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February 15, 1925 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-02-15

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PAGE FOURTEEN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'ThP Naticnni1 PinhM1lpnic Cnrrpqv

woman who breaks her pledge to one mieniber and~ one alumnae. The~ they. are now so numerous that they
Nat jonal Panhellenic congress soror'- jalumna<e attendls in a purely advisory haebcm complex.

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t1 it y or resigns t hererom, shall not be capa city. In the past, meetings have Copies
asked to join another for one aln- !been held once a mroth .Iut at the fished ent
.dar yea~r from the (1da te [ (l uest. 101meetng1Of ho. 1,it wasdcddto nmay beco
A Presentation of Data Concerning the National and Local Organizations of Greek elie mtngtwcamohutlIrsig
1iOnel peoflegii n ofs tor a the close of the semester in order to, u s rortu
LetrW m nsClubs. IPowers and Benefits Derived FromixCnral tOne piaec t eislaones leosteiilota obesforU1 shityg
Co o eaiv;diitrto .(Ie ge Pa nhellen ic.;caused cc arisveDieofte impratprbesGrand Ra
Coo e aie A m nsr to .i'able chaing (uring its enocmn hich hvarsn(College.
It concerned1 high school Sororities E'I , sorority holds office in rota purpose 0
and t ated, "After January 1916, no t io. Te order of rot ation is (bid to come ti
By M~aroni Meyer; as those of the National Panhellenic lards from the college associations in of a deinite pledige ay, expira~tin f woman who becomes a melulbr of an I d by thro ll call, which gives the with the r
congress. T heo timial P ileni1hmte o ldgn.such amtri-pedeoaCheed one calndlai organization earing a reeks nano :0 .Dt ies in fte order in which they eie
Activities, of. the Michigan Inter-; ewxa erctemte fpegn, a, trpegsa h n
sororityassociaton fo;h ls c-cnrss also' dli sudsch(ertain stan- culation before pledging, the setting year, and the requirement that a and called a frat rutv Or a sorrit were fouded at Michigan Thre re. rushing ar
sooiya- cito o hefrtsn- shall he eligible to a .National l'<rii~n It ly elected otli'rs of the Michigan versity, so
ester .of the present year were cul- -_________________________________________________hellenic-fraetyi'] his isexclusiv int!r-or ority assciation are: Eliza 1by the Io
miiated In a banquet held January !AIhT'T T(Th TIh\~AT T~TV1TITQTACmVT ~ ~ Iof junior college nd p olsin: fra- be! hP arrot , '2f,, Colleiate Sorosis, hellenic B
9O E JOB IN Mch WASHoIaNGTON,111 I C. l I. ~ ~ ~i ternitis.'' ifol>vn;g inteipreta- president ; Louise Rb1erts, '2C), pi eieft o
.ttbc Iihg Uinawhich tr HOLD L~1~J1J~i 1VI1.PIMPO TA T J xlJK Y1 YV1k 11i1J 1 1, D. tI on was adopt edi ay the con ess Beota hisecretary; Catherine Mellen ludes bo
more than 400 sorrity women were A1 T 1i T . (1 1f A11,A A 1October, 1919: "it is the opinion of thle '25, Kappa Kappa Gamma, treasurer, women.
inomdoAh oko h oa r -ppoitmrent 10 15 releial. Vositions G.ainedI By Ability I-ndU Vork 1 n1 ' fhtt hg sholruig In autority on the campus the In-to-thirde
girization. Trhe gathering marked a I(be interpreted as applying only to trsloiyascaini u)i dependent
definite attempt of sorority women to! ______ .-___ _________________________________---__ ----- ----+i reek-letteerorganizaions. or soror- tdliaIryui ~ Pnhle
conktolingorgniz atio.e __active_______and_____l___ities or fraternities in high schools, cntseltalthwo nated year, met
cothelichioganinater rt son. 1 ublic andl private." Thie lbiennia'. in, te, I iiver ity autd aecordinly doutless
TeMcia Ine-ooiyas convention held during October, 1921, Py Panhellen
ciatign is the local organization Simi- mI i ndianapolis, repealed1the rulingalidtalrgrrop Asuhng civie
