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May 15, 1936 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-15

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

EL'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

League Will Be Center Of Social Activities During Summer

Session

Full Pro ram
Is Scheduled
For Students
Faculty Reception July 3
To Hold Fortune Telling,
Bridge, Dancing
Plan Watermelon Cut
Series Of Friday Dances
To Be Held In Ballroom
Every Week-End
A variety of social activities have
been planned at the League during
the Summer Session this year. Miss
Ethel McCormick, social director of
the League and Charlotte D. Rueger,
" '37, president of the League are in
charge of arrangements.
The opening event of the season
" will be the annual faculty and student
reception Friday, July 3. Plans for
the event this summer will be quite
similar to those last year when for-
tune telling was held in the library
and dining room on the second floor,
bridge in the Alumnae Room of the
third floor and dancing in the ball-
room. Both contract and auction
bridge will be played and prizes will
go to the highest scorers. Last year
the prize given was a deck of Univer-
versity cards with President Alex-
ander Ruthven's signature on the ace
of spades.
Faculty Men To Hold Smoker
June 8 a luncheon will be given at
the League for the wives of visiting
members of the faculty for the Sum-
mer Session. A faculty men's buf-
fet supper and smoker will be held
July .
A novel form of entertainment will
be given July 10. It is the annual
watermelon cut party which will be
held in the Garden. The party will
follow the southern style with large
watermelons ut lengthwise. It is
given especially for students here
for the summer from the South, but
others interested are also invited.
The Michigan Dames will hold their
annual summer tea and reception
July 14., The summer social program
followed by the group whose mem-
bership consists of wives of students
is very similar to the one held during
the winter session but during the
summer there is an even greater
number of eligible members than
regularly.
Wives of faculty members of both
visiting professors and the regular
staff will give their annual summer
tea July 23.
Breakfast Planned
For the first time this summer plans
are being made for a commencement
breakfast to be held August 16 for all
students receiving their A.B. at the
end of the Summer Session.
Besides these special events planned
at the League there are a number of
regular features added to the social
calendar. Every Friday night a dance
will be in the League Ballroom. A
group of 50 hostesses from the student
body will attend these dances to help
people become acquainted. Admis-
sion is 25 cents a person. A special
system of cooling the ballroom was
used last year. Large fans over cakes
of ice were set up all around the
room.
Beginners' dancing classes will be
held every Monday nigt during the
Summer Session and intermediate
classes will be held every Tuesday
night. These evenings are social
events as well as instrumental.
A series of six contract bridge
lessons will also be offered by expert
players.
From 4 to 6 p.m. every Wednesday

tea will be served in the Garden
through the courtesy of the League
and everyone atending the Summer
Session will be invited.
League Is Social Center
Sunday night suppers will also be
held in the Garden. Any group active
during the summer may reserve the
Garden for one of these suppers. The
group will be charged 35 cents for
the supper, per person, the League
paying the other 15 cents to cover the
regular cost.
Last year's program at the League
proved to be the center of social
activities on the campus for the
Summer Session. A total number of
6,214 students took part in one or
more of the activities planned, ex-
clusive of the students in the School
of Education. The number of stu-
dents attending the Friday night
dances was 4,933. The beginners'
dancing class attracted 89 students
and 198 were enrolled in the inter-
mediate class. Thirty students took
part in the contract bridge lessons.
The Michigan Dames tea was at-
tended by 160 women and 40 were
present at the . watermelon cut, in
spite of the pouring rain that evening.
The faculty wives' tea was- attended
by 140 women and 119 were present
at the Sunday night suppers.

League President

I I

Eight Countries
To Be Seen On
European Tour

Housing Of Women
Students Describedi
Housing of women students for the
Summer Session will be carried on
through the office of the dean of

Helen Newberry will be opened ex-
clusively for graduate students this
year. Next door, the undergraduates
will enjoy the cool rooms of Betsy
Barbour. Mosher Jordan dormitory
will also be opened, and both the
tennis courts on Palmer Field and
the shaded terraces of the dormitory
will be available to its residents.
All houses will open June 29, and
will remain open for eight weeks

6 Hours Credit Of feredwomen. All women students not
To r G ra d t OToer registered in the Graduate School
To Graduates On Tour Iare required to live in approved resi-
Of Continent I dences.

......-.- ....

U

Charlotte Rueger, '37, League
president, together with Miss Ethel
McCormick, social director of the
League, will be in charge of ar-
rangements for the social activi-
ties which will be carried on dur-
ing the Summer Session.
Summer Social
Activities Start
With Reception
Sudents Are To Be Guests
Of Faculty At League;
Entertainment Planned
As in former years, the first large
event of the Summer Session will oe
the annual faculty reception which is
given each year in the League for all
students of the Session, according to
Miss Ethel A. McCormick, social di-
rector.
If the weather is warm, the receiv-
ing line is usually formed in the gar-
den. The president of the League,
assisted by other women students, will
take the guests through the line. If
the weather is adverse for this pro-
cedure, the reception will be held in
the Ethel Fountain Hussey room, Miss
McCormick said.
During the evening, the League will
be thrown open to all visitors, and
dancing will be held in the ballroom.
Last year Al Cowan's band furnished
the music.
Week-end dances will be given
throughout the Summer Session at
both the Union and the League. The
dances will be held every Friday and
Saturday night. In previous years,
Bob Steinle's orchestra and Al Cow-
an's band have played at the two
places. Student hosts and hostesses
assisted at the League dances last
year.
Dancing classes will be held in the
League under the direction of Miss
McCormick during the Summer Ses-
sion. Lessons will be given for both
beginning and advanced pupils.
Bridge classes will also be held un-
der the guidance of Miss McCormick.
Weekly teas, taking the place of the
Sunday night suppers, will be given
for students of the Session.
Hours To Change
For Summer'I erm
Hours for women attending Sum-
mer School will remain the same
as in the fall with the exception of
week day nights when the time will
be 11 p.m.
This extension of time is appre-
ciated by the women students. And
such places as Loch Alpine, Barton
Pond, Walled Lake, Whitmore Lake,
North Lake and Portage Lake will be
the scene of many swimming parties,
a sport which the fall students are
not able to indulge in to such an
extent.

The opera of Montmatre in Paris,
mountain climbing m Tyrol, or Fin- i
nish baths in Scandinavia will be
enjoyed by the graduate students in
physical education who enroll in the
tour sponsored by the School of Ed-
ucation. Prof. Elmer Mitchell of'
the education school will conduct the
tour.
The course, which offers class dis-
cussion and study projects leading to
two, four, or six hours credit, will
devote particular attention to the
study of health, physical educaion,
sports, recreation, vocational educa-
tion, youth movements, adult educa-
tion, and children's hopsitals, as
found abroad.
Tour Will Cost Little
The cost of the tour, New York
City and return, will be $491, travel-
ing third class on the Cunard White
Star S.S. Aquitania. This covers all
expenses except the American pass-
port, tips, tickets to the Olympic
games, laundry, and any personal
purchases. The students enrolling in
the trip for credit are required to
pay the regular Summer Session fee
of $34 in addition to the cost of the.
trip. Graduate students entering the
University for the first time must pay
a summer matriculation fee of $5 in
addition to the regular Summer Ses-
sion fee.
The low cost of the tour is made
possible by the fact that the mem-
bers of the party will be housed at
student lodgings during their stay
at Oetz, Prague, Berlin and Lund.
Each student will be provided be-
fore the trip with a list of recom-
mended readings in books and cur-
rent magazines. Special emphasis
will be placed on the innovations
that have taken place since the
World War in each country's pro-
gram of health, gymnastics, sports,
folk dances and recreation. The
European situation in general will
also be studied in order to orient the
student as far as possible for travel
on the continent.
Last Nine Weeks
France, Germany, Austria, Hun-
gary, Denmark, Czechoslovakia, Swe-
den and England will be visited. In
addition, special side trips at extra
expense may be arranged to Switzer-
land, Italy, Poland, Finland and
Russia.
The trip will cover a period of 65
days, or nine weeks, from June 27 to
September 1. Members of the tour
may go to the Olympic Games if
they wish. Special events at the
Olympics which will take place at
this time will be the opening cere-
monies on August 1; the Dance Fes-
tival on the same evening with such
famed artists as Mary Wigman and
Kreutzberg participating; the track
events continuing from August 1 to
8; the mass demonstrations of Swe-
dish, German and Sokol gymnastics
on August 9 and 10; and the num-
erous international conferences list-
ed.I
Candidates for the trip may pay
the Summer Session fee of $34 any
time prior to June 15, 1936. Checks
may be made payable to the Univer-
sity of Michigan and mailed to the
office of the Summer Session, Uni-
versity of Michigan, Ann Arbor,
Mich. Professor Mitchell emphasized
strongly that students should make
early application for the trip in order
that various arrangements for ship
reservations and requests for tickets
for the Olympics may be assured.
Down with the tall, dark and hand-
some male, say University of Ken-
tucky girls. They'd rather be amused
by "the comic type."

Summer Chic and Values

in

DRESSES

- Regular meals will be served and all these halls should correspond with
considerations which fall students the office of the dean of women. A
receive will be rendered the sum- list of residences other than dormi-
mer students. tories will be mailed after May 14
Students desiring to live in one of upon request.
4
won t ma r delIi cate
feature if they e
protected by the
spacious brims of a
smart summer Felt
or Leghorn from-
Fogerty Hat Shop
Opposite the Pretzel Bell
)e <) -ro~c) c<C """">)<""""> <""">""""><""">C) o

Hats - Accessories
The RUBLEY Shoppe
NICKELS ARCADE

IL

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k

It's Easy
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The C OLL
WE HAVE THE KNACK OF KNOWING
JUST WHAT YOU ARE GOING TO ASK

BRAD

EY

IEBIIlIf/N

f To Find
b You Want
at
IN S S..hoppe
FOR,
kIr/
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-

4

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THE ONE NEXT TO THIS is a soft, satiny Cecco-
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Smart, contrasting ribbing in the blouse - fringed
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Fountain Pens

Typewriters

RIDERS
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There is much to be seen on the Fashion Floor.

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