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October 20, 1928 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-20

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20, 1928

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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PAGE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

VA

IFRO
TO
THRE
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Food
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versity

' uvuruiHESRCHAIRMAN OF ADVISERS OF WOMEN
OUTLINES DIVISION OF FUWNCTIONS
BThework in the office of the Ad- cil and to the house organization I
M visers of Women, comprising a committee of the Women's league.
or[I-I- IN UH great number of varied functions. The selection of chaperones for ap re
is divided among the three Ad- proved dances is also in her hands. Karpiinski Will Address First
visers, each one having charge of Advises Class Activities Of A. A. U. W.
specific matters. In response to Of-the class activities-the-Fresh--fA _.U_
E NEW HOUSES BENEFIT requests that the division of work Oman Spread itFreshman Pageant
CO-OPERATIVE SYSTEM be outlined, Miss Grace E. Rich- Senior breakfashaSenior paya IS COLLECTION OF M
OF BUYING SUPPLIES ards, chairman of -the , advisers have Miss Richards for their ad-
- gives the following summary in or- viser. She is ex officio a member Prof. Louis Karpinski is to s
SERVES 12 HOUSES der that the students may know of the board of governors of Bet- to the local group of the Ame
which member of the committee sy Barbour house. Association of University W
Director Plans All Menus, to consult about any particular at 3 o'clock ory Saturday in Au
rders Food, Checks Bills Ion In addition to these various du- Memorial hall. The subject o
Housing Arrangements Divided ing as chairman of the committee address is to be "ManuscriptT
Housing arrangements for most of advisers. In this capacity, she of America in Spanish, French
office of Miss Lenna Cooper, of the undergraduate women are is the person who receives many Portuguese Archives."
irector of the University, has supervised by Miss Richards and miscellaneous appeals and inquir - In 1926, Professor Karpinsk
veek been moved from Bar- Miss Alice ALloyd. This work is ies which are addressed to "The vestigated those maps which'
gymnasium to room 202, Uni- divided equally between the two Advisers of Women." tained to America in such lit
y hall. This arrangement af- and includes primarily the super- Miss Lloyd's share of the work' centers as the Bibliotheque Na

HOOVER WILL BE WOMEN'S CHOICE
IN COMING ELECTION, BROWN SAYS

Cora Opines.

I.-

fords Miss Cooper a much larger
office, as well as greater conveni-
ence and quiet.
Miss Cooper's work at the Uni-
versity began last year when the
system of co-operative buying was
adopted by a number of sororities
and -fraternities. Three new houses
-Collegiate Sororis, Zeta Beta Tau
and Kappa Nu--have this fall tak-
en advantage of Miss Cooper's ser-
vices, so that the system now in-
cludes 12 houses. Helen Newberry
residence is one of these, and the
others are sororities and fraterni-
ties.
The entire responsibility of plan-
ning menus, ordering food, and
checking bills is assumed by .Miss
Cooper for each house for which
she buys. Menus are planned for
a month at a time and are sub-
mitted to the stewards of the vari-
ous houses:. Every week Miss Coop-
er has a half-hour conference with
the steward from each house, at
which time the menus areadis-
cussed and changed to suit tastes
of the particular house.
"It is curious to note," observes
Miss Cooper, "that houses seem to
formhgrouphtastes. For instance,
one ,house has informed me that
they do riot like cucumbers and
would like, to have them omitted
from their menus. It seems that
the dislike must have spread by a
process of suggestion from the dis-
like"of a few individuals in the
house."
Buying is done for each house
separately, as there is no storeroom
in connection with the service.
There is, therefore, ,nf food ac-
count to be settled with Miss Coop-
er individually, but each house
pays ,,he companies from whom
the food is bought. The bills are.
all checked =in Miss Cooper's office,
however, before being presented to
the houses. This entails a con-
siderab-le amount of bookkeeping.
"The budget of each house al-
lows a certain amount for our
service," Miss Cooper explains. "We
try to stay within these limits,"
she adds, "but it is very hard this
year on account of the increased
cost of all foods. The price of
meat is especially high. All cuts
of meat; have increased in price at
least 25. per cent, and some have
increaspd by as much as 100 per
cent."
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,
$4.00 per year. It's worth it!