l i u nc ion to National Panhellenic' l ndtePr-laror gras itons fu llg
Ja ii untin o atonl anelencon hig.h schorol sororities made in 1915., ,reta.r sroity afhin, the Mici the lunch
congress. The Michigan organization rSnete12 cnrsmmes°fImeir
is called "inter-sorority" since it inihigh scthool921sooriteshaienibeenr i-sgiltof m~m ~ otli eegites
inismmesi eea o-gible to membership in National Ian- 't r'Pis ~ls nliete tii r end. Tb
oirties which are not national anolihellenic ogessororities. While 'teiitin isli!iimetl igwcco s
therefore are not eligible for member - ational Panhellenic congress has re- lain o uhnfrbdhna~ cqaite
shi inNtoasahlei.Tec pealed the ruling, it still discounten- ~i eate o nrneetuo ain
sororities were included in order to ane ths.ihscolognzain ,hs rules. Innovatse'et~ hsIaisa5
work for the most harmonious rela. and is willing to lend its force to theinrsngrlsbohthe(rc
tionships within the Michigan group lpublictsauthorities inlesabolishinghe tiem.
aAlauthoritiecitsandn greatdecrisng thhern
In spirit, the local organization ispulcsmlct n ra eraeicen
Alnneof the 19 national sorori- jIl expendi tures This was accomn- Wasingtt
national, but not in fact. Each na- ties are given an opportunity to renew 1plshed by limItin g i lsritisbudy rushin gg Parties to Bay and
tioa.:orrit.isbond:by.uls,.' old friendships and mae new ones dinr uigteoeig week ofaco o
wihiabdsanastemjrtofiin the city Panhaellenics which are tle Iniversity, eliminating favos women a
sororities included in the Michigan rR affiliated with National Panhellenic a~ uigta nyfoesadtee i
alnte-soroitsisociatieoalrenton.p congress but which make their own( simple place cards might be used for canoeing,
al,~~~~~~~a thyeisoofteloa.ropI *:** constitutions and pay no dues to the (ecoations T2hse changesicref The peas
may lbe considered indicative of Na incui Al
tioal anhlleic.national organization. The city an- the addition of numerous rules in re- ings tend
National Par enccngeswarelei sscaioskepi tocBardl to penalties for violations. All1 among c
Pahlenccnreswswith the development of tie sororitiessorieswehll
begun in 1891, when a national con ooiJs eehl responsible for Other a
antd are requested to help womecn these rules cr the Penalties wereI associatio
vention was held in Boston. In 1983,E a g, -i1" ,'?f h through college. In the 5g city Pan- ~ f- '
two meetings, followed in Chicago. : ' 4 ~ *'"' mleis tm ol~svreiali-nm~enmcd i trsmmt nld
tiffsa;: ileis heas~isvre adi soiation now aims to simprlify freshmen
Since that- tinme meetings have been e }i ic . , * tst ,. s . ''teresting.One-third of these as o- tee uefadreuethyume stCn
held biennially. A constitution was these rules aniadireducve threnumboealameeting
adopted in 1919 and ratified in 1921. ' i ltio hae reai ins o- tid s d ~ ! ~ IIIII~ 1I
Thi natonl!odyismeelya on spcial work. The most outstanding
ference. Delegates are elected by -/'$,:2w:: undertaking, is onucted by tie as-
the national conventions of the vani- soiioatArnOiowicimi--
oswonmen's sororities officially call- tains a Panhellenic clubhouse foi
edl fraternities. The object of the or- l' ~ I n , tfJ.
ganzaton s o hmaitairahigiplnewomen which also serves as -M eal A1
ganization is to maintaina hihpaek.bomne for college wmen. Other
of sorority and inter-sorority relation- Ifgop ae tde fcolg rb
ship, and to cooperate with college 'lis rvdn coasisadla
authorities in their effort to maintain e ud.wml ra in ae10
hig soialandschlarhi uns, hil, agret mny avebeUST A BIG, GENER
hgsoiladshlrhp standards. . come interested Iin civic affairs.
It serves as a forum for the discussion ~~ILclyt-ePnmlei soitin
of problems of interest to sororities . TIME BARBECUE S

