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April 24, 1928 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-04-24

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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TTO CSAYS NATIONAL STL
HAS WORLD FRIENL
"The National Student Federation of
America is the official national stu-
dent organization, and its chief aim
is to foster friendship among stu-
dents all over the world," said Mary
Michigan Women Are Urged To Pledge Noel Arrowsmith, field secretary of
To LeagueBeforeIncrease the N. S. F. A., in an interview re-
Of i I Jnecently. "Such broad ideals as disarm-
ament, world peace, and others, can
ELIGIBLES TO BE NOTIFIED not be realized until the different na-
tions of the world, and the people
Great stress is now being placed.on of the world, become better acquaint-
securing memberships from all Mich- ed with each other. Understanding
igan women who have not as yet is a fundamental pre-requisite."
pledged to the Women's League build- Miss Arrowsmith stated that in her
ing, according to reports from the
Alumnae office. This i due to the Alumnae Strive To
fact that on July 1, 1928, all mem-P
berships are to be increased $50. Redeem New Pledge
Very personal work is now being
carried on in Ann Arbor, through a Among the outstanding groups of
committee, in order to notify every Michigan alumnae the Battle Creek
woman eligible on the $50 basis. In group, headed by Miss Thora Hoyt and
Ann Arboi this refers to the follow- Mrs. Ralph Holmes, has been doing
ing classifications: 1. Any woman hav- very aggressive work in redeeming
ing credit in the.University or the its new pledge of $2,000 which was
School of Music. 2. Any woman who taken out during the latter part of
is a member of the faculty,'wife of a'January. This group had previously
faculty member, or a faculty family. taken a pledge of $8,000 but it was
3. Any member of the Ann Arbor their wish to stand in the $10,000
branch of the American association class in order to have a Battle Creek
of University Women. room in the new League Building.
Special attention is called to the Through the great interest aroused
fact that in order to get a membership redeemed almost entiry through
in the League for $50 any woman com- in the new pledge the $2,000 has been
ing in the above classifications should memberships. And these memberships
sign her membership before July 1, almost without exception are from
1928, three yeags being given for the wives of alumni and special mem-
redemption ,of all pledges. berships. There are still a few Mich-
Wives of alumni are eligible for 1 igan women in Battle Creek who have
membership at $100, payable in the not taken out a pledge but the per-
three years. On July 1 this will be centage is very low. The Battle Creek
increased to $150. Specially invited women are confident that they will
memberships are $207 and after July be able to assume another pledge
1 will be $250. All memberships or within a few days.
gifts in Ann Arbor are credited to the Encouraging news has also come
blanket pledge taken by Ann Arbor from New York city to the effect that
Michigan women. For further details the Michigan women of. New York
and information concerning member- have underwritten a pledge to cover
ships, women are requested to call the all shninkage in the Metropolitan sec-
Alumnae council office, in room A, tion and, this subscription comes in
Alumni Memorial hall, phone Uni- addition to $15,000 subscribed by that
versity 242. group last spring.

UDENT FEDERATION
DSH IP FOR PURPOSE
I experience with Europeans she has

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found in them a friendly spirit toward
American students. In Budapest, Hun-
gary, where Miss Arrowsmith studied
last year, one of the favorite students
was an Ohio man who was studying
medicine there.. A warm welcome is
always afforded to Amenican students
who travel in Germany also, Miss Ar-
rowsmith says, and parties, entertain-
ments, and other enthusiastic demon-
strations are given in their honor.
"Last week I had the pleasure of
meeting some women at Smith college
who had taken the Open Road tour
last summer," she continued, "and as
several of them had been abroad with
their parents before last year, I was
inters-sted in hearing their views.
they all agreed that the experience
had been a valuable one to them, and
that it was entirely different from
going just for the purpose of sight-
seeing. They found that real friend-
ships were formed, because the. Euro-
peans and Americans were interest-
ed in each other, and were earnest
in their ideals of world fellowship."
Miss Arrowsmith said yesterday
that, besides the Open Road tours, the
N. S. F. A. fosters tours which travel
entirely under student leadership.
They are sent by the Conference In-
ternational des Eudiants, and the
total number of students admitted is
limited to 100.
"Summer before last a group of
European students came to the United
States on a tour much like the Open
Road tours, but this has not been
repeated."
NOTICES
Rehearsals for the Junior Girls'
Play will be as follows: at sv flock
today (Tuesday) faculty; at 5 o'clock,
overall chorus and sensation seekers;
at 7 o'clock, the jumping-rope chor-
us and old-fashioned chorus; at 7:30
o'clock, the dancing sailors and sol-
diers; at 8 o'clock, the singing sail-
-rs and soldiers. On Wednesday and
Thursday evenings, at 7 o'clock, the
entire cast will rehearse. All re-
hearsals will be in Sarah Caswell An-
gell hall.'
Delta Delta Delta announces the
pledging of Nancy E. Greer of Birm-
ingham, Pa.

