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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.

June 01, 1929 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-06-01

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

SAT

THE MICHIGAN UATCY

PAOR FIt

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I. BELL OUTLINES WORK OFPH YNA N

Instiuctors Are Assigned To Head
Coaching Of Sports For
Next Year
APPOINTMENTS ARE MADE
There will be two new appoint-
ments in the teaching staff of the
,;hysical education department, ac-
cording to an announcement made
-by Dr. Margaret Bell, head of the
department yesterday. One of the
new members of the faculty will be
. specialized teacher in dancing,
who will be a member of the senior
staff, and the other will be on the
ujnior staff. &
Designate Specialized Duties
In addition to these two new
members, the personnel of the
ophysical education department for
4the coming year will be as follows:
Dr. Bell is to keep her position as
head of the department. Miss
Laurie E. Campbell is head of in-
6tkrclass athletics, and will have
harge of the hockey season in the
all. Miss Ethel McCormick, assist-
nt professor, is special adviso
fer golf and riding. Miss Elizabeth
Halsey, who is a visiting professor
from the State University of Iowa,
here she is head of the physical
education department, will be the
sWimming coach, and will also do
fome work in hockey. Miss Alice
vans, also assistant professor, is
St the head of. health education and
teacher training. Miss Ella Raw-
jings will have charge of fencing
aid archery. Miss Dorothy Colby
1ill advise intramural and inter-
,clss athletics, which will include
tennis, _hockey, and swimming. She
ill also have charge of canoeing.'
, iss Ruth Hassinger will direct in-
tramural athletics and bowling and
rifle.
" Points To Enlarged Program
1"Our system of intramural and
1nterclass sports is swidespread and
comprehensive," said Dr. Bell, "and,
.!believe that in intramural ath-
Ietics, as much skillis developed
t Michigan as at other univer-;
sIties. The increase in the equip-
"nent has given a better opportunity
#or th development of skill. This
"true in fr cically Il of the
lds, and i . denitly true in
baslketball -and in. swimming. InI
ny opinion, the grade of swimming
eeached here this year is unusually
~igh." aheis er
"Interclass athletics here really
raln accurately. They are inten -
ely coached and the people in
his field go out and are responsi-
ble for coaching intramural ath-
letics. Thus, there is a relative im-
provement in intramural sports as
ithe interclass sports become de-
*enoped. In this program I see the
:iuture for our progress. If It works
ut, it will lead to an English sys-
item, which would penetrate the
''hole campus, and'make it possible
to have a smaller number of
lcoaches. As students come up from
the grades better trained, we shall-
4lso need less instructors," she con-
iluded.

JUNIORS
Photostat copies from the!
I Junior Girls' Play are still avail-
Iable. All women of the junior 1
class who did not obtain copies
when they were placed on call
at the candy booth may now get
them by calling at the main!
desk in the Women's League.,
This will be the last opportunity I
this year to obtain music from I
I the play.
SENIORBREAKFAST TO

Curator Points Out
Use Of Amphibian
Collection At Museum
Mrs. Gaige Travels In Mexico,
Texas. And Central America To
Secure Specimens
"We use our collection of am-
phibians and reptiles for reference,f
just as you use the books in your
library," Mrs. F. Gaige, the curator
of Amphibians in the Museum of
Zoology,, said of the large collection
at the University Museum. "It is
partly a matter of convenience toI
have the specimens on hand when
one wants to use them and partly
a matter of getting acquainted with
th relationships of the different
animalsto .each 'other. Graduate{
students use the collection for their'
work when specializing on a par-I

It is of interest
women to note that

to Michigan
the Mendels-

Ci\lOlE TUITATO( QUESTIONNAIRE BRINGS INTERESTING
C EW[H|[|l RESUL TS TO A THLE TIC ASSOCIA TION

FOR SUMMER PLAYERS!

The Women's Athletic Association
issued a questionnaire to find out
what the members thought of the
organization. Some i n t e r e s t i n g
things were gleaned from a tabula-
tion of the results. Women join
W. A. A. for many reasons-to par-
ticipate in its activities, to assist in
its program of recreation, and for
other less noble reasons-to meet

sohn theatre in the League building
has been chosen by Play Produc-I
tion as the most satisfactory place
in which to present the MichigaIi
Repertory Players this summer.
"The Cassilis Engagement," byI

St. John Hankin, will open the people, because it is the thing to do,
series of seven plays to be pre- because of an interest in athletics,
sented Wednesday, June 26. The because they are seeking to find a
larger part of the cast which first I hobby to form a basis of activity1
presented this vehicle under Play after graduation.
Production's auspices will repeat Besides this general purpose, W.
their performance. This will make A .A. had a dual purpose of a more
rehearsals unnecessary before June definite nature. W. A. A issues an
19. annual "M" book for the informa-

BE HIO ON ATUticular gi'oup of snakes or frogs."
Mrs. Gaige and her husband have
collected reptiles, amphibians, and
insects in Central America and in

- - - - - s

Concluding all social fetes tfor'
senior . women, the traditional
Senior Breakfast will be held Sat-
urday, June 15, in the assembly
room of the League. For the last
time the women of the senior class
will have an opportunity to meet
as a group and share in the cus-
toms which help to make the event,
so interesting to senior women. I
At that time all those who have"
become engaged during the year,
make announcement of it by par-,
taking of a slice of lemon as a plate{
is pased around. The "newly-mar-
rieds" have to signify that theyI
have taken the marriage vows byI
blowing out a candle.
The breakfast takes place at 9:301
o'clock and the Senior Play will be
presented immediately after in the
Lydia Mndelssohn theater of the
League. Edna St. Vincent Millay's
"Aria da Capo" has been selected
for -the presentation and.. will be
directed by Edna Mower.
As a result of the tryouts for the
play, the cast is composed of Alma
Scheirich, Shirley King, Elizabeth
McCurdy, Elizabeth Beardsley, and
Theodora Maloy. The offices for the
play are filled as follows: Vera
Johnston, assistant director; Marie
Hatrwig, lighting; Anne Zauer, cos-
tumes; and Elizabeth Smither,
property manager.
There are still a few 'tickets left
for the breakfast and play, but
those who wish to attend should
obtain theme immediately, agcording
to Elle. Gfniell, 'cfiarma i of the'
ticket committee. A special sale
will be held from 3 to ,5 o'clock
Tuesday, June 11, in the lobby of
the League, but tickets may be ob- ,
tained before that by calling Miss
Grinnell at 2-1198. The price is
$1.00.
Dawn Donuts
The Partner for
your *Coff ee
at Breakfast
Our Bismareks and Raised
Donuts at all the stores
and restaurants

I

quite a few parts of this country.
Last summer they spent in Texas
on the Mexican border trying to fill
in gaps in the collection from the
Trans-Pecos region which the Mu-
seum has been making for a num-
ber of years. "We limit our expe-
ditions to one or two persons, or
else special groups," she said, "for
large field parties are too cumber-
some to be effective. Only trained
persons should.go on these expedi-
tions," she added, "for an untrained
collector will not notice the details
of habitat or life history, that are
so essential in studying these ani-
mals."

Prof. Chester M. Wallace, head of tion of freshmen.
the drama school at the Carnegie valuable source
Institute of Technology, will direct about the activiti
the summer activities of the com- tions of women on
pany: He has had ten years of pro- wanted to know
fessional dramatic experience as larger group of gir
both actor and director. He will be lication.
assisted by Valentine B. Windt, who The secondpart
has been in charge of dramatic naire concerned A.
activities in the Department of the conference is b
Speech here during the past year. Arbor next year,.
Other than these two men, the wished to find out
company will be entirely amateur,
although organized on a profes- high school and
sional basis. of dramatics 'to.
The little theatre and workshop Little Theatre d
in University hall will be utilized those looking forw
by the department for its dramatic al careers in the t
classes and for private laboratory who will be in th
presentations. Those students who summer and, who
are not as yet qualified to take part the project, even,
in the productions in the Mendels- I rolled in the .
sohn theatre will have a chance to courses, will be ell
perform in these plays. in connection wi
The experiment this summer of- Repertory Players.
fers exceptional opportunities to

. The book is a
of information
es and organiza-
campus. W. A. A.
how to reach a
rls with this pub-
of the question-
C. A. C. W Since
being held in Ann
the organization
how many of the
college teachers
community. and
'rectdrs, and to
ard to profession-
theatre. Students
e University this
are interested in
though not en-
Play Production
gible to do work
th the Michigan

women of W. A. A. knew of the
A. C. A. C. W.
This is the first time that any
such questionnaire has been issued
by the organization, and the re-
turns by a large majority of the
148 members were highly gratifying.
The committee in charge of the is-
suig and tabulating consisted of
forpeople: Jessie Church,' '29,
chairman, Betty Smither, '29, Dor-
othy Touff, '30, and Jannet Michael,
'31. On the basis of the informa-
tion gained from the questionnaire,
W. A. A. hopes to be able to in-
crease interest in the organization.
l Because it is so easy to become a
member,-only one W, A. A. point is
needed,-it is surprising that the
membership of the group is not,
much larger. Those who do belong
enjoy all the advantages it offers,
from the canoe trips, Penny Car-
nival, to the athletics that are open
to all.
ADVISERS ASSIST
FOREIGN WOMEN-
The Advisers of Women are in-
terested in helping the foreign
women students on the campus to
enjoy themselves this summer. Miss
Beatrice Johnson sent out a ques-
tionnaire to each foreign womat
student asking about their plans
for the coming summer and wheth-
er she could help in any way.
Through this service Sung Ling
Liu, a Chinese student, will be on'
the staff, of a Y. W. C. A. camp this
summer. She will stay at Camp
Cavell, near Port Huron, where her
work will be to tell Chinese fold-
lore stories to the children.

MICHI 'GA.N DAMES GIVE
Both present and former mem-
bers attended the annual installa-
tion banquet of the Michigan
Dames,, at the League building, and
was followed by a bridge party.
Among the, guests were Mrs.. J.
Sundwall and Mrs. U. B. Philips,
president and retiring p-esident re-
spectively of the Faculty. Woman's
club. Mrs. Irene Dumond, Mrs. Jean
Smith, Mrs. Ellura Winters, Mrs.
Jessie Steuber, and Mrs. Ferna
Jones were speakers at the banquet,
and a vocal solo was delivered' by,
M s. Sylvia Marsh.wThe table ap-
pointments consisted of yellow ta-
pers and tulips of various colors.
After, the, program, offcers for the
coming year were installed, includ
ing Mrs. C. D. Marsh, the new pres-
ident, Mrs. L. A. Delp, vice-presf-
ednt, Mrs. J. Beukema, treasurer,
Mrs. M. Leach, recording secretary,
and, the corresponding secretary,
Mrs. W. Jacobs.
The first-intecolonial post of
the United States was organized
and put in operation May 1, 1693.
Demand' for automobiles in
Spain this year is greater than,
th 'supply.
Of 73 coal mines in Hungary 56
are' now in operation.

There ,are. 508
United States for
tuberculosis.

hospitals in the'
the treatment off

F

Distinzclive

Footwcar

A FINAL
OPPORTUNITY TO BUY J. MURPHY
QUALITY FOOTWEAR
AT

New Hats
for,
Summer'
In All Style
A Brilliant grouping
of new summer
modes.
The- Shop of
Personal Service

Students
Come and get acquaint-
ed with our specially
selected line of poetry,
rare editions and auto-
graphed books.
We also have a
CIRCULATING
LIBRARY
PRINT AND BOOK
521 East Jefferson
TELEP-IONE 21081

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$6 90 &3$815

DON'T MISS THIS FINAL!
The J. MURPHY BOOT SHOP
Nickel's Arcade

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THE Vogue

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NEW DRESSES

$1650

!:

Ensembles in the new Rajah prints. Flat crepe and
georgette. A good variety of pastels and prints also navy
georgette.

Al

- . ;6 - 9

SE l
vI

~~iow

Chiffon Hose
$1.65
An excellent, quality hose
with French or pointed heels.
All the new colors. A good
wearing hose.
Silk Hose
$1.00'
Here's the best dollar hose
on the market. Service weight
or chiffon in all colors.
,Silk Undies
$1.95
Stepins, chamise, dance sets,
etc. Crepe de Chine and
georgette. Lace and embroid-
ery trim. Pastel shades and
black.

Graduaton
Gifts
FOR THE GIRL GRADUATE
A graduates greatest critic is not
the image in her mirror but the
reflections" in the eyes of other
graduates. So she may win that
priceless nod of sophisticated ap-
pioval-Wesuggest
SHOES
Priced at

jacobs onS
Dress and Coat

1,

,,.
_ '
s r
'x
.
J

Spedl
Continues
DRESSES
Sleeved and Sleeveless
Plain and Prints
One and Two Piece

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t.
CY
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(a
19
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_.1._..._.._....r_...

15

'8 - -oo

X900and $

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