THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1952
New System Initiated
Special House Councils Established To Handle
Minor Infractions of Lateness, Sign Out Rules
Orientation Week Proves
Busy for New Students
ENJOY GOOD COOKING AND THE
PLEASANT ATMOSPHERE AT . . .
Revisions have been made in the
Women's Judiciary system this
year which will allow special
House Judiciary Councils to han-
dle minor infractions within the
These councils will be set up in
all the dormitories and sororities,
and each house will determine for
itself' the manner of election and
the number of members.
THE HOUSE Judiciary Councils
will handle such infractions as
lateness ,noise during quiet hours
and failure to sign out.
Each council will be required
to send a weekly report to the
Women's Judiciary Council in-
dicating the type and, number
of excuses granted, the number
of violations, hearings and pen-
Any student dissatisfied with
the ruling of her House Judiciary
Council may appeal her case to
the Women's Judiciary Council.
* * *
WOMEN'S Judiciary, consisting
of eleven members including the
chairman, will act as a board of
appeal for the House Councils, and
will also serve as a coordinator, so
that rules and penalties in various
houses will be similar.
Another change in Women's
Judiciary system is in the han-
dling of latenesses. Previously
women were allowed five late-
nesses a semester or seven a
year before they had to appear
before >Women's Judiciary.
This year the system will be
based on the cumulative number
of minutes, late, regardless of the
number of times. Each woman
will be allowed thirty minutes of
lateness a semester before she will
be subject to disciplinary action
by her House Judiciary Council.
* * *
COEDS ARE STILL required to
make up time each time they are
Serious infractions are sent
first to the Women's Panel
which consists of the Dean of
Women, the chairman of Wom-
en's Judiciary, and rotating
members of Women's Judiciary.
The Panel will decide, accord-
ing to the nature of the case,
whether it should be sent to Wom-
en's Judiciary or Joint Judiciary.
DANCE EXHIBITION-Members of the League Dance Classes
pictured above are exhibiting their dancing talents before an
audience of freshmen women. Men interested in dance instruc-
tion this semester may purchase tickets on Tuesday and Wednes-
day, Sept. 30 and Oct. 1, and women may sign up as hostesses
for the classes at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 1.
Hockey, Managers Meetings
To Open Fall Sports Season
Athletic Managers. . .
Fall sports season for women
will officially open at 5 p.m. to-
dy at WAB as. athletic managers
from all houses on campus meet
to make plans for the coming
Joyce Dudkin, dormitory man-
ager, will explain rules and pro-
cedure for the coming volley ball
Suggestions for revision of the
Athletic Managers Handbook will
also be given.
Managers are asked to suggest
topics that they and the members
of their respective houses would
like to see "ironed out" in " dis-
cussion groups which will meet
later in the year.
Information on organizational
dates of the WAA sports clubs
will also be available at this meet-
* * *
Field Hockey ...
Hockey sticks and shin guards
will again be in evidence at the
organizational meeting of the
Women's Athletic Association
Field Hockey Club at 5 p.m. to-
morrow in WAB.
Club manager, Gloria Yough,
has announced that membership
will be open to all interested wom-
en. Experience is not necessary as
instruction will be offered by ex-
perienced members of the club and
by club advisor, Miss Helen Stew-
Last year inter-squad games
were played as well as contests
with other colleges. Among oth-
ers, games were scheduled with Al-
bion and Michigan NormaL
Plans are being made by Miss
Yough for other intercollegiate
games this season.
Meetings will be held at 5 p.m.
every Monday and Wednesday,
with extra practice periods and in-
tercollegiate games scheduled for
MCF To Feature
Members and friends of Michi-
gan Christian Fellowship, chapter
of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow-
ship, will meet for their annual
fall conference from Friday, Oct.
3 to Sunday, Oct. 5 at Island Lake
Special speakers for the confer-
ence will be Mr. Cleo Buxton and
Mr. David Adeney.
Mr. Buxton is at present execu-
tive secretary of the Christian Of-
ficers' Union. He is a graduate of
Princeton Seminary and formerly
was a staff member of Inter-Var-
sity Christian Fellowship.
Mr. Adeney is regional secre-
tary of Inter-Varsity. He spoke
on the University campus last win-
ter, after his return from China
where he worked with students
under the Communist regime.
Students interested in attend-
ing the conference may register
before Wednesday, Oct. 1, with
Roberta MacGregor, Helen New-
Keeping aching feet massaged
has appeared to be one sideline
activity for freshmen and trans-
fer students during the past orien-
Visits to all major buildings on
campus have been conducted by
orientation group leaders. All
schools on campus, such as the
literary school and the school of
architecture and design, held open
houses for the new students.
CORRELATING with the op-
portunities to become acquainted
offered at the open houses, were
other activities which helped to
ease student minds.
These centered around the
counseling services. Complete
academic counseling was sched-
uled during the week.
Pre-registration meetings were
held to help the newcomers fill
out the confusing railroad tickets
and election cards. All of this was
planned to make registration run
more smoothly for all involved.
FOLLOWING University rules
all students were taken for the
regulation health exams, x-ray
exams and audiometer tests.
Also during the week, those
important, flattering I.D. pic-
tures were taken.
A mock S.L. meeting was also
held at the Michigan League so
that a knowledge of student gov-
ernment could be gained early in
the school year.
* * *
IN ADDITION to these many
activities, freshmen and transfer
students were also led on a busy
A style show, presented by
members of the Women's Ath-
letic Association Board, gave
new students a glance at Uni-
versity fashions. Clothes for
the show were donated by a lo-
At this time coeds were also
told of the many activities spon-
sored by the WAA and were in-
troduced to the managers of the
various sports clubs.
DR. MARGARET BELL, chair-
man of the Women's Physical Ed-
ucation Department, welcomed
new students and introduced Miss
Marie Hartwig, WAA sponsor.
Later, freshmen were also
welcomed by University presi-
dent, Dr. Harlan H. Hatcher at
a general assembly.
Also during the week coeds had
a chance to become acquainted
with their house officers at special
meetings in the dormitories.
TRAN§FER students were also
invited to an open air square
dance in the National Science
Building parking lot.
A tiring group was ushered on
to College Night. Each college
and school planned a special
program to entertain its new
Also included on the social
agenda was the annual new stu-
dent mixer in the Union Ball-
BECOMING one of the "maize"
or the "bluee" occupied freshmen
women on League Night. Each
coed was placed on one of the two
teams for the annual Frosh Week-
Parts of last year's Frosh
Weekend program as well as bits
from Sophomore Cabaret and
the Junior Girls' Play were
Lila Beck, special projects
chairman of the League, was
mistress of ceremonies. Conclud-
ing the program, Phyllis Kauf-
mann, League president, intro-
duced each member of the League
Open Monday through Saturday
LUNCH . . . . 11:00-2:00
DINNER . . . . . 5:00-7:30
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