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April 26, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-04-26

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- : A'T'TrP.TAV AB14TY '9.A li

THE FMT('A-IC~AN

D)AILY

PACIE rIVE

.a .uL eAJaL. , , oo y ua . a .- ~i. -.-. -..- - - .

10MMIVATA Mffl ALd \

-

SPORTS PROBLEM S~
FORM D1SCUSSIONS1
AT OPENMEETINg1
Different Universities Present
Papers and Pictures !
at Program.
HOLD ELECTIONS TODAY
Dr. Bell Will be Toastmistress I
at Formal Banquet
Tonight.
Discussions of problems which
Women's Athletic associations on
the various campuses of the coun-
try have to meet, marked yester-
day's program in the Athletic Con-
ierence of American College Wo-
lnen. Another feature of the day
was a surprise party held after the
Orchesis program, at Palmer Field
house. The decorations were plan-
ned by several Chinese students,
land the menu was also Chinese.
Moving Pictures Are Feature.
At the open meeting which was
held yesterday afternoon in Natur-
al Science auditorium, moving pic-
tures of women's sports at the
University of Wisconsin were
shown. At the same time, three pa-
pers were read by delegates from
three different colleges.
"Character . Training Through
Sports," was the topic of the first
paper, which was presented by the
University of Minnesota. The
place of athl'etics in the building of
character, which was defined as
our habit pattern, was discussed
by the Minnesota delegate.
Five Papers on Various Topics.
Washington University, St. Louis,
Mo., presenten the second paper
which was on the subject, "Carry
Over Activities in an Elective Pro-
gram." Two ways were suggested
in which activities could be car-
ried over into post-graduate life,
directly and indirectly. The direct
method is to present sports on the
elective program which can be
played after college days, and the
A. C. A. C. W. PROGRAM FOR
TODAY.
9:00 a. m.-Closed meeting,
League ballroom, official dele-
gates,
- Open meeting, unofficial dele-
gates.
11:00 a. m.-Final open meet-
ing, League ballroom.
12:30 p. m.-Luncheon, League
cafeteria.
1:30 p. m.-Tour of intramural
building.
3:00 p. m.-Athletic events,
Palmer field.
Tea, Palmer Field house, guests
pf Women's Physical Education
lub.
7:00 p. m.-Formal banquet,
League ballroom.
other method was the develop-
ment of character and personal
traits which would prove valuable
later in life.
"Social Place of W. A. A. on a
Campus" was the topic of the third

NATIONAL T ENNIS CHAMPION MAKES
HER DEBUT AS ARTIST IN NEW YORK

( IOTI[( (|1 MISS HOLT DISCUSSE
MN IIL MBETWEEN RELIGI
OF DMIITT NCE WThreeGreatest Things in Life
AeWork, Play, and Religion
SAccordingto Speaker.
Religious and athletic work
--- should co-operate in everything
With Opening of New Dormitory they do, and hand in hand accom-
Housingt Situation Will plish their aims," said Nellie Lee
be Relieved. Holt, director of Religious Educa-
tion, Stephens College, Columbia,
WILL ACCOMODATE 733 Mo., who was the speaker of the

ES RELATIONSHIP
ON AND ATHLETICS
tion and ties between these three
essentials.

Martha Cook Will Have Almost
Enciire'y New GrouP
Next Year.

