie Honor Societies Recognize U' vVomen
For Above Average Scholarship, Leadership

Run in Conjunction I
With Dean's Office
By SUE GIFFIN
Women's Judiciary Council en-
forces and interprets rules govern-
ing women students at the Uni-
versity.
The Council consists of three
senior women, four juniors and
five sophomore aides. Barbara
Little is this year's chairman and
Mary Martin is secretary.
WORK OF THE chairman is to
direct and coordinate the duties
of the Council. The secretary has
charge of the files and correspond-
ence and directs the work of the
sophomore aides.
The Council publishes yearly
the House Rules and Organiza-
tion pamphlet. This pamphlet
containsarules and regulations
which each coed is responsible
for knowing and following.
Judiciary Council works in con-
junction with the Dean of
Women's office in enforcing the
rules set forth in this pamphlet.
EVERY THURSDAY afternoon
from 3 to 5 p.m. at the Council
office in the Michigan League,
cases of infraction are tried and
disciplinary action decided upon.
Appointed district chairmen
of Judiciary Council work close-
ly with house presidents and
housemothers in their districts
checking reported violations of
house rules and interviewing vio-
lators of campus regulations.
Barbara Little, Mary Martin and
Lu Levine are the senior members
of the Council. Other members
are: Margaret Blackford, Con-
stance Newman, Neomi Schlos-
berg, and Ann Waterman, all jun-
ior members.

Government of the women's
League is carried on by the Board
of Representatives together with
the League Council.
The principal work of the board
rests in forming policies for women
on campus.
* * *
ALL WOMEN students are giv-
en a voice on the board because
of the democratic method of vot-
ing on policy changes.
Representatives from each resi-
dence bring a proposal before
their house and tabulate the
votes for and against it. If a
majority of the voters approve,
the motion is carried.
In this way, coeds have the re-
sponsibility of running their own
government.
* * *
NEW RULES, regulations and
policies concerning women stu-
dents may be initiated by the
board, which meets twice each
month. The board must also pass
on changes and additions to the
house rules pamphlet published by
the women's Judiciary Council.
Another power of the board
is the election of the members
of the executive board of the
League, the head of Judiciary
Council, and the members of
the Interviewing and Nominat-
ing Committee.
Ex-officio members of the board
are the presidents of all organiz-
ed women's residences. Presidents
of graduate houses and the head
of the Ann Arbor Club may also
become members if they wish.
ALL MEMBERS of the League
Council are non-voting ex-officio
members of the Board.
Each organized residence is
allowed one representative un-
less more than 50 persons are
living in the house. In that
case, one additional representa-
tive for every extra fifty students
is appointed.
Another representative will be
appointed if a residence has one-
half or more than half of the resi-
dents necessary for an additional
representative.
Sororities which have annexes
are also allowed a representative
for that house.

Co-ordinator for women's activ-
ities and one of the governing
bodies of the women's League, the
League Council is composed of of-
ficers and heads of major coed
organizations.
The leaders of women's organi-
zations and projects automatically
become council members and
members ex-officio of the Board
of Representatives.
BEFORE ACTIVITY plans are
put into action they are brought
to the attention of the 24-mem-
ber council. A tentative calendar
is drawn up to prevent. conflicting
activities and to provide a variety
of projects throughout the school
year.
League Council members meet
once each week. Jennie Quirk,
the new president, presides at
the meetings and turns proposed
plans over to - the council for
final decision.
THIS YEAR'S executive board
will include Miss Quirk; Lydia
Wilhelm, vice-president; Virginia
Bauer, secretary; Doris Egan,
treasurer; Barbara Little, chair-
man of Judiciary Council; and Pa-
tricia Breon, chairman of the In-
terviewing and Nominating Com-
mittee.
Chairmen of administrative
committees are: Marian Larson,
merit-tutorial; Yvonne Johnson,
personnel; Maxine Pearson, spe-
cial projects; Patricia Patsloff,
candy booths; Joan Broomfield,
orientation; Ileana Lindh, pub-
lic relations; and Alice Coburn,
dance classes.
Other committee chairmen are:
Myra Hahn, social; Cathy Sotir,
chairman of Junior Girls' Play;
Nancy Eichenlaub, chairman of
Sophomore Cabaret; Tulane It-
koff, parliamentarian; and the co-
chairmen of Frosh Weekend, whose
names will be announced in early
Spring.
Heads of Associated Organiza-
tions represented include: Jane
Topper, president of Panhellenic;
Deora Nelson, president of Assem-
bly; and Marilyn Thisted, presi-
dent of the Women's Athletic As-
sociation.
The list concludes with: Barbara
Smith, women's editor of The
Daily; Jane Buell, president of the
Women's Glee Club; and Kitty
Clark, chairman of the Assembly
League House Division.

Five honor societies have been
established on campus to recog-
nize women outstanding in schol-
arship and service.
Although the process of selec-
tion and initiation varies with
each organization, new members
usually join the societies in late
spring and carry on the club work
the following year.
* * *
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA is a
national scholastic society for
freshmen women who have at-
tained a 3.5 or higher average dur-
ing their first semester.
The fraternity also honors
senior members who have main-
tained the 3.5 rating through-
out the intervening years. Sym-
bol of the organization is a
small pin in the shape of a
lamp of knowledge.
Women who are outstanding in
scholarship, leadership and activi-
ties during their sophomore year
are eligible for membership in Wy-
vern, an all-campus honor soci-
ety.
AT THE CLOSE of their junior
year members select a new group
of sophomore women to replace
them the following year. The list
of new members is not revealed
until the Wyverns march through
dormitories and houseq singing
their traditional "Damn, Damn,
Damn to Michigamua . . ." and
tap their successors.
Wyverns wear a gold pin to
signify membership in the or-
ganization.
Three societies for senior women,
Senior Society, Scroll and Mor-
tar Board, also recognize out-
standing women. Membership in
all three is based on service, schol-
arship and leadership.
* * *
SENIOR SOCIETY includes only
independent women and Scroll is
composed solely of affiliated coeds.
Tapping is kept secret until In-

stallation Night when the old
members run through the aisles
of Rackham Amphitheatre desig-
nating their successors.
Both affiliated and independent
women are eligible for member-
ship in Mortar Board. The society
traditionally carries out its tap-
ping ceremony in the dormitories
and sorority houses after closing
hours.
* * *
PIN' OF THE national organ-

ization is a black enamel and gold
mortarboard.
In addition to these five
honoraries several professional
women's fraternities are repre-
sented on campus. Among these
national organizations are Mu
Phi Epsilon and Sigma Alpha
Iota, music sororities.
Theta Sigma Phi is an honorary
journalistic fraternity while Zeta
Phi Eta is a professional speech
fraternity.

Unforgettable Social Life Begins Immediately
Between-Semester J-Hop Stands Out as Climactic Social Event k

Social life at Michigan-most
students agree that it's something
they'll never forget.
It really begins the minute stu-
dents start to arrive on the cam-
pus in the fall. One of the first big
dances of the year is the Home-
coming Dance. It climaxes a week-
end of football, returning alumni
and fabulous Homecoming dis-
plays adorning the yards of vir-
tually every dormitory, fraternity
and sorority house on campus.
ALSO AMONG the firsts of the
season is the annual AIM-Assem-
bly Ball, given by the independent
men and women on campus.
The Men's Union and the Wo-
men's League present their res-
pective formals in tue fall.
Panhel Ball is sponsored by the
affiliated women. Last year the
formal featured the music of Ray
McKinley's orchestra.
* * *
J-HOP STANDS OUT as the
climax of the social year. Coeds
bring out their prettiest formals
and, having left final examinations
and all other scholastic worries be-
hind, prepare to enjoy themselves
HAIR STYLES FOR
MICHIGAN COEDS
We will individually cut-style
your hair to your needs and
;personality. Our stdff in-
cludes six hair stylists with
years of experience. We invite
your approval.
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty off State

for an entire fun-packed weekend.
(J-Hop is held in February be-
tween semesters, on the Friday and
Saturday before the second semes-
ter begins.)
* * *
ASSEMBLY BALL is presented
by the independent women. Since
it is given by women, it's a coed-
bid dance.
Students from all over the
globe attend International Ball.
It is presented annually by the
International Center.
What can be gayer than a carni-
val, whether it's in the winter or
spring? Michigan offers carnivals
for both seasons. In the spring the
campus goes all out to present
"Michigras," complete with par-

ade, ferris wheel, cotton candy
and side-shows. In alternate years,
such as this year, it's Winter Car-
nival featuring all types of winter
sports.
Among the final events of the
year are IFC Ball, presented by
the Inter-Fraternity Council, and
Senicr Ball. This year's IFC Ball
theme was "A Dreamer's Holiday."
Booths were constructed to repre-
sent famous buildings of the
world. Tommy Dorsey provided
music for the evening.
Seniors enjoy a final taste of
Michigan social life at Senior Ball.
For them it marks theend of
countless good times that are a
distinguishing feature of Michigan
college life.

