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October 03, 1930 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-10-03

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3,-1930

. THE

MICHIGAN

DAILY

FR ID A Y ,1 dOCTO1BV Y 1 431 )1930y.T(") M T ' EAN ) a T n :

r

LEAGUE PUBLISHES
INFOMTR BOOK
FOR NEWSTUDENTS
Explanation of Organization Is
Included in Description of
Annual Activities.
COMMITTEES DEFINED
Attainment of Goal of Student
Government Is Result ofI
} Years of Effort.
The organization of the Women's
League, which has been a constant-
ly developing factor since the
founding of the League in 1890, has
reached a point during the last few
years where student government is
an actual fact, not an ideal for fu-
ture realization. The above state-
ment appears in substance in a
pamphlet that the Women's League
and Women's Athletic Association
have distributed to freshman wom-
en.
An explanation of the depart-
mental organization of the League
follows in this booklet. In addition
to the League officers, class repre-
sentatives and members of the Ju-
diciary Council are elected by all
women at spring elections. Under
this staff are the Board of Direc-
tors, and Board of Representatives.
Have Legislative, Executive Power
The Board of Directors, consist-
ing of the officers, class representa-
tives, and chairmen of the major
committees, has executive power to
carry out all campus rules concern-
ing women. The Judiciary Council,
women's editor of The Daily, chair-
man of 4Junior Girl's Play, and
President of W. A..A. are ex-officio
members of the Board.
League house, sorority, and dor-
mitory presidents compose t h e
board of representatives, the law-
making body. Decisions of this
group are final.
The judiciary body came into ex-
istence in 1925. Since that time all
cases of infringement of rules has
been referred to this council. Cases
involving a girl's removal from col-
lege are considered jointly by the
Judiciary Council and the Dean of
Women.
Committees Manage League Affairs
Committees for carying out the
League projects are headed by
members of the Board of Directors.
The house organization committee
arranges for the organization of
each house on campus and ac-
quaints all women with house rules
in force. The social committee plans
and manages all League parties and
entertainments.
Raising money for the League has
been the chief function of the un-
dergraduate campaign committee.
They sponsor the Junior Girl's Play,
candy booth, bazaar, sophomore
cabaret and other projects which
the campus supports.I

_. _

w.

A. A. ORGANIZED AS COMMITTEE
OF WOMEN'S LEAGUE IN YEAR

1890

Organized in the year 1890 as
a committee of the Women's Lea-
gue, the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion was formed to supply the need
felt for a unity among the various
sports on the campus and to
further types of recreation which
would increase enjoyable associa-
tions among women students.
In 1905 the Association became a
separate body, and in 1917 the Com-
mittee on Student Affairs formally
accepted its constitution. Its busi-
ness was conducted by an executive!
committee of 7, including officers,
class representatives, and repre-
sentatives from each sport
The first indoor athletic meet
was held by W. A. A., in Barbour{
gymnasium in 1903, and has sinceI
then become one of the most im-
portant events of the year. Dr.
Margaret Bell, director of physicalI
education for women, has been of
active assistance to the organiz-
ation since 1923. W. A. A.'s growth
in size and influence has culmin-
ated in the latest addition to the
athletic equipment of the Univer-!
sity, the Palmer field house, com-
pleted in 1928.
Beside organizing an outdoor and
an indoor season for sports each
semester of the school year, W. A.
A., has sponsored many traditions
notably Lantern Night, founded in1
1914, the only activity in which
every woman on the campus takes
part. The Penny Carnival, though
only four years old, ranks next to
Lantern Night in popularity. Other
annual events are the FreshmanI
Play Day, the High School Sports
Conference, the Dance Drama and1
the Horse Show. Last year the or-
MILDRED TODD IS
STAR OF COMPAN Y
Seven Plays Produced by Group
of Michigan Students in I
Sandusky, Ohio.
Mildred Todd, '32, a prominent
member of Play Production, has
just completed a seven week's run
in summer 'stock. The company of
which Miss Todd was leading
woman consisted entirely of Mich-
igan students or graduates. All
work including scenery, costuming,
and stage setting was done by the I
members of the company. Perform-
anaes were given in a little theater
in Sandusky, Ohio, and were re-
ceived with a great deal of en-
thusiasm by the residents of the
town.
Miss Todd states, that she re-
ceived a vast amount of technical
experience which she could prob-
ably never have gained from any
better source.
Among the seven plays produced
by the company were, "Kick In",
"Camille", "Enchanted April", and
"Ten Nights in A Barroom", the
farce which was produced here byI
the Mimes theatre last spring.
Other women who made up the
company were Mary Louise Brown,
'30, and Fredda McMillan, '30, also
members of Play Production during
the past three years.

