100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 30, 1924 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-03-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Women's

Athletics

e

Indoor

fleet

4 4 4

Lantern Night

800 Women Have Elected Some
Form Of Athletics This Year

Captain Holmj
Conducts Two
Riding Classes

Sports Provide I Timfvrri Viah _ 7

That athletics play an increasingly
important part in the life of the Uni-
versity woman is evidenced by the
fact that more than 800 women have
elected some form of athletic work
during the present semester in com-
parison to the 457 women who elected
work in this department in 1921. This
is in addition to the hundreds of wo-
men in the freshman and sophomore
classes:who are taking the compul-
sory physical education work pre-
scribed for the first two years, accord-
ing to Miss Ethel McCormick, super-
visor of physical education for women.
The work for the women in this de-
partment is divided into three seasons.
The teaching of physical education for
those who wish to teach the subject;
the games, which draw the extra num-
bers such as hockey, archery, quoits
and tennis in the fall; dancing, gym-
nastic games and basketball in the
winter, while track, baseball and ten-
nis are featured in the spring months.
The spring season of physical edu-
cation will begin with the first meet-
ing of classes after spring vacation.
All classes will then be held on Pal-
mer athletic field.
Tournaments are held in all of the
listed games, the inter-house and
inter-class basketball series being
finished only recently. While swim-
ming is taught in a small pool, not
large enough for competition, a meet
was held a ,fortnight ago in the pool
of the Y. M. C. A. Several records
were made in this meet which entitled
women to athletic honor points in the
present system of grading.
The series of rifle shoots held this
winter is the only intercollegiate con-
test for the women at the present time,
The rifle challenges are held under
the supervision of the officers of the
R. O. T. C. Each team shoots in its
own gallery and the targets are ex-
changed.
Dr. Margaret Bell, of the University
health service, is head of the depart-
ment of physical education for wo-
men. Miss Ethel McCormick, recently
appointed to the staff, is supervising
the actual work of physical play and
games for women.

HEADS GYMNASIUM

DR. MARGARET BELL
As women's physician on the
Health Service staff and director of
the physical education department,
Dr. Margaret Bell is filling two posi-
tions on the Michigan campus which
are of vital importance to the wel-
fare of University women.
This is Dr. Bell's first year at the
University of Michigan,'having come
here in the fall to fill vacancies left
by Dr. Eloise Walker and Miss Marion
0. Wood.
actual attempt can be made to im-
prove the health of these students."
Tentatiye plans are also being made1
for a large swimming pool to be builtI
in the east end of Barbour gym-
nasium. That this will make a strong
appeal to the women of the University
has beenp roved by the success of the
recert all-cahpius swimnming meet
held in theY. M. C. A. poolwhlich-un-
covered a wide.: range, of ability anad
talent in swimnming among the
women.
Swimming classes arefilled at the
present time but th enumbe has been.
limited due to the lack A falitles in
the gymnasium.
Industrial Women
Organize Alhletics

Capt. Ion C. Holm, a graduate of
Fort Reilley cavalry school and the
organizer of several riding clubs, is
conducting two lecture courses in
equitation for the women of the Uni-
versity.
Tlese courses gconsistipig of the
theory of riding and the correct tech-
nique necessary to become a good
rider including mounting, ,dismount-
ing, jumping, polo and suggestions on
the equipment and costume for thel
exercise have been given to the major
students in the department of phy-
sical education during the past se-
mester. The advanced class received
their first demonstration and practice
in riding yesterday at the fair
grounds.
This course will be open to all
women who are interested in the
sport. Physical education credit will
be given to all second semester sopho-
mores who desire to elect the course
and the Women's athletic association
will award honor points for the work.
The classes will be held at the Fair
grounds on west Huron street. The
center of the race track is being made
into .a polo field aind the grounds
arottnd are being fixed with a cinder
track, jumps, slides and a cross coun-
try course. The horses used in the
course are reserved for use of the
riding club only and will be kept in
the best condition. Each person will
select one to three hours a week to
ride. A charge of 75 cents will be
made for every hour if riding three
hours a week, 90 cents for two hours
a week and $1 for riding only one
hour during the entire week.
Plans are now under way for a
horse show to be given by members
of the club. This will consist of a
polo game, jumping for height and
form, gallop, trot and walk.
Women who are interested in enter-.
ing the course are requested to sign
up at once so that sections may be
formed.
Students In heatres
New Haven, Conn, March .20.-"TheP
theatre does not only' offer great op-
portunities to college men, but it has
a real need for them," said Elsie Fer-
guson in an interview granted the
Yale News last week.
Helen Wills Wins Scholarship
University of California, Mar. 29.-
Helen Wills, National Women's ten-
nis champion and a freshman at the
University of California was recently
awarded one of the Kraft scholarship
prizes for high scholastic standing in
the first year class at Berkeley.
oth'er forms of athletics in which wo-
men compete.
Ten concerns have affiliated with
the league to date. There are two
divisions planned, one for factory-
Cworkers and the other for office em-
ployees. Applications will be made
for membership in the Michigan A. A.
U.

