SHE MICHI AN DXIEY
4 FACULTY FOR KNOWING:
Dr. Bell Splits Time Between
Health Service, Gymnasium
By HARRY LEVINE
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the eighth
article in a weekly series on faculty per-
Like a good many other successful
career women, Dr. Margaret Bell does
not consider herself a feminist.
In fact, along with James Thur-
ber's famous woman, she likes the
idea of there being two sexes.
Dr. Bell has been on the University
campus since 1923, serving simultane-
ously as Professor of Hygiene and
Physical Education, Chairman of
the Program of Physical Education
for Women, ?hysician in the Health
Service and more recently, Acting Di-
rector of the Health Service.
Unlike many other women she has
found very little resistance to her be-
coming a physician. "I guess I knew
I wanted to be a doctor early in
life," she says. "My father certainly
didn't object very much. When he
saw what it was I wanted he gave me
a copy of a medical journal and told
me to read it. . . Mother was a little
different. She used to watch me
studying Latin names for different
parts of the anatomy and plead, 'Oh,
Margaret, when are you going to give
up this nonsense?'"
It was her interest in sports that
originally attracted Dr. Bell to physi-
cal education and then on to medi-
cine. Today it is still these twin in-
terests that monopolize her time and
with a record enrollment at the Uni-
versity she keeps pretty busy racing
between her office at the Barbour
Gymnasium and her office at the
A typical morning will run as fol-
lows: 8 to 10 at the Health Service.
10 to 12 at Barbour Gym. 1 to 2 Bar-
bour again and then 2 to 4 back at
the Health Service.
Auditions for Broadcasts
Will Be Held Tuesday
Try-outs will be held at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday in the Union student offices
for all persons interested in partici-
pating in weekly radio broadcasts to
be sponsored by the Union and the
League, according to Doris Krueger,
co-chairman of the committee.
With the H 1alth Service averaging
well over 600 cases every day some-
times as high as 750, 47 bed cases,
and over 300 room calls every month,
Dr. Bell has probably been seen run-
ning more in the direction of the
Health Service lately.
Her original interest, sports, is still
"Many people tend to underesti-
mate their importance," she says.
DR. MARGARET BELL
"As life gets more complicated, it is
the simpler pleasures of getting out-
doors and exercising that helps re-
lease tensions produced by our pres-
ent day civilization."
To Speak Tuesday
Andreas Schanke, leader of the
Norwegian resistance movement dur-
ing the war, will speak on the plight
of the European students at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Lane Hall.
Representing the World Student
Christian Federation, Schanke is
making a two-month tour of college
campuses in the United States and
Canada. Since his appointment to
the staff of the WSCF a year ago,
Schanke has been responsible for
students in the Scandinavian coun-
.. . . . .
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from page 4)
10:00 a. m. University Bible Class.
11:00 a. m. "Broken Cisterns"
3:00 p. m. Dedication service. Dr.
H. H. Savage, radio preacher of Pon-
6:00 p. m. "Youth Hour".
7:30 p. m. "The Pleasures of Un-
9:15 p. m. Monthly Hymn Sing.
First Unitarian Church, Edward H.
10:00 A. .M. Unitarian-Friends'
10:00 A. M. Adult Study Group.
11:00 A. M. Sermon by Rev"Ed-
ward H. Redman: "Religion of the
6:30 P. M. Unitarian Student
Group. Discussion by various group
members on: "What I believe."
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, has two identical serv-
ices Sundays, at 9:45 and at 11:00.
This Sunday the Rev. Alfred Scheips
will have as his sermon subject, "A
Noble Goal-Readiness for Jesus'
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will have its regular supper so-
cial, meeting at the Center Sunday
at 5:15 p. m.
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet at 5:30 in the Zion Luther-
an Parish Hall. Miss Gertrude Fie-
gel, teacher in the Plymouth, Mich-
igan,*High School, will speak on
"What The Teaching Profession Can
Do To Help Develop A Christian
Community". The regular Sunday
Morning Bible Hour will be held at
the Center at 9:15.
held Sun., Nov. 24, at four o'clock at
the First Presbyterian Church. All
student Friends are invited to attend.
At six o'clock there will be the meet-
ing of young Friends at the Dunham
The Congregational - D i s c i p 1e s
Guild will meet at 6:00 at the Con-
gregational Church. The Reverend
Henry O. Yoder, Lutheran Student
Association; Dr. Leonard A. Parr,
First Congregational Church ; and
Reverend F. E. Zendt, Memorial
Christian Church will lead the dis-
cussion on "My Religion Meets a
Memorial Christian Church (Dis-
ciples of Christ): Morning worship
at 10:50 a. m., Rev. F. E. Zendt
preaching on "Some Biblical Thanks-
Unity: Sunday services at 11
o'clock Unity reading rooms, 310 S.
State St. Subject: "Joy: The Magic
There will be no meeting of the
Student Discussion Group this week.
First Church of Christ Scientist,
409 S. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30
Subject, "Soul and Body".
Sunday School at 11:45.
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
717 North University Ave.
awake in the night, hearing the hoofbeats of Santa's reindeer.
Christmas is two people, kissing beneath the mistletoe.
Christmas is old people, sitting by the fire-remembering the warmth of youth.
Christmas is solemn people, bending their heads in reverent prayer.
Christmas is merry people, lustily singing carols in the frosty night.
your- people, family and friends, gathering in the parlor
their Christmas greetings.
Christmas is our people, doing their stardust best to sell and wrap the gifts that grace your tree.
Christmas is all people-those in our town, our land, and throughout the world-who believe in
Zion and Trinity
Churches at 10:30 A. M.
. . . and who hold sacred the Christmas spirit.
Friends regular meeting will be
Xmas Gift Suggestions
Writing Paper... Bill Folds
Five-Year Diaries.. . Calendars
Auto Bridge Sets
we serve at Christmastime and all year 'round. We
welcome them to our Merry Christmas Store, and
hope they will watch this newspaper for our series
of Christmas messages addressed to each of them.