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ARBORETUM HEADS LIST:

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Campus Recreation Plentiful

Sports Training Called Useful

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come to
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LiEMPTY T-R.UNlKS
Buy your College Clothesi
in a favorite
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College Shop I
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Women who major in physical
education have many opportuni-
ties for serving individuals and
the community.
Graduates are qualified for
teaching positions at all levels
from early elementary grades to
college. They may also enter ju-
venile work, where physical edu-
cation skills are used extensively,
especially in the prevention of
juvenile delinquency.
*. * *
RECREATION WORK in com-
munity, state and in youth or-
ganizations at a national level are
also open. Many scholarships are
offered for the additional train-
ing which qualifies physical edu-
cation majors for entering the
field of physical therapy.
In World War II many phy-

sical education graduates were
used extensively for work with
the U.S. Army. The Red Cross
also filled a number of positions
with majors in the field.
Even though graduates in phy-
sical education marry and make
no professional use of their educa-
tion, they have a background
which contributes to home and
family life.
*, * *
WITH A GOOD biological back-
ground they learn to understand
the growth and development of
children and the skills in which a
child is interested.
Women students who wish to.
know more about the major in
physical education may write or
go to Office 15, Barbour Gymna-
sium, the department office.

By NANCY TAYLOR
All work and no play . . .
This phrase does not have much
application at Michigan. While
there is admittedly an abundance
of work, there is still time to have
fun - and Ann Arbor provides
many recreational facilities.
* * *
FIRST AND FOREMOST on the
list is the Arboretum, known more
familiarly as the "Arb." Here on
a wooded tract, students assemble
for parties and picnics.
In the fall it is often the scene
of combined picnics and listen-
ing parties on days when foot-
ball games are played away
from Ann Arbor.
During the winter, the Arb is
full of students skiing and tobog-
ganing over the snowy hills.
* * *
WHEN SPRING RETURNS to
Ann Arbor and the smell of lilacs
is in the air, the Arb takes on an
added importance. Picnickers and
party-goers wend their merry way
up Geddes.
And the Arb is only one of
the many picturesque spots of
Ann Arbor. The Island, set in
the middle of the Huron River,

is a favorite spot for relaxation-
seekers.
For those who are interested in
sports there are golf courses, ten-
nis courts, an archery range, and
the Colesium for winter ice skat-
ing. The dormitories and affiliated
groups on campus engage in tour-
nament competition in several
sports. The men's Union boasts a
fine swimming pool which can be
enjoyed by women as well as men.
* * *
FOR THEATER entertainment
Ann Arbor has some of the finest.
Foreign films are shown regular-
ly, and the best of American mo-
vies past and present are brought
to town. Many of the best of .the
old silent films and other movies
which were filmed in earlier de-
cades have found a revival in Ann
Arbor.
Each spring the May Festival
introduces the leaders in the
musical world to Ann Arbor.
Such names as Marian Ander-
son, Nelson Eddy and Rise Stev-
ens are well-known at the Uni-
versity.
After the musical festival comes
the drama series when Ann Ar-
bor becomes a miniature "Broad-
way." Famous personalities of the
stage, screen and radio come here
to present the best in good drama.
Basi Rathbone and Vera Zorina
are frequent players in this se-
ries.
Throughout the year there are
always lectures by authorities in
many professional and social
fields.
All in all, though there is much
work to do, there are also a great
many opportunities for -fun and
relaxation. Everyone can find
something that will fit his own
personal interest and ideas, whe-
ther it is picnicking in the Arb
or enjoying a concert at Hill Au-
ditorium.
Cooperatives
Offer Economy

I

mall-

I1

III

"YOUR COLLEGE BOOKSTORE"

1

i

NEW and USED
STUDENT SUPPLIES

Cooperative houses, sponsored by
the Inter-Cooperative Council,
stress interracial and interreligious

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