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January 22, 1926 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-01-22

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ยง12DA, ANt!AY 22, 126 THE MICI IAN DAILY

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CTIflII ICall Jane Addams
SIMost Interesting
TRIP Ifl FUROPF Woman In America

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National Y. W. C. A. Makes Plans For
Pilgrimage To Foreign Edu.
cational Centers
MEMBERS ARE ELIGIBLE
Another student pilgrimage to Eu-
rope has been arranged by the execu-
tive committee of the National Y. W.4
C. A. for this coming summer, open
to members of the movement who
wish to know students in other coun-
tries and who would like to know,
some of the political, economic, social,
religious problems of Europe, as they
affect students. Information regard-
ing the proposed trip has been receiv-
ed by Miss Ruth Demer, secretary of
the University Y. W. C. A.
The party will sail from New York
either on June 23 or 26 and will be
due in England on June 29 or July 4.1
The return sailing from France will
be' on August 28, due in New York
on Sept. 6. The party will be to-
gether during the time of the ocean
trips, at the sessions of a conference
of the British Student Movement in
England, and of the International Stu-
dent Service in Jugoslavia. The rest
of the time the plan is to divide the
'party which will consist of 24 into two
groups of 12 each and have them fol-
low different itineraries. In all of the
countries they will meet student
groups and visit the colleges. In Eng-
land theydwill visit both Cambridge
and Oxford.
It is hoped that the personnel of the
party can be determined by Feb. 1, in

Jane Addams of Hull House, Chica-
go, is the most interesting woman in!
America, according to a poll of thej
leading women and men in the coun-
try. Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt. so-
cial, political, and philanthropic lead-j
er, ranks second, while Mary Roberts
Rhinehardt wins third place.
The contest was the result of a
table conversation at which a certain
name was brought up as that of the
most interesting woman in the coun-
try. In the following discussion nol
three of the people present could
agree as to who could claim the dis-
tinction.. Finally the names of 1,000
persons were selected from Who's
Who, 500 men and a similar number
of women, each state being represent-
ed according to population.
Those chosen were asked to name
the woman in America whose career
had been the most colorful, and who,
either by surroundings, achievements,
in art, literature, society, or public
service appeals to them the most;
who in their judgment would have the
most interesting story to tell and
would make the most interesting table
companion.
Out of the 130 names sent in, Miss
Addams easily led the field. Her
works at Hull House has brought her
the admiration-of men and women all
over the country, and the number of
votes that she received bore testim-
ony to the esteem in which she is
held.
'Women authors were represented
by a dozen or more among the most
popular being Willa Cather, Kathleen
Norris, Edith Wharton, Zona Gale,1

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Revised Point System Chart lEligibility Rule
E l eCui May Cause Cut In
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _v iJunior Play Cast
At the last meeting of the point Itions file1 Of which Elma Walz, '26, is
system committee Katherine Booth,the recorder. Eligibility has, and always will play
'26, chairman reported that the re- Still another development is the an important part in the Junior Girls'
vised Point system chart has been transcript of any woman's extra cur- play, and this year is no exception.
approved and is ready to go to the ricular activities since 1923, which With examinations staring the cast
printer. This is the third edition of may be had upon request and used and chorus members in the face, there
the chart since the system was re- in application for residence to a dor-i
vived here in 1923. mitory, a teaching position, or other ts considerable anxiety, both among
"The chief difficulty in revising the;employment. the participants n the play and the
chart is to keep the proportion I Vera Wallington, '26, recorder, re- However, consideration was taken
which has been its distinguishing ports that on Jan. 20 there were 1108 oe onsieratio a te_
mark," said Miss Booth. "It is easy distributed as follows: freshmen, 54; tain number of women, for 115 were
to overemphasize our particular in- sophomores, 270;, juniors, 306; sen- called back from the tryouts to at-
terests and thus to fail in keeping a iors, 439; special, 27; and graduate, tend rehearsals, though the complete
just proportion among all activities. 26- - cast will number only 75. Rehear-
To meet this difficulty the committee ( cmetdcs ilnme ny7.Rl~ar
undertook a comparative study of all "The best score of all," commented sals have been taking place during
offices a commaitte workyto l Miss Grace Richards, adviser for the I the last two weeks, and the sizing up
mine mtheir relative responsibilities. point system, "is the increased per- and transfering has been partially
sonal responsibility of the women in care of.
This survey led to the grouping of ac- relation to the system. In November, Committee meetings have been tak-
tivites into A, B, and C classes, which 1924, 23 cases of women with excess ing place, and work has been planned
appear on the new chart, on the ba- points were reported to the Judiciary for execution immediately after the
sis of responsibility required, hours council, and not all women were will- examination period. The makeup
spent, and points earned. ing to resign activities in the interest committee which will meet at 4
On Saturday, Jan. 12, Norma Bick- of wider distribution and truer ef-
nell Mansfield, '26, president of the ofwdrdsrbto n re f o'clock today at Barbour gymnasium,
Women's league; Kathryn Willson, the ficiency. Since September, 1925, only is being instructed in the art of make-
presiens egKathr W.C.A.n Myra three cases have been referred to this up so that professional service will
Finsterwald, '26,Ypresident.ofntheyra council, in each of which the adjust-1 be diminished. Amy Loomis, '22, will
Ainsterwald, '26, president of the W. ment was voluntary and prompt. direct this instruction. The costume
and agreed upon the revisions to be "Such cooperation promises fine de- committee promises decorative and
recommended. "Thus the new chart velopment among extra curricular ac- charming costumes, not as elaborate
represents a careful evaluation of tivities," said Miss Richards, "and the as some that have been seen in Ann
each responsibility and its just p- point system will not fail to record Arbor, possibly, but more original
sition in relation to all campus activi- faithfully this development." t for very few will be rented, and by
ties."nm far the greater share will be designed
ties."and made by the women of the junior
The chart has outgrown its old Tweleve hundred boys and girls, ad
form and will appear as a pamphlet representing all the 48 states, were class.
presenting 49 activities of interest to delegates to the annual Congress of
woe.These will appear under 14 Boys' and Girls' Farm clubs, held re-,--NO i E
heangs: class activities, debating, cently in connection with the Inter--
dramatics, honorary societies, etc., ar- national Iave Stock Exposition, at Chi-
ranged in alphabetical order. The ;cago. These farm clubs have a total The makeup committee will meet at
committee feel that the chart is a dis- Imembership of nearly three-quarters 4 o'clock today in Barbour gymnasium.
tinct advance in every way over the of a million, and the 1200 delegates are Chorus 1 will rehearse at 4 o'clock
edition of last year. It will be ready the most outstanding members. today in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
for use with the beginning of the sec-
ond semester. A statue of Nathaniel Hawthorne
Another project of the point com- was unveiled at Salem, Mass., the home SPECIAL
mittee has been a brief history of of that famous American author, onS
each activity: the'date of its organiza- Dec. 22. Rosamnond Mikkelsen, a Q
tion at Michigan, date of election of great-granddaughter of Hawthorne, Marceling,
officers, current officers, and other de- took part in the ceremonies. She is Shampooing, 50c
tails. This is found in the organiza- 15 years old. ot Oil Treatment, 75c

1WILL COMPILECATALOG
OF SUMMER POSITIONS~
Information concerninng summer po-
sitions is being sought by the Vo-
cational Guidance Committee in their
effort to help, as far as possible, those
women who wish to work during the
summer vacation: If the plan as now
conceived is to be a success, the co-
operation of all women students is
essential.
The committee is desirous of hav-
ing any woman, who worked during
the summer of 1925, and secured her
position through open application,
leave particulars of such, a position
with Marie Van Osenbruggen '2G3
either in the Women's league office,
Barbour Gymnasium or at Helen
Newberry Residence. Such informa-
tion should include the nature and o-
cality of the work, the hours, pay and
details of application.; It is impor-
tant that the committee should have
a knowledge of the temporary posi-
tions open to women during the sum-:
mer, particularly in the lines of de-
I partment store work, and waiting
table.t
The addresses and information is to
be compiled by the committee into aA
sort of directory, which will he avail-
able to all women at the Women's
league office, after the second week ofI
the new semester.
WASHINGTON.-The Pacific Ar-
gentine Brazil line was sold by the
shipping board today.

