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June 26, 1939 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-06-26

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

MONDAY, JUNE

MIII III II IIIII IIrI l111 11111 I 111111111 1 p I
I IIIIA

MICHIGAN MERRY-GO-R OUND
...by Calliope...
Michigan women! Your scholastic programs are made out by now, but
what about your exercise programs? Of course walking is one of the best
exercises, and everyone gets enough of that, trotting around the campus. But
walking is only "E Pluribus Unum," and with so many delightful opportuni-
ties offered by the Physical Educaton Department, why not take advantage
of them and trim your figure down for fall or preserve what you have against
sumnmer let-downs.
Archery is not nearly so difficult as the Indians made it seem. It develops
the thin, reduces the fat, and best of all, it is not too strenuous for women of
average health.
Badminton is easily learned and uses all of those dormant mtscles. It is
not nearly so strenuous as tennis and requires much less skill.
Tennis, like badminton, wakes up all your muscles, but it is strenuous and
requires skill in order to be successful on the courts. However, if you have
lots of stamina and no heart trouble, tennis is a perfect workout. There are
sixteen courts available, so it shouldn't be hard to find a vacant one for out
of class playing.
Golf includes the merits of walking as well as the benefits of the swing of
arms and upper trunk. A-putting green and golf course in addition to excel-
lent instruction are offered for student disposal.
Riding is an easy sport because the poor horse does most of the work. But
be sure you have a calm-head for managing. the horse. There are beginning,
intermediate, and advanced classes. Six rides are offered for the special price
of $5.
Swimming is the best exercise of all, for it guarantees to take fat off in
the wrong places and put it on the right. For poise and grace, nothing is bet-
ter than dancing. Classes in tap as well as modern dancing are being offered
this summer for men and women.
For bridge fiends or wold-be fiends, the League is offering lessons as well
For bridge fiends or would-be fiends, the League is offering lessons as
well as duplicate bride. The League is also sponsoring classes in square and
On Friday, June 30, there will be a general reception of the faculty for
the students at the Horace H. Rackham School. Every Friday and Saturday'
the League is sponsoring a social-evening at 9 p.m. in the League Ballroom.
The League is giving a "Watermelon Cut" for Southern students at 7:30
p.m. Friday, July 14. More chances for dancing will be offered by the League
with tea dances every Wednesday afternoon. r
"All work, no play-" You know the rest. So plan on playing this summer
at Michigan, and get on the Michigan Merry-Go-Round!
Deutsches Haus Is Iaugurated
For Summer By Dr. Otto Graf

French House
Opens Fourth
Season Here

eddings And Engagements Feature
Graduation And Post Graduation Days

Varied
For
Will

Activities Planned
Summer; Library
Be Maintained

The Foyer Francais, a residence and
center of activities for students in-
terested in French, begins its fourth
summer on campus this week.
Women students may live and
board at the house while men are
invited to take their noon and eve-
ning meals there. Only French may
be spoken in the house. A library
of French books, magazines, news-
papers and reviews is maintained
there for reading. Activities include
card games, chess and checkers, musi-
cales and parties with the great
French holiday, July 14, forming the
occasion for a special celebration.
The house is again under the direc-
tion of Mlle. Deirdre McMullan, house
manager; Mlle. Jeanne Rosselet,
social director; and Prof. Anthony
Jobin of the French department,
faculty director. The Foyer is to be
located at the Kappa Alpha Theta
sorority house at 1414 Washtenaw.
A second house will also be made
available if the number of applicants
warrants.
Miss McMullan is instructor in
French at Grosse Pointe High
School. She has studied at the Uni-
versity of Grenoble and is widely
travelled in France. Miss Rosselet is
instructor in French at Gaucher Col-
lege.
Members of the faculty are fre-
quently invited to the house to con-
tribute to the conversation. Also a
nucleus of graduate students and
teachers of French assist students 4in
improving their French.
The Foyer is modelled after the
famous French House at Middlebury,
Vermont.
Pre-School Drama
Registration Opens
Registration for pre-school play
groups begins at 8:30 a.m. today at
the Mack and Angell schools. The
play groups begin tomorrow and last
from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. They will
be held five days a week for eight
weeks.
Mothers must present a statement
from their physicians concerning the
fitness of their child's physical condi-
tion. Trained teachers will be assisted
by the mothers. Those mothers un-
able to assist will pay a higher fee.
The program of mother assistance
was carried on during the past year
by the Ann Arbor Cooperative Nursery
Group and was found beneficial not
only to the children who learn to
play together under supervision but
also to the mothers who found it
helpful in studying the newer method
in child care and child management.

Traditional June weddings and en-
gagements have filled commencement1
week and the days following.
The Ethel Fountain Hussey lounge
in the League was the scene of the
nuptials of Ann Elisabeth Mitchell
'35, daughter of Prof. and Mrs. Elmer
Dayton Mitchell, and Robert Grim-
shaw Dailey, '37E, of Akron, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hunt Dailey of
Allentown, O. The ceremony was held
Saturday, June 10, and was officiated
by Dr. Leonard A. Parr of the First
Congregational Church. Matron of
honor was Mrs. Jerome W. Eberts
of Detroit and bridesmaids, Joanna
Dailey, sister of the bridegroom, and
Mary B. Johnson of Ann Arbor. Mar-
tha Rasch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Rasch, cousin of the bride, was
flower girl. Best man was Paul Con-
aty Roche of- Old Lynne, Conn. A
reception in the Grand Rapids room
of the League followed the ceremony.
Miss Mitchell is a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority and Mr. Dailey
is affiliated with Psi Upsilon.
The engagement of Laura Jane
Zimmerman, '36, daughter of Mrs.
Edward Zimmerman of Ludington, to
Thomas A. Andersen of Detroit was
announced Sunday, June 11 at a
breakfast in the alcove of the Rus-
sian Tea Room of the League. No
date has been set for the wedding.
Miss Zimmerman served as treas-
urer of the League while in the Uni-
versity and is a member of Alpha
Omicron Pi and Pi Lambda Theta.
Mr. Andersen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
C. J. Andersen, attended Wayne
University.
A luncheon at the Barton Hills
Country Club Friday, June 16, was
the scene of the announcement of
the engagement of Elizabeth Hunt-
ington, '39, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George B. Huntington, to Robert
James Beuhler, '39E, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herman R. Beuhler, of Ann
Arbor. Miss Huntington, who re-
ceived her diploma last week, is affili-
ated with Alpha Phi and Mr. Beuhler
is a member of Zeta Psi. The lun-
cheon was given by Miss Hunting-
ton.
Commencement Day Weddings
Commencement day was chosen as
their wedding date by four former
University students. At 4 p.m. Jean
Alicia Seeley, '37, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Dana E. Seeley was married
to Vaughan William Greene of Flint.
The bride was president of the League
Council, a member of Kappa Alpha
Theta and Mu Phi Epsilon, national
honorary music sorority. After re-
ceiving her diploma in 1937, she con-
tinued her studies in the School of
Music.
Ann Timmons of Detrot was maid
of honor to the bride' and brides-
maids were Kathleen Mead of Bir-
mingham, Nancy Averill of Racine,
Wis., Betty Little of Detroit, and
Mrs. A. Jackson Day and Margaret
Cowie of Ann Arbor. Mr. Seeley's
father was best man. A reception at
the Seeley residence followed the
ceremony.
Dorothy Louise Novy who received

her Master of Science degree from
the University last week was married
to Russell Everett Wilson, '39, of
Grand Rapids on June 17. Miss Novy,
who lived at Martha Cook Building
during her senior year on campus, is
the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert
L. Novy of Detroit. After a summer in
the South Mr. and Mrs. Wilson will
return to Ann Arbor where Mr. Wil-

son will-teach at Tappan Junior
High School.
Of great interest to the forestry
school was the wedding June 17 of
Lillian Starrett, '39F&C, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Starrett of
Ann Arbor, to Frank C. Becker, Jr.,
'39F&C, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
C. Becker of Columbus, 0. Miss Star-
rett was the first woman ever to

receive a degree in forestry at the
University.
The ceremonies were held in the
gardens of Mrs. Frank N. Blanchard
on Geddes Road. Matron of honor
was the sister of the bride, Mrs.
Rachel W. Milleer of Cleveland and
maid of honor Florence Hanz of
Cleveland. Mr. Becker's brother
James was best man. A reception in
the garden followed the wedding
ceremony.
Carney-Briscoe Nuptials
The League Chapel was the scene
of the nuptials on Sunday, June 18, of
Dorothy Ann Briscoe, '37, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Briscoe of
Trenton, and Dr. Robert G. Carney,
(Continued on Page 9)

R'wwtd tbe J'urnmeA 6&LC& in
&tAsRrrnz-2ide c~aEtfee.6 frnm &d2iru , .Rfapi

I.

DRESSES For
All Occasions
Cottons, Ginghams

Dotted Swiss, Spun Rayons, Washable Silks

p

Size 11 to 17-12 to 42.

$4.00 to $19.95

I'

PLAY CLOTHES

Opportunities for German students
to speak and understand the German
language are being offered this sum-
mer by the newly organized Deutsches
Haus.
The Deutsches Haus, located in
the Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity
house at 1315 Hill St., offers room
accomnodations for 18 men students
and eating facilities for both men
and women students. Members of the
German faculty will be present at
the meals. The house will be the
center of extracurricular programs
supplementing classwork in German
and will be the meeting place of the,
Summer German Club.
The Deutsches Haus, presented
this year for the first time, is an out-
growth of the Summer German
Table. Language teachers for many
years recognized the need for bring-
ing their students together for spe-
cialized training and practice in the
spoken language, according to Dr.
Otto G. Graf, of the German depart-
ment, director of the house.
As a result of frequent requests of
high school teachers,.a German Table'
was established during the 1936
Summer Session and continued dur-
ing the 1937 and 1938 sessions. Meals
were served a group forming the Ger-
man Club of the Summer Session and
the club together with the 9erman
department served as the center for
special entertainments and social
activities, climaxed by a banquet at

the end of the session.
Through the efforts of Dr. Graf
and assisted by Dr. Walter A. Reich-
art of the German department, the
Deutsches Haus was organized for
the 1939 Summer Session. The Alpha
Sigma Phi House was taken over for
the summer and through an arrange-
ment with the Dean of Men and
Dean of Women, room accommoda-
tions for. men and eating facilities
for men and women have been made
possible. Meals will be served six
days a, week and members of the
German faculty and graduate stu-
dents of German will guide the con-
versation at the table and conduct a
social hour after dinner.
The social program for the summer
for the members of the Deutsches
Haus and members of the German
Club includes a faculty reception for
residents of the house, excursion,
picnic, visiting lecturer, evening of
musical -entertainment and a final
banquet at the end of the Summer
Session.
Application for room accommoda-
tions should be in by Saturday, July
1, and reservations for meals must
be made in advance according to Dr.
Graf. All interested should contact
him.
The German Club which will hold
its meetings at the Deutsches Haus
is open to all students, faculty mem-
bers and others interested in the
German language.

Ix
V?7:

Plays Suits,

Slack Suits,
Sport Shirts
$1.95 - $5.95
4

Swim Suits,

*

**C*O*L*LINS

*

*

4'

Liberty at Maynard

Spend Your Summer
in Carefree Clothes!

Puzzled about assemblng your
Summer Wardrobe on a budget?
fp'Whether your plans in
clude a vacation - a trig
to the Fair-week-ends a
the lake or being on th
campus-we have a gran
collection of Carefre
Clothes for you.
Do come in and let u
suggest what you need.
We know our easily af-
fordable prices will pleas
you.
+- Sketched at left:
A Sophie Wagner model of
exquisitely sheer non-crush
voile . . . at
$10.95
(Other Cottons from $3.95)

E-
p
t
le
d
e
s

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