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June 04, 1938 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-06-04

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SATURDAY, JUNE 4, 1938

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

__

W .A.A. Plans
Fall Program
Orientation Week Includes
Sport AndStyle Show
Exhibitions in six sports and a style'
show will be given for freshman
women by the Women's Athletic As-
sociation Wednesday, Sept. 21, it was
announced by Norma Curtis, '39,
president of W.A.A. This program
will be part of the orientation pro-
gram sponsored by the League.
Archery, badminton, golf, hockey,
riding and tennis are the six sports
in which exhibitions will be given.
Irene Sabo, '39Ed, archery manager;
Florence Corkum, '41Ed, badminton
manager; Marjorie Tate, '39, presi-
dent of Pitch and Putt, women's golf
club; Mary Richardson, '40Ed, hock-
ey manager; Betty Hood, '40, presi-
dent of Crop and Saddle, women's rid-
ing club, and Dorothy Maul, '39, ten-
nis manager, will give the exhibitions
in their respective sports with other
members of their clubs. Miss Maul is
in charge of the exhibitions.t
The typical dress worn in each of
the 14 sports will be shown in the
style show, which is under the direc-
tion of Harriet Sharkey, '40. These
sports are archery, badminton, base-
ball, basketball, bowling, dance, fenc-
ing, golf, hockey, outdoor sports, rid-
ing, rifle, swimming and tennis.
The women so far designated to
take part in the style show are Miss
Sabo, Miss Corkum, Barbara Epp-
stein, '39, baseball manager, Dorothea
Ortmayer, '41, basketball manager,
Beth O'Roke, '40A, dance manager,
Julia Ann Upson, '39, fencing man-
ager,

Students Plan
ManySummer
Tours Abroad
Bon Voyage--and happy landing
on the continent. This fond fore-
wvl will linger long in the ears of
many Michigan students who plan to
spend the summer in Europe.
Harriet Heath, '38, has organized a
tour through Switzerland, Italy, Aus-
tria, Hungary, Czechoslovakia, Ger-
many, Denmark, Sweden, Norway
and England. Those in the group
are Mary Helen Hurley, '38, Mary
Gies, '39, Mary and Martha Peirsol,
Lillian Zimmerman, '40A, and Alice:
Kinney of Ann Arbor.
Mrs. Ralph Aigler and her daugh-
ter Betty, '37, will meet the group in
Paris. Mrs. Ernest Youtz of Brook-
lyn will conduct the tour.
Robert Cooper, '38, Stan Swinton,
40, Louis Staudt, M, and Paul Neilson,
M, plan to spend the summer in
France.
Norah Kennedy, '39, will travel in
France, Switzerland, Italy and Eng-
land. Joanna Beem, '39, plans to
spend the summer in Germany be-.
fore studying at the University of
London the first semester of next
year.
Irying Silverman, '38, will start a
trip around the world this summer,
stopping off in North Africa, the
Crimea, India and the Philippines.
Charles Parsons, '39, is going to San
Diego, Calif., to enter his. yacht in
the world's Star Class Races.
Janet MacIvor, '38, will spend the
summer studying at the University of
Munich in Germany. Mary Richard-
son, '40, will take a pack trip through
Montana.

Dr-ama Season
Is To Feature
Dorothy Sands
Noted Actress To Appear
Tomorrow At League
In StylesOf Acting'
Sunday's performance of the Dra-
matic Season offers.:as a special fea-
ture a world-famous impersonator-
Dorothy Sands. "Styles in Acting,"
presenting modes of acting from the
period of the Restoration down to
modern times, will give the versatile
young actress opportunity to exhibit
her varied talents.
Lady Macbeth's sleep walking
scene as it might be played by Mae
West, Ethel Barrymore and Haidee
Wright is one of the seven numbers
of her program. "Millamant," in "The
Way of the World," by William Con-
greve;" "Almahide," in "The Con-
quest of Grenada," by John Dryden;
Nellie Hathaway," in "The Silver
King," by Henry Arthur Jones; "Ma-
dame Vestris"; "Candida"; and Annie
Christie," in Eugene O'Neill's play
are also to be presented.
Miss Sands will appear only once
in her role of imitatrix. Her other
appearances in Ann Arbor this season
will be in Jane Cowl's play, "Rain
From Heaven."

'Styles In Acting'

Dental Hygiene Offers Unusual
Job Opportunities For Women
Unusual opportunities await young cleanliness, said Dr. Hard. Dental hy-
women in the rapidly expanding field gienists, she explained, are allowed
of dental hygiene, according to Dr. to work in dentists' offices and in
Dorothy G. Hard, director of the cur- schools, hospitals, clinics, or public
riculum in dental hygiene in the institutions under the direction of a
School of Dentistry. licensed dentist.
One of the least crowded fields for, Offered as a one-year course of
which a young woman of today can study since 1921, the dental hygiene
train, dental hygiene has grown out curriculum will be changed to a two-
of the increased demand for assis- year program beginning next fall.
tants in the offices of licensed den- This lengthening of the program, Dr.
tists, Dr. Hard said in an interview Hard stated, will give the student
with The Daily yesterday. This pro- much more experience in assisting in
gram of study, she continued, should dental operations and will in general
provide particularly attractive oppor- prepare dental hygienists more broad-
tunities for women who have had ex- ly for their part in the expanding field
perience in dentists' offices or traMi- of dental health service. Graduates of
ing in nursing or teaching. an accredited school of nursing may
Course Is Lengthened complete the new curriculum in one
Women who graduate from the year.
dental hygiene curriculum and pass Graduates Assist Dentists
the examinations given by the State While the curriculum in dental hy-
Boards of Dentistry in some 30 states, giene was first offered to train per-
are licensed to assist the dentist in sons for dental health examinations
his operative work, to clean teeth and instruction in schools, Dr. Hard
under his direction, and to instruct stated, the majority of graduates in

CHAPTER HOUSE
ACTIVITY NOTES

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Pledgings and late elections domin-
ate final chapter house notes.
Alpha Delta PiI
The official delegate chosen to rep-I
resent the Michigan chapter of Alpha
Delta Pi atthe National Convention
s Madelaine Westendorf, '40. The
2onvention will last from June 27 to
June 30 and will be held at the Seig-
nory Club Canada. The others who'
will attend the convention are De
R.hua Skinner, '40SM, Mildred A. Per-
ins, '41, Marion L. Conde, '41, andI
Mildred MacArthur, '39.
Alpha Rho Chi
Alpha Rho Chi announces the elec-
vion of the following officers': presi-
dent, Frank White, '38A; vice-presi-
dent, James Albert, '40A; secretary,
David Miller, '40A; treasurer, Ross
Olding, '39E, and house-manager,
James Porter, '41A.
The fraternity announces also the
pledging of Norman C. Nagel, '40A,
of Toledo; Lief Larsen, '40A, of De-
rroit; Robert Trowell, '38A, of De-
troit; Louis Roberts, '40A, from Sen-
eca, Kans.; Charles W. Lane, '40A,
from Almont and Frederick Horner,
'40A, of Highland Park.
Alpha Sigma Phi
Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity an-
nounces the election of the following
officers for the coming year: Fran-
ois Anderson, '39, president;. Orlen
Zahnow, '38, vice-president; Charles
Hagar, Jr., '39E, corresponding secre-
tary; Stanley Anderson, '39E, secre-
tary; Paul Cook, '39, house-manager;
Frederick Pearce, '40, marshall and
Hilton Hornaday, '40, custodian.
Beta Kappa Rho
New officers of Beta Kappa Rho
sorority are Felicia Honril, '39, presi-
dent; Mary Tilk, '39E, vice-president;
Victoria Stoinauski, '40, secretary-
,reasurer; Pauline Vihtelio, '40, so-
eial chairman, and Daisy Bihary, '40,
membership chairman.
Psi Upsilon
Psi Upsilon fraternity officers for
next year are C. Phillips Whitte-
more, '39E, president; Charles Evans,
'?9F, vice-president; Ganson Tag-
gart, '40E, corresponding secretary;
Paul Durfee, '41, secretary, and Jo-
;eph Osburn, '39, rushing chairman.
Zeta Psi
Zeta Psi recently elected officers
as follows: president, Karl Klauser,
'39; vice-president, Robert E. Golden,
'40; secretary, Willard Parker, '39;
recording secretary, Herbert H. Gard-
iner, Jr., '40; house manager, Robert
F. Banks, '39, and rushing chairman,
William Armstrong, '40.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Betty Loughborough, Mildred Liv-
ernois and Helen Neberle, were hon-
ored at the annual senior dinner of
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. Alumnae
have been entertained recently at
the annual Founders' Day dinner
and at a tea given by the pledges.
Mrs. Belle Knight and Mrs. Nina
Sherman poured.

DOROTHY SANDS
Miss Dorothy Sands will presentf
'Styles in Acting,' an entertaining
interpretation of the history of the
Anglo-American Theatre tomor-
row evening at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre.y
Jo6rdan T'riumphs
In Baseball Finals
Jordan Hall defeated Betsy Bar-
bour House in the finals of the In-
tramural softball series yesterday at
Palmer Field. Jordan won the cham-
pionship for the second year with a1
score of 13-7.
Dorothy Gardiner, '38Ed, pitched
for the winning team, and she also
added a home run to the score. Mary
Richardson, '40Ed, and Florence Dy-
er, '40, also made home runs.
On the winning team were Evelyn
Whitman, '38, Virginia Zaiser, '39Ed,
June Richter, '39Ed, Janet Roem-
hild, '40, Carmena Freeman, '39 and
Norma Vint, '40.
Music Recital Held
Today In League
The pupils of Mrs. Struble Free-
man gave a violin recital at four p.m.
today in the League. Three Univer-
sity students played selections on the
program.
Miss Francis Griffen, '41, played
"Prize Song" by Wagner-Wilhelmj.
Three numbers were played by Miss
Elizabeth Lewis, '41. They were
"Allegro" from Concerto in E major,
by Bach, "Perpetum Mobile" by Ries.
University Coaches Have
Informal Party At Club
An informal party was given by
thy University coaches, assistant
coaches and their wives at Barton
Hills Country~ Club Wednesday.
Newuadditions to the coaching staff
assembled with the former members
before their departure for various
summer destinations. Dinner was
served at the clubhouse following an
afternoon of golf.

patients in the methods of

g
'(eddirigsMi
an
Engagemen'ts
Betty Wilson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Wilson, will marry Ar-
nold'Potter Teel Wednesday, June 25,
in Buffalo, N.Y.
Miss Wilson, '38, is a member of
Phi Kappa Sigma. She lived at Jor-
dan Hall, then Martha Cook 'dormi-
tory during her three years at the
University, and graduated from the
Merrill-Palmer School in Detroit.
Mr. Teel, '35, completed his master's
degree in 1936 at Cornell University.
June Hore, '37, and Lucy Almand,
'38Ed will be bridesmaids at the wed-
ding. John Bigelow, '39L, will be
best man. Miss Wilson and Mr. Teel,
who both live in Buffalo, will make
their home in Chicago.
Florence S. Trubowitz, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Trubowitz of
Brooklyn, New York, was married
recently to Mr. Daniel D. Alexander
of Norwich, Conn., in Toledo, Ohio.
Mr. Alexander is a gradqate of
Brown University and received his
master's degree at the University.
Miss Trubowitz completed her nas-
ter's degree in English at the 'Univer-
sity last year.
Dr. and Mrs. Lee Barry of St. Paul,
Minn., announce the ehgagement of
their daughter, Helen to Dr. H. J.
Skornia of the romance languages
department. Miss Barry is a mem-
ber of Alpha Phi and Sigma Alpha
Iota sororities. The wedding will take
place in the fall.
To Meet In California
Theta Sigma Phi will hold its Na-
tional Convention August 18 to 20 in
Los Angeles, Calif. Elza Doegey, '39,
will be the representative from the
Michigan chapter.

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come ana see rrtema, I

Will Have Showing
Of Transparencies
The Ann Arbor Citizens' Flower
Show will b'e held from 8 to 10 p.m.
Tuesday and frm 7 to 9 p.m. Wednes-
day in the Masonic Temple, and will
feature a display of transparencies.
Pictures taken of the Dow gardens
at Midland will be shown by Prof.
Edwin B. Mains and Wesley Goodale.
Cacti, garden and flower portraits as
well as scenes in European and Flor-
ida gardens will be shown.
Transparencies in natural colors

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