Svision of thez 7 league nousesYa. A includes, besides supervision of the-i
justments to be made in any of housing, membership on the Stud-
these houses are referred to Mis3 ent Affairs committee. This com-
Richards or Miss Lloyd. mittee grants permission for the
Miss Richards has for some time presentation of all class and other
had charge of student loans and! organized activities of the Univer-
emergency funds, and she keeps in- sity.
formation relative to scholarships Miss Lloyd Supervises Sororities
offered by other colleges. She acts The Michigan Inter-Sorority as-
as adviser to the Judiciary Coun- sociation, with its two social events,
the Pan-Hellenic banquet and the
{{Pan-Hellenic ball, is part of Missj
Lloyd's concern. In this connec-1
tion, she receives applications froml
w r . - - r" r r r r r - w r. r r , women fn who nih 4 b i i

ale at Paris. His photostats o
original maps comprised the
collection ever to be made of
valuable historical material.
productions of Professor Kai
ski's collection are now on
I shelves of American libraries
The meeting on Saturday wi
one of the first held by the.
U. W. this fall, and the orga
tion extends a special invit
to any women eligible to men
ship to attend it.
The local group of A. A. U
includes more than 285 mem
The aim of the organization, i
words of the national constitu
is for the "uniting of the alu
of different institutions forX
tical educational work, for the
lection and publication of st
tical and other information
cerning education, and in gen

Women will vote for Hoover, in
the presidential election of 1928, ac-
Fall cording; to statements by Prof. Ev-
erett S. Brown of the political
science department. He says, "There
are two outstnding facts with re-
spect to the part women are play-
APS ing in the present presidential cam-
paign. One is the great increase
peak in the number who are registering,
rican the other is that a large majority
omen intend to vote for Herbert Hoover."
imni Although this steady increase in
f his registration might be due to a grow-
Maps ing feeling of civic responsibility
, and this would not explain the over-I
whelming sentiment in favor of Mr.;
i in- Hoover. Professor Brown says, 'In
per- my opinion, the desire to vote for
brary Mr. Hoover and the principles for
tion- which he stands is the true expla-
f th nation of the present political ac-
first tivity among women voters."
this Praises Belguim Efforts
Re.- I"As director of the com-
rpin- mission for the relief of Belgium,
the Mr. Hoover's successful efforts to
save Belgian women and children
ill be from starvation made a direct ap-
A. A. peal to the sentiments of American
niza- women. When he was appointed
ation Food Administrator he took the
nber- women of this country into his con-
fidence and enlisted their aid in a
national crisis. American women
U. W. are proud of what they did, and
abers. they have not forgotten that it was
n the Mr. Hoover who pointed out to them
ution their opportunity for service.
mnae "After the war Mr. Hoover again
prac- turned his attention to relief work
col- Millions of children in every part
tatis- of Europe owe their lives to the
con- American Relief Administration of}
neral, which he was the director. Norl
Stan- dlid hp rmwn lip arin tf the hil-

. . .

I

Wv~ivi oiuW61G oman posi-
Y tions as sorority chaperones.
The house presidents' supper,
which is given annually by the ad-
visers for the presidents of all wo-
With a view toward establishing men's houses is under Miss Lloyd's
friendship betweenthe classes, the direction. She acts as adviser for,
freshman, sophomore, junior, and the Junior Girls' play and gives'
senior hockey squads were enter- special permission for women to at-
tained at a spread at the - field tend out of town football gaes
house Thursday night after prac- eu t T im Wokgames.
tice. A buffet dinner was served Secures Part Time Work
and songs were sung by the guests. The securing of part time em-1
Betty Smither, '29, president of ployment for University women
the W. A. A., welcomed the women takes up the greater part of Miss
and introduced Miss Laurie Camp- Beatrice Johnson's time. She is also
bell,, who explained the new sys- adviser of the point system and an-
tern of having a second team to swers questions regarding each wo-
represent each class. She urged man's eligibility to take part in
the women to get anyone who was campus activities. Miss Johnson
ntes toacts as adviser to oriental students.
interested to come out for the The Sophomore circus, the Wo-
tean, as there are still several men's League bazaar, and the Se-
practices remaining. Marie Hart nior supper are the three class ac-
spoke and thanked the guests for tivities under Miss Johnson's su-
their co-operation and the spirit pervision. As Miss Lloyd is con-
which they showed. It is hoped I cerned with the scholarship of the
tha aninfrma speadsuc assophomores and seniors, so Miss
that an informal spread such as Johnson has charge of academic
this one may be held every year adjustments for freshmen and jun-
in addition to the regular hockey tos
banquet, which is held at the end Tors
of te seson Thedat forthe The supervision of women living
of the season. The date for the outside of approved houses falls to
banquet this year is Nov. 22. I Miss Johnson's share. This list in-
The spread was in charge of cludes women who for any reason
Ethel Klanderman, '29, and she have received special permission'to
was assisted by a committee, made. live elsewhere than in a league
up of members of the squad, who house, sorority house, or dormi-
prepared and served -the meal. tory.
Those on the committee were:
Frances Miller, '31, Dorothy Flynn,
'29, Margaret Seeley, '31, Hilda l
Felske, '31, and a group of fresh-I
,men from the squad. HARD