Acceptance for admission into'
* '. the three dormitories adjoining
campus,have recently been mailed
.:.xto fortunate ix ylicnta 'ln the
r sui t1hat a ttL of 283 women
will tke um, reid nce in these dor-
mitories next fall 4his number, to-
X :. _ , ...gether with the 450 women to be
admitted into Mosher-Jordan hall,
will greatly relieve the housing
situation for women students in
Ann Arbor for the corning year.
AAbryMartha Cook dormitory,foup
perclass women. will have 118 resi-
dents, 8 graduates, 65 seniors, 17 of
whom were recently accepted, and
45 juniors, who will form an en-
Helen Wills Moody tirely new group. According to Miss
Helen Wills Moody, national tennis champion, changed her role to Margaret H. Smith, social director,
that of an artist when she opened an exhibition of her drawings in 8 students coming from India,
Grand Central Galleries, New York. It was the only exhibition in New Japan, China, Hawaii, and France
York and was sold out the first week. will comprise the make-up of the
foreign group of that building.
The Board of Governors of Helen
Newberry have found it desirable to
give up the two annex cottages,1
Parmelee and Stoughton, which for
the past three years have been
functioning as a part of the dor-
mitory With this loss there will be
a reduction from 114 to 84 residents
Women's Athletic Association University of Cincinnati Girls' for the coming school year. Mem-
Will Sponsor Exhibit Glee Club to be Guest bership here will comprise 24
of SortClotes.Artitsfreshmen, 18 women in each of the
of Sport Clothes. Artists. remaining three classes, and 6 grad-
1 - uate students.I
TO BE HELD IN LEAGUE AFFAIR SET FOR MAY 3 uBetsy Barbour house is to havej
81 resident women next. year. Of
In connection with the campaign i Plans are being completed for a this number 25 freshmen have re-
for appropriate sports clothes for joint concert by the Girls' Glee cently been accepted, and 11 other
campus wear, W. A. A. is sponsor- clubs of the University of Cincin- women from the upperclasses, in-
styl h nd ateroon nati theofeluding 2 foreign graduate stu-
ing a s own en- nati and the Upiversity of Michi- dents, will be housed as new resi-
tertainment to be held at 4 o'clock, gan on Saturday, May 3, in the i dents.
Friday, May 2. Peck and Peck of Lydia Mendelssohn theatre.
Detroit will bring the dresses which Mr. Burnet C. Tuthill, director of NOTICES.
have been selected as proper for the Cincinnati organization, hasN C
sports and campus wear. Univer- won great distinction in American All tennis matches must be
sity women will be chosen this musical circles. After receiving played off by Sunday night, and!
week to model, and all the clothes his A.M. degree from Columbia the results posted by 8 o'clock
that they wear may be ordered im- University, Mr. Tuthill was conduc- Mond oring om hed touna
mediately after the style show, ac- tor of the Columbia University ler
cording to Elizabeth Corn, '30, who Philharmonic society from 1909 to If there are any more post-
is in charge of all arrangements for 1913. From 1917 until 1920 he was ers for the Freshman Pageant,
the afternoon. We think that the conductor and member of the ey fre the Fredmn PagMan-,
clothes that have been chosen, she board of the Young Men's Symph~ a they are to be turned in on Mon-
said, are exactly what tie college ony orchestra of New York City. dhy main desk in the Advisers'
women would want and should In 1922 Mr. Tuthill became di- office at Barbour gymnasium.
have i their campus wardrobe, rector of the Cincinnati Conserva- Desins done in color are prefer-
tory of Music and of the Univer- red. These will be used for ad-
A. If the weather is fair the sports sity of Cincinnati Girls' Glee club, vertising purposes and will be
offered will be tennis, baseball, vol- in which capacity he has acted displayed on campus.
ley ball, bowling, rifle, archery, since that time. He is the founder y on c
ping pong, clock golf, horseshoes, of the Interyollegiate Girls' Glee Because of conflict with thef
and swimming. In case the outdoor Club Association of Ohio, and co- A. C. A.-C. W. conference, there
program has to be abandoned, founder of the National Asociation will be no dance in the League
however, an alternate one has of Schools of Music. building tonight. Tea dances on
been planned. Indoor baseball,; ! Saturday afternoon will be ini-
volley ball, swimming, archery, Mummers, women's dramatic so- iated in the League ballroom onj
indoor golf, and ping pong will be ciety, initiated the following wom-: May 10. The usual Friday and
played. en last night in the League build- I Saturday night dances will con-
At the same time that the play ing: Kathryn Krantz, '32, Martha i tinue, with the exception of to-
day events are on, the Physical Wheeler, '33A, Roberta Minter, '32, night.
Education club will give a tea and Margaret Smith, '33.

