100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

March 27, 1925 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-03-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

1Pfl!7A"?, MARC.H 27, 1925

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE Il"

* ---

b1

0

- Fc--4.
MTAVA
\1--\r-


r

VIA
MWAM

ALPH MICON PI 1
jDETROIT WOMAN POLICE hEAD
OUTLINES DUTIES OF
DEPARTMENT
EXPLAINS PATROL WORK]
Police women and their duties was
the subject of the talk given Wednes-
day evening by Miss Elinor Hutzel at
the Alpha Omicron Pi house. Miss
Hutzel, who is head of the Women's
Police department of Detroit has 30
officers and 16 civilian assistants, all
of whom are trained workers.
"Since our chief work is to diagnose
the cases of the women who are
brought to our attention, it is abso-
lately necessary that we should be
trained in our work," said Miss Hut-
zel. "We find out the reason for their
delinquencies and refer the problem
to the organization which will meet
the need. Sometimes this is the court,
or another job, or a return to the
sarents. To choose the right organ-
ization we must know every one of
this kind, not only in Detroit but all
over the country."
. The work of the police women is
confined strictly to the .women offend-
ers. The latter are in their chargel
'rfrom the time of arrest until they are
turned overt to the organization which
settles their problems. A civilian as-
sistant always accompanies women
offenders to court. -
"Much of our work is detective
work," continued Miss Hutzel. "It is
one of our duties to find missing girls.
L have had cases where we worked
I6 hours without rest. After we trace
the girls the real social service work
begins. It is difficult always to findi
the right solution to these problems."
It was pointed out that since un-
trained women make many mistakes
-n deciding questions so vital it is
necsesary that the police women be
trained social workers who have aj
balanced appreciation of proble...s.
aTheymust also be old enough to
arouse respect.
Miss Hutzel advised girls just out
of college who were interested in the
work to give clerical aid or do pro-
tective agency work. After such ex-
perience they would be qualified for
police work.
The department has a patrol divi-
sion constantly at work. Dance halls,
cabarets, cheap eating places and
moving picture shows are under the
surveillance of women in the service.
"Our work is fascinating," Miss
Hutzel concluded, "because we have
the excitement of new work and the
pleasure of doing somtehing in the
interest of the young girl."
Wyvern, honorary junior society,
met Wednesday evening at the Kappa
Delta house. Miss Amy Loomis was
a guest at this meeting. Plans for
the annual spring house party were
discussed with other plans for spring
factivities.
Pi Lambda Theta held a short busi-
ness meeting at Martha Cook building
Wednesday night. Plans were made
and committees appointed for the in-
itiation service which. will be held
April 3.{
Prof. Harvey H. Bartlett of the bot
any department, who has been in
mourning the last three weeks, will
probablyl resume classes next weep.
During his absence assistants have
meet his classes.

Garabaldi's Granddaughter Gives I
Up Name To Marry Spaniard

SENIOR WOMEN
DEFEAT IUNI'

Os~

NOTICES
Members of the club leadership
committee of the Y. W. C. A. will
meet at 4:15 o'clock today at Newber-
ry hall.
There will be a meeting of the!
Mandolin club at 5 o'clock today at
Newberry hall.

I

TWO TEAMS TIED FOR FIRST
PLACE IN 'EASI{ETBALL
TOURNEYr
SOPHOMORES WIN GAME
The senior basketball team defeatedT
that of the Juniors by a score of 29
to 19 in the interclass games played
yesterday. This leaves the two teams'
tied for first place so far in the
tournament, both having a per cent-!
age of .834. Good playing, excellent
passing, persistence, and brilliance1
were evident on the senior team!
throughout the game. The juniorsI
staged a come-back in the second half
but were unable to overcome the con-;
sistent basket shooting of Almaj
Crouse. Norma Barlow led the de-I
fense for the juniors. The lineups,
were as follows:
Senior Junior
Crouse (Capt.).. .F............. Olsen
Boorman.,........F.....D. Ogborn
Dixon ............ C ......... Lawless
Adams.........SC........ Eastcott
King ............. G............ Clark
McKay.........G.. Barlow (Capt.)
In the second game the sophomores4
won a 17 to 7 victory over their fresh-I
man opponents. Margaret McNally
and Dorothea Galli starred for the
sophomores. The lineups were as
follows:
Sophomore Freshman
McNally (Capt.). .F....... Beaumont!
Foster ...........F.........Parker
Folske........... C E. Ogborn (Capt.)
insterwald.....SC.......... Porter
Field.............G....... Unsworth'
E. Johnson ....... G .......... Potter
Substitutions:EGalli for E. Johnson,
Allshouse for Foster, Foster for Alls-
house.
Goals: McNally 3. Foster 2, Alls- !