Plan Party For
Entering Women
Preliminary plans for a party to lo
given for women entering the Uni-
versity in February were made at a
meeting of the honor council, Monday
afternoon in Barbour gymnasium. Al-
teouh wmen who enter in the fall
4are overwhelmed with attentions from
all organizations on campus whose
purpose it is to make the freshmen
feel at home, those who enter in the
middle of the year are rather neglect-
ed on that score. It is the purpose of
the honor council to remedy this sit-
nation and it will make every effort
to successfully reach these women.
Elect Officers
For Black Quill
Officers for the second semester
were elected at the last meeting of
Black Quill literary society. Helen
Whipple, '26, and Helen Edwards, '27,
were re-elected to the offices of presi-
dent and secretary respectively. Mary
E. Kibbev, '27, was chosen as treas-
urer.
The next meeting will be held on
Tuesday, February 9th, at which time
committees will be appointed and a
new program commenced.
FLORENCE.-The region around
Mounte Amiata-was visited by seismic
disturbances Sunday night and early
yesterday.
Patronize Dally Advertisers.

I

order tq have plenty of time for study Fa'njie Hurst and several others. Due
and preparation. If any women are to her unusual personality, love of ad-
interested in this trip, Miss Demer venture and the outdoors, as well as
wishes they would consult her some her ability as a story-teller, Mary'
time soon at her office in Newberry Roberts Rhinehart led the list of writ-
hall and she will have the necessary ers.

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Mang@ SMKILLED REPAIRING
Make sure yOUr pen is ready for exams
now. No charge for looking it over. Better
be safe than sorry.
The only penmakers in Ann Arbor.
It costs no more for our skilled service.
24 HOUR SERVICE

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Information sent to them.. Students
may specify which of the two groups
they wish to travel in..
A letter from Kate Sawyer, '25,
who went on the student trip last sum-
mer has been received here, in which
she tells of her pleasant experiences
in some of the other countries. "Leip-,
sic was one of our happiest and mosta
valuable experiences," states Miss'
Sawyer. "The fineness of those Ger-
man students and the reception they
gave us was an inspiration.

Few of the prominent stage or
screen actresses received mention of
any sort. Maude Adams, Mary Pick-
ford, Julia Marlowe, Mary Garden and
MNme. Schuman-Heink were among
the few mentioned.'
Among the fisherwomen of Brittany
maidens, wives and widows have each
their own distinctive color of shawl.
For every article for sale, there is
a buyer. Reach him thru Classifledg.

11

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GREY
SHOP
Corner Liberty
and Maynard

J-HOP.,
Reservations
for
Special Breakfast
Phone 9215

Manicuring, 50c
Open Friday and Saturday
Evenings.
SUNSHI NE-
BEAUTYPARLOR
Opposite Helen Newberry
432 Maynard "all 1308

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KIN NEUY S
Our New Spring Styles
Are Here
SNAPPY CREATIONS
FOR STREET OR DRESS WEAR
VALUES UNEQUALED
$4.98
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b +-e
across atansk. ha i4teeayofth vry
ishslGyre sbue, rines badret
Aecaade oflyiattsflers.Aadzvery
springlike, fashioning the smartest and gayest
r 1 7 t

117 S. MAIN STREET

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The Ann Arbor Floral News

When in Detroit for
the week end-
visit

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Vol. 1. No. 41. Publi aed Every Friday ty Ann Arbor Floral Company
Janu ry Roses At In Feed Your
Their Highest oris
We carry in stock at our
and Quality
store at 122 East Liberty
OUR STOCK IS FRESH FROM OUR OWN Street the highest grade bird-
GREENHOUSES EVERY DAY seed in bulk. Also Tunic Balls,
As our regular cut is close to our daily needs, quantity orders Restorer, Bird Gravel,
are more satisfactorily filled if they are placed a (lay or so
ahead of time requirement. Cuttle Bone, Nesting Food,
DEC9RATIONS FOR BANQUETS, etc. Of course we sell Cana-
DINNERS, TEAS, LUNCHEONS OR ries and Love Birds and Par-
OTHIER SOCIAL FUNCTIONS rots of the finest quality. Don't
carefully planned and carried out. Tables decorated at short
notice-just phone your order. forget to get our free booklet,
Corsage Bouquets and Boutonnieres in the "'Ihe Practical Care of Cage
Style Required by Latest Fashion 1irds."
store: 122 East Liberty Street CreeihoUses: 1021 Maiden Lane

THE

GRAYSTONE

Detroit's Smartest Ballroom

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FLETCHER

HENDERSON

AND HIS BAND
Greatest Colored Orchestra in America

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