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October 30, 1928 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-10-30

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30 1928




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can Effinger Presents Scholarship
Cap To Delta Gamma

Representing twenty-one soror-
ities, 755 women attended the
fourth annual Pan Hellenic Ban-
quet held in the main ballroom
of the Michigan Union last evening.
:trains of Bob Carson's seven-
piee orchestra greeted the guests
as'they eitered the ballroom. The
long tables at which the sororities
were seated were decorated with
bronze, yellow, and white mums
wit red autum leaves. Between
cou ses thp sororities, in order of
their founding, each sang o. of
their sorority songs, as is the an-
nual custom.
Mar.y White, president of the
Women's League, was the first
speaker of the evening's program.
Sororities must be of general bene-
fit to everyone in order to earn
their right to existence, was the
keynote of her speech.
Dean Effinger, the second speak-
er on the program, opened his ad-
dress by thanking the sororities
for what they had done for the
University of Michigan.
"Sororities and fraternities are
soietimes blamed and accused of
selfishness. They are accused of
growing rather than outgrowing in-
terest. I do not believe such a
charge can be justly brought
against them.
"The Women's League could nev-
er h ve been a success without the
help of the sororities and I feel
sure the League Building would
still be a project on paper if the
sororities had not been back of it."
Dean Effinger then presented the
scholarship to Delta- Gamma Sor-
ority who had the highest schol-
astic standard among all the soror-
ities for the preceeding school year.
Their average was 82.06. Miss
Katherine Baillie, '29, accepted the
cup: for her sorority.,
enn Joseph A. Bursley, dean
of :students, made the main ad-
dress of the evening. He congrat-
ulated the sorority on the fact of
their having a higher scholarship
standard than the fraternities,and
in e, 6sistantly doing so since their
inc tion in the University.
"fowever, they must look to their
lauzps," said Dean Bursley, "for
sororities had this year the lowest
'choastic standard of any year
except one while the fraternities
had the highest scholastic standing
of any year except one.
The regular meeting of rchesis
will beheld at 7:15 tomorrow night
in the Women's Athletic building.
All members are urged to be pres-
Made to Order
Hkt Shop
227 So. State