A W. A. A. hike for honor points'
will leave Barbour gymnasium at 3:15
o'clock today.I
Junior women who took part in
the coed or Spry's chorus of the play
must settle for their costumes atI
Mack's today or tomorrow. The hats,
skirts, scarfs and boutonieres will be
charged to the accounts of the indi-
vidual women until each one has been
paid for or returned.
SEES WOMAN'S
MIND AS STA TE
ECONOMIC AID
Mrs. Florence Smith Knapp, secre-
tary of state of New York, who for-
merly held the deanship of the school
of home economics in Syracuse uni-
versity believes that the trained fem-
inine mind may be of great value in
the field of state economics.
"Questions of state economics re-
duce, after all, to making both ends
meet and getting the most for your
money, just as the housewife's bud-
get does," says Mrs. Knapp. "There
are a great many jobs that belong to
men, and can never be properly per-
formed except by men, but the one
h4 t ..

women who reported 100 per cent was
PRINT |Genrolled during the campaign itself,
when it was found that she had not
iurrnT gee been called upon for committee
O ESTT"work."Their success," said Miss
Richards, "is assured by their care-
ful plan, enthusiastic effort, and re-
Final tryouts for the Freshmanionsility"
Pageant were held Wednesday after- ; The finance committee who have
noon. Only the assignments of the carried out the drive is as follows:
principal parts and the notification of 4 Elizabeth Nutt, chairman; Louise
all the women who are to participate, Briggs, Margaret Funk, AIadeline Par-
remain to be done before the pageant ker, Laura Osgood, Pauline Ingold,
will assume definite proportions. Miss Mary Case, Susan Willis, Mary Wede-
Cumming who has charge of the meyer, Bernice Staebler, Matilda
dancing, has expressed the hope that, Summerfield.
the 1925 dance-drama may establish --
a precedent and become a feature of CLUB SALE TOTALS $30
women's campus activities.
Committee work is progressing
rapidly. The finance committee has The profit realized from the sale of
collected 96 per cent of the tax levied candy by the Freshman Girls' Glee
on the 182 eligible freshman women; club at the Junior Girl's Play was
the poster committee has launched a $30. A small sum of the total will
contest for the contribution of adver- go into the treasury of the club for
tising posters. The winning poster music and other necessities and the
will not necessarily be used for the remaining amount, which will be a
poster cover, as was announced in large percentage, will be given over
yesterday's Daily, and there is no re- to the Women's League Fund.
striction on the number of colors.
According to Miss Grace Richards, EMrs. James G. Macpherson of Sagi-
assistant dean of women, the commit- naw, Mich., an executive in the Michi-
tee, particularly the finance commit- gan League of Women Voters and a
tee, have shown a degree of organiza- leader in suffrage work, has been
tion surprising for a comparatively named chairman of the nominating
inexperienced group. Five of the later committee for the annual convention
committee 'reported 100% success on of the National League in Richmond,
the list given them for solicitation. Va., April 16-22. The league will
The initiative of the committee is elect first vice-president, second vice-
shown by the fact that one of the president and treasurer.

3
l
r
a
r.
Ci
!1
r
.2

Ii

yoa ~ ruu~l~rrr _ -__ _ _'_ MI III Ii~ifi iz1

D)o mm. Jose'phin lue(aribihdi, br ide of

Don Iranuel Sances.