Literary Societies
To Debate Tonight
TDzcassion Will Be On Question Of
Spechized Curricula For
LowerCla ssmn en.
Portia and Athena literary societies
will hold the debate between the
freshman debating team on the ques-
tion of specialized curricula for low-
er classmen at 7:30 o'clock tonight.
Previous to the debate, upperclass
members of Portia are requested to
meet at 7 o'clock in the Portia rooms
where tryouts for the upperclass in-
ter-society debate will be held. Two
or three minute speeches on the sub-
ject of United States government pro-I1
tection of American capital invested
in Nicaragua will be required.
HANGING GARDENS '
OF MINNEAPOLIS
TO BE RESTORED
Thirty civic organizations have
pledged their support to restore the
:amous "hanging gardens" of flowers
in Minneapolis. When visitors from
all over the world go there this sum-
mer to attend the International Ro-
tary club convention and the meet-
ings of the National Education as-
sociation they will be greeted by flow-
ing vines, blossoms, and small cedars,
placed on 14,000 ornamental light
postsand in 15,000 or 20,000 window
boxes throughout the business dis-
tricts of the city.
Every spring for many years before
the World war, Mineapolis regularly
dressed itself forth in native flowers of
Minnesota, usually decked from lamp-
posts and windows. In 1911, after
the fame of the "hanging gardens"
had been spread, 54 other cities in-
quired about the plan, and a number
- of them afterward adopted it. The
plan was temporarily abandoned in
1914.
This year, the window boxes are to
be placed not only in the main .shop-
* ping district but also in the outlaying
community centers. Every street
with ornamental light posts will be
adorned.
Ferns, vinca vines, cedars, honey-
suckle, geraniums, petunias, cannas,
marguerites, and verbenas, are among
the plants which are to be used.

Ck\O

GRADUATES HAVE NOT MUCH CHANCE
ON LARGE PAPER, SA YS MR. DESMOND
That there are few possibilities for a small daily or a weekly publication.

students graduating in journalism to
obtain positions on the staff of any
large daily publication, is the opinion
of Mr. Robert W. Desmond of the
journalism department. Last year,
between June and August, more than
500 applications were made for a
position on a large daily, and only
two of them were accepted in places
that happened to be open. The truth
is, the editor had previously taken an
option on those two as the best from
the graduating class, so that there
really was no chance at all for the
rest of the applicants. I'
However, admits Mr. Desmoid, very
few students receive positions through
"pulls" unless they are really capable
of filling the requirements. About the
only thing a "pull" can do is to make
the opportunity for acceptance great-
er if an opening does come.
"There are more opportunities with
FIELD HOUSE IS FINISHED
With the lettering and numbering
of doors, all work on the new Women's
Athletic building has been completed,
according to information given out
yesterday at the office' of Irving W.
Truettner, maintenance inspector of
the Buildings and Grounds department.

The smaller publication is more like-
ly to have positions open and they
cannot make such heavy requirements.
In any cases the large daily will not
take on any one who has not had
some practical experience on another
paper. They have not the time nor
the need to train applicants fresh
from school for practical work."

CORRECTION
The Daily wishes to correct a
j statement made in Sunday's is-
sue. .It was Mrs. Ruth Hill Hall
of Teetzel and Co. ofDetroit, who
who spoke at Betsy Barbour
house on Friday afternoon of last
week, not Mrs. Ruth Hill of Peep-
zel and Co.

To those who care to know.
That Mrs. Hanna or better known as Mar-
jorie, formerly finger waver at the Campus
Beauty Shop, is now located at the
Miladies Beauty Shoppe.
Phone 8383 Over Chubb House

+J
1

EDUCATIONAL TRAVEL
A summer of European travel
combined with study for young
ladies. Apply with references to
MRS. H. W. CAKE
1145 Washtenaw. Dial 3597

1

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