SWOKEN'S ATHLETIC PROGRAM j
March 28-Physical education
(party.
April 3-Physical education
demonstration.
April 3 - Women's athletic
spread.
April 8-Indoor meet.
April 22-Opening of outdoor
season.
April 29-Dance meet.
Dates of following events un-
decided:
Horse show.'
Freshmen pageant and Lan-
tern night.
RIFLE WOMEN COMPETE
East Lansing, Mich., Mar. 29-Rifle-
women of the Michigan Agricultural
college won from three' teams but
lost to another in a recent quintuplec
match. The local shooters scored

IS t -P ro. vide,..,T-' XTy'skt '7 A F 1''
GroupTraining Event, To T
Women, as a rule, are trained as
individuals and have not had the op- Lantern night, one of the most sa-
t y bs d tr aitions in the University life
of Michigan women, will be held dur-
associated groups," stated Miss Ethel ing the last week in May, the exact
McCormick, supervisor of physical date to be announced later.
education in the University, as she The ceremony consisting of the lan-.
explained the reasons for the require- tern procession by the seniors and the
ment of two years of physical educa. passing of the torches on to the jun-
tion work for women in the Univer- 'ors symbolizes the reality of the sen-
sity. Iors' fare wyell to Michigan and of the
Compulsory work and games pro- new class taking their place to guard
vide the opportunity for this much and uphold the ideals of the Michi-
needed experience and it inculcates gan campus. The juniors in turn pass
a desire on the part of the women to their flowered hoops on to the sopho-
improve th'eir standards of health and mores. Each class advances another1
posture. This, in turn, increases the step toward thU goal of commencement
mental and physical efficiency of the days and the farewell to their Alma
students and stimulates a widespread Mater. With the seniors in caps and
interest in activities of all types. gowns leading the procession around,
Physical activities are necessary in! almer field followed by the respect-
the life of college women and will en- ve classes, the whole group finally
able them to carry out a well balanced ends in the formation of a huge block
program, not only in school but in M" while the lantern song and the
rolife" " Yellow and Blue" are sung.
iLantern night has evolved as a tra-

'radtional
ake Place In May
The story of Persephone and Pluto
which will be worked out in pageant
form by the freshman Women will pre-
cede the lantern ceremony this year.
Persephone, the goddess of all living
things, and her adventures with Pluto,
ruler of the underworld, affords ex-
cellent opportunity for Interpretive
and natural dancing such as is taught
in the classes in the department of
physical education.
Senior women will be guests of hon-
or at the occasion and all the women
will have supper on Palmer field be-
fore the lantern ceremony.
Girls' Pictures Chon for Annual
Urbana, Illinois, March 29.--Sum-
scribers to the Ilio, the annual of the
University of Illinois, have elected
the eight maidens whose' likenesses
are to grace the beauty section of the
volume from the 15 pictures chosen
by Mae Tinee out of the total number
that were submitted for the honor.
"Jimmie the adtaker" sells anything
quickly.-Adv.

anPut ,i a a nit, h t Y U n Ivc'd , ia
490, but this was bettered by the team dition among the women on the cam-
of the University of Maryland with Ripon, the Connecticut Aggies and j'us since 1914 when it began with the
Northwestern University had scores ceremony of the torch passing. To-
a score of 497, made by two 00s and that were 10 or more points under that day it is significant of the farewell of
three 99's. of the M. A. C. sharpshooters. the senior women to Michigan.

f!f! .ii!(.i.s.n ti ii.l.iin OAtii.RiR..t.. ttttt H..i HMaCN.i. Hiti ta0........ ......oq .............."........................ 6 .....uu... t'[
Fem. . 2

quickly.-Adv.

Revive the Gifts
of Joys of
Twenty Years Ago

New wool
Sweaters
for spring

Cherished Gifts are those old fash-
ioned jewels of Mother's.
These treasured gems maybe reset
in new, modern settings.

Annuai Indoor
Meet To Take
Plate April 8
Interest in the annual indoor meet
for womenw hich is to be held at
4 o'clock, Thursday, April 8, in Bar-
bour gymnasium, has reached a high
degree among the women of the Uni-
versity, according to instructors in
the department of physical education
who have coached the various classes
in track practice.
The three class events, track relay,
soccer dribble relay and obstacle re-
lay will be featured in addition to the
regular six events in the meet. Each
contestant is permitted entrance in
three regular and two class events.
Records obtained in. the practices
show that the 20-yard dash has been
negotiated in 3:1-10 seconds, the high
jump 4 feet 1 inch, and the buck 4
feet 8 inches. Records in the rope
jump, hop step and jump and the
shot put are not available at the pres-
ent time, but will be announced at a
later date.
Qualification in the meet entitles
the person to 10 honor points in the
honor point system of grading, while
50 honors will be awarded to the win-
ner of first place, 30 honors for sec-
ond place and 10 honors for the third
place in the meet. These honor points
will be placed to the credit of the in-
dividuals and make up a part of their
100 honor points and active member-
ship in the Women's athletic associa-
tion.
Judges for the event will be mem-
bers of the faculty and a few women
selected from the major students in
physical education. All University
women are urged to try out for the
meet. Special practices are given to
all of the classes where coaching in
track and the meet events will be
given. The hours are as follows:
freshmen,; Monday at 4 o'clock;.
sophomores, Monday at 5 o'clock;
juniors and seniors, Thursday at 4
o'clock.
Look Forward
To Remodeling
Of Gymnasium
Members of the faculty and students
in the department of physical educa-
tion are looking forward to the pros-
pects of numerous improvements to
be made in Barbour gymnasium which
will afford the department adequate
space and equipment to carry on
classes in physical education.
"Barbour gymnasium will eventual-
ly be used for physical education

Estimates Cheerfully Given

.i
a }
? I.
.
.i
s
E
I
I
r

a ne
inIeon
hops.

Schlanderer & Seyfried
JEWELERS
304 S. Main Street

................. . ......

... "...a

IIy

,

Detroit, Mar. 29 (by A.P.)--Organi-
zation of an Industrial Women s Ath-.
letic Association, the first of its kind
to be formed in the central district,
was completed today at the Atkinson
Community house by Betty Barber,
athletic director . and industrial or-
ganizer of the department of recrea-
tion. The League will promote inter-
factory meets in swimming, indoor and
outdoor tennis, indoor baseball, track
and field events, basketball, golf and

IRVING WARMOLTS, D. S. C.
Chiropodist and
Orthopedist
.07 North University Phone 2852
SLEEP ANYWHERE, BUT
EAT AT REX'S
THE CLUB LUNCH
712 Arbor Street
Near State and Packard Streets

Cta.
. :..;,
Y f
,
t
j s
t'""
t
*!
-. i7
..,.

id

- *-
" TRH
* ARNOLDRSA-

k

The
Smaller Portion

'
r

I

11

of GOTHAM wearers con-
sists of women who "don't
know why" but just some-
how have always worn them.

1NN I

The

Larger Portion
are women who tried other stockings and
then decided on GOTHAM GOLD STRIPS
- because they found no others that com-
bine so well, real wearability with smart4
ness, at moderate price.
EA
REG. U. S. PAT. OFF.

i

_ SILK STOCKINGS THATWEAR

EI

. . -, v

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan