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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.

May 04, 1928 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-05-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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FORMAL OPENING OF!

TEAM GAMES ARE EMPHASIZED
BY SPORTSWOMEN IN DENMARK

i

NE ATLTI HOUS
SET FOR0WEDND
BUiDING TO BE OPEN TO
GUESTIS AFTERNOON
AND EVENING
YOST BACKS PROJECT
Mrs. Clarence Cook Little to Receve;j
Miss Ethel McCormick Plans
Program of. Day
During the afternoon and evening;
of May 9, the formal opening of the
nev women's Athletic building will be+
held. Cards of invitation have al-
ready been mailed to faculty mem-i
bers. "It is hoped," was the state-
ment of Dr. Margaret Bell, of the
Physical Education staff, and one of
the committee who has been instru-
mental in the planning of the new+
building, "that everyone will avail'
themselves of this opportunity to see
the field house on the day of its for-
mal opening."
Mrs. Clarence Cook Little will re-_
ceive with members of the womuen's
Physical Education staff, while mem-
bers of the Women's Athletic assoc-1
iaton wil cc1nduct (parties of in-
spection through the building. There
will be decorations, music, and sim-
ple refreshments. The whole program
of the day will be carried out in a
very simple manner, consistent with
the simple architecture and practic-
al purposes of the building. Guests
will be welcomed between the hours
of t4and 6, and 8 and 10 in. the even-
ing.
By the date of: the formal opening,
the decorations in the field house will
be practically completed. Of Georg-
ian architecture, it is located on Pal-
mer field. The architects were Fry
and Kasurin, of Ann Arbor. Colon-
ial furnishing's form the scheme of
interior decoration followed through-
out, while two large fireplaces add
greatly ,to- this effect in -the lounge
and in the W.A.A. room.
Coach Fielding H. Yost, director of
athletics, included the field house for
woneniinhirf plan fol an\enlarged ath-
letic plant for the 'students of the
University ofMichigan. The athlet
ic building is a part or the 'realiza-
tion of this plan on the Michigan
campus.
Miss Ethel McCormick, o the Phy-
sical Education staff, is in charge of
the plans for the formal opening.
Mortarboar'd Offers
Sale Of Gloves For
Mothers' Day Gifts
Mortarboard, senior honorary so-
ciety for women, is holding a special
glove sale, with the suggestion that
gloves will' make suitable gift for
mothers' day. Gloves maybe ordered
from Jean McKaig, '28, at Helen New-
berry Residence, or dial 32593. They
will have to be ordered this week end
in order that delivery may be made
before mothers' day.
If anyone would like to see samples
they may do so by calling at Helen
Newberry, or Miss McKaig can :ar-
range to have someone call with
samples. Mortarboard is showing sev-
eral spring styles at $3, and a special
white doeskin model at $3.25. All
gloves are imported, and many styles
in kid and doeskin are being shown.
One dollar must be deposited with
each order, and the balance may be
payed when the gloves arrive.
NORTHFIELD, Minn. - Delegates
from over 50 colleges approved of
the Big Sister movement as one of
the best means of eradicating fresh-
,man and upperclass antagonism and
acclimating the first year student to
University atmosphere.

, - 07
r May 13th

"You want' to hear all about the+
strange things that people do in Den-
mark, and I have already been re-
quested to write home to a paper1
there about the strange things, that1
Americans do. It is funny, is it not?"
Miss Astrido Dahlberg, professor of+
Physical Education for Women, in
Copenhagen, whto is now on a year'ss
leave of absence in Ais country,,
smiled as she put the question. Miss
Dahlberg was in Ann Arbor as one of1
the speakers of the program of theA
recent college directors convention.
VWell," she continued, "I will tell
you. One thing is that we have no
compulsory'physical education in the
colleges in Denmark. Gymnastics in
elementary grades and in high schools
are required, but not in the higher+
schools. But over there, everybody1
loves gymnastics. It isn't like here,
where students, what do you say,+
'bolt all the time'?1
"Anbother difference is in the kinds
of games we play in the schools. We+
emphasize team games rather than1
sports which end in individual advant-
age, like tennis and golf. The games
we do play resemble your haseball and
baskesball somewhat but then they;
are so different that I cannot tell1
you. We do play hockey though, and1
both tennis and fencing are played1
outside of school.
"We also have recreational club's,
which I think are almost like your
Y.W.C.A. Each club offers classes
to -everybody who cares to join, them,
university students or shop girls, it
doesn't matter. I am on a committee
for one of these clubs, and teach an
advanced.class, which is the best one
offered in the club, for only those who
are very good can enroll in it. I am
very proud of my pupils and I have
taken them to the Olympic games sev-
eral times.
"Olympic g'ames?"' she hksitated;
"I don't like them," 'she said defiantly.
"Why? Well, because I don't like the
spirit of them. Instead of cement-
ing miore friendly and sportsmanlike
relations between nations, rivalry,

quarreling about decisions, and envy,
all enter in to the games. At times I
have seen even hatred," she added
thoughtfully.
"Another thing," she wept on, "I
think the sporting writers do much
harm in getting girls to go in for
competition, and turning their heads
with huge headlines in the papers
about them. The sporting writers are
men in the majority and they don't
know that women go in for sports for
the pleasure they get out of it, and not
,for' the prizes and money as the men
do.
"I don't kn:ow how to educate them,
these sporting writers, but I have a
suggestion to make, and that is that
women report women's sports. Then
we would have understanding reports
of women's athletics and not a mere
replica of the competition of the men
for salary and so on. Women should
organize their own sports and manage
the publicity end of the job as well.
"You women of Michigan are to be
congratulated on your marvelous new
field house. You have something here
which I have never seen carried out
before. I was so surprised to see
your bowling alleys, and learn that
you had instructors to teach' you now
to bowl correctly. We would never
think of having such a sport taught
to women."
UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS,-Bache-
lor of Science in Petroleum Produc-
tion Engineering is a new degree
which will be offered by the Engineer
ing college next fall.
GLEE CLUB CONCERT
Announcement has been made
that the University Girls' Glee
Club will give their annual con- I
cert in Ann Arbor, at 8 o'clock I
on Saturday night, May 12, at the
1 a'sonic temple. The concert I
will be followed by a dance,
tickets forthe affair will be j
priced at 50 cents.

MAY 15 Is CHOSEN AS!
LANTERN NIGHT DATE
Traditional Ceremony Contrasted
With May Day at Bryn MaNr,
Vassar Daisy Chain
PAGEANT TO PRECEDE
Every undergraduate woman in the
University of Michigan is undoubted-
ly looking toward Lantern Night at
this time of .the year, when she will
have an opportunity to m'arch in the
traditional Lantern Night ceremony.
A committee, which is 'headed by

P y B f R Ts

'LEISURE PARTY WILL
BE FEATURED TODA~

TOURNEY FOR FUN IS1
INNOVATION -IN GOL
Everyone who would like to play
golf, whether or not she knows how,
is invited to take part in a big tour-
nament, sponsored by the intramural
departm'ent of W. A. A., during the
week end of May 12. Competitive

Interclass Baseball
Continues As Frosh
Defeat Sophs, 13-6
Displaying brilliant playing both in
the field and at bat, the freshman
baseball team overwhelmed the soph-
omores, 13-6, at Palmer Field yester-
day afternoon. Wilson's pitching for
the frosh was fast and she allowed
few hits. Stahl, catcher, and Nowak,
pitcher and captain, starred for the

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Gladys Appelt, '28ED, has the affair playing is farthest from the aims of
in charge and is planning, besides this tournament, but all sorts of
fun is the prime objective of 'those
the usual order of procedure, a re- who have planned the event.
vival of a few of the older tradi- A reduction of price for the priv-
tions which have been departed from ilege of playing on the University
in recent years. golf course is not the least of the
Ma 15isntes. tenNfeatures of this intram-ural effort to
May 15 is the Lantern Night date, get everyone on the campus acquaint-
preceded by the Freshman Pageant ed with everyone else. The greens
The audience which will view Lan- fee all during the tournament will be
tern Night this year will include only fifty cents, while at any other
nearly a thousand _ high school stu- time it is one dollar.
dents, in Ann Arbor for participa- Qualifying scores are asked for by
tion in a Play Day, sponsored by Ethel Crowe, '28, who has the affair
W. A.yA. in charge, in order that everyone
This tradition is without doubt the may be paired with some of the same
most outstanding event for Michigan lability. These scores should be hand-
women during the whole year.,It ed in at Barbour gymnasiunm by Wed-
is associated with May Day at Bryn nesday, May 9, bearing name, and

sophs.
Sophomores: Ohlson, Bush, Stahl,
Nowak, Bielby, LeRoy, Smnith, Collins,
Heilman. Freshmen: Wilson, Koch,
Schafer, Locke, Whitney, Wood.
At the same time the juniors and
seniors engaged in a close contest,
the score standing 2-1 in favor of the
juniors at the end of the third in-
ning. The senior battery, Child, cat-
cher, and Robinson, pitcher, were out-
standing in the field. Miller, junior
pitcher, held the seniors down to a
few hits. Zauer and Stresser did
some. good batting. Appelt captained
the senior team and Morton, the jun-
ior.
Juniors. Miller, Sanborn, Zauer,
Nyer, Johnson, McKee, Strasser, Mor-
ton, Levine. Seniors: Beaumont,
Bonine, Robinson, Child, Wright, Ap-
pelt, Tuthill, Folsom,' Van Tyle.

Sarah Caswell Angell hall will b
the scene, at 4 o'clock this after
noon, of the last party to be given b}
the Women's league this year. Th
party is to be a Leisure party, and al
women are invited to come when the:
can. There will be dancing, everyon
else will be there, and the excitemen
will last until dinnr time.
Edna Mower's orchestra, which ha
played for every other league part
this year, will strike up some tune
for dancing in their very best style
If you haven't ever heard Edna Mow
er's orchestra, then, you must hav
been hibernating. Better come an
see what you have been missing. I
you have heard them before, then yo
will not need a pressing invitation t
.come again.
Decorations 'will be in the form c
sunbeams and spring breezes. Tha
is, if the sun is shining this after
noon. Otherwise something else wil
be invented.
A couple. of specialty dance's whil
the assembled multitude is resting it
toes, and regular party refreshment
will complete the program. It
hoped that everyone will come, ju:
to make a good time gooder.
COLORADO - The class in Con
mnunity' Newspaper Management i
the department of journalism wi
take charge of the publication of tL
"Littleton Independent," a weekly p
per, published in Littleton, Colorad
for the week of May 1. Work on tb
paper will begin Monday, and tl
class will return to the cainpi
Thursday, after the paper is publisl
ed.

Mawr and Vassar's daisy chain, and
is known throughout the country.
The theme is the typification of the
Michigan woman, the seniors pass-
ing their lighted lamps on to the
juniors, =while the sophomores re-
ceived the garlanded hoops through
which the seniors of each year are
to pass. The assembly who will
come to Palmer field to see the Lan-
tern Night ceremonies this year will
no doubt be reckoned in terms of
thousands.

either one's organization, or the
word, "independent."
Flights according to qualifying
scores areagoing to be arrang-
ed, and notice will be made
of them before the date of the tour-
nament. Further announcements will.
appear in the Daily throughout the
week, and information may be ob-
tained by calling Ethel Crowe, 3193.
Nine holes will probably be the min-
imum, and the tournament is to be
run according to match play.
The single outstanding fact about

-1

this venture which .makes it different
than any other is that its sole pur-
rose for exising is for fun and lots
of it. The originators of the idea
have one more thing up their sleeve,
namely, that those who do not know
how to play golf are the very ones

t
,

who, it is hoped, will turn
largest numbers.

out in the

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lit 1;11

We are having some very nice home dressed
Spring Lamb and genuine Spring Broilers.
We also have nice Roasting and Stewing1
Chickens.
SPECIAL
1 Box, 12 Cakes, Palmolive Soap..... 60c
4 Cans Monarch Peaches, 35c value. .$1.00
Vogel Bros.
i Phone 6656 339 S. Main St.
= illtllilllillrt i ttfIEtr 1 Eltl~lt rl fltt ll i i

These Spring Days
The Chic Co-ed
is Having
A VaPor
Permanent Wave
With Distinctive and
Charming Results
MIRROR
BEAUTY SHOP

.- S
a SO
HOURS-8 A. M.to liP. M.
EVERY DAY
- S
Saunder's Canoe Livery
SOn the Huron River at the Foot of Cedar St.
. - - wr,.,..,............

19 Cutting Apts.
. ............................... ............................

New

Millinery

Inspired by
Paris

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fHESE hats are those approved
by fashion for wear between
spring and summer. There are
skull caps, vagabond shapes, off-
one-eye models, and wide brimmed
affairs in such lovely materials as

w
''U

B mean the run home
to change when there's
a sudden garter run in your
silk stockings. QYou won't
have either kind of.a run with
Gotham Gold Stripe Silk
Stockings. QSee to it that your
stockings have a Gold Stripe
just below the top and the
Gold Stripe will see to it that
the stockings remain garter-
proof
From $1.85 a pair--Sheer and
Regular Weights
Every New Shade as Soon as it
Appears in New York.
No. 400, Service Weight ..$1.85

1362 Banmons
Say Yes Today
Ruth Etthig
134u 0oquette
Beloved
Guy Lombard and
Royal Canadians
1344 Chlo
Beautful
Tracy Brown Orchestra
muSiC SHOP
305 Maynard St.
AN UNPOPULAR

COLUMBIA
New Process Records

HOME RUN

Visca, 1fakou and
Hairbraid
Satin and flower and feather tur-
bans are included in this .most com-
prehensive collection of hats for
immediate wear. Every hat is new,
having just arrived from important
New York houses.

No. 808, Service Weight..

Mother's Day
REMEMBER HER
With a Box of Our
Delicious
Chocolates
We Will Mail It

No.

,'

All Head Sizes
All Colors

v8, Sheer Chiffon.$1
THE E. F"

/' / _

MIL L
flMP A NY

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