Paris, Mar. 26.-The reent mar- Courte Chaussee. The youngest, Ezio, house 2, Ci i"eamon 1 Fee m ndo"
house 2, Child 1, Beaumont 1, Freekid~
riage of Donna Josephine Garibaldi was badly wounded. Peppino became throws: Foster 1, Allshouse 1, Child
and Don Manuel Sauces (Ie Carmona a general andi Riccioti Jr. a captain. Prer11 According to Mrs. Knapp there is
is notable as bringing about the uniona Donna Josephine gave up the fam- 1, parker 1.no such gal) between household and
of opposites--one ofn u the nost fan- ous name of Garibaldi with regret ENGAEstate economics as people who have-
os revolutionary failiesof th e worldi when she married Don Manuel. He E A ET n'!t tried both may believe. Women
and one of the most conservative, asked that she be content to be Anoce nthsbnni f are needed to bring the "home ecco-
m e e o o m r a w e t a 1 rely th e S en o rita S aco e. t o b A n n o u n c em en t h a s b een m a d e o f a r n e d e nt w ' t s at ca :
The groom is a Spanish grandee of meeyteSnrt'acs d nomics point of view" into state af-
ve anc is fa nads irautri o the engagement of Frieda Bank, 27,
very ancient family nad most illustri- '-to Dr. W. A. Zick, '24. Miss Bank is fairs.
ous lineage, an opponent of change. Select W om en For a member of Sigma Kappa sorority i
Donna Josephine, on the other hand, and Zick is a member of PhiOmega. Sigma Delta Phi, honorary dramatic
is a granddaughter of the great Giu- Clogging Program and debating society, will held a tea
seppe Garibaldi, famous Italian r'evo- DlaZt anutsth nae or their patronesses and alumnae
sepe___a___amu 1 ia ev-Delta Zeta announces the engage- Saturday afternoon at the Delta
lutionary patriot_ leader of the wear- Saudyatrona hIet
ertof atrdirt, ad the reo- Students chosen from the clogging ment of Endora BeGole, '26, to George Gamma house Three new patron-
er fterdsitadtercg Wood, '24. Wood is a member of dddtthsoiy
nixed liberator of his country from classes of Miss Ruth Price, of the W , C4 m esses have been added to the society.
foreign domination. physical education department, par- Theta Chi. They are Mrs. J. R. Effinger, Mros. .
She is the daughter of the late Gen. ticipated in the program given be-b R. Humphreys and girs. A. D. Moore.
Riccioti Garibaldi, son of the liberat- Reiapgtgvenr,. jA A business meeting wil be held after
or, who died last summer at the age- fore the Teacher's association of Ann ReadAds the tea.
of 78 after kissing his wife a calm Arbor, at the Perry school last night.
farewellembracing his two daugh- Those who took part were Gladys
s dbidding his son, 'Walsh, '27, Ellen Johnson, '27, Stella
t s an dd n h s so ,Peppino, S u o , 2 ,EIe r ff 2 ,rtu i
"continue the Garibaldian tradition." Sturos, '27, Ellen Groff, '28, Etruria SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER
Before the world war, Donna Jo- - -
sephine had five hb-others, all of I ericka Marston, '27, Elizabeth Greg- _
Sw t i ory, '27, Helen Gurberding, '27. 12.30-2'30
whom fought with distiction in the --
great contest--for France before Italy The number presented was a char- :
went in, and then under their colors acter clog dance. MARBRUCK TEA SHOP
against Austria, the traditional enemy
of their house. One of the brothers, sForest and Willard-Phone 2641-R
Bruno, was killed as he led a charge Read the W ant Ads = =_n
of Italian volunteers in the Argonne.
Another, Constantine, was killed atj
aa
I- - -
Come to
I-
WESCH HAT SHOP .-r
for your;
EASTER HATS -r-
206 East Liberty
. 1111111111111111111 t11tt111ll llltH~ll111U1 1UlIliltl1111111111#1111111111111i 111111111 111 11 111111U11111 l u il H iu lit illilltill1111111111111111111111t111 t1t111ltlli

THE QUALITY SHOP
303 Main Street

FA,
4momor

c

D"

(-)
0

_.a
+ ,

Established in Ann Arbor
for a quarter of a century
-the name Goodhew is
synonymous with quality
and artistically arranged
flowers.
rOODHE3W

,'
__t.
,.

The beauty and fragrance
of flowers make them the
finest kind of decoration for
your room.

Phone 115
Cousins & Hall
611 E. University

-1

II

11

Your order will receive
prompt and courteous
attention

I

11

r.

New coat fashions that
flaunt the smart and youth-
ful front flare and the new

11

~%~cPC,

And Now
Come the
Easter
Modes

'1
i
' '

The Style of
71arcel
to suit your personality
, 9 We specialize in
7arcels that stay in
Bentley 21eauty
Shop

slender lines
1925.

of spring,

Straw and Fabric Combinations
are much to the fore

D AINTY silk underthings
that will delight any
women. Envelopes, step-ins,
vests, bloomers, gowns and
pajama suits of crepe-de-chine,
georgette and glove silk. In

11 11

11

11

I

I

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan