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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 26, 1933 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1933-06-26

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

TIE MICHIGAN DAILY

n Have

Will Speak Today

Extensive Sports Program Is
Scheduled For Men In Session

Varied Choice
Of Athletics'
wimming, Tap Dancing,
Archery, Outdoor Golf
Are Included
An extensive recreational sports
ogram will be offered to women
.dents of the Summer Session by
3 Department of Physical Educa-
n, under the direction of Dr. Mar-
'et Bell.
kside from the credit courses of-
ed, a series running for six weeks
instruction in swimming, tap
icing, tennis, and golf are to be
Cered at 3, 4, and 5 p. m. every
)nday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and
aursday. Beginning the week of
dly 3, a series of courses will be
ifered at 7:30 p. m. on Tuesday and
fhursday at Palmer Field.
The recreational facilities, con-
isting of 16 tennis courts, indoor
ind outdoor golf and archery ranges,
,.nd outdoor badminton courts, are
pen to all women students. The
Jnion Pool will .be open for .swim-
ning for women at 7:30 p. m. on
Cuesdays and Thursdays.
Every Friday the department will
>rganize some type of activity such
is a picnic swim, canoe supper,
tennis bridge and supper, or treas-
ire hunt. A small fee will be
,harged for these affairs to cover
he expense of food and transporta-
ion. Registration for the courses
vill be held Monday and Tuesday
.t Barbour Gymnasium from 8 a. in.
;o noon and 1, to 5 p. m.
Wlain Library,, Branches
Available To Students
More than 800,000 volumes are
ontained in the General Library and
s various branches on the campus,
lfering a limitless opportunity for
udy to Summer Session students.
'hey also house 5,000 maps, 4,000
Trints and photographs, and 5,361
urrent periodicals.
Among the. branches are the new
.egal Research Library, the William
Clements Library of American
omistory, the Reference Library in
'ngell Hall,'and separate collections
or a number of schools and depart-
nents.
The General Library is open daily
xcept Sundays from 7:45 a. m. to
j p. m., and books may be with-
-awn by all students and University

Sports activities of all kinds will
be open to men students of the Sum-
mer' Session according to the plans
of the various athletic departments,
and the University's entire athletic
plant, the finest of its kind in the
world, will be thrown open to them.
An extensive program of sports for
men will. be conducted throughout
the summer by the Intramural
Sports department, according to a
recent announcement. Individual and
team tournaments will be formed in
all sports where there is sufficient
demand. Summer Session students
may indicate their interest by plac-
ing their names on entry blanks
which are now to be found on the
bulletin board in the Intramural
Building.
The locker fee for the summer is
two dollars, with a 50-cent refund
at the end of the session, and entitles
the students to all privileges of the
building, including towel service. In
order that golfers and tennis players
may have early morning and late
evening locker service, the building
will be open from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m.
daily, except Sundays and holidays.
The showers will be available from
10:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. and the swim-
ming pool from 10:30 to noon and
from 3 to 6 p. m.
Men students having only a lim-
ited time to devote to sports will find
Waterman Gymnasium, located as it
is on the campus, the most con-
venient place for exercise and the
use of showers.. A fee of 50 cents for
locker and 50 cents for towel service

is charged. The latter assessment is
returned at the end of the session.
The gymnasium, which is under the
direction of Dr. G. A. May, will be
open from 7 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. daily
except Sundays.
All the facilities of Ferry Field,
South Ferry Field, and Yost Field
House will be open to summer stu-
dents. In all, more than 50 acres of
playground space, including 44 ten-
nis courts, will be in use.
The new 18-hole University golf
course, located a mile southwest of
the campus, will be open to all sum-
mer students for a 50-cent greens
fee. Alumni and the public will be
charged one dollar. Students will be
required to p r e s e n t identifica-
tion to secure the lower rate
BUY AMERICAN
AND FROM A
UNIVERSITY STUDENT
S I N C L A I R
SERVICE STATION
STATE AND PACKARD

Faculty Women To Start
Series Of Play Readings
Plans for the establishment of a
Summer Session Play Reading Group,
organized among University faculty
women, have been made public, ac-
cording to an announcement made
by Mrs. Charles E. Koella, chairman
of the organization.
With the first meeting scheduled
for 2:15 p. m. tomorrow, when mem-
bers of the club will convene in the
Alumnae Room of the League and
read a play by W. Somerset Maug-
ham, the program for the summer
includes a series of four or five meet-
ings, according to Mrs. Koella. Hos-
tesses for the first meeting are Mrs.
John Johnstone, Mrs. Dwight Du-
mond, Mrs. Henry Miller, Mrs. James
Gault, Mrs. Howard Ellis, and Mrs.
Thomas Mitchell. Mrs. William H.
Sellew is in charge of the first play.

WANTED
WANTED TO RENT-Small fur-
nished apartment; fifty dollars for
the Summer Session. 4
WANTED--One or two men to share
apartment with senior law student;
price of moderate room. Call 4059.
2
FOR RENT
LARGE BEDROOM and living room;
private bath and shower; no other
roomers. Phone 9081. 3
LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free; socks darned.
13c

CLASSIFIED DIRECTOI

STUDENT AND FAMILY LAUNDF
-Good soft water; will call
and deliver. Telephone 4863 1
HEBRARD SAILS FOR FRANC]
Prof. Jean Hebrard, of the Colle
of Architecture, and Mrs. Hebra
sailed Wednesday, June 21,f
France after a brief stay in N
York City. They plan to rema
abroad about two months duri
which time Professor Hebrard w
make a study of foreign archite
ture.
Fountain Pens - Typewriters
RIDER'S
-EXPERT SERVICE-
302 SOUTH STATE STREET

r

OPENING PERFORMANCE

Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, of the
political science department, who
will lecture on "The American Policy
in the Far Eastern Crisis" at 5 p. m.
today in Natural Science Auditorium.
Student Boarding Club
Open Through Summer
Organized last fall by students
who were faced by the necessity of
reducing foods costs, the Michigan
Co-operative Boarding House, now
operating under the name of the
Lane Hall Tavern, proved so success-
ful that it was deemed wise and
highly desirable to continue opera-
tion throughout the summer, Edward
Freed, Grad., manager, announced
today.
This means, Freed explained, that
Summer Session students will have
the opportunity of obtaining meals
at cost, $3 per week.
The Michigan Co-operative, a stu-
dent organization, is managed by a
board elected from student members
of the organization.- IThe waiters. and
kitchen help have their own govern-
ment, and decide the various prob-
lems that arise in their work. IThere
are alsothree faculty men and two
student pastors 'who' serve as ad-
visers.
When the Co-operative Boarding
House originally opened a higher fee
was charged for weekly board.. This
fee was gradually reduced as savings
became apparent until it reached the
present lo'w level.'

Fifth Summer Season

'9

i

Operated By
Harold Beam
A Bus. Ad. Student

A HEARTY WELCOME . . .
to those attending the Summer Session.
We are ready this summer to serve you, as we
have in the past, with the same excellent foods.
Ann Arbor's Largest and COOLEST Restaurant - Established 1899
LUNCHEON SPECIALS ............15c and Up
DINNER SPECIALS.............20c and Up
Sandwiches, Salads, Fountain Service
Steaks and Chops

The Michigan Repertory Players
present
FRANZ MOLNAR'S CONTINENTAL FARCE
TheP lay's the Thing'
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Special Summer Prices
75'c --50e --35e

I

Schedule for First Two Plays:

June
June
June
June
June

26,
27,
28,
29,
30,

Monday-"The Play's the Thing"
Tuesday-"The Play's the Thing"
Wednesday-' 'Hay Fever"
Thursday- "Hay Fever"
Friday-"The Play's the Thing"

SEASON
TICKETS

III

I

9 Plays
$3.50 $3.00
$2.75

July 1, Saturday-"The Play's the

Thing"

CGAIL
DANCE PIANO
'TLY TAUGHT

III

TYPEWRITERS

tL

r

PHONE 6300 FOR RE

SERVATIONS

New - Reconditioned - Rebuilt

i __._

Bought - otLd - xented - Excnange® - epare
FOUNTAIN PENS - Waterman, Sheaffer, Parker and others, priced $1.00 up

I

Univrsity Music House,
Wm. St., Tues. after-
r phone 4917.

CORRESPONDENCE STATIONERY -- A large and complete
Michigan stamped and plain papers of leading manufacturers,
0. D. MORRI L L

assortment of
priced 25c up

b

S

THE DAILY
SIFIED ADS

Since 1908
The Typewriter

314 South State
& Stationery Store

Street
If You

Phone 6615
Write, We Have It.

I

__ _- _._ ;itl

J/

For the Summer Session

With BARGAIN

idmmb

C Bachelor

Bundle

New and Used

I..

KS

I

MINIMUM
POUNDS

'5

-i

Additional Pounds

. . .. .16c Extra

_0. -0 11,"- 4 o -- ipq pqpqpqW

:1

IF "--I

Each Shirt . . . . .. .

. . . ..6cExtra

Loads and Loads of

Each Handkerchief .

Ic Extra

. . . 0 . .

This offer makes possible a Saving from 40% to 60% over

SCOND-HAND

BOOKS

may include all ordinary laundry. Everything is subject to
workmanship that has been characteristic of our servcie.
mending done free of charge.

old prices. This bundle
the same care and fine
Button replacement and

AT DEPRESSION PRICES - ENOUGH FOR EVERYONE

0
THE

at ,

A IA ii IIVIDITY

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