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November 10, 1927 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-10

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n
TSIVkSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1927 THE MICHIGAN DAILY .1
ca ® '
a

PAGE FIVE
Aft,

ADVISORS INTRODUCE
CHANGE IN ATTITUDE
New Form of Special Permission Cards
Places More Responsibility
On Students
SEEK LESS FORMALITY
With the change of organization
efected in the government of women
students last year, when the single
supervisionby a dean of women was
abolished fo an advisory office com-
posed of three women, a number of
improvements were set under way.
The work was divided among the
three advisers, although all retained
their interest in the whole, and an at-
tempt was made to become more in-
timate and less formal with the uni-
versity women. The latest step in
this direction are weekly college teas
held each Thursday afternoon at which
the advisers are hostesses.
Now comes a change which is sig-
nificant not only as a form but more
so because it indicates the new atti-
tude which has been adopted by the
advisers toward the students. Al-
though it is a mere detail in the reg-
ulation 6f the office, it represents a
new standard. It deals with a stand-
ard card used in granting special per-
mission with regard to matters not
falling directly tnder the usual house
rules.
The old blank read that Miss So and
So "has special permission to" carry
out her desired plans on such and,
such a date. This was signed by a
member of the advisory office, fur-
ther verified by the house chap-
erone, dated and returned by the ap-
plicant at a specified time. The dean
in this manner passed judgment up-
on any irregularities in the life of the
student from day to day, such as shop-
ping trips into Detroit during the
week, absence from her house over
night during the week, and the like.
The card as revised bears the date,
of course, and is also signed by both
the adviser's office and the house head,

Helen Newberry Residence Annexes '
Two New Houses To Its Organization

WIMTFrfl CANIVAI IDl

DISCUSS PORTIA'S
A7Af AYNrr(I A 'T' 3*r 1 A f "V

Aiming to relieve the housing situa-
tion in Ann Arbor to some extent, the
board of governors of Helen Newberry
residence decided last spring to take
charge d: Stoughton and Parmelee
cottages and to treat them as units of
Newberry residence. The two small
houses are situated on Maynard street
just across from Newberry. Owned by
the university, they were remodeled
and furnished by the board of direc-
tors of Helen Newberry residence, and
are in operation this year.
The women who live in Stoughton
and Parmelee are brought into close
contact with the residents of New-
berry. Taking their meals together,
the women of the three houses are
generally well acquainted with each
other, a thing which is an advantage to
the Newberry women as well as to
those who live in the cottages. The
women are allowed to visit the other
houses to study during the evening,
and save for a healthy feeling of
rivalry, there exists a delightful
esprit-du-corps, according to Miss
Tanner, social director of the three
houses.
There is only one student organiza-

tion, the meetings of which are held at
Newberry. Officers are chosen from
the entire group and each of the
cottages has its own representative
on the student executive board. More
restrictions are necessary in such a
large group than are observed by the
smaller women's houses on campus.
These restrictions are strictly obeyed
and each of the cottages has its own,
night chaperone.
Stoughton and Parmelee are includ-
ed in all Newberry's social events. It
is even whispered that on one occasion
the women who reside in the cottages
went to a pajama party at Newberry.
Except for two women who have
lived in Helen Newberry residence be-
fore, all of the inhabitants of Stough-
ton and Parmelee are new on campus
this year.
With new paint and paper, the two
cottages are gay and attractive and
the furniture throughout is very hand-
some.
"The problems of a group of 103
women are not very different from
those of a group of 86," said Miss
Tanner, 'and since we are really
succeeding in what we aimed to do,
we are all happy in our new venture."

ATHENA INITIATES Elect New Members
NEWMEMBERS To Theta Sigma Phi

11111IlL11UMl 11.UIIIIIL ,AIIVI) JAl I VlLL llIV~
FM BA SHELD ON TUESDAY
'B To give each member an opportun-
ity to develop her talents and interests
Glistening snow and a blue canopy in a broadened, varied field of literary
of sky will change Barbour gymnasi- attainments was stated as one of the
um into a gay winter carnival scene chief aims of Portia Literary society
during the Women's league andc
Inter-church bazaar, Dec. 2 and 3. T- in a talk by Wilma Neubecker, '28 at
Square, with Virginia Gies, '29, as the meeting held Tuesday night. The
chairman, are completing their plans speaker urged that the society work:
for the decorations and will carry out Itoward the English idea of a club, that
this central theme in the arrangement is, a group in which there is a free
of booths, lighting effects, and cos- exchange of opinions and ideas with-
tumes. i
Letters have been sent to houses on out the formal restraint of American
campus by Helen Rankin, '29, assign- clubs at which someone reads a learn-
ing articles to be made for sale at the ed paper as his contribution, and does
bazaar. For those houses who have not feel obliged to aid his fellow mem-
not received a description and direc-
tions for the making of articles for bers when his turn comes by criticiz-
which they are responsible samples ing and presenting his opinions on the
of these articles may be seen at any subject.
time from 3 to 5 o'clock this after- Margaret Meyers, '28, related the
noon in the league parlors in Barbour history of Portia Literary society
gymnasium. A completed article which was founded in order to give
from each house will be due one week Michigan women more opportunity for,
from today and should be handed in at practice in public speaking and to
the gymnasium at that time. create a group which might help in
promoting a spirit of rivalry in de-
bates with Athena Literary society.
New Dancing Class Thus, Portia is an outgrowth of
To Meet Saturday Athena; members of the latter, in-
eluding Charlotte Blagdon, '28, first
president of the Women's league, leav-
After Thanksgiving day, a new danc- ing the organized club to form the
ing class will be started to meet on new one. Blanche Kynast, '25, was the
Saturday mornings, according to M ithe first president of Portia.
Ionerdaynsorng thepscaedug tons That the present status of Portia is
Ione Johnson of the physical education but a point of departure for the future
department. of the society, was pointed out by
Between the hours of 10:39 and 12 Valerie Gates, '28, who suggested
every Saturday, Miss Johnson will bel original and interesting lines of study
at the gymnasium to instruct anyone t including speeches on campus char-
who wacters, unusual things found in the
wants to take advantage of this museum, pictures and works of art,
opportunity to practice dancing. The tablets of commemoration, reviews of
class is being organized primarily for books written by persons on campus,
those people who do not have time to the dramatization and writing of one-
devote to dancing during the week, act plays, and debates on vital college
and for those Orchesis members who topics.
are unable to come to the meetings on The program for the next meeting
Wednesday nights. of the society will be devoted to an
Members of the class may work as I informal discussion of 'What Mimes
long or as short a time as they wish. Means on Campus."
The ultimate aim of the class will beI
to work toward membership in Or- Indiana leads in the production of
chesis. Later in the season, work band instruments according to the
preparatory to the dance drama to be recent statistics which show that the
given in the spring will be done. 13 Indiana establishments manufact-
ured over $8,000,000 worth of band
PURDUE-Seventy per cent of the and orchestra instruments, 40 percent
women are actively participating in of the total production in the United
athletics. States of $20,000,000.
KINC ACCPESORY I[Ii

Specialized Course In Interpretative
Reading Is Sponsored By Mrs. Winters
Interprettive reading and public student works out her own presenta-
Interpretive reading and public tions after definite study on how to do
which was organized the middle of so. The material is such that it can
October in Ann Arbor. The instructor be adapted to any audience.
is Mrs. Ellura Harvey Winters. She IMrs. Winters graduated from the
has descirbed the material of the University of Michigan in 1925. The
s following year she was teacher of
course as covering three general fields. auditorium science at French Junior
The first of these fields is primarily high in Lansing and last year she re-
for women who are advanced in this! turned to Ann Arbor and assisted Mr.
line of work and who want private in- Hollister in his public speaking
struction in interpretative reading. courses here.
The latter course has a two-fold ad-
vantage. The students gain practical A number of amphibian fossilized
experience through opportunities here footprints were found by two stu-
in Ann Arbor and nearby towns, and dents of the University of Colorado,
the organizations themselves derive They were discovered in Nolan coun-
benefit. They are enabled at any time ty, Texas, and now form an interest-
to procure someone to give readings ing addition to the museum of the
appropriate for any occasion. S university.
At certain seasons the class concen-
trates on readings especially pertinent INDIANA WOMEN EXPLAIN
to that time of the year.
The second line of work deals with THEIR STUDY OF MEDICINE
the planning of special programs for
i u or high vhools. The training is Out of the 400 students enrolled in
very helpful to women who plan to freshman and sophomore pre-medical
have charge of such work after grad-Ifresa andianph re pre-medycal
uation from the university. courses at Indiana, there are only 11
The third field is even more special- onbeen
ized. It takes in thestd of tps Various reasons have be given b3
oialects to icthestudy types the women for their choice of the pro-
well suited. The class is so small fession. Not satisfied with being nurs.
that Mrs. Winters is able to give each es, most ot them decided to plunge
woman special attention. headlong into the .science of medcin(
Besides the actual reading the I and come out with M.D. degrees. Th(
course takes in a general survey of the influence of parents and friends caus-
three different fields. Bibliographies ed the majority to decide in favor o~
are supplied so that the individual the profession. tsFathers who wer(
may do as much as she wishes. Each doctors wanted to see their daughter
________s following in. their footsteps.

That Athena and the other literary
societies help to give a satisfaction a:
accomplishment that can not be ob-
tained in the midst of whirl of uni-
versity life is the belief of Prof.
Richard Hollister of the Speech De-
partment, who spoke Tuesday night at
the annual Athena initiation given at
the Haunted Tavern.
More than 50 were present at the
banquet after which toasts were given
with Florence Pollock, '28L, acting as
toastmistress. Pauline Zoller, '28Ed,
extended Athena's welcome to the new
members. Dorothy Lyon, '29, respond-
ed in behalf of the initiates. Mr. Carl
Brandt gave his appreciation of the
achievement of Athena as well as tell-

Fall elections to Theta :Sigma Phi,
national honorary journalistic society
for women, have been announced, the
following women having been chosen
for membership: Margaret Arthur,
'29, Elaine Gruber, '29, and Marjorie
Hewitt, '28. Mrs. Dorothy Desmond, a
former member of Theta Sigma, the
local organization which later affiliat-
ed with the national group, was elected
to honorary membership.
Initiation ceremonies have been set
for Nov. 22 at the Pi Beta Phi house.
A literary program will follow the
initiation.
NOTICES
The junior and senior hockey teams
will play at 4 o'clock today.
The regular weekly tea of the ad-
visers to women will be held from
4:15 to 5:30 o'clock this afternoon in
the parlors of Barbour gymnasium.
THE LATEST SMO

:.IIIIIIIIIIiliti llllllll[111111[11111[UI I ti I -
MICHIGAN
BEAUTE SHOPPE
Now twice its size and doing
4 times the volume of business.
Why, Courteous treatment, ex-
pert operators, efficiency of =
workmanship, plus a perma- .
nent wave that can't be beat.
All lines of beaute' culture, in-
cluding ladies' and children's
hair cutting by Mr. Julian, for-
merly of the Powder Puff
2 Shoppe. =i
- Rooms207.208 Michigan
Theatre Bldg.
""a1E114[I g lflll l-IIII I N11lig 1Il lllllllll

and specifies a time for the return df ing something of the history of the
the blank. It reads, however, in a other literary societies here. Ruth
very different manner: that Miss So Huston Whipple, first president of
and So "has registered in the office of Athena, gave a resume of the first in-
advisers that she" desires to do such itiation banquet.
and such. Among the other guests were Pro-
Comim"enting on what might seem to fessor and Mrs. Gail Densmore, Pro-
be a trivial change, Miss Grace Rich- fessor and Mrs. James O'Neil and Mrs.
bards, adviser to women, said: "The Hollister. At this time Professor
new form places the responsibility O'Neil, new head of the Speech Depart-
with the student. She decides what ment, and Mrs. O'Neil, were made hon-
she wants to do and how she wants to orary members of the society.
do it. An adviser signs the card not Directly preceding the banquet
to convey her permission but to notify formal iniatiation was held for the
the house head with whom the student following girls: Ollie Bachus, '29Ed;
lives that the adviser understands that Elsie Blimen, '31; Isabel Ballou, '30;

P'A 16 A I V %.X AM %.0 %.* A-# AJ AJ %of I V AL

Set including cigarette
Lighter uses energine.
Comes in all colors.

lighter and holder.
Is durable and simple to use.