The slogan "Michigan, the most 'of $5,000 in 1904. In the 24 years
human of great universities" ap- of its existence 167 University wom-
plies in the matter of scholarship en have borrowed from it to the
loans, according to Miss Grace r. amount of $21,625."
Richards, chairman of the Advisers The Bursar reported in June
of Women. The University, she that 130 student notes were past
explains, has ample funds for loans due, 15 of these being 'notes of
to women; the terms are generous, women. Letters were sent to in-
and every effort is made to render quire into the causes of delinquen-
the administration sympathetic. cy. All replies did not inclose
'"l here are 22 funds," Miss Rich- checks, but all presented chronicles,
ards continues. "Some are general, of difficulties which, although ren-,
merely directed to the relief Hof dering prompt payment impossible,
University women, some specific- strongly attested to the character
for women in medicine, in nursing, of Michigan women.
in the Graduate School." "The loans are used too largely
Three halls of residence, one so- as last resorts," Miss Richards de-
rority, and the Ann Arbor branch clares. "Women do not borrow
of the American Association of freely. There has been no instance
University Women have loan funds of any girl's imposing upon the
in the University treasury. The generosity of the University or of
latest fund to be created is the taking her responsibility too light-
Charlotte Blagdon Memorial estab- ly. It is better to regard a student
lished by the Women's league in loan as an investment than as a
1925 in recognition of Charlotte last resort.
Blagdon's ideals. This loan is "The lift which a loan may give
available to a junior or senior who may serve to safeguard health,
shows unusual interest in campus thus preventing a long illness,"
activities, has personality and Miss Richards claims. "Or it may
scholarship. provide the time necessary for
The funds are designed for aid using the resources of the Univer-
of seniors and graduates, although sity-library, laboratories, and so
a few make loans available to jun- on-such as are. available only in
iors, and under extraordinary cir- I a university center and may be the
cumstances applications of sopho- great distinction of this one. The
mores are considered. It is cus- arrangement for repayment on the
tomary to require that a woman, partial payment plan is so easy
shall have been matriculated a year ) that no woman should feel that
before she applies. Since they are this mortgages her future. From
scholarship loans an acceptable the salary of a teacher, a librarian,
scholastic record is required. The or a journalist, she can repay the
University asks no security. The loan with a small part of the sac-
loans draw interest at 3 per cent rifice she may be making in trying
from the date of taking and 6 per to struggle through college without
cent on unpaid balances. The com- help."
mittee on student loans have learn- An outgrowth of the student loan
ed that repayment on the partial system has been the emergency
payment plan of $10 per month funds which. two years ago were
works no hardship to the borrower' intrusted to the office of advisers.
and almost eliminates delinquency. 'Two benefactors, Miss Mary E. Tur-
The report for the year Sept. 1, ner, donor of the Jane Turner Me-
1927, to Sept. 1, 1928, shows that 87 morial fund, and the Michigan
loans were made to University State Federation of Women's Clubs,
women in the amount of $11,915, as1 who founded the Lucinda Hinsdale,
compared with 83 loans in the Stone fund, realized that there
amount of $11,555 for the year be- were catastrophes in college life
fore. Since there is still money which student loans did not re-,
available, Miss Richards urges lieve. On Oct. 21, 1926, a recom-
women borrowers to recommend mendation was approved by the
this resource to others, as she con- Federation, meeting in Ann Arbor,
siders this the best publicity the that the interest of the Lucinda
loans could have. I Hinsdale Stone fund be made avail-
That knowledge of the funds is able annually for gifts, not loans.
becoming more general is revealed Ten such gifts were made to women
by the fact that 36 loans amount- students.
ing to $6,600 have been approved The report of the emergency
since registration this fall, and a funds for the year ending July 1,
numbert r of students have investi- 1928, shows that 11 drafts were
gated toz learn, how to meet the j made in amounts of from $10 to
requirements for the second ,se- $200, a total of $655. "The emer-
mester" gency funds," says Miss Richards,
'The most gratifying report," "are peculiar to Michigan so far as
Miss Richards observes, "comes in I am able to learn and can justly
presenting the cumulative good be regarded as a crowning benefici-
which any fund accomplishes. For ence in this University."
example, the Lucinda Hinsdale
Stone fund was established by the Subscribe to The Michigan Daily,
M i c h i g a n State Federation of $4.00 per year. It's worth it
Women's Clubs with an endowment

6 [ IL_3131IIlI y..,.
Extra-curricular activities auto- SIGMA KAPPA AND
matically involve all women stu- BETSY TEAM WI N
dents enrolled in the University of
Michigan in a regular point sys- An intramural hockey game be-
tem, a fact which few women re- tween Betsy Barbour and Alpha
alize, according to Miss Beatrice Omicron Pi played yesterday on
Johnson, adviser of women. Palmer field resulted in a 4 to 0
"This system, whicn was voted ;score in favor of 'the dormitory
among the best in the United team.Betsy Barbour made three
States at a recent student govern-I
ment conference, is designed to of her goals in the first few mi-
evaluate all extra curricular activi- utes of play, and although the ball
ties according to their importance l was frequently within scoring dis-
from the viewpoint of time con- tance afterwards, only one morel
sumed in their administration,"'
Miss Johnson continued. "No wo- point was made. Hawkins and
man may carry work amounting Maslen played an excellent defen-
to more than 14 points." sive game, but the Alpha Omicron
A student, thus, could not be Pi offense was unable to score.
president of two large organiza- Kahn, Marshick, and Strasser made
tions at once, according to Miss the goals for the dormitory team,{
Johnson. For example, it would and Smither starred in the back-
not be possible for the same girl field.
to be president of the Women's At the same time Levine starred
Athletic Association and of the for the losers, and Coleman made
Women's league for the same per- the goal. On the Sigma Kappa
iod. team Johnson played an outstand-
"Individual cards recording the ing game.
number of points carried by each' These games were both in the
woman during her whole college first round of the tournament.
career as kept in the point system However, the losing teams are not
file," Miss Johnson said, "this be- eliminated as they automatically
ing the only written record which enter the B tournament where they
the university has of her extra- play the losers of the other first
curricular achievement. round games.
"The various employment bu-'
reaus, as well as Mrs. Helen Sham- WOMEN GOLFERS
baugh, head of the bureau of ap-
pointments for the School of Edu-' AIM TO ORGANIZE
cation, feel that the expression of
'.-I - _ _1-_ _ _ Y a Y/ ' .L R .<:. « ,

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) Sportswomes
Reservations can now be made
for the hockey banquet that is to
be given on Nov. 22 by calling
Marie Hartwig, '29, at 5480. Al-
though the definite price for the
dinner has not yet been deter-
mined, it will be around one dollar.
Those who are planning to attend!
are asked to sign their names on
a paper which will be found on
the bulletin board in the field
Virginia Gage, '32, will have
charge of the tea that will be given
after the first game in the hockey
tournament at the field house
Thursdaynafternoon. The games
will be played at 4:15 o'clock and
the players will come right in off
the field to have tea and to dis-
cuss the game that they have just
finished. They will wear their
three-quarter length suede hockey
coats, colored according to the re-
spective classes.
Much spirit has been shown by
the women' who are out for hockey
this fall. During the rainy weath-
er last week many tried to brave
the wetness in order to practice,
and finally, upon being forced to
return into the field house, they
spent their time discussing the
game and asking questions. Miss
Laurie Campbell explained to them
that hockey is a game of endurance
and that the idea is never to call
time out. She said that women
who become tired in the game
should interchange their positions,
and that it is the duty of the cap-
tain to shift the action to different
parts of the field.

Seats for the evening show-
ing of 'Porgy' are practically
sold out. If you expect to see
this play, the greatest dra-
matic success of the present
day, it will be necessary to
purchase afternoon tickets.

110 "PORGY"I

Story telling as an art will be
the main feature of the next meet-
ing of Portia to be held at Martha
Cook residence, at 9 o'clock Wed-
nesday night. The meeting will be
a social one with Elizabeth Mae-
Calley in charge. Ghost stories
are to be prominent on the pro-
Phoebe Wang spoke at the last
meeting of the club on the student
movement in China. Miss Wang
urged that a friendly feeling be
fostered between foreign and Am-
erican students, 'as it will have a
great influence on the future feel-
ing between the two nations. At
the same meeting, Alice Ford gave
a travelogue on a student trip to
Europe. She is to have charge of
the trip next year, and anyone
wishing information about it may
call Miss Ford at Helen Newberry
Margaret Laurer also spoke on
some of the beauty spots of Cali-
fornia, especially those in the
northern part.



a girl's extra curricular interests
is most important," Miss Johnsonj
went on, "and superintendents
seeking teachers for their schools
invariably inquire about graduates'
work outside their regular program
of studies, since they feel that she
can be most helpful if her work
has been well performed."
Miss Mary Alice Moore, '29, is
chairman of the point system com-
mittee, while Miss Johnson is the
faculty adviser.
Poster designs for the League
bazaar must be handed in at the
Women's League office in Barbour
gymnasium before noon, Nov. 24.
Roberta Reed,chairman of the
poster committeei has announced.
For any information about the'
poster contest call either Roberta
Reed or Marian Gimmy at 2-2591.

CHICAGO, Oct. 29-A national
women's golf association, which will
have independent control of all the
golfing events of American women,
is the matter that the Women's
Western Golf Association consider-
ed atthe annual convention of the
organization in Chicago this week.
If this project can be carried
out, women's golf would be con-
trolled in a manner similar to the
government of the nation. The
national body would conduct the
national championship tourneys
and govern the affairs in general,
while the state divisions would
handle regional, city and district
affairs. All of this would be com-
pletely out of the control of the
men except for the rules of the
Oakland Hills club, Detroit, and
Mayfield club, Cleveland, extended
invitations for the holding of the
1929 championship, and it is prob-
able that one of these two cities
will be chosen for the event.

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