1.

to do with the war and is proof of
Mr. Hoover's abiding efforts in be-
half of children.
"When the Mississippi flood
spread death and destruction thru-
out the South, it was Mr. Hoover
that President Coolidge turned to.
Mr. Hoover brought order out of
chaos and thus justified again his
reputation as the greatest humani-
tarian of his age."
Purpose Is Happy Homes
As Professor Brown pointed out,
one could hardly read this record
and believe that Mr. Hoover is the
"cold, hard, business automaton"
which some of his critics try to

t

.
,f
's
i

picture him. He declared in his
acceptance speech, "our purpose is
to build in this nation a human
society, not an economic system. We
wish to increase the efficiency and
the productivity of our country, but
our final purpose is happier homse."
Mr. Hoover means what he says,
according to Professor Brown. "As
a man who believes in happier
homes he has taken a definite stand
on prohibition. Women realize bet-
ter than anyone else how much'
prohibition has contributed toward
the stamping out of poverty and
suffering. The prohibition issue is
to the majority of women one of
the determining factors in their in-
tentions to vote for Mr. Hoover.
Praises Mr. Hoover
"Throughout his career Mr. Hoo-
ver has had the steady, helping
companionship of his wife. A uni-
versity graduate, a scholar, yet her
first interest has always been her
home. Although the subject of this
interview is Mr. Hoover, I can not
refrain from the remark that if it.
becomes the duty, of Mr. Hoover to.
preside in the White House, Amer-
ican women can rest assured that
she will most ably and gracefully
maintain the high standard set by
her immediate predecessor."
Professor Brown had three years
of close contact with Mr. Hoover,
He was on his Washington staff
during the war. As may be judg-
ed from his remarks Professor
Brown has a very high opinion of
Mr. Hoover. Furthermore he feels
that Hoover will beepresident, and
that this will be due in no small
measure to the vote of American,
women.

Until I read yesterday's review of
Vachel Lindsay's performance the
other night, I was crushed, simply
crushed, my dear, to think that I
wasn't intelligent enough to un-
derstand the man, but now I am
somewhat reassured. It seems that
there were others who couldn't in-
terpret him either.
Really, my dear, I couldn't get
anything out of his first selection,
mainly because I couldn't under-
stand what he was saying, but by
the time he began on the second,
I had adjusted myself enough to
know that it was something about
an Indian, though just what I
couldn't decide. Anyway, I could
make out the tom-tom effect to
some extent. A locomotive fol-
lowed the Indian across the stage.
It seems that the locomotive is
rather terrifying to one at three
years of age, but that by the time
one has reached the wise age of 12
years, one has enough intelligence
to know that the train may bring
nice red apples to people who are
unusually good.
By the time I had recovered from
that, Lindsay was singing a song
about John Brown. It seems that
someone or other, maybe, Lindsay
himself, had been to Palestine, and
had seen all sorts of things, includ-
ing Abraham, Noah's ark, the Dead
sea, Lot's wife turned to salt, and
last but not least, John Brown him-
self, with his seven sons bowing
down and marching around or
something. And by the end of the
reading, everyone, even the angel
Gabriel, was cheering old John
Brown, sitting on a rustic throne
of some sort, surveying the world
with his shotgun across his knees.
Really, my dear, though I
couldn't understand the man, I did
enjoy him, and his voice just took
hold of me and made me all quivery
inside like the lights of Bagdad or
something.
PORTABLE
TYPEWRITERS
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Remington, Royals.
We have all makes.
Colored duco finishes. Price $60.
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for the
dards o
Wom
Mar
On]
More
since la
game.
to eith
home c
parents
Marti
only doi
tom this
tative t

maintenance of high s

mainteance o ni'n ' A-5-+J ul Ya.ruw a n1Le aga1nsTm e i -
f education." dren of our late enemies in the
war. When asked for his opinion
e G on this matter he said, "I can only
en Go To Game;" feel one way about children -- I
can argue very heartily on the fail-
a Co o k Sendsare of adults and the misdoings"and
n misdeeds of the governments that
i y Representative bring these situations about, but
I can not apply those sentiments
against children.' Is there any won-
than 100 women have left der that most women can feel only
ist night for the Ohio State one way about Herbert Hoover?
Every woman who went had Stresses Interest In Children
er have permission from "But there is more to the record.
or be accompanied by her He became president of the Amer-
ican Child Health association. He
ha Cook building was the strove to interest the American peo-
rmitory to continue the cus- ple in a crusade for better health
s year of sending a represen- conditions for every child in the
to the out-of-town Loames.land. This movement had nothing1

tat-ve1-.
They chose as their representative
Thelma Christiansen, '29. Women
from all the dormitories went" to
the game, but Helen Newberry resi-
dence and Betsy Barbour house did
not send any particular represen-
tative.

IS YOUR PERSONAL LIBRARY
GROWING?

GOOD
HOME
COOKING

Investment in Books
Brings Rich Returns

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Dealer in

ANTIQUES
Upholstering, Furniture
Repairing, Refinishing
and Remodeling
218 East Huron Street
Ann Arbor - - --- Michigan

Announcing the Opening
~ of
Monday, Oct. 22
3011/2 South State Street
ANN ARBOR. MICH.
Enjoy yourself having
Luncheon or Tea at
the quaint Tea Room,
where the Tea pours
fror 12 noon until 12
night.
A Teaologist Will Read
the Leaves

11

PIERCES
CAFETERIA
1201/2 E. Liberty
SERVING HOURS

The Print end Book Shop
521 E. JEFFERSON ST.

t

Saturday Hours-9 A. M. to 9 P. M.

I

1 O'clock'to
5 O'clock to

1:30 O'clock
7:30 O'clock

SUNDAYS
12 to 2:30

Day and Night

Phone 3432

the gay season is on!

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degrees Superlative in quality,
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dozen Plain ends, per doz. $1.o
Rubberends, per doz. 1.20
AMERICAN PENCIL CO.
500 Willow Ave., D 1LHoboken,
N. J.
Makers of UNIQUE Thin Lead
Colored Pencils in 20 colors
$1 per dozen

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Why Send Your Laundry Home,?

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ft\,~.You'll want
a glove of sturdy
a one clasp style f
Capeskin effects h
'7/11,two tones. Thesef
washable. Yourc
brown, plymouth,

pig-skin-a pull on or
or day time. 5.00 and 4.50.
have neat cuffs done in
firm yet pliable skins are
color choice in beaver,
blank, blonde.
Priced from 4.50 to 3.00

w w wo W- wo

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Because We Are the Pride of Ann Arbor
We Take Pride in Our Service and
Quality of Food, and Cooking

When you may be assured of the same
careful laundering and promptest
service by sending your
laundry to

lil

And a Bag
adequate in size for details
required during the day--smnl
suede pouch bags, in brown or
black at 3.95 and up.
Smart envelope purses in two-
tone modernistic designs-
3.95 and 2.95.

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As you have all learned a great many times,
there is a great difference in the attention given
to the seasoning of food while cooking. We
aim to give particular attention to this. We
assure you that our food is appetizing and
satisfying.%

Evenings bags-pouches preferred-show richly with their
pearl and jeweled embellishments. Priced up to 25.00.

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