of rushing rules are furi-
tening women so that they
Mme familiar with campus
Recently, a request for
aies was made to the Inter-
issociation by a group of
pid women attending Junior
This request was for the
if making women who plan
o the University acquainted
rules.
functioning in regard to
nid cooperating with the Unt-
acial activities are sponsored
cal association.. The Pan-
all, given each year for the
fthe Women's League, in-
ith sorority and indeedn
Sorority women are. allott- (
s of the tickets and the in-
twomen, one third. The
mc banquet, innovated this
with great approval and will
become traditional as is the
)i luncheon. The latter two
are for sorority women onlyv,
ieon tauking lace at the last
in the spring, when the. newv
are in office and nmay at-
IC ob)ject of having the Jun-
to make the new delegates
A with one another.
I Panhellenic congress muain-
.immler camp, operated under
tion of Miss Josephine Me-
and Miss Gladys Dixon at
on Island, between Green
Lake Michigan. The camp
dates more than 40 college
.t one time. Sports offerer
eclude swimming, fishing,
riding, tennis, and games.
sant location andl surround-
to make the resort popular
)liege women.
tetivi ties of the Inter-sorority
n on the Michigan campus
xchange dinners, when the
of one sorority aie exchang-
tinued on Page Sixteen)
OUS, OLD-
>ANDWICH.

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with the iesult that National Panhell-
enic congress may aid in solving those
problems by "strongly recommen~ding"
certain nmeasures.
To be eligible for membership in
National Panhellenic congress, a sor-
ority must have five chapters (active)
ini institutions of collegiate rank.
Sororities having but three are per-!
mitted. a seat and a voice but no vote
in the national conference. When a
sorority has the required number of
chapters, and wishes to become a
member of National Panhellenic con-
gress, an application must be made~
which is-" referred to a committee of
three for investigation. The vote is
based upon the report of the commit-
tee.
The. sororities already members of
the organization are Pi Beta Phi,
Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Alpha Phi, Delta Gamma, Ganm-
ma Phi Beta, Alpha Chi Omega, Delta
Delta Delta, Alpha Xi Delta, Cl-i Ome-
ga, Signia Kappa, Alpha. Omicron Pi,
Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Gamma Delta,
Alpha Delta Phi, Delta Zeta. Phi Mlu.
Kappa Delta, and Beta Phi Alpha. Thme
last named sorority was adlmittedl at
the congress which met in 1923 in
Boston.
The powers of National Panhl lenic
congress rest upon a five sixths vote.
It has the power of mnaking the laws
for its own government, for the ad1-
mission of new members, the levying
of annual dues and of referring mat-
ters of especial interest to the differ-
ent sororities. The constitution pro-
vides for its amendment by a unaniin-
ous vote of all the sororities of Na-
tional Panhellenic congress.
In close association with "the Nation-
al Panhellenic congress are the col-
lege Panhellenics which are provided
for under the by-laws of the national
constitution. A college Panhellenic
association is required to be estab-
lished in all colleges where two or
more national sororities exist, and
consists of one alumna and one active
delegate from each sorority represent-
ed in the congress. The purpose of
the college Panhellenic are the same
® ,

more accurately known as the Michi-
gam i nter-Sorority association, s>erves
y'r{ c. as a cleamring house for soirority prob-
hems. Mildredl Guilfortd Staehler
(Mrs. Walter), '13, one of the alum-
~. .~ nae representatives to thme executive
board of the local group, states, "'Tfhe
purpose of the association on the
t :Michigan campus is to smooth Oit
' dlifferences andI continue thme hariony
of group life." Each sorority is rep-
resented by two delegates, one active

- IH-ot!! Juicy!!- Tasty!! They're always
-rcady, always good!! -
- Teee Barbecue Inn
S440 South State Phone 2948-W

