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March 21, 1928 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-03-21

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WEDhNESDAY, MARCH T21, 1928

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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HOLD CLASS FOR
SEPARATE TABULATION OF YOTESPAGEANT TRYOUTS IUNA l

IN ALL-CAMPUS POL .TOSHOW.,
WOMEN'S PRESIDENTIAL CHOICE
BALLOT WILL INCLUDE THE OPINIONS;
OF STUDENTS ON PROHIBITION
AND WORLD COURT
Separate tabulation of the vote of women students will be made
following the all-campus presidential 1oll to be conducted today under the
auspices of The Daily, it was announced yesterday by officials in
charge, A place has been provided on each ballot to mark the classifi-
cation of the voter, and not only will the wometi's vote be kept separate
but the faculty and. male student vote will be counted separately as well:
The all-campus presidential )011 has been arranged by 'he Daily
as an effort to sound the 'tudent preference in regard to the impending
national presidential primaries and the November election. The names
of a large number of the leading candidates have been included on the
ballot, and an opportunity will be provid(ed for writing in on the ballot
the names of any other man for whom the voter wishes to cast his
ballot.
In addition to the vote for the individual candidate, a poll will be
taken on several questions of national interest, including prohibition and

In preparation for the tryouts for1
the Fre'shman Pageant a natural
dancing class, conducted by Miss Iona
Johnson, physical education instruc-
tor who will advise the first year wom-
en in the creative work of the produc-
tion, will be held beginning today from
5 to 5:30 o'clock in Sara Caswell
Angell hall in Barbour gymnasium.
All freshmen interested in having
a place in the dancing groups are
urged to attend this class. No prev-
iou's instruction is required. Miss
Johnson expects to give those in this
class practice in the type of dancing
which will be used in the pageant to
portray a background of Greek myth-
clogy. Natural dancing costumes or
bathing suits will be worn at prac-
tices, and it is essential that every-
one be punctual in -order that the
class work may be completed by 5:30
o'clock, according to an announcement
made by Frances Jennings, '31, chair-
man of dances.
Eligibility for participation in the
Freshman pageant includes all fresh-
men and first sen.ester sophomores
who during the preceding semester
had a record of 15 hours of work with
an "A" or "B" and the remaining
I hours in "C's".
There will be a meeting of the
dance committee this afternoon at the
gymnasium, and of the poster commit-
tee of which Helen Cheever, '31, is
chairman at 4 o'clock this afternoon
at Helen Newberry residence.
Horton Gives Pledge;

IUR IAHUN I, IVV
Dormitories And Sororities Will Select
Representatives For Review
At Detroit Store

LEAGUE

TO

BENEFIT

Cooperating with the Women'sj
League, the J. L. Hudson company of
Detroit will again hold its annual
spring fashion show, turning over toj
the League a certain sum of moneyj
for its assistance. The show will be
held at 3:15 o'clock Saturday, April
7, in the Hudson auditorium.
Michigan women who served asI
models last year were paid $100,
which amount was given to the'
League. This year university women
will also be used. Each sorority and'
each of the three dormitories has been
asked to select that member who is-
best fitted to model, height, figure
and general appearance being the im-
portant considerations.
Miss Pauline Post, of the Hudson
extension division, who is cooperating
in this plan states that the best models
are five foot five inches in height
or taller. No one who'is shorter than
five foot three can be used. Each
house must report its choice to Ger-
trude Smith, '30, by tomorrow. The
type of clothes to which the mode'
is best suited, sport, evening, and the
like, should also be reported.
The Hudson company asks that as
many of the models as possible plan

S PORTS
Daily Bulletin of Sportswomnen
Turn Out For Class ELECTIVE DANCING
SGolf Team Is Small CREATES!INTEREST
In the Saturday morning dancing
Although a great many women are classes of elective dancing one finds
practicing golf regularly, the turn-out those who either are preparing for
for class squads has been comparat- the tryouts of Orchesis, which are not
ively small during the one week in yet completed, or the spring dance
which the indoor season has been cmplee or the srsan
underway. Morover, eligibility for drama, and even for the freshman
the class teams which are to be chosen pageant.
immediately after 'spring vacation will Although it is not probable that
depend very largely upon the records Orchesis will be able to accept all its
made in the next three weeks of in- candidates, some very good material
door play. .!has been discovered, which the dance(
The hours w hen the field house is srgknzati, wilcdub Less d e i
open for class golf are 4 until 6 Mon- organization will doubtless keep its
day, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thurs- eye uponbuntil the next election of'
day, and the building is also open for new members.
golf and bowling from 3 until 6 on Beginning in the fall just before the
Friday afternoons. The question of Christmas holidays, the elective class,
time should determine no one who under the direction of Miss lone
really like's the game and would like Johnston, instructor of dancing, has
to be a member of a class team. Two met each Saturday morning. It has
half hours weekly, the minimum am- served to create not only keen in-
ount of time required for any class terest in dancing but also unusual
sport, is required of participants in skill preliminary tothe spring dance
tgolf. jdrama.
Eleanor Treadwell., '28, manager of
golf for W.A.A. has announced that SPORTING CIRCLES HAIL
- outdoor golf will begin immediately
after spring vacation, the weather HITOMI AS TRACK STAR
1 permitting. A trip to one of the De-
troit courses is being planned for Japan's versatile woman athlete,
those who succeed in going around the Miss Hitomi, is being hailed in sport-
s University course in 50 or better. ing circles as a brilliant star of the
Anyone who i's interested in enroll- track and field firmament. She is ex-
ojing for class golf should do so early pected to give a magnificient perform-
s possible bymhanding her name to ance at the Olympics at Amsterdam in
the respective manager: Nellie Hoov- July. In the Women's Olympiad at
er, senior; Dorothy Lyons, junior; Gothenburg in 1926, MissHitomi was
r rorie Follmer, sophomore; Albert- entered in every event, broke the
ina Maslen, freshman. world's record in the discus's and in
-d . the broad jump, finished -third in the
LINCOLN.-Women at the Univer- 100 meters, and just missed placing
e >ity of Nebraska have organized a pep in the 250 meters. She is one of the
n club composed of three women from I most popular sportswomen in Euro-
y each class. ;pean sports circles.

INVITE WOMEN TO
TEA TO DISCUSS
OPEN ROAD TOUR
All Michigan women who are inter-
ested in the Open Road tour for the
coming summer have been invltea to
be the guests of Miss Mary Lytle, di-
rector of Betsy Barbour dormitory,
at a tea at 4 o'clock today at the
dormitory. Miss. Lytlewil laccom-
pany the group of ten Michigan wo-
men who will travel through Western
Europe this summer; the tea will af-
ford an opportunity for those who are
interested to discuss the project.
Miss Beatrice Johnson, adviser to
women, who was a member of such a
group two years ago, will speak.
The tour is one of those sponsored
by the National Student Federation of
America and is backed by the Wom-
en's League. Its object is to create
greater sympathy and understanding
among students of the world, with a
view to world peace. To this end the
visitors are met and entertained by
student hosts in, each country, the
trips tending less to the conventional
sightseeing and more to aninsight
and understanding of the lives of
other nations.

the World court. A third question
has been included on the ballot re-
questing the opinion of the voter as
to the drafting of President Coolidge
by the Republican party.
The voting will take place at five
points on the campus and at the Uni-
versity hospital. Tables for the poll-
ing of ballots" will be, placed on the
Diagonal near the Engineering arch,
on the Diagonal near the Library, and
on the Diagnoal near the State 'street
end. A -table will also he placed in
the lobby of Angell hall and at the
Medical building, beside the one ar-
ranged for the hospital.
The men whose names are included
on the ballot are, among the Republi-
cans, William Borah, Nicholas Butler,
Charles Curtis, Charles Dawes, Her-
bert Hoover, Charles F. Hughes,.
Nicholas Lcngworth, Frank Lowden,
George Norris, and Frank Willis. In
the Democratic party the men includ-
ed on the ballot are, Newton Baker,
Vic Donahey, -Walter George, William
McAdoo, James Reed, Albert Ritchie,
Alfred Smith, and Thomas Walsh.
The project of the all-campus poll!
has been endorsed by President Clar-
ence Cook Little and members of the
faculty of the political science de-I
partment, as well as by Alice Lloyd,
chairman of the advisory committee
for women students. It will be linked,
moreover, with a nation-wide poll
among college students in all 'sections
of the country, some of which have al-
ready been held, and all of which will
be reported nationally by April 1.
The tabulation of-all of the iesults
of the ballot will be published in The
Daily tomorrow morning, and a spe-
cial check will be made to prevent
duplication of voting. For this latter

purpose the names of all persons vot-
ing will he requested, signed to the
ballot, though these names will be
torn off and destroyed immediately
after the check is made, and will in
no way be used for reference.

I-

URGES WOMEN'S VOTE
A large number of American
citizens have refu'sed to assume
4the duty and responsibility of in-
teresting themselves in ' their
government. Their absence from
the polls demonstrates this sad
fact. College graduates unfor-
tunately cannot be excluded from
this indictment. What hope can
we have for successful democrat-
ic government, if the members
of our colleges and universities
do-not take a part in choosing its
leaders?
Not many years ago American
women struggled to get the fran-
chise. Now that it is won, too
many are not interested in us-
ing the privilege, and are simply
swelling the ranks of the non-
voters,-the slacker's.
Let this not be true of the
women at the University of
Michigan. It is our duty 4oth
now and later to assume respon-
sibility for the government of
our country. You can not do
better than to register your vote
now on the campus ballot, show-
ing that your interest is alive and
that in the future you are going
to be a good citizen.
-Alice C. Lloyd,
Adviser to Women.

For League Building be fitted. Those who find these date
impossible will be fitted Saturday
The most recent pledge to the fund morning, April 7. Arrangements for
for the Jessie Horton Kessler .me- fittings must be made with Miss Smith
morial library for the new league when the choice of models is reported
building is a gift of $5,000, presented tomorrow..
by George Horton of Chicago, brother All women who are selected ar
to Mrs. Kessler. This pledge makes 'asked to wear nude hosiery and plai
a total of $6,000 given by George black patentleather pumps. If the
Horton.f $v have sport shoes or evening shoes
The gift is especially appreciated by they are asked to bring these along
the committee at this time because as well,
many of the plans which had been Arrangements for the style show
made by Dr. Kessler, who was ex- are in the hands of Jean Hathaway
tremely interested in this memorial '29,
to his wife, have been curtailed by!
his death a few weeks ago. The NOTICES
League suffers a serious loss in Dr. Women who desire to have thei
Kessler's death, and it is hoped that caps and gowns for commencemen
members of his family will carry out must get them this week, as they will
many of ithe wishes expressed by him. not be given out after that. They ma
now be obtained in room 1 of Alumn
Dr. Elizabeth Neil of Oakland,'Calif., Memorial hall.
s thought to be the first woman doctor There will be a business meeting o
in the United States to make a regu- Masques at 4:15 o'clock today at th
lar u'se of an airplane in her medical home of Mary White, 514 Forest ave
practice. I nue.

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MANICURE 50c
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