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March 26, 1931 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-03-26

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AY, MARCH 26, 1931




11 sm



Society Offers N o n - Members
Opportunity to Earn '
Honor Points.
Audrey Callendar, '33, Assisted
by Social Committee
Is in Charge.
Due to the success of the treas-
ure hunt held last Saturday after-
noon by the Women's Athletic asso-
ciation, sie organization is plan-
ning a similar party to take place
at 2 o'clock next Saturday =after-
noon, March 28, according to an
announcement by Audrey Callan-
dlar, outdoor manager of W. A. A.
The general arrangements will be <
the same as those made for the
last party, the guests meeting atE
the Women's Athletic building and
being divided into two or more
groups to follow routes leading to1
the treasure. After the treasure
hunt has been completed, the en-
tire group will return to the Ath-
letic building for refreshments.
Opportunity To Earn Points.
This party is being held in con-
nection with the membership cam-
paign, and will afford non-members
an opportunity to earn the five
W.A.A. points necessay to member-J
ship, since the routes will be plan-
hed to cover five miles of territory
and one point is awarded for each
mile hiked.
This party will be the sixth in
a series of outdoor parties being
sponsored by W.A.A. this year, and 1
students who have attended five
parties will be awarded 25 W.A.A.
points. Fifty points will be givenl
for attendance at ten parties.
Individual Sports Earn Points.
W.A.A. points may also be earned
by individual activities such as rid-
ing, participation in open-hourt
dancing classes, fencing, and arch-I
ery outside of class work. Playing
on an interclass or intramural team
also entitles the team member to
Miss Callandar is in charge of all
arrangements for the party, and ist
being assisted by the W.A.A. social1
committee, including Jean Botsford,
'33, vice-president of W.A.A., Clara
Grace Peck, '33, Gladys Schroeder,
?33, Dorothea Waterman, '32, and
Anna Neberle, '32.-
No special invitations are being7
sent out for the affair, but all wo-
men students and faculty members
of the physical education depart-
inent are invited to attend.
Pan-Hellenic Society
Makes Study of Houses
Freshman Pan-Hellenic associa-
tion is carrying out an extensive3
study of the sororities on the cam-
Ipus for the purpose of instructing
mnembers of one sorority about the
activities of another.I
Representatives of each sorority'
report to the committee in chargeJ
of the investigation telling' of the'
'founding, charitable work, and any
other activities which the sorority
may have sponsored. This investi-
gation will faster cooperative group
spirit among the women, it is be-
Coeds in the College of Education
said that professors should not
wear baggy trousers and that their
hair should not be so unkempt.,




in Physical
Women Will


Several nationally known educa-
t tors from colleges in the east and
middle west will attend the con-
ference for directors of Physical
education for women which will be
held in Ann Arbor Monday and
Tuesday of next week in the Wo-
men's Athletic Building, Dr. Clifford
Brownell, professor of physical edu-
cation at Teachers' College, Colum-
bia, is among the most noted and
will give a lecture entitled "Back
Stage with the Star Performers in
Dr. Arthur Steinhaus, professor
ay sof psychology, at Y. M. C. A. College
Dor~othy Norrisin Chicago will talk on "Physiolo-
So.,homore in the School of Mu- gical Research in Physical Educa-
sic, who will lead the grand march tion," while another well-known
at the annual Slide Rule dance authority, Dr. Laurence B. Chen-
with Ben C. Lansdale, '31E., gen- oweth, professor of hygiene at the
eral chairman of the event. The University of Cincinnati, will give
dance will be held tomorrow night a lecture on the cause and pre-
in the ballroom of the Union. Miss vention of 'Athletes' Foot.'
Norris's home is in Ann Arbor. There will be several discussion
groups during the conference, one
of which will be headed by Miss
Lydia Clark, of the physical edu-
cation department of Ohio State
university. Miss Elizabeth Abbott,
of Northwestern university will lead
another group, while Dr. Gertrude
Moulton of Oberlin university will
have charge of a third.
Will Discuss Plans for Picked A round table discussion of the
Drill Squad to Exhibit manner in which health education
should e nr~sntar 1 n rn;lap aU

