Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 29, 1936 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1936-06-29

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

JUNE 29, 1936


JUNE ~9, 138.T.E MI .I..N..AI.


Session Social Activities

Will Center

At Michigan



First Meeting
Of French Club
Next Thursday

2 Students


The Summer Session French Club
which was inaugurated on campus
last summer will be continued this
year, according to Charles E. Koella
of the French department, director of
the organization.
The opening meeting of the sum-i
mer will be held at 7:30 p.m. Thurs-
day, July 9 at the "Le Foyer Fran-
cais," 1414 Washtenaw Ave. Prof.
Hugo P. Thieme of the French de-
partment will welcome new members
and Professor Koella will talk on
"The Recent Political Situation of
The policy of the organization will
be the same this year as previously.
Informal talks will be given by mem-'
bers of the faculty and advanced stu-
dents. There will be discussions on
general topics. Entertainment will
be furnished through songs, games,
informal dances and refreshments.
As last year, it is planned that the
final meeting will be a banquet given
in the French style with a typical
menu. If there is a sufficient amount
of interest and material, several short
French plays will be presented.
The purpose of the club is to create
a closer contact with the French
culture and civilization according to
Mr. Koella.
Membership in the organization is
open not only to students in the
French department, but to all stu-
dents, members of the faculty and
faculty wives who are interested in
French and who have a reasonable
command of the spoken language.
Last year 40 members were en-
rolled in the club and meetings were
held every week.

Camp For Girls 7
To10Years Of Age
A day camp for young girls from
the ages of 7 to 10 has been organ-
ized by two students, Ruth Cline,
'38 and Mary Campbell, '38.
The camp opens today and will
continue until Aug. 21. It is held
daily from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and
the enrollment charges are $20 for
the season. The camp will be limited.
to 15 girls.
The camp is organized as regular
summer camps are. An educational
program is planned which will in-
clude training in handicrafts, danc-
ing, nature study, sewing, cooking
and music appreciation. Along with
this there will be recreational proj-
ects such as games, swimming and
story telling.
This is the first time that such a
project has been attempted.
Union Announces
Summer Program
A complete program of Summer
Session activities to be conducted at
the Michigan Union was announced
yesterday by Stanley G. Waltz, man-
Registration of summer students
will begin at once at the main desk
'n the Union lobby, and, according
to Waltz, membership cards must be
presented by those who desire to avail
-hemselves of the privileges of the
The natatorium will be open from
3 to 8 p.m., the library from 1 to 10
p.m., the cafeteria from 7:30 a.m. to
7:45 p.m., while the barbershop and
dining room will continue to operate
at the regular hours.

Huge Reception
For Styudents:
To Be Friday
Special Weekly Teas Have
Also Been Planned; Miss
McCormick In Charge
Social activities of the Summera
Session will center around the Mich-j
igan League, and an extensive pro-

League President

gram of dances, receptions, and teasI
has been planned by Miss Ethel A.
McCormick, social director, and
Charlotte D. Rueger, '37; president,
The first dance of the session was
held Saturday night, but from now
on the regular dances will be given
on Friday nights. As in previous
years there will be hosts and host-
esses at all the dances to introduce CHARLOTTE li. GER
new students. Music will be fur-
nished by Al Cowan's orchestra. Most
of these dances will be held at the' nt ents
League, but there will be some social M
functions held at the Union during
the Session, Miss McCormick an-
nounced, although no definite plans haeb e a ea e.J n e d n r
have been made as yet. la
Reieption To Be Held