Athletic Conference of American
College Women. "I believe," shel
continued, "that religious work is
so akin to all physical and sport
activities that they should never b
identified separately. Majors in
college who are working in either!
the religious or the physical edu-
cational field are studying, and
will attempt to accomplish and
train other people after college is
over, the same things. Leadership,!
which is essential in all walks of
life is thekeynote of the vork of|
the students of both these lines,!
which in my mind are so closely
allied. In the church courtesy is
the essential thing. On the sport's
field it is also courtesy which leads 1
to consideration and good sports-
manship which are all important.
What more could be desired to
train men and women for the life
of after college. Women's athletics

More and more I believe thatI
athletics for women are coming in-
to their proper all important place.
As yet the majority of co-educa-
tional colleges do not offer quite
"he time and equipment for sports
chat the larger women's schools of
the country do. This is due in a
:reat measure to the larger budget
md the highly organized and cen-
tralized athletics which the men
enjoy. However all over the coun-I
cry college budgets are being ar-
"anged so that at last the purer
tthletics of the women will occupy
Ihe same important place that thes
-nen have. and offer health activi-
les to more and more women. Ev-
eryone should take advantage of
the facilities that are offered on
lir campus. Train yourself to be
m leader. p
According to recent surveys'
made, prominent judges of thisl
country say that crime is on the
increase among the youth. It is
the duty of the women of our coun-
try to better this situation and to
teach the men as well as the wo-
men how to play. Right habits.
formed in youth will end this pre-
valent crime wave. Make it your
duty to learn how to play for plays
sake alone and to teach others thisI
valuable lesson," concluded Miss
Holt.-

G1IS TRUST FUND
TO CHEEVERH HOUSE
Mrs. S. D. Hutsinpillar Wills
$12,000 to be Used for
Gift Scholarships.
AWARDS BEGIN IN 1930
Adell'i Cheever House, according
I to a recent bequest to the Univer-
sity has received a trust fund of
1$10,000 from the estate of Mrs. S.
D. Hutsinpillar of California whicl
is to be used for scholarships. The
income is to be administered by thi.
Board of Governors of the Adelia
Cheever House in awarding schol-

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and her religion tend to make up !- -
the greatest things in life. There STUDENTS OFFER
are only three great things in this MUSIC PROGRAM
world; work, play and religion.
How easy it is to see the connec-j AT SILVER TEA'
Students of foreign birth and
THE SPOT-LIGHT United States students co-operated
By J. C. X. to give a program at the silver tea
. given by the ways and means com-
Unlike Rolls, who spent all of his mittee of the Presbyterian circle,
spring vacation thinking up wise-I
pcracks, I spent mine trying to yesterday afternoon between 2:30
to get a job. It seems like the one and 5:30, in the church parlors.
time in our lives when we are ser- There was Chinese as well as Ha-
ious about settling down to work, 1 waiian and Philippine imusic and.
nobody gives usanyencourage-, echoes from the Junior Girls' Play
ment.dy were presented by one of the male
As a matter of fact, it wasn't un- leads.
til yesterday afternoon at the Hon- " Members of the committee in
or's Convocation that I finally did charge of the tea were, Estelle
get my inspiration for this column. Scholey, general chairman; Mrs.
By the way, Rolls, I didn't see you Russell Dobson, Sr., Mrs. Emily Mc-
there. Kim, Mrs. Charles L. Moody, Mrs.
At that time I decided a few Freeman Cahow, Mrs. Walter
most important issues. In the first Smith, Mrs. J. V.. Fyfe, Mrs. Wil-
place I would like to suggest that liam Sodt, Mrs. George Cooper,
any time W. A. A. decides to pro- Mrs. Raliegh Blouch, Mrs. Harry
mote another sport week, they get Steffey, Mrs. Ray Kissinger, Mrs.
together with the weather man be- John Swisher, Mrs. H. A. Whitaker,
forehand. And I also suggest what and Mrs. G. Mullison.
I consider a suitable slogan:
"Reach for a sport dress instead
of a formal."
Well, "Her Cardboard Lover"
might be all right, but personally, 73 rd A nn n
I don't think he has anything on!
"My Michigan Man." The
What with all these people writ- Its The Little
ing books of campus life, there
won't be any more incentive to go
to college. There will be absolute-F
l ly nothing left for us to discover. or
But we are glad to note that The
Daily still recognizes the fact that E
whoever former President Little
is, there is bound to be news.
There was a time when Ann Ar- Lo
bor was noted all over the country bap
for its exports. But with the J-Hop, cit
and now the A. C. A. C. W. Con-{all
vention, one is inclined to think pr
that imports predominate sar

