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June 22, 1949 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-06-22

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


h

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

egistration Now Open
:r Coed SummerSports

Coeds may still register for
sports instruction this week from
8 a.m. until noon and from 1 to
4 p.m. in Office 15, Barbour Gym-
nasium, Dr. Margaret Bell, Chair-
man of the Women's Physical Ed-
ucation Department, has announ-
ced.
Women students attending the
summer session can take advan-
tage of this opportunity to learn
new sports techniques and brush
up on old ones.
The extensive summer sports
program also gives a chance to
coeds who were unable to enroll
for sports instruction during the
regular school year because of lack
of space.
* * *
INSTRUCTION will be given for
the first time during summer ses-
sion in riding.
A special new course in fund-
amental rhythms especially de-
signed for those interested in
teaching elementary grades is
also being offered.
Other courses open are both be-
ginning and intermediate golf,
tennis, swimming, modern dance,
archery, folk dance, recreational

leadership and posture, figure and
carriage.
* * *
APPROXIMATELY 400 women
usually enroll in the summer phys-
ical education courss as compared
to 1,000 during the regular term.
Special tournaments, which
will be announced later, will take
place during the summer ses-
sion.
Small sports equipment, includ-
ing tennis racquets, bats, balls,
bows and arrows, golf clubs and
picnic utensils, may be rented at
the Women's Athletic Building.
All women students who wish to
pUrticipate in the sports program
must have a check-up at Health
Service, Dr. Bell said.
Bees Humming
NEW YORK-Bees were in a
rive of activity long before man
figured out what "pre-historic"
meant.
They had a complicated society
which "hummed perfectly."
Young were fed, cared for, win-
ter provisions stored and each bee
took part in home-building and
housekeeping. They waxed busy.

Ushers, Ticket
Takers To Sign
For Play Series
Coeds interested in ushering for
the six plays to be presented this
summer by the Speech department
are asked to contact the Under-
graduate Office of the League.
Members of the Speech depart-
ment will be given first preference
for the positions until Friday. At
that time they will be open to ev-
eryohe. In addition to the ushers,
men are also needed as ticket
takers.
The first play, "On Borrowed
Time" by Paul Osborn, will be
given from June 29 to July 2.
Lindsay and Crouse's Broadway
comedy "Life with Father" will
be presented from July 6 to July
9. This will be followed by "The
Glass Menagerie" by Tennessee
Williams, which will run from July
13 through July 16. The fourth
play of the series will be "The
White Steed" by Paul Vincent
Carrol, to be presented July 20
through July 23. The season will
close with the opera "La Boheme"
to be presented in conjunction
with the School of Music. This
will run August 3, 4, 5, 6 and 8.
All the plays will begin at 8
p.m. and will be presented at
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.

League Plans
Social Events
For Summer
A variety of dance programs
and bridge groups will highlight
League Council plans for the sum-
mer' session.
Del Elliott's orchestra will fur-
nish music for the series of infor-
mal dances which will be held
from 9 p.m. to midnight every Fri-
day and Saturday in the League
Ballroom.
FEATURED VOCALIST is Beth
Skidmore. John Murtaugh, who
plays tenor saxophone with Elli-
ott's orchestra, has several years
of professional background. He
has made appearances at the
Union and the League.
All students may attend the
dances with or without dates.
The first dance will be held Fri-
day night, but there will be none
this Saturday. Beginning next
week the dances are scheduled
for every Friday and Saturday.
A series of weekly square dances,
begun Monday, will continue for
the next four weeks for the enter-
tainment of mixed groups. Under
the direction and calling of David
Palmer, the square dances withha
record background will be held
from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Mondays
in the League ballroom and are
still open to late registrants.
LEAGUE sponsored activities on
Tuesdays will include two classes
in ballroom dancing taught by
John Lekas from an established
school of dance. Beginners will
meet at 7 p.m. for instruction
while intermediates will hold their
classes at 8:30 p.m.
Tonight marks the beginning
of a series of bridge lessions
which will be taught by Mrs.
Walter McLean. Beginners will
meet at 7 p.m. with the more
advanced players meeting at
8:30 p.m.
Bridge enthusiasts will also re-
ceive an opportunity for master
points at the Duplicate Bridge
Tournament to be held tomorrew
in the Grand Rapids Room of
the League where the classes will
also meet.

Picnic Grounds --- Refreshments

S t O:
-OF
- o
**
"eShe's been the center of attention sin ce she's had her hair
styled at the STAEBLER BEAUTY SHOP!"'
STAEBLER BEAUTY SHOP
601 E. Liberty Phone 8878

WENATCHEE APPLE QUEEN-Portia Jean Thornton, 18 year
old high school girl, ruled as queen over the Apple Blossom Fes-
tival held this month at Wenatchee, Washington.

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Slater-Elliott
Mrs. Marvin J. Slater of Ann
Arbor announces the marriage of
her daughter, Joan Connaught, to
Peter Robert Elliott, son of Dr. and
Mrs. J. N. Elliott of Bloomington,
Ill.
A graduate of the University,
Mrs. Elliott is a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta.
Mr. Elliott also is a graduate of
the University where he is a mem-
ber of Sigma Chi and Michigamua.
* * *
Cork-Wah r
Prof. and Mrs. James M. Cork
of Ann Arbor announce the mar-
riage of their daughter Janet Lee
to John Cannon Wahr, son of Prof.
and Mrs. Fred B. Wahr, also of
Ann Arbor.
The former Miss Cork is a grad-
uate of the University where she
was affiliated with Pi Beta Phi and
a member of Alpha Lembda Delta,
Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa,
Wyvern and Mortarboard.
Mr. Wahr is now working to-
ward his doctorate in physics at
the University. He is a member

of Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi,
Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Xi.
The marriage was solemnized
June 14 in the First Congrega-
tional Church. The couple will
make their home in Ann Arbor.
* '* *
Heimann-Ross
Mr. and Mrs. George Albert Hei-
mann of Detroit announce the
marriage of their daughter, Gloria
Lucille, to Howard Graham Ross,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Charles How-
ard Ross of Barton Hills.
Mrs. Ross is a graduate of Mich-
igan State Normal College.
Mr. Ross received his degree
from the University. He is a mem-
ber of Delta Upsilon and Alpha
Kappa Kappa fraternities.
The couple will make their home
in Philadelphia.
* * *
I ngersol I-Anderson
Dr. and Mrs. Chandler D. Inger-
soll have announced the engage-
ment Hof;their. daughter, Jane, to
Mr. Allen George Anderson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Anderson
of Petersburg, Fla.

Miss Ingersoll is a senior in the
literary college.
Mr. Anderson was graduated
from the University of Florida.
He is now a teaching fellow in the
mathematics department of the
University.
* * *
Regent-Conover
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth G. Re-
gent of Long Island, N.Y., have
announced the engagement of
their daughter, Joan, to Mr. Eu-
gene Conover, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert B. Conover of Benton Har-
bor, Mich.
Miss Regent and Mr. Conover
are both juniors in the architec-
ture college.
Wilson-Weber
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Wilson of
Putney, Ky., have announced the
marriage of their daughter, Mary
Delle, to Donald E. Weber, son of
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Weber of
Ferndale.
Mrs. Weber, a member of Alpha
Xi Delta sorority, plans to return
to school in the fall as a senior in
music school.

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AMAZING BARGAINS!
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11

Jacobson
Exclusives

tI

For

ale, To Rent, Wanted,
Found, Transportation or

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A WONDERFUL

Personal Columns in the
CLASSIFIED SECTION
of
(1 T

SUMMER
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11

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