Domine, McIntosh, and Weiss
Winners of Games Played
This Week.
Fourth rounds of the ping-pong
tournament are now being played
off, according to an announcement
by Marjorie Hunt, '32, who is man-
aging the tournament.
Those who have already played
this week are Agnes Graham, '32,
and Helen Domine, '31, the score
being 21 to 15 and 25 to 23 in Miss
Domine's favor. Miss Graham won
from Florence Benell earlier in the
week by default.-I
Mary McIntosh, '34, won two
games from the set played with
Laura Sommer, '33Ed, the scores
being 21 to 26 and 21 to 7. Sylvia
Weiss defeated Katherine Barnard,
'33, by scores of 21 to 11 and 21 to
Entrants are asked to play off
their matches at the time assigned,
as they will be automatically drop-
pad from the tournament if they
fail to do so. Scores should be post-'
ed on the bulletin board in Bar-
bour gymnasium immediately after
the games.
The regulation ping-pong rules
have been adopted for the tourna-
ment with only minor changes. A
match consists of two out of three
games, the player first winning 21
points winning the game. If both
players have 20 points, the game
goes to the one who first winsgtwo
additional points,
Any students interested in a
doubles "tournament are asked to
see Miss Marie Hartwig in the In-
tramural office at Barbour gym-

Advisor of Association Believes swered and points recorded by the
Exercise Is Necessary membership committee composed
of Gladys Schroeder, '33, Beatrice
to Student. Olmstead, '33, Corrine Fries, '34,
Josephine Fisher, '32, Lydia Sey-
"Here at Michigan, there are so mour, '34, Frances Manchester, '34,
many organizations and everyone is Eleanor Allen, '34, andi Elizabeth
so busy that a group like the Wo- Cooper, '34Ed.
men's Athletic Association which
gives opportunity for outdoor rec-
reation and relaxation is even "Those who attend W.A.A. parties
more necessary than usual," said find congenial companions and an
Mrs. Dorothy' Hall, faculty advisor informal atmosphere that makes
of W.A.A. it easy to get acquainted," Mrs.
"No matter how busy a student Hall concluded. "If anyone wants
is, time should be made for outdoor proof that W.A.A. parties are fun,
exercise, as it will make her other and that it is an organization in
work much more- effective," she which she will want to put her
continued. "One finds that it is the sympathies, she should come to the
women who are most active on the treasure hunt to be held next Sat-
campus, and who have the most urday afternoon."
responsibilities and demands upon
their time who come out for W.A.A." TEA WILL HONOR
Five Points Must Be Earned. FACUL T Y WOMEN
Mrs. Hall emphasized the fact
that any student who wishes to
join the organization can earn the Mrs. Sundwall, Mrs. Pillsbury
five W. A. A. points requisite to to Assist Mrs. Ruthven.
membership if she is interested
enough to find out how they can Tomorrow afternoon the mem-
be earned, and to have them re- bers of the Faculty Women's Club
corded. Besides hiking and playing will be entertained with a tea at
on an intramural or interclass team, the home of Mrs. Alexander Ruth-
points may be earned by any indi- ven.
vidual activity that is outside of Mrs. John Sundwall and Mrs.
class work, such as participation in Walter Pillsbury will assist Mrs.
the open-hour dancing class, the Ruthven in receiving the guests and
fencing class, W. A. A. or Pegasus Mrs. Lewis Gram, Mrs. Chalmers
rides, archery, or tennis. Points are Lyons, Mrs. James D. Bruce, Mrs.
rewarded on the basis of 50 points A. J. Rousseau, Mrs. Maude Okkel-
for participation 12 times in such berg, and Mrs. Fielding Yost will
an activity. pour. Those assisting in the dining
During the W. A. A. Membership room will be Mrs. A. E. White and
campaign, which started this week, Mrs. DeWitt Parker.
students may have questions an- It is asked that members of the

in Spring.
Pegasus riding club will meet at
7:15 o'clock tonight in the League
building. Members'-are asked to re-
fer to the bulletin board for thef
room in which the meeting will be
Plans will be discussed for the
formation of a drill squad, accord-I
ing to Ruth Babbitt, '31, president
of the organization. As it will be
necessary to have 16 or 18 riders
in the drill squad, non-members as
well as members of Pegasus will be
allowed to try out for it. The squad
will meet on Saturdays, the hour
to be announced later, and will
practice formations, group riding
and races of various sorts, with the
presentation of public exhibition in
spring as the goal.
Tentative plans are also being
made by the organization for a
moonlight ride and a treasure hunt
to be held within the next few
The regular Thursday night rid-
ing class will be held at 7:15 o'clock
tonight at the indoor ring at the
fairgrounds. These classes a r e
sponsored by the Women's Athletic'
association, and are open to anyone
interested in riding. The Thursday
night group is planned for experi-
enced riders, beginners riding on
Tuesday at the same hour. All stu-
dents who plan to attend these
rides are asked to sign their names
on the bulletin board in Barbour
Mme. Sigrid Onegrin
to Tour This Country
America is the destination of
Madame Sigrid Onegrin, the famous
Swedish contralto, for the seventh
time. She is making an extended
tour of the country once more and
will stop in Lafayette March 9th
to give a concert in Memorial gym-

on the justification of the require-
ment of health education will be

--- -y Miss LydiaClark. nasium.