arships to such residents and pros-
ective residents of the Adehia
Cheever House as are deemed
worthy of the honor
These scholarships which will be
awarded each year, beginning with
the fall of 1930, will be known as
the Alice Martin Scholarships, in
memory of the donor, who was for-
merly Mrs. Alice Martin, wife of Dr.
J. M. Martin, professor in the Med-
ical school of the University.
These scholarships are unique in
that they are the only funds on
campus available to wonic' stu-
dents exclusively in the form of
gifts instead of loans. A friendship
of many years between the Martins
and Judge and Mrs. Cheever was
the reason for designating the resi-
dents of the Adelia Cheever House
as beneficiaries of the fund. Tho
original fund of $10,000 will also be
increased by an additional sum of
$2,000 which Mr. Hutsinpillar has
set aside in his will to be added to
his wife's gift.
The Adelia Cheever House was
willed to the University by Mrs.
Cheever's sister, Mrs. Pamela Noble,
who lived there for many years
with Judge and Mrs. Cheever while
their house was a gathering place
for college students. The house be-
came a dormitory ten years ago and
there are now 16 women in the
house proper and 14 in the Pamela
Noble cottage. The board of direc-
tors consists of Mrs. C. E. Goddard,
chairman, Mrs. Charles Washburn,
secretary, Mrs. E. R. Sunderland,
treasurer, Mrs. Harry Robins, of DG-
troit, Mrs. Louis Carpinski and Miss
1Alice Lloyd, Adviser of Women.

paper which was prepared by the either on the terrace of the Field
University of Texas, but which was house or in the lounge, in honor of
read by the delegate from Baylord the visiting delegates. Any women
University, Belton, Texas. who do not care to take part in
The program for today contains the play day events may spend the
the final meetings of the Confer- afternoon at the Field house, while
ence, and the formal banquet, at j those who do participate may
which Dr. Margaret Bell, head of come in whenever they wish to do
the women's physical education so.
department at Michigan, will be The chief business of today's
toastmistress. meeting will be the election of the
Playday and Elections Planned. officers for the next conference,
A play day has been arranged and the acceptance of some one
for the delegates by the members university's invitation to hold the
of the Intramural board of W. A.I 1933 conference at that university.
SMillinery Special c
For today only we are offering
a special group of straw hats at
greatly reduced prices. They
come in all the wanted colors
and there are several of the
popular lacey straws among
them.
ALL SALES FINAL
A A',,

APRIL 28th to MAY 3rd
The very time to get those dainty new
garments you've been planning so long
to get!-and the finest time to become
acquainted with these beautiful styles
if you do not already know them!
College Girl Week is now being fea-
tured throughout the country, begin-
ning Monday, April 28th.
Come in today and look over our line
of these famous foundation garments.
College Girl styles are made particu-
larly for young girls and small women,
with a few attractive garments for the
average and stouter types. Dainty
bandeaux, fine little garter belts, beau-
tiful girdles, step-ins and combinations
-all of fine materials and the newest,
most popular style-lines. You'll be
pleased with their modest prices! Our
fitter will gladly show you styles and
sizes that will delight you.

Ensembles
$16.50
Three pieces-Jacket, blouse,
skirt-in flat crepe-black-
navr-~x __it - at_.- IP

I

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