e

this student will not be in her house
at the time specified on the slip.
Whether the plan is good or poor is
left with the student, for we feel that
she grows in character by making
such decisions for herself. She1
should have, the right.to order her1
time and affairs.
"If her judgement proves to be poor,I
she learns from that lack of wisdom;
if it proves to be good she has the
pleasure of the full responsibilt ty.
In short; she defines her plan and is
bound only to keep faith with herself.
This to a large degree, is self-gov-
ernment."
SHOE SHOPS SHOW
OXFORDS IN LEAD
Shopping for shoes! The posses-
sor of small and dainty feet might feel
Joyous at such a suggestion, but those
who aren't so lucky usually dread the
lay to come when they must go shop-
ping for shoes. A +few friendly "tips"
on wha.t the shops are selling, how-
ever, are welcomed by hte wearers of
small and large shoes glike.
If you are looking for a grey walk-
ing shoe you may as well give up
hope at once, because there isn't a
pair to be found in Ann Arbor. Tan,
brown, and black are being shown in
abundance, though, and good looking l
substitutes for greys are quite plenti-
Especially good, the shop-keepersI
say, are the one-strap, cuban heel
models in all tones of the above men-I
tioned colors. Clever little pumps,
Owhich look like oxfords and have any-
thing from cuban to spike heels are in
high demand. And of course the reg-I
ular oxford or English brogue always.
popular, is on sale everywhere.
OH1 WOMEN EARN FEES
Seventy-five per cent. of the women
working their way through the Uni-
versity of Ohio are .freshmen accord-
ing to reports from the Y.W.C.A.
Clerical work is the most popular,
Judging from the number of appli-
cations. Stenographers are the most
fortunate, for they receive better pay.
More students were placed in tea room
work than in any other type of em-
ployment.

Marguerite Cornell, '30; Jean Currie,
'29; Grace Darling, '30; Lucille Dein-
zer, '29; Elizabeth Harcott, '29; Mir-
iam Kellium, '31, Dorothy Lyons, '29;
Katherine McMurray, '31; Noma Reid,
'28; Lois Webb, '29Ed; Gwendolyn
Zoller, '31.
At the University of Berlin sports
are very systematically pursued with
hiking ranking first in popularity. It
is very ordinary to see the men stu-
dents dress in knee trousers and
socks roaming over thercountryside
with guitars and mandolins singing
as they go.
Women of the rich cultural class in
India are shocked when they hear
about the capers of educated Ameri-
can women.

Only $1.00
MAR Y LOUISE SHOP
Nickel's Arcade

t
1
,,

1

11

". ____""""""""""-__________""__"t"_""_" " " " " "" " " "" " " " " """""""
WASHINGTON MARKET

EXTREMELY MODISH

Achieving the
f ashion,

new suppleness and slenderness demanded by
our new arrivals will appeal particularly
to the co-ed of fastidious taste.

QUALITY

f P

SERVICE

FROCKS
Nothing Over $15.00
roe ewAlop4p

RUBLEY S
In

MICHIGAN
VS.
NAVY
And
Miss Co-ed
appears
in the
Stadium,
Chic and
warm in her
Turtle-neck
Slip-on
Sweater.
She wears
sport hose
to match,
too.
HOPPE
the Arcade

Near
lime "Alai"

308
Maynard
Street

FLAVORY MEATS
Genuinely superior roasts and fowls backed by the Washington
Market's reputation for quality, and sold at prices you'll like.
IT ISN'T TOO EARLY TO ORDER YOUR THANKSGIVING FOWL
Phone 4281 or 4282
FELDKAMP & FELDKAMP, Props.
201 East Washington St.I
........................................................................................ ........ ..... ...
Michigan d'IMumis.
Largest Yellow Turners and
Pompon Corsages
(Exhibition Size)
FOR NAVY-
Largest White Turners With
Navy Blue Tie
(Exhibition Size)
All Homegrown

"Ann Arbor's Original $15.00 Frock Shoppe"

i

I

Personal
Christmas Cards
Printed or Engraved
We don't want to seem pessimistic, but we're just looking
ahead when we issue this little reminder :
Order Your's Now!
Every year we receive a great number of orders early and
they receive the proper time and thought necessary.
And every year we receive a like number of orders at the
last minute which we are compelled to turn down because of
insufficient time to fill them.
Order your's now and avoid a
last minute rush.

1,.

. ............... ... .............. ......... .................. .... ..... .......---- - . -----u-

I

I
) 1/

Stearns Fudge
Buttercream Bars
Two of the finest confections

11

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1:l

!a

I

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