Painter and Sculptress Employs
Decorative Background
for Subjects.
By A. B., '34
Paintings and charcoals signed
Nura drew as much attention as
any in the exhibit of modern art
which was recently sponsored by
the Ann Arbor Art association atk
Alumni Memorial hall. Among a;
collection of paintings which seem
content with a careless realism, the
decorative works of Nura or Mrs.
Edward Buk Ulreich strike an in-
teresting note.
All of her paintings contain us-
ually a figure of a girl or baby,'
all bearing the same features: slant
eyes and a knowing petulant mouth
in a smooth almond shaped face.
This figure is surrounded by a com-
plicated background often in a
stract. symbols which are more or
less suggestive of her subject.
Thus the grave child by the door
in Anybody Home brings all her
expectations and fancies with her
in abstract little chains. This is one
of the four charcoal studies. I Saw
An Oriental Dance is fresh and
naive, a dancer whose face, the
typical Nura physiognomy, is se-
ductive amidst a medley of Indian
Two other pictures, Our Visitor
l and Mood of Children both seem to
contain the explanation of this
type of work. It is in the mood of

a wise child that she incorporates
into stiff little designs and figures
an attractive list of the parts of this
mood. Yet the pictures are graceful
and spontaneous, a bit mussy but
Nura also does sculpture. Moon-
child one of her recent productions
appeared during the last Christmas
season. The beauty of this dream-
,child, depreived of the background
which would occur in a picture, is
revealing. It was quite fitting that
it should be displayed in a Christ-
mas group, for though Nura's com-
positions are puzzling, they are
none the less intimate and atune
to a gay winsome Christmas spirit.
Cap and Gown Society
Gives Etiquette Week
"Etiquette Week" sponsored by
the women's Cap and Gown society
is an annual affair on the campus
at Dennison university. During the
week are held etiquette meetings,
style shows, and formal dinners for
laboratory work in etiquette. A
dance exclusively for women brings
the week to a close.
WE SERVICE 61a dios
Tel.. 2-28i2 6i5 El. Williams

Running Front Dive Required;
Others Optional.
Preliminaries for the diving con-
test which will be a feature of the
Intramural swimming meet to be
held next Tuesday night. in the
Union pool will be run off at 8
o'clock tonight.
A running front dive is the only
requirement for entrance in the
tournament. Winners will be named
on the basis of the front dive and
two optional dives. The optional
dives will be judged on execution
and not on difficulty.
More than 80 girls are entered in
the swimming tournament, repre-
senting 25 houses on campus. There
is still an opportunity for any wo-
men wishing to enter. the meet to
have her time taken after the div-
ing preliminaries tonight.
State Street Jewdikrs

- n e d i
- and the Bond Business

The Haunted Tavern Tea Room
Ohly the finest foods used in our cooking

sparkles, with life




Special Parties of Any Kind
Telephone 7781

WEALTH.. production.. distribution..
consumption. . value .. exchange.. supply
and demand.. in short, the abstract terms
and principles of economics. . all pulsate
with life in investment banking. The man
who understands and applies basic eco-
nomic laws has one of the first essentials to
progress in this important field of finance.
A sound knowledge of economics per-
mits a man in the bond business to serve
his customers more intelligently.. and sug-
gests opportunities for new business. For
example, interest trends affect bond yields
in accordance with economic laws. . the
business cycle and other economic factors
are closely related to the problem of build-

ing up corporation reserves . . reserve
liquidity for banks is determined in part by
the economic characteristics of the local-
ity. . economic trends within a particular
industry sometimes indicate the salient
sales features of bonds.
If the investment business appeals to you
as a possible career, you will be interested
in learning of its requirements and the
qualifications usually found in those who
succeed in it. Our booklet, The Bond Busi-
ness-What It Requires-What It Offers, con-
tains an interesting exposition of the invest-
ment business..its functions, organization,
opportunities and requirements. Any inter-
ested student may have a copy upon request.


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