Recreational Facilities For All
Interests Available In Summer
Swim in the afternoon, dance in ment facilities such as slides, diving
he evening, go swimming again at platforms and water swings.
light--that's the amusement cycle Opportunities for dancing in Ann
if Ann Arbor in the summer time Arbor are afforded by the League, the
vith an ccasionai ainernoon of ten-
2is or golf thrown in ahead of the Union, and other; student centers.
;wim. Outside Ann Arbor there are dance
Washtenaw County abounds with halls at Island Lake on U.S.-16, Blue
;ood swimming holes in addition to Lantern Ballroom at Sand Lake on
he two pools at the Union and e t Westwood ShPike, higan Avenue
intiamural Building, and the exten- between Wayne and Dearborn and
ion of auto permits in the summer atwhitmareLae.
.ime makes all of them easily avail-) at Whitmore Lake.
Able to the Summer Session student.
The Huron River is safe for swim- Ann Arbor Police
ming above Ann Arbor, with the
nearest point the municipal swim- Warn Car Parkers
ming beach -near Saunders' Canoe
Livery. The "sand bar" by the rail-
oad bridge at the junction of the The Ann Arbor police department
Nhitmore Lake Road and Huron yesterday issued a warning to Sum-
iiver Drive is a favorite point, but mer Session students driving thei
langerous for inexperienced swim- cars in Ann Arbor that parking reg-
ners because of a drop-off. "Foster's" ulations will be strictly enforced dur-
he red bridge over the Huron just, ing the summer.
ast Barton Pond, affords good high- The local regulations require lights
Jiving facilities, on all cars parked on the city streets
Farther up the river between Ann beginning one hour after sundown
Arbor and Dexter is Delhi, where rap- except where the streets are lighted
ids in one part of the stream pro- by sidewalk are-lights, or "boulevar
vide excitement to accompany swim- lights." (These extend to StatE
ming in a more quiet pool. Just past Street from Huron to E. William, an
Delhi on the River Drive are the on Liberty from State Street to Divi-
twin reservoirs of Loch Alpine, us- sion in the campus area).
ually the coldest waters available.
Hudson Mills, an abandoned mill
site on North Territorial Road near
its junction with the Portage Lake Such a
Road, three miles north of Dexter, FEATHERWEIGHT
offers an exceedingly swift current on
one side, a deep, quiet pool on the
other, clear water, and a fine sand-B-
gravel bottom.
Groorne's Bathing Beach at Whit- Such CONTROL !
more Lake and Newport Beach at
Portage Lake are also within easy itj9a WOVEN
range for the student, with amuse- arnerette

The German department is spon-
soling a German table in the Rus-
sian Tea Room of the League during
the luncheon and dinner hour every
day except Sunday throughout the
Summer Session, according to Prof.
Henry W. Nordmeyer.
The German table is being held for
students interested in speaking Ger-.
man. At every meal a member of
the German department will be pres-
( ent to assist the conversation. The
table is under the direction of two
graduate students, Gladys Ochs and
Max Reck. Meals will be served at
noon and at 6 p.m.
At 5:30 p.m. daily, the German
- Club is sponsoring a social hour to
- be held in the Russian Tea Room
for all students interested. A piano
has been obtained and German songs
will be sung and games played.
;s The German Club is sponsoring a
s number of activities for the sum-
, mer. Severalgarden parties and
d picnics are planned. The German
d department is also making plans for
,e thepresentation of a German play.

German Table
To Be Started
In Tea Room


Month-End Sale
WHITE HATS of Felts and Straws at $2.95.,
Black, Brown and Navy Straws for Travel
at $1.50 and $2.95.


The outstanding social event of.
the Summer Session, the Faculty Re-
ception for summer students, which
draws an annual crowd of approxi-i
mately 3,000, will be held Friday night
at the League. The receiving line
of summer faculty members and their
wives will be formed in the Ethel
Fountain Hussey room. There will
be dancing in the ballroom to the
music of Al Cowan's orchestra, and
bridge contests in both auction and
contract will be held on the thirdI
floor, with prizes for doubles and
singles in both games. Refreshments
will be served during the evening,
and a fortune telling booth will also
be opened. The reception is free to
all students enrolled in the Session.
A special program of weekly teas~
for summer students has also been
planned. Refreshments will be'
served from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. every
Wednesday afternoon either in the
garden or the concourse of the
League. All students are urged to
attend these teas, Miss McCormick
To Offer Bridge Lessons
Another activity of particular in-
terest to summer students will be
the weekly series of dancing and
bridge lessons offered at the League.
The dancing classes, which are open
~o both men and women, will be
held on Monday and Tuesday nights,
the beginners' class meeting on Mon-
lays, and the intermediate class on
[uesdays. A charge of $1.50 will be
made for six lessons, and the in-
,truction will be under the direction
f Miss McCormick. Bridge lessons
will be given on each Wednesday
:eighteduring the term, and will be
,irected by Conway Maaee.
Miss Rueger will be in charge of
student activities during the term.
,l students who are interested in
acting as officials at the weekly
,ances should communicate with
Miss Rueger or with Miss McCor-
mick's office at the League as soon
as possible.

Mary Kessberger, '34, Is
Engaged To W. 11. Davis
Of Belding
Many engagements and weddings
of present and former University stu-
dents have been announced during
the past few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. George Kessberger
of Detroit have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Mary
Elizabeth, to William B. Davis of
Belding, Mich.


