100%

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

Share

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 25, 1934 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1934-06-25

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

$ THE MICHIGAN DAILY PA
e Is Center Of Campus Social Activities For Summer Sessi

Dr. Bell Plans Varied Program
Of Sports For Women Students

Dr. Bell, who will teach theory to'
graduate students, there will be Dr.
Mabel Rugen assisting her; Miss Lau-
rie Campbell, tennis and swimming;
Miss Virginia Peaseley, tennis, golf,
and dancing; and Miss Marie Hart-
wig, golf and dancing. Miss Stewart
Hanley may also instruct in golf on
occasion.
Many unusual and interesting fea-
tures which were popular in the past
will be continued this summer. Many
outings or picnic-swims will be held.
Mixed swims in the intramural build-
ing are promised. Tournaments in
golf, tennis, archery, and bridge-ten-
nis may be conducted.
The 16 tennis courts at Palmer
Field are open to women at all times.
The swimming pool in Barbour Gym
will be used some for instruction along
with the Union pool, which has been
reserved for women at certain hours.
Then there's the University golf

Friday Named As
Deadline Date For
Fellowshi fEntries
All applications for the $500 fellow-
ship and the two $100 Senior Gift
awards offered by the Alumnae
Council for the coming school year
to women of the class of 1935 should
be in the office of the Dean of Women
by Friday morning, according to an
announcement made by Mrs. Beach
Conger, executive secretary of the
Alumnae Council, yesterday.
The fellowship is named after
Francis Boynton, the main contrib-
utor, and is being offered to any
Michigan woman graduate desiring
to work on a degree in another col-
lege or any woman desiring to work
on a master's degree at the Univer-
sity who has not previously enrolled
here.
Detroit alumnae are offering one
of the Senior scholarships. The sec-
ond, the Judus Ginberry Colten schol-
arship is named after the donor. In
order for an undergraduate to be
able to qualify for the award, she
must have had an average, of B
for three years of college work. 4
The awards, inaugurated this year,
will be available to women of the
class of 1936 next year.
Mrs. Backer Is
To Be Summer
Dean Of Women
Mrs. Byrl Fox Bacher, assistant
dean of women during the year un-
der Miss Alice Lloyd, dean of women,
will act as dean of women for
the Summer Session. She will be
assisted in her office by Mrs. Helen
Kindred and Miss Dorothy Ogborn.1
The Dean of Women's office has
under its supervision the manage-
ment of the dormitories, Betsy Bar-
bour House and Jordan Hall, as well
as the sorority houses which are open
to undergraduate and graduate wom-
en during the summer. In addition
the office will oversee the League.
Miss Lloyd is spending the vacation
at her summer home at Piseco, N. Y.
Miss Jeannette Perry, assistant dean
of women during the winter session
will return to her office during Aug-
ust to complete arrangements for the
opening of the dormitories in the
fall.
A prospector looking over the site
where an abanddned cabin had been
torn down in Volcano, Calif., found a
$20 gold piece coined in 1862.

Quiet Sunday H 1700 Degrees
Disrupted By Are Awarde
Innocent Bird At Exerci
A law enforcement officer - had More than 1700 students ri
he happened to be strolling at the " their degrees at the ninetieth
moment on the west side of State - Commencement exercises held
Street - would have put in a hurried day, June 18, in the Yost Field
Honorary degrees were also a
call for the riot squad Sunday after- to 11 men.
noon. The number of recipients
The sidewalk was crowded at one plomas is the smallest in yea
place with a huge mob that numbered cording to University records.
alnr a baker's dozen, and when ceived degrees for having con
more than three people happen to their work in the literary <
meet at the same spot on an Ann while 221 received engineering
Arbor street during certain periods of J diplomas.
the year police immediately expect a 1 Walter Lippmann, noted ecc
riot. and political commentator, de
In this instance the crowd was , the Commencement address.
After the completion of th
drawn by a small bird sitting non- Miss Sarah Pierce, familiar to Ann ferring of degrees upon the st
chalantly in the center of the walk. Arbor audiences for her acting in President- Alexander G. R
Nice-looking little fellow he was, too, regular and Summer Session plays, awarded the honorary degree
though quite frightened. It seems will play the role of Dona Filomena recipients and their diplomas
he had astigmatism, near-sighted- in "A Hundred Years Old," second master of arts, Virgil V. McNut
ness, or else was just crazy with the presentation of the Michigan Reper- nalist and publisher, and Wil
heat. At any rate he had flown due tory Players to be given in the Lydia Hinsdale, physician, educator,:G
west from the campus and, with his Mendelssohn Theatre tonight and to- cheologist; master of laws, Ale
mind possibly on the worm he had morrow night. G. Burr, chief justice of the si
just been nibbling in front of Haven j __court of North Dakota.
Hall, tried to go through a plate glass Doctor of engineering, Lyr
window of one of State Street's book Clark, of Mt. Zion, Ill., as maid of Morehouse and Herbert S. C
stores. The sudden stop had stunned honor, and Elizabeth Shull, Betty doctor of letters, Harold Idri
the absent-minded creature and it Bosworth, Lucille Georg, and Betty Doctor of laws, George F. Zool
took some time before he regained Aigler, all of Ann Arbor, as brides- H. Fead, William L. Clemen
enough equilibrium to start flying Jmaids. Mr. Lippmann.
again. Francis Hazel of Bellingham,
A bit of research on the part of a Wash., was best man and ushers were Montana gasoline tax col
book store clerk, who found a pic- Henry H. Harbison, Carl Hammer, showed increases for the early
ture of the bird's cousin in one of and John Horace Clark, all of Detroit, of 1934 over the corresponding
the store's numerous volumes, es- and Laurence Clarke, of Clinton. in 1933.
tablished the fact that the victim of
careless flying was a flicker. And the
mob of innocent bystanders, con-
vinced of the bird's identity and hav-
ing nothing further about which to
argue, dispersed - just before a
strolling pillar of the law happened
by. Thus avoiding a major catastro-
phe, the calling of the riot squad, and
enough facts to make this story good
enough for the front page.
INupilVowsRe
The marriage of Miss Jean Cowden,
daughter of prof. and Mrs. Roy W.
Cowden of the English department,
and Wilbert L. Hindman, Jr., Grad.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Hindman
of Detroit, was solemnized at 8 p.m.
Saturday, June 8, at St. Andrews Epis-
copal Church here. The service was
read by the Rev. I. C. Johnson of St.
John's Church, Detroit.
The bride's attendants were Marion

DR. MARGARET BELL
course, numerous riding stables, ca-
noeing on the Huron River, and swim-
ming in Portage and Whitmore Lakes.
The attention of students is brought
to the new ruling concerning play on
the Palmer Field tennis courts. Men
will not be allowed to use them, ex-
cept as the guests of women. Guest
tickets may be procured from the ma-
tron at the W.A.A. Building. This rul-
ing went into effect recently due to
the fact that the courts were being
used by townspeople to the exclusion
of women students. Since the ruling
went into effect, the number of wo-
men players has doubled.
Womenare warned that they must
undergo Health Service examinations
before participating in any sports.

OUTSTA

COTTON
B LOSSOM
SHOP

What PREKETES

NDIN

C

#E- *
; L t 1
:
r:
/
.".".
.".".":
....::::::::::
.. .......
i A
:; sic
0 a
.' & t _ 1
U
i-
Y yiy
': F
r
"' "- t
t
1
; '_.
r f 1 .
7
/' c
l r
1
t
" .,, c

G FEATURES
Among our
COTTON
DRESSES
GINGHAMS - French and
Tissue ginghams in checks
and plaids
SEERSUCKER - Sun back
and sports action backs.
White and pastels.
DOTTED SWISS-In white,
pastels, navy, red and
brown.
VOILES - Printed, pastels,
and dark shades.
EYELETS - In navy and-
brown, white, and pastels.
STRING LACE - One and
two piece dresses in natu-
ral and pastels.
$2.95 - - $3.95
$5.95
0
SHIRTS AND
SLACKS
Hecre's the outfit for gen-
uine comfort -- shirts and
slacks in plain white or
color combinations.
$2.50
PIQUE AND LINEN
SKIRTS
The piques come in white
and the linens in natural
$1.95 and $2.95

SUGA

iS....

"A PLACE OF INDIVIDUALITY AND DISTINCTION"
COMPLETE FOUNTAIN
TOASTED SANDWICHES
REGULAR MEALS LUNCHE
JU IY TEAKSF ROG L EG!
F ISH SA LADS
DRAUGHT BEER
BOTTLED BEER (ALL KINDS)
HOME MADE CANDYI

Ti r
j rsent s
ALL THE NEW EXCITING
FASHIONS FOR SUMMER,
Prints - Pastels - Sumer Sheers
Piques - Seersuckers -- Ginghams
Come to Look or Come to Buv

I

Beer and Wine to take
off the premises sold
until 2:00 A.M.

-1 1 1 Mn I, WIN I I mol"I

i'"

Special Purchase of
W HI T E
I-4A T !-

These can be obtained at the SUGAR BOWL at. all hours.
We offer Excellent Service in a Cool, Rest ful Atniosphere.

.
11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan