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May 15, 1932 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-05-15

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/.: b i -r p w s l a .. . ,-. -

ra a t i


All Intramural baseball games
will be played at 4 and 5 o'clock on
Monday and Wednesday at Palmer
field. The schedule will be posted.
Third round of the tennis match-
es must be played by Wednesday,
May 18.
One score on the first nine holes
of the University golf course should
be turned in to Miss Ruth Hassingerj
at Barbour gymnasium by Monday,
the 16.
Announcements of the archery
tournament will be made Tuesday.
" Life-Saving
Life saving classes will be held at
8:15 Tuesday and Thursday in the
Union pool.
Badminton, which was introduced
this fall by Miss Hilda Burr and
found considerable favor, will now
be played outdoors. All women who
played last winter and anyone in-
terested in learning will please sign
up on the bulletin board of the
W. A.A.
Riding classes will leave at 4:15
Tuesday and Thursday from Bar-
bour gymnasium. Horses should be
reserved ahead of time at Mulli-
son's stables.


Lester Vail Tells of Experiences
in Amateur Campus

even confessed that he had been
guilty of entertaining at sorority
houses during formal rushing. "I
sang and did skits at at least seven
houses in as many days, but," he

the d
in "L
the g
We h
He i
in a
i ng,

By Margaret O'Brien, '33

JJUrin gunaeri the UisLtinc U said, somewhat ruefully, "the one
ntage of having had a violent
school crush on Lester Vail in house that didn't hire me got all
im past when he played Laurie the best girls."
[ittle Women," we approached "College ldramatics are excellent
entleman somewhat ca utiously. training for later dramatic work,"
roped he wouldn't be quite the he declared. "You'd be surprised at
ct hero we remembered him.-
we trusted wistfully that a few the number of the younger stars on
s of glamour would remain. Broadway today who are college
. Vail, we are glad to repirt, gradui'acs. We often hold regular
either glamourous or perfect. reunions."
s a Leland Stanford graduate, Mr. Vail has appeared recently on
spent most of his college days! the screen, but candidly, doesn't
theatre in some capacity; act- think much of the movies as a pro-
directing, or managing. He fession. "The work is much more
--- _arduous and less inspiring than on

women,rwas the faculty guest at ssocIa ed ressaL o -
the affair. Associated Press Photo
HELEN V. BAILEY Stella Walsh
TO EXHIBIT WORK In this year's Olympic events,
scheduled for this summer at Los
Far up on the top floor of "U" Angeles, American women w il11
Hall along side of the gloomy, for- again make a bid for athletic hon-
gotten old auditorium is a little ors against foreign competitors.
hard-working, group that would
seemorein place in a careless From Chicago comes Betty Robin-
bohemian studio in Greenwich vil- son, who carried off the laurels in
lage than in a practical everyday the 100-meter dash for women in,
University. Under the touch of tal- the 1928 Olympics, and who will
ented fingers lumps of clay grow compete again in an attempt to
into beautiful nymphs and power- I;sustain her fame as ay sprinter. She
f ui savages. Art students are work was injuredf recently, but after a
ing hard for the public exhibit that stay in Chicago hospital, she is out
is lasting from May 16 to May 30. and running again.
One of the group, Miss Helen Stella Walsh, a Cleveland girl, is
Bailey who is a first semester senior, perhaps the most outstanding com-
will be represented by several petitor in track circles, and will
pieces. One of her works, "Playful- herself run in the Olympics this
ness" is a life-sized sculpture of a summer. She holds national and
child protecting his kitten from a international records in the 100-
diminuitive dog. Included in her yard dash, the 220-yard run, and
collection is a portrait sculpture of short-distance sprints, and has de-
the classic features of Robert Hef- feated all other women contestants
feran. repeatedly in exhibition and other
Miss Bailey became interested in meets.
modeling about three years ago,
and since then she has exhibited LAFAYETTE, Indiana, May 13.-
work in the Detroit Art Museum. Purdue -University last week pre-
This summer a patron who recog- sented its annual open house pro-
nizes her talent is sending her to gram which is arranged each year
study at the Pennsylvania Acad- to come simultaneously with. thne
emy ofTine At. annual 4-H club state round-up
which attracted approximately 1,-
Kentucky has 4,781 acres of state 600 boys and girls from over the
park valued at $881,000. state for a three day session here.

Proper Horsemanship
Is Courtesy Discussed
by Riding Instructor
"Many enthusiastic horsewomen
have becn asking me about the fine
points of riding courtesy, appear-
ance, and treatment of her mount,"
said Miss Hilda Burr, English rid-
ing instructor in the physical edu-
cation department, in a recent irn-
"A good horsewoman is always
courteous to her companions" Miss
Burr continued. "She slows up to
a walk when meeting or passing

the stage," He declared. "It is high-
ly mechanized, and during the
course of a production, an actor
never gets a moment's rest. Of
course, California vacations are a
"Joan Crawford," opined Mr. Vail,
"is swell and is splendid to work
with. The whole movie world is like
a band wagon, though. They're
won derful when you're on the way
up, but the story's different if you
start slipping."
always hold herself well in the sad-
dle, and not let the reins flap. Her
habit must never be bright or flashy
and she should never ride with
short stirrups.
"A good horsewoman always walks
her horse down hill, around corners,
and across bridges and hard roads.
She never canters or gallops on a
hard or stony surface; never rides
fast up a steep hill; and never
brings her mount back to the stable
in a heated condition.
In conclusion Miss Burr added,
"An experienced rider always has
her mount in hand so that she can
pull up when she wants to. She
doesn't allow her horse to do what
it wants, or go as fast as it wishes,
for she is always in control."

All women interested in the
supper ride sponsored by the Wo-
men's Athletic Association this
afternoon will please be at 4:30
o'clock at the Fairground Sta-
bles. The ride will last until 7:30
o'clock and the cost for ride and
supper will be $2.00. Horses
should be reserved from Mr.

I .

other riders; lets her companions
know when she is going to trot or
canter; rides slowly with inexperi-
enced friends; and never rides
within a horses length of the one in
The average riders appearance
would be much improved if she
would be careful to keep her elbows
in and her heels down. She should

. i" I
i "
r S +" f e r +iw arr



Created for the discriminating stu-
i I dent and alumnus of the University

of Michigan.

The ring, a product of jos-

ten's Treasure-Craftsmen, truly is a thing
of beauty.
It is furnished with or without stone, in
cold or in silver, with your Fraternity or
Sorority Crest or the University Seal.
This is the ring recently adopted as offi-
cial for the University of Michigan.



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