The 4th demands new clothes, but you
don't need reasons to buy values like
4 these ...
.Cottons - Acetates - Tubsilks - Crepes - Prints - Knits }
Sizes 11 to 46 - 16'/2 to 28/z
1Values $16.95 to $35.00
Crepes - Prints - Laces - Congo Cloth - Knits in both
Suits and Dresses ... .
White and Pastel Wools... at $12.95
Corduroy and Novelty Cloths. .at $8.95
String and Cottons..........at $5.00
Spring Suits and Coats
' .Values to$29.75
Two Groups of Spring Swagger and short, fitted suits, also
navy and plaid and lighter colors in coats. Sizes to 44.
Dresses BloUSes
Odds and ends -- Sizes 12 to 44 Cotton and Silks - $2.95 values
$3.95 $0

ites feld in New Vork this summer. Miss Wunsch, '35, is
Miss Kessberger is affiliated with a member of Alpha Phi sorority.
Alpha Phi sorority, and was chair-IMr. and Mrs. E. J. O'Brien have
man of the naieup committee for 1 announced plans for the marriage of
J.G.P. of '33. After graduating in their daughter, Mary, '36, to Roscoe
'34, she taught art in Greenville for Day, Jr., Grad., son of Mr. and Mrs.
a year. Mr. Davis, a graduate of '35, Roscoe Day of Oakland, Calif., which
is a member of Chi Psi fraternity. will take place in Detroit tomorrow.
The engagement was announced at Miss O'Brien was Women's Busi-
the Detroit Golf Club, and the wed- ness Manager of the Michiganensian
ding will be held Sept. 26. last year, and was a member of Wy-
The marriage of Nancy Newton to vern and Mortarboard. She was on
Thomas Oyler, '37 of Cincinnati, has the League Council for two years.
been announced by the bride's pa- She is a member of Kappa Alpha
rents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. New- Theta.
ton of Ypsilanti. The wedding took Mr. Day graduated from Leland
place June 20 in The Little Church Stanford University in '34, and is a
Around The Corner in New York. member of Chi Psi fraternity. He
Miss Newton has studied art at has been a graduate student of the
Cranbrook Institute. and has made forestry school for two years.
several plaques of notable people, in-
cluding one bust. Mr. Oyler is a
member of Beta Theta Pi. After a
honeymoon in the Adirondacks, the From V herev r
Oylers will spend the summer in the
Colonial Apartments in Ann Arbor.
In the fall they will make Cincinnati Wn
their home.
Miss Wunsch Marries
Mr. and Mrs. Grover C. Cook ofBLE
Allegan have announced the wed-WASHABL
ling of their daughter, Nancy, '37, to
Shirley Snow, Jr., '33, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Shirley C. Snow, Sr., of Grosse
?ointe. The marriage took place
Miss Cook was a member of the
3ophomore Cabaret last year, and
was a member of the Choral Union.
She was affiliated with Collegiate
Sorosis sorority.
In Detroit, June 15, Elizabeth
vVunsch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Wunsch of Detroit, became
the bride of Albert Thomas, son of
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Thomas of De-
Mr. Thomas, a member of Phi
Delta Phi, will attend the Law School

-that's why! A mere nothing in the
hand - a smoothie and a wonder-
worker on the body. You look abso-
lutely "poured" in ! It'll never "ride
up," either, because it's woven two-
way-stretch Lastex all over - except
for the lace bra top. There's a short
lacing in back; so you won't break your
finger nails pulling it on. Non-skid
elastic shoulder straps.

"''til ''i' "' :


= r .


You Come

0 r-r

S tJT j '9ST ,


SHANGHAI, June 28.-UP)-Amer-.
can observers said tonight they
eared an open Sino-Japanese rup-
,ure over recent occurrances in North
and South China.
American commentators expressed
he oainion that China and Japan
vere almost at the breaking poin
ollowing the smuggling scandal in
north China-for which the Chinese
have blamed Japan-which was cli-
naxed when Chinese customs fires
>n two Japanese boats.

fi .




. I?

c '. 2

Every Important
s ye and Material!
If a-hat-for-every-costuime is yout goal
here's your opportunity! Leghorns, pan--
amas, felts, stitched crepcs, bakus! Be

.":I :


:ti} {,:;
;". .
{ : r,. : ..
. '} .


HERE are

many different types of washables


In this group. Crepes, cord weaves, and gay prints
are a few. The styles are numerous . . . one and
two-piece shirtwaist types, new fly fronts, neck-
band treatments. No other frock will seem as
fresh and inviting as these! Sizes:u

MISSES 11-17

WOMEN'S 18-40


and Up


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan