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May 13, 1938 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-13

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

social Program
To Commence
With Reception
iackham School Will Be
Scene Of Annual Event;
Plan Tour OfBuilding
The annual summer student and
aculty reception to be held fr6m 8:30
p.m. to 9:30 'p.m. Friday, July 1, will
e given for the first time in the
iew Rackham School of Graduate
Studies. The reception will open the
Summer Session.
Tours To Be Made
The Rackham School of Graduate
Studies will be opened at this time
;o all the members of the faculty and
he students who wish the opportun-
.ty to 'make a tour through all the
building.
The receiving line will include the
following members and others not
yet named: Prof. Louis A. Hopkins,
lirector of the Summer Session, and
M.rs. Hopkins; Mrs. Byrl Bacher, Dean
f Women of the Summer Session;
Regent and Mrs. Junius Beal; Dean
and Mrs. Joseph Bursley; Dean and
!rs. James B. Edmonson; Dean and
Mrs. Clare Griffin; Dr. and Mrs.
James Bruce; Dr. and. Mrs. John
Sundwall; Prof. and Mrs. Louis M.
Eich; Prof. and Mrs. Earl Moore;
and Prof. and Mrs. Alfred H. White,
Miss Ethel McCormick, who is in
charge, announced.
Purpose Explaned
The reception which is held every
rear is for ,the purpose of enabling
he summer session students and vis-
iting faculty to become acquainted,
Miss McCormick 'said. The Summer
Session, consisting of only eight
weeks, "is too short to afford many
self-sponsored affairs, Miss McCor-
nick stated, and the reception offers
an opportunity to begin social gath-
erings which will promote early ac-
quaintances.
The second part of the reception%
will be held in the League. Following
the reception, there will be dancing
n the ballroom. The orchestra will
be announced later.
Amusements Named
Contract and auction bridge games
will be held on the third floor of
he League. Prizes will be given.
Refreshments will be served in the
garden which will be lighted with
anterns and spotlights, Miss McCor-
nick said.
Fifty women students will aid the
receiving line by making the intro-
luctions. Miss McCormick stated
hat this tendc to make the contact
nore personal.

Moping On The Mall
By Meandering Minnie
Paris in the Spring has been highly touted as having its lures, but Ann
Arbor in the summer has something on the ball, too-what with the mighty
Muron, Loch Alpine and its woodland charms and the famous Arboretum,
replete with birdies, bees and similar claptrap.
The .University is giving a faculty-student
reception in the Rackham School near the be- -
ginning of the summer term, which sounds like
it might be a touch on the ultra-elegant side. e
In the way of week-end amusements and
amazement, the League is going to give dances
on Friday and Saturday nights, as usual, with
Mr. Smooth-more Zwick and his band. How-
ever, in the Summer Session, there will be a bevy
(a big bunch) of stunning hostesses to dance
with the many stags who attend.
" t
From4 to 6 p.m. Wednesdays there will be
tea' dances at which wives of faculty members o /,1 "
will pour. Bridge lessops will be doled out pe-
riodically by Conway S. Magee of the medical
school and on Tuesday and Wednesday nights dancing classes will be
held. -No special Sunday Night Suppers have been planned to carry on
the series featured this winter, but the various departments are expected
to sponsor some of their own.
t A regular Yeah-man Watermelon Cut for the Southerners in school
will be given at some time during the summer. Last year the affair was
given on the League lawn.
A new feature will be introduced this year,
when a series of mixer dances on Monday nights
.. '-will be inaugurated. Square dances (the real
McCoy) will be taught, and many a riotous hoe-
down will be stomped out in the old League
Barn.
The women's physical education department
is going to give regular courses; and besides that,
. there are innumerable facilities around the city
for free-lance athletics. Tennis and swimming
will be taught by Barbara Crow, of the Univer-
sity of Vermont. Golf classes will be given to
lend 'a helping hand to the struggling dubs and archery, the old posture-
builder, will be offered. Modern dance will be one of the sports, with Helen
Ellis, from the Chapin School in New York as instructor. 'Both beginning
courses and a class for teachers stressing methods and materials will be
included. If you aren't the Martha Graham type, however, there is always
the tap dancing course to turn to.

Choose 'Bible'
For Discussion
At Conferene
Translators Are To Meet
For Forums, Addresses
And Courses In July
A religious conference on'he
Bible As A Religious Heritage" will be
held during the Summer Session from
July 11 to July 17 at the University,
according to Dr. W. E. Blakeman,
counselor in religious education.
Those participating are a group of
scholars engaged in a new transla-
tion of the Bible. Besides those ad-
dressing luncheon meetings, those
taking part will be Prof. George Dahl
of the Yale Divinity School, Prof.
Julius A. Bewer of Union Theological
Seminary and Prof. W. R. Taylor of
the University of Toronto, he said.
Translators Give Addresses
Translators addressing the lun-
cheons, which are to be held Monday
through Friday, will be Dr. Luther B.
Wiegel of the Yale Divinity School,
Prof. William A. Irwin of the Univer-
sity of Chicago, Prof. James Moffat
of Union Theological Seminary, Prof.
Henry A. Sanders and Prof. Leroy
Waterman, both of the University of
Michigan.
Each Day Is Divided
Each day of the Conference will
be divided into four periods, Dr.
Blakeman said. At 9 a.m. the hour
will be devoted to various courses
from the regular curriculum, and at
10 a.m. to courses included in the pro-
gram of the Institute of Far Eastern
Studies. The luncheon hour forms
the third period, and at 3 pm. the
members of the Conference will take
part in a series of forums on "Religion
in the Modern World."
The committee in charge is com-
posed of Professor Waterman, Dr.
Blakeman, Prof. L. A. Hopkins, direc-
tor of the Summer Session and Ken-
neth W. Morgan, director of the Stu-
dent Religious Association.
Women's Hours To Be
Same As DI-uring Winter
Hours for women attending Sum-
mer Session will be the same as the
fall schedule with the exception of
week nights when the time will be
extended to 11 p.m.
This extension is greatly appreciat-
ed by the women. Loch Alpine, Bar-
ton Pond, Whitmore Lake, Portage
and. North Lakes will be the scene of
many swimming parties, a sport in
which students in the fall term may
not indulge.

To Give Physical Education Institute

An institute entitled "Curriculum,
Problems in Physical Education,
School Health and Recreation" will be
presented by the school of education
as part of the Summer Session pro-
gram from Monday, July 18, to Fri-
day, July 29, announced Miss Laurie
E. Campbell, acting director of physi-
cal education for women.
Graduate students enrolled in the
Summer Session may elect the Insti-.
tute for two hours credit, Miss Camp-
bell said. Lectures given during the
Institute will be open without charge
to all registered students who desire
to visit the course. The Institute
will be directed by Dean James B.
Edmonson, dean of the school of edu-
cation, and Dr. Margaret Bell, director
of physical education for women. The
conference will be held from 10 a.m.
to noon Monday through Friday and
from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday.
Visiting Speakers To Appear
A number of professors from the
University as well as many visiting
speakers will take part in the Insti-
tute. Speakers from the University

will include Dean Edmonson, Dr.
Warren E. Forsythe, Prof. Arthur B.
Moehlman, Dr. John Sundwall, Prof.
Fielding H. Yost, Prof. Howard Y.
McClusky, Prof. Elmer D. Mitchell,
Prof. Mabel E. Rugen, and Dr. Leon-
ard E. Himler.
Visiting speakers at the Institute
will be Dr. C. H. McCoy, former presi-
dent of the American Association for
Health, Physical Education and Rec-
reation, Dr. W. G. Carr, director of
the research division of the National
Education Association at Washington,
D.C., Mr. C. E. Forsythe, director of
athletics in the Department of Public
Instruction at Lansing, Dr. Donald
Gudakunst, commissioner of health
in the Michigan Department of
Health at Lansing, and Dr. Henry V.
Alves, senior specialist in state school
administration of the office of edu-
cation at Washington, D.C.
Speakers Announced
Speeches will also be given by Mr.
Harold Copp, chairman of health
contributing agencies of the Kalama-
zoo public schools, Dr. F. Dean Mc-
Clusky, director of Scarborough'

School at Scarborough-on-Hudson,
N.Y., Dr. Delbert Oberteuffer, pro-
fessor of physical education at Ohio
State University, Columbus, Ohio,
Miss Grace Stafford, supervisor of
physical education for schools at
Gary, Ind., and Dr. Herbert J. Stack,
director of the National Conservation
Bureau in New York.
Other lectures will be given by Mr.
Vaughn Blanchard, director of secon-
day school curriculum study in the
Dept. of Public Instruction at Lansing,
Dr. Eugene B. Elliott, Superintendent
of Public Instruction at Lansing, Mr.
A. W. Thompson, dean of the school
of physical education in athletics at
West Virginia University, Morgan-
town, W.Va., Dr. S. C. Staley, profes-
sor of physical education at the
University of Illinois, Champaign,
Ill.,
WOMEN'S HOURS ANNOUNCED
Hours for women attending Sum-
mer Session will be the same as the
fall schedule with the exception of
week nights when the time will be
extended to 11 p.m.

'I

UTZELS
HA AnArbor

Lingerie
Hosiery
/ ___ 'Bags
1
O/I-
---

Relax In A Canoe

J

Foreign GroupH
To Have Meet
ro.Be Held In Conjunction
With Rotarians, July 6,7
Foreign students enrolled in the
Summer Session of the University will
ake part in a two-day conference
f International Service Workers from
Rotary Clubs in the 23rd district.
Foreign students will present a
>rogram at 8 p.m. Wednesday, July
6, in the League. Following this a
eception will be given for all dele-
rates to the conference, foreign stu-
ients and students of the Institute
>f Far Eastern Studies.
The International Service Commit-
ee of the Ann Arbor Rotary Club
will give a smoker for guests of the
onference at which John B. Apple-
on, from Pomona University, Calif.,
will speak.
Dr. W. W. Lockwood, Jr., of the In-
titute of Pacific Relations will speak
it a luncheon which the Ann Arbor
Rotary Club will sponsor. Dr. Hu
Shieh, of the National University of
Peiping, China, will address a meet-
ng Wednesday.

All women on campus who have the Wheatie-eater specie. of man-
hood as a boy-friend welcome the summer and the
canoeing season. It's a wonderful opportunity to get
into a cute cotton dress, and lethargically recline .
upon a couple of lumpy custions, while being churned
up the Huron in a boat. If you must be energetic
about the whole thing, though, the best thing to do
is to climb into your playclothes and drag along
a steak and some coffee, leaving glamour and languor
far behind. Loch Alpine is another good place for
swimmers and outdoor boys and girls in general.
Letting summer school and classes fall where they
may and bending all efforts toward the search for
entertainment, the summer school student can find ways and means of
getting along. Most of the time they just truck down Liberty Street about
four blocks and let it go at that.
The League has the Repertory Players, the summer stock company of
the University, to give plays with great vigor during the season, and of
course, there are always the movies. Probably "Snow White" will reach
our metropolis sometime before the first of August. If they wait must longer
the dwarfs will have to be wheeled in.
Dr. Margaret Bell will return to Ann Arbor this summer to direct the
physical education department activities. A special feature for the grad-
uate students will be a two-weeks institute in physical education and
recreation.
'

Summer Coats
Suits a'nd

Dresses,

toot

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style, fabric and color blossoms forth' to make you
lok and feel cool and crisp. Qurs are tailored with
a perfection that makes them fit and look ;like more
expensive models. Honeycomb, pique, linens, clo-
quassay, woven seersuckers, dotted Swiss.
Priced from $3.00 to $15.00

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