FRII AY, Arm 26, im
T HE MIC H IAN AIY
FRIDAY, APFLIrJ 26, 1929 ?AGE
4 1 1
k, VVA Alt
SA A MEMBRS TO James K. Pollock States That Women PE
Exert Powerful Influence In PoliticsM
1EAR BLUE BLAZERS i en voters intelligent? vote prevents many things from TO M ENSTU ENTS
Yes indeed,"says James K. Pollock, being perpetrated.T
SAssistantProfessor of Political "Women in America are the most
Decision Is Made At Informa Seience, and he ought to know for independent, resourceful and intel- Cards permitting University wom-1
Meeting Held In Women's it is his business to study and ob- ligent in the world", Professor Pol- en to attend the sessions this after-
Athletic Building serve the political situation in the 'lock went on, "but politically they noon of the Conference of Deans
country. have not as yet achieved as much and Advisers of Women, which is
AY E yEE NW .Andyet he adds that before giv-|recognition as women in the Scan- meeting here in connection with
MAY BE ORDEREDon NOWmen Ande San-the Michigan Schoolmasters' con-
ing his reasons for a positive answer dinavian countries. In these coun- vention, are procurable in the office
to this question it must be remem- tries women have had more, andote ,rererbTemdens ae
The plan of having an official W. bered that we have only had uni- greater offices than in the United 1 the recorder. The deans are
A. A. blazer to be worn on the versal suffrage since 1920, which 'States." meetingin two sections, both ses-(
campus and on the athletic field means less than 10 years to observe j "In this country women are no o'clock.
by all members met with enthus- how and why women vote. Of course more influenced by appearance of IThe rooms in which the sections
iastic approval by the members of there are isolated examples to be candidates, than are the men," Pro- are to met arehst s.ect o
the Women's Athletic association observed, as for instance in Wyom- fessor Pollock stated emphatically. cae , mbut tare still subjecthe
when it was presented to the or- ing women have had the vote for As in the case of Harding, which Union, and the numbers of the
ganization at a spread held last 40 years. Therefore since the period 1has so often been cited, President ill be osterson the
night in the Women's Athletic has been so short sciehtific data Harding made just as much appeal boards ther be posted on the bulletin
building. on which to base opinions is lack- to the men as to the women in this The conference is to open with a
The blazers, which were display- ing and only two or three attempts respect. He added further that "this lunchepon at 2:1 oo n the
y ar an have been made to analyze the vot- last election should also settle that Union ballroom. This luncheon is
othy Touff, 30, are a navy blueing mind of women and what ap- stupid argument, for no one can open only to members of the
tailored jacket of woolen worsted. tpeals to them. ,ay that Herbert Hoover has Much asoito.A sekroYa
On the pocket will be worn either Thnhvn cerdh dek ayhtHrbrHoerasmh association. A speaker of na-
theW p w ethesr Then having cleared the decksattraction as far as face and figure tional reputation is to present a
the , A. A. esignipa, th class.r for his own personal opinions, P ar concerned, and he had a strong subject allied to the theme of
numerals, a 300 or a 1200 point M. fessor Pollock proceeded. He said: women's vote too." So that ends Scoolmasleters.thmeo
The blazers will be produced at in the first place that women arc that.e At tSchoolmasters.
a minimum cost and they may be more interested in moral and social A At the meeting of the university, ,
ordrednowfro Maie artigwelarequetios tan enand As to the vote itself, women dis-" college, and normal school deans'|l
ordered now from Marie Hartwig, welfare questions than men, andrbiyetnr agree on questions as much as men, section, at 2:30 o'clock, talks on'
who il Barbour m every after- that this inotmere moral hysteria.except on the moral and social is- special subjects are to be given by
noon to take the orders. e iatinterestedmin scial sues already discussed. Men and Miss Grace Manson, of the bureau
Already a large number ofebla ioatin etmuch ore suprt- women have the same general poli- of University research, Miss Elisa-
ers have been ordered and it is fessor Pollock added "is a very tical attitude, and it is not possible both Conrad. dean of women at the
hers ha beny orredandbt is fesor Poulloc adde i to deliver such a thing as a "wom- Michigan State college, and Miss
mediatmely,in y order w that they may hopeful sign." en's vote." Lydia I. Jones, dean of women
be worn on Lantern Night which is Continuing along this line, he Of course it must be admitted at Michigan State Normal.
b W. A. A. function. It is also tated that there is no question that here on campus women voters Miss Grace B. Clark, of Hastings,
desirable that the whole member- tht t inyuence of o are not as interested in politics as and Miss Bertha Pulford, Northern
ship of W. A. A. wears the blazersi been strongly felt in politics, and1 men. "But", adds our kind chain- high school, Detroit, are to be thel
in order that they may constitute that women have not been recog- pion, "it takes time." And thus the speakers at the meeting of the high
the official uniform of the Michi- nized in politics as much as they matter reaches a settlement, once school deans' section, which meets,
gan organization when it is hostess deserve. Although they have not and for all. Women are inteligent at the same time as the other sec-
to the national convention of the i achieved a parity with men, either voters, and they are not influenced tion. Questions and discussion will
Athletic Conference of American in accomplishment or recognition, primarily in looks. follow the talks at both sessions.
College Women meeting here in they have made >contributions, and
Ann Arbor next spring. At this occasionally are determining fac-
time delegates from 184 colleges tors. The presence of the women's
and universities all over the United
'i.N, E_. Pri, "4~r!1' L1%0?A 11 T
J. McCarthy Believes Campus Theater
Should Be Intimate And Experimental
"I believe that a campus theater
should be modeled as closely as pos-
sible after the Little Theater plan,"3
declared Jerome F. McCarthy, '29,
in an interview yesterday. McCar-
thy is a student of the drama and
the author of "My Man,"-one of the
four winning original plays in the
contest recently sponsored by Play
"Max Reinhardt, of course, has
three types of playhouses, a small
one for intimate, experimental pro-
ductions; another larger one for
ordinary plays; and one with a
seating capacity of 5,000 for page-
ant production. The first is the
variety we need here," McCarthy
stated. Unpaid student actors are
not capable of producing plays so
professional as to require a larger
McCarthy next stressed the need
for some kind of organization
among the different dramatic units
on the campus. He believes that
the campus theater will do much
toward this end.
warantd b aristy o pef- Alpha Alpha Gamma, honorary
warranted by artistry architectural society,announcesthe
mance. I believe that a campus initiation of Margaret Funk, '29,
theater should be free to every or- ,Julia May Conlin, '31, Anna Robb,
ganization, or else they should all '30, Marie Frederick, '30, May Tut-
be charged the same rate for tie, '30, Evelyn Postal, '30, Dorothy
the use of the auditorium. In White, '31,. Elizabeth Martin, '30,
this way much inequality would and Marjorie Mae McGuire, '31. The
be eliminated." initiation was held Tuesday night
McCarthy believes that some such at the Theta Phi Alpha house.
plan as that put forth last year by' Margaret J. Rehrig,'30, had charge
Professor Earl E. Fleischman, in- of the ,meeting of Kappa Phi Tues-
structor in speech, would make for day. Supper was served, and six
better feeling and closer unity Women presented a sketch, dealing
among the dramatic clubs. Profes-- with a typical college girl's prob-
sor Fleischman advocated a "First lems. Bertha , Howard, '31, was
Nighters' Club", to be made up of elected recording secretary to take
all those sincerely interested in the the place of Marguerite Cornell, '30,
drama, which would attend the first who resigned. A banquet and party
nights of all campus productions. for the mothers of Kappa Phi mem-
Concluding his views, McCarthy bers will be held May 11, it was
repeated the age-old cry for a larger announced.
and a better-equipped stage. "The
University has never helped the CORRECTION
dramatics branch at all, and it
seems to me that it is time for Lantern Night will be May 14
something to be done," he said. "i rather than May 4 as was announc-
think that if the University provid- ed on this page yesterday.
ed a theater and a well-equib
"At present," he said, "the several stage with the proper lights, sets, r NOTICE
dramatic organizations are openly and other necessary material, that
treading all over each other's toes. the dramatic organizations would, There will be a meeting of the
Mimes, with its own theater and after such a start, by charging a central committee for the Lantern
financial security, has an advantage Jnominal admittance fee, be self- INightceremonies at 3 o'clock today
over the other units which is un- supporting." at the Women's Athletic building.
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States will be here.!
The meeting at which this de- I
cision was made was a box supper
served in the lounge of the build-
ing. It was very informal and the
business which was presented was
presented in a very informal man-
ner by the president, Betty Smith-
er, '29. Dorothy Touff, '30, social
chairman, was in charge of the
party, and with her worked Ethelj
Klanderman, '29, and Frances Mil-
There will be a very impor-
tant practice of the University
Girls' Glee Club at 4:15 this af-
ternoon at the School of Music.
A practice of Glee Club Orche-
sis will take place at 1 o'clock
tomorrow, Saturday, afternoon
in Sarah Caswell Angell hall.
The presence of every member
is required at both of these
practices. Group 2, 6, 9, 13, and °
16 of Orchesis are to be present.
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THE SPRING FORMAL
Qr V d
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the substitution of a sweater or
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-georgette for afternoon--chif-
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A lovely fox scarf gives the
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$ 75 $ 75 $375
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