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July 21, 1929 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1929-07-21

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SUNDAY, JULY 21, 1929

BASKETBALL CAH~
TO ATTEND LAMBEBi
SHOOL OF__STRATEG
COME FROM COLLEGES? HIGH
SCHOOLS OF INDIANA
AND MIDWEST
EXPECT MANY T0 ENROLL
Ward Lambert, Purdue Mentor,
Ran Three Schooi.s Previous
To His Own
(Special To The Daily)
LAFAYETTE, Ind., July 21.-
Close to 100 high school and col-
lege basketball coaches from In-
diana and neighboring states have
already expressed interest in at-
tending the fourth. annual Lambert
Basketball School which will be
conducted at Lake Manitou, Roch-
ester, Ind., by Ward Lambert, Pur-
due net mentor, from August 12
to 24. Lambert, who is recognized
as one of the keenest hardwood
strategists in the country, has
been in grat dmand forucoaching
schools this cummer, and has made
a cross-country tour that carried
him to the Pacific Coast conduct-
ing classes in the art of the net
game. Lambert's summer school
assignments this year, in addition
to his own school at Rochester,
which is expected to draw a larger
registration than ever before, were
at Washington State at Pullman,
Wash.; Cass Lake, Minn., and
Shawnee, Okla. At Washington
State and ;Shawnee, Okla., Lambert
was associated with Pop Warner,
famous football coach, in conduct-
ing the coaching schools, while at
Cass Lake, Minn., he was associat-
ed with Doc Spears, Minnesota's
football pilot.
Lambert's fourth annual school
at Rochester the latter part of
August will afford an ideal oppor-
tunity for high school and college
coaches to secure concentrated in-
struction on the net game, as bas-
ketball will bet he only subject
taught. Lake Manitou, th e site of
the school, is ideally situated, with
bathing, boating, fishing and golf
facilities available, so thtat school
attendants may combine two weeks
of effective . instruction with a
pleasurable outing.,

1r

Assistant Directorf
.h
Former Wolverine football idol
and all confeience quarterback
whn wa recnertey nppuinted t th

THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
Y. W. C. A. OFFERS POSITIONS AS
COIUNCILORS AT SUMMER CAMPS
The Y. W. C. A. has been active gymnasium, and the "hobby clas-
this summer in finding part-time ' ses" which include such things as
jobs for University women, and jewelry making, dress-making, and
auction bridge. The classes meet
.also in helping graduate students for a period of 10 weeks and the
find rooms. A number of women tuition ranges from $3 to $5 for the
stayed at the Y. W. C. A. building course. In cases where the teacher
on Williams street while looking gives her services free, there is no
for permanent lodgings. charge for the class. It is not
The swimming class, which uses necessary to be a member to enjoyj
the Y. M. C. A. pool, is the most any of these privileges.
popular class this summer. Dur- There is an opportunity for Uni-
ing the winter, a number of other versity women to render service to
interesting classes are held which the Y. W. C. A. by serving as coun-
are open to University women. cilors at summer camps, or as,
Among these are classes in travel, leaders for groups of camp-fire
poetry, nature study, swimming, girls during the winter months.
Facilities Afforded By New Theater Make

(6) CO)

Feminists'

.i
President

ADVERTISINGI
THE RAGGEDY ANN BEAUTY
SHOP OFFERS A
Marcel at 75c; Finger wave at $1.00;
Permanent wave at $8.50. Dial 7561.
MACK TUTORING AGENCY
Open for Summer School
310 S. State St. Phone 7927

TYPING-Theses a specialty. Fair
rates. M. V. Hartsuff, Dial 9387.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Large one-room com-
pletely furnished apartment for
two girls or young couple. Also
newly decorated double for girls.
422 E. Washington. Dial 8544 or
9714.
FOR RENT-New apartment up-

r.

i
I
e
E
-i
.
i

Stock Productions 1
Providing the opportunity for a
stock company composed of Uni-
versity players to present regular
performances, the League theaterf

Possible For First Time

new theater, productions of next
year will tend to create a greater,
competition with other dramatic
organizations. Heretofore there has

position of assistant director of has been instrumental in the been none of the confusion which
athletics in the University. establishment for the first time on Miss Tennant feels will result from
the campus of such an organiza- the use of one theater by several
tion, according to Miss Florence companies of players.
Tennant, a member of Play Pro- "Lighting effects which were im-
SU 111 UII LU IU LflhIduction." possible in the theater of Univer-
"Only one public performance sity hall are readily produced in
II1\i was given during the Summer Ses- the League theater," Miss Tennant
sion last year," Miss Tennant ob- continued. "University hall fur-
' ; served, "The remainder of the nished merely a laboratory work-
(Special To The Daily. plays had to be presented as labor- shop; the Mendelssohn theater of-
AUSTIN, Texas, July 21.-More atory productions. This year there fers a modern place in which to
than a third of the girls registered are seven plays for public presen- carry out desired effects."
in the University of Texas for the duction. Miss Amy Loomis has planned
long session completed this JunG Miss Tennant believes that since to bring several good professoinal
lived in dormitories, according to it is now possible for a larger num- productions to the League theater
statistics compiled in the office of ber to be cast for parts, due to the during the coming year. This will
the dean of women. Of the 2,124 improved facilities offered by the furnish an opportunity for mem-
girls enrolled, 741 lived in one or pbyopportunityfr____-
the other of the six dormitories,
220 lived in sorority houses, 1071
lived in boarding houses, 148 lived I
in rooming houses, 14 lived in S t. txx rim e S c h
housekeeping rooms and the re-
maining 895 were either residents 250 BOXES
of Austin o'r lived in homes of rel-
atives, or homes approved by theI
dean of women. MC GA SEL TA
All freshman girls are required
to live in dormitories unless they
live with their parents or unless
they have special permission from4
the dean of women to live in some,
' other home. The Alice Littlefield
Dormitory was especially built to U N I
house freshman girls and restricts WA H RBOO
its accommodations for upper-
classmen to a half dozen girls viho
are annually selected to live there.

U ggg per and lower; two blocks from
campus; modern in every re-
spect. Plione 5929. 16, 17, 18, 19
LOST
Lena Madesin Phillips LOST.
Of New York, president of the LOST-Shaeffer's Life-time foun-
National Federation of Business tainypen without cap. Finder
kindly telephone 8069 at 730
and Professional Women, who was Arbor Street. 22, 23, 24
one of the chief speakers at a con- LOST-Brown and Blue checked
vention which the federation re- coat at Engineering Research
cently held at Mackinac Island. tower. West of Ann Arbor.
Reward. Dial 1261 Ypsilanti. 17
2,000 self supporting women from
all corners of the Union applauded LOST-Dickinson's Excursions in
Musical History. Phone 6654.
Miss Phillips after her speech. Reward. 1217 Baldwin.
bers of Play Production to study LOST-A seven by five black note-

the methods of experts, while if
will, at the same time, afford worth-
while entertainment, under Uni-
versity supervision, instead of un-
der the management of local in-
terests, Miss Tennant explained.,

book with some extra sheets in
the pocket. Return to charging
desk at General Library for re-
ward. Lost about June 29.
WANTED
WANTED-Fraternity interested in
buying large home ideally lo-
cated southeast of campus. See
owner at 928 Oakland for plans
for enlarging house, terms, etc.
FOR SALE-Living room set prac-
tically new for' half price. Dial
21478 or 6238 22, 23, 24
WANTED-Responsible man for af-
ternoon work at the Majestic
Theater.
TYPEWRITING
and
.iIMEOGRAPHING
A specialty for
twenty years.
Prompt service.. Experienced. op-
erators.. Moderate rates.
0. D. MORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade Phone 6615

PUBLIC IS TO BLAME INSTITUTES REFORMS
rnr i * w"E ^f^vU r Ese"- 1 nn n rn 111 i T n

IIJHAUIACCILIENTI
(By Associated Press);
LANSING, July 2-.-Most high-
way traffic accidents in Michigan
are the result of conditions whichI
can be rectified by the motorist, in
the opinion of Oscar G.. Olander,
commissioner of public safety. The
commissioner does not believe ac-
cidents will show any material re-
duction until the public assumes
a greater share of the responsibil-
ity.
In a compilation of 1,009 hghwayI
accidents reported to state police
from Oct. 1, 1928, to July 1, 1929.
there is evidence of the truth of
the commissioner's statement. Out
of this number, 626 accidents took
place in straight roads, 11.5 of
which were caused by driving wrhile
drunk, 40 by physical defects, and
147 by defects in equipment. Only
69 accidents occurred on curves
and 27 on hills, but zintersections
were' the scene of 287 mdshaps..
"The principal causezs of acci-
dents are poor judgment,, in atten-
tion to the problem at 'hand, pnd
carelessness," commissioinier Olan-
der has informed Governior Green
in a special report on t- te subject.

IUH SAEK AVIAIIUN1
(By Associated Press)
LANSING, July 21.-Operation of I
state-owned airports throughout
Michigan, elimination of stunt fly-
ing, and reduction in the cost of
commercial flying are avaition re-
forms suggested by Rep. James G.
Frey, of Battle Creek, following his
return from Europe where he serv-
ed as a commission of one to
observe European aviation methods.t
As a member of the House aero-
nautics committee, Rep. Frey was I
authorized through a' lower branch
resolution to investigate European
methods and report to the gover-
nor.
The first step for the state to
take in the encouragement of avia-
tion is the conversion of some of
its land into airports. "The state
should be dotted with landing fields.
It would be well for Michigan to
lease these fields to commercial
companies using them," Rep. Frey
claims.
Stunt flying should be eliminat-
ed as a matter of safety, the Bat-
tle Creek representative believes.

4-

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the watch that has no winding stem -that
winds itself! In this way, you will get a defi=
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this publication, or at your leading jewelry
store.
Then write an advertising headline of ten
words or less, that you think would attract
attention to an advertisement featuring the
Perpetual Watch. Write a twenty word

secondary headline, or "subhead,"if you wish.
Send us your headline before June 25, 1929.
Our advertising agency will compare it with
others written by your fellow students, and if
your headline is judged the best submitted from
your college we will send you a $55 Perpetual
Self =Winding Watch FREE.
And-if your suggestion shows a "flair" for
advertising-this is your opportunity to attract
the attention of advertising agency executives
who are coustantly looking for college men
with natural advertising ability.

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A t Liberty Street

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