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Helen Domine, '31

ganization's activities included aI
Sports Clothes Campaign, and the
inauguration of W. A. A. jackets.'
Every woman enrolled in the Uni-
versity is an inactive member of
W. A. A., which gives her the priv-
iledge of using the equipment, the
field house, and the coaching sup-
plied by the Department of Phys-
ical Education. After participating
in some sport activity, and having
at least 5 points recorded, any
woman student may, upon the pay-
ment of one dollar, become an
active member of W. A. A.
At the present time, the execu-
tive board of W.' A. A. includes
four officers and representatives of
12 sports. The officers for the cur-
rent school year are Helen Dom-
inee, '31, president; Dorothy Sam-
ple, '32, vice-president; Margaret
Eamon, '31, secretary; Dorothy
Ellsworth, '32, treasurer; Elisabeth
Whitney, '31, ,hockey; Dorothy
Birdzell, '32, basketball; Lelia Kidd,
'33, dancing; Jean BotsfOd, '33,I
swimming; Jean Levy, '32, speed-
ball; Marion Gimmy, '32, Intra-
mural; Frances Beuthine, '31, rid-
ing; Constance Giefel, '33, tennis;
Emily Bates, '32, golf; Miriam
Carey, '32, archery; Helen Moore,'
'31, point recorder; Agnes Graham,
'32, publicity; Elisabeth Louden,
'32, bowling; Katherine Koch, '32,
outdoor; and Elisabeth Hatch, '31,
rifle.
WOMEN PUNISHED
IN CAMPUS COURT
Freshmen women who fail to
observe the traditions of the South-
ern California campus are sum-
moned into court in the admin-
istration building where various
types of punishment are imposed.
One of the capital crimes is the
wearing of hats on the campus.

0 EPDIMENI ADDSMRS. BYRL F. BACHER DISCUSSES BETA KAPPA RHO
i ||9|LS1d EMPLOYMENT FOR COLLEGE WOMEN' TO HOLD MEETING
"Employment for students who greater if the student is skillful in Beta Kappa Rho, a club com-
live in homes, mostly faculty homes, some special field, for a girl who posed of employed women stud-
requiring four hours of work a day. cannot do some one thing well is, ents, will hold its first meeting of
SvrlWlKnw Tecesin return for board and room, is lessa Stra ngth a ih
Several Well Known Teachers hngre' e lress likely togain steady nd dsir- sY w au y ghnetno
geater than ever before; several lielytogailseadkad dsi- tee arday thenigheight
Will Assume Duties n applications remain unfilled," said able work," stated Mrs. Bacher. o'clock in the Cave of the Michigan
Physical Education.Mrs. Bacher, Assistant Dean of Work offered includes, under gener- League building. The gathering
Women, in charge of employment. al heading, secretarial, clerical, will be a purely social function, and
APPOINT NEW PHYSICIAN Hgirlsdo light housework or take housework, and care of children all women in the University who
S"our o hisreouraged.Many Women's Clubs and ChildrStudy are earning their way are invited
care of children, work regularlWomto be present.
Several new members of the fac- hours, are better able to budget Groups of Ann Arbor co-operate
ulty have assumed their duties in their time, and maintain a feeling' with Mrs. Bacher in engaging stu-
connection with the teaching staff of independence. The girls partici- I dent help.
r i pate more often in campus activi-
of the Women's Physical Education atiesmpI Approximately twenty-five per Gifts of Distinction
Department. Some of them are es- prcent of the women students work,G
Dpartmet. ko of theare ies- "Opof which twelve and one-half per Lovely New Wrapping
pecially well known in their field, cent are wholly self-supporting. For
of work.N HELLENIC the most part, these girls have a Papers and Tying
Miss Mabel Rugen, who recently~
reciv her Ph.D. ro Newe Yr 1MAKES RUSHING program with the customary six-i
received her Ph.D. from New York Iteen hours and show high scholas- Ribbons
University, is a new member of the RULES CLEARER tic' standing throughout their col-
department. Miss Dorothy Beise, a lege years. Prizes, Place Cards and
graduate of the University of Several matters of sorority rush- Foreign students usually are here
Ming were cleared up at a meeting on scholarships and do not seek em- Tallys
nesota, who has been teaching at of the Pan-Hellenic Association ployment, endeavoring to attain 1
Ohio University, Athens, is in charge the best standing possible in their
of the corrective work, and Miss held at the League building yester- classes. Thus far this year no for-
E y ,gdt f gday afternoon. Helen Cheever, '31,deign girl has asked for work throughI
Emily White, a graduate of Savage prsdnCfth soiton a ~nLL TAN
University, New York City, is teach- president of the association, had Mrs. Bacher's office. COLLETT
ing dancing. charge of the discussion. Statistics regarding the employ-
Miss Jeanette Sauborn, who will One of the rulings passed upon ment situation for the present year 605 East William
be remembered as a graduate of the stated that all bids must be handed are being compiled and will be
University of Michigan two years in by sororities on Thursday ora
Slso accepted a posiion o Friday, October 9 or 10, and these
the Physical Education staff. Shelssms efna.N hnecn
has been connected with the Kala- itbe made after October 10.
mazoo High School. Miss Marie Zet-'PledgeSayr oeb
tier, another addition to the De- 12, with tas beginning at :3b
partment has her B.S. from OhioB ne n
State University and has been Bids cannot be reopened until 5:30=
worin onieri.y at h U er- the same afternoon. The question I'
working on her M.A. at the Univer- of tea-room rushing arose and it
sity of, Wisconsin. was decided definitely that parties
Dr. Emeth Schutz is the newly- could not be given at tea roomy
appointed assistant physician for in addition to the two entertain-
women at the Health Service. She ments sororities may give daily, but
has come to the University from Le- could replace one of these events.
land Stanford. All sororities were asked not to
invite women to their formal din-
WISCONSIN BOASTS ners unless they expected to bid (
Ethem in order to avoid any hard u4
WOMEN'SNEWHALL feelings.ur ntroduction
When the remodeling of Lathrop INDIANA UNIVERSITY-A series Fridayand Saturd
Hall is completed, the University of educational radio broadcasts isFrdY
of Wisconsin will be able to boast being contemplated here. Other col-
one of the finest buildings for leges which have employed this sys- ,
women's athletic activities in the
country. It is furnished with equip- VALUES
ment for all sports and even con- Th htsfo hewi-S'
tains a swimming pool. The hats for the win-
swimmng pol. ~Brown and
ter will all be small off Black Kid T
KANSAS U. REVISES the face models and W Inter oats Brown Kid Pumps

IN TRAMURAL RULE
All women at the University of
Kansas must participate in intra-
mural tournaments before they are.
allowed to play on class teams, ac-
cording to a ruling made by the
Intramural board. A small cup is
to be awarded to all winning teams
in any sport, and -at the end of'the
year the organization winning the
most points is to receive the large'
W. A. A. cup.

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