By illiani Camnpbell. director. Mrs. Helen I-la~milton Gard-,
There are in Washington, D).C. to-; ever of Virginia, andl Mrs. Taylor arm,c'I
lay fifteen women who, through slieerI two of the first three women to be
made federal commissioners. Thei
ability and hard' work have gained! third was Mrs. Frances Axtell, form-
appointments to important federal po- erly of the federal employees' compen-
sitions. cation bureau of the labor department.
One of thme most colorful chrarac- H -er successor, Mrs. Bessie Bruegge-
ters among these women is major mtan, is the only woman who has ever
Julia Stimsoni, head of the array nurse been chairman of a federal comnmis-
corps. She is the first andl only Am- sion.
erican woman to have the rank, in- A Woman Police Lieuteinant.
signia and the rights that go wvIt the ~ LcleAcesno hoi
rank of major in the united States e!eighmtidya nte(ili
armyr. wic.tt( service. She pa~ssedl her com-
Miss Lucy Minlnegerode, head of tho' pefttive exainratioins three years ago,
p~ublic health service nurse (corps, b eing; graded amuong the highest.
has a piosiitin of :similar inmportaiice ; \rs. Mina Van lWinkle lbe ,rs5Ole
to Major Stirnson, as has \iiss :le-; title of lieutenant of the nietropoli-
atrice Bowman, headl of the nav}° tan police force. Two years ago Mrs.
nurse corps. ; VnWAinlkle traveled etenively' in

-we

Once A MIichigan Woman
ALWAYS AN ARCADE BARBER SHOP
PATRON
BECAUSE-
COMPETENT BARBERS-
THAT GIVE-
CONSCIENTIOUS SERVICE-
ASSURE-
SATISFACTION-
.Arcede B1arber Shop
6 Nickels A rcade

q!iWe I ki
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Sp -ring
is /lot
far off.
A hike

Miss Gfrace Abblott, chief of the cliii-j
dlrens bureau of thme departument olh
lab~or, is from Nebraska. Sha hao
experience in social service work und-
er Jane Addamns in Hull House inI
Chicago for several years. A year orI
so ago she was sem-t as an unofficial
observer to Geneva to an international
conference. Site succeedled M~liss Julia
Lathirop, first head oif the chtildren's
bureau.
Along; simnilar' lines to M~iss Abbott's
is the work ini the sanme diepartmemt
of Miss Mary And(1cmson, head of the
women's bureau. Miss Anderson was
born in Sweden and lived there until
she was sixteen.
Mrs. Clara Sears Taylor is a mein,
ber of the rents commission. During1
the absence of the chairman of the
commission Mrs. Taylor has actedi as

Europe observing ploice Inethods
there. SI-e is president of the Inter-
national Association of Policewomen,
Judge Katherine Sellers is the first
wvoman to hold a federal judgeship.
She is an Ohioan by~ birth aind for
yeaxrs held th e position of assistant,
in the librar' of tile.(departmnent ot
state in Washington.I
\J rs. iiabel Wtallker Vilelranudt , api-
si~ttn t attorney general, holds lvrob
ably- the most. importamnt lposition of all
lie women' in office in Washingtonm.
D~r. Louise St anley of Tennessee is
the latest recruit to this gr'oup of in-
fluentlal womien. She is chief of the
bureau of home economics of time dc-
p~artnment of agriculture, a compara
tivel y new b~ureau organized for ti-ej
extension of the study of problemns
relating to the home.

e
e
s
s
V
P
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1

in early
Spring is
not a
real hike
unless a
is in the
party.
You can
get them
at Lyndon 's.

i

..

SPECIAL
SUNDAY NIGHT
SUPPERS

LOANS
Every year we spend a week in celebrating the thrift
savings plan-and the balance of the year we are planning
on howv to invest our money the safest way.
Nobody has any trouble in finding a place to put. their
money. The important thing is to find a place where, it is
safe. This is the main consideration. Approved first mort-

Styple-rightIness
Every bit of our women's appal-cl has style
rightness, that fashion perfection which only
the smartest garments possess, that absolute
correctness which impresses all who see it.

I

Steaks
Chops
Chicken

Our buyers are wise in fashion lore.

They

Soup-Vegetable
Salads--Desser ts

gages are recognized as a form of investment upon which
people seldom go wrong. We have clieub who are offering
first mortgages on new homes in this city, drawing seven per
cent interest and with no expense to mortgagee in placing the
loan.
A --A -- E t s /77 DlN: [7!l7l. 1li

have delved deep into Dame Fashion's treas-
ure cove. They have traced each new fashion
from its inlfancy to its triumphant debut as an
acknowledged style. Therefore, they are able
to select for us distinctive apparel, style-right
in every deatil.

CA 1 ERAS

CAMTERA SUPPLIEiS

Ff01 S

For Sale by

LYNDONV

& COMIPANY

A A A P

719 N. University Ave.

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