SUNDAY, MAY 30, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
Started On Old
Classes Began In 1927;
Mrs. Stewart Hanley
Taught First Class
By RUTH FRANK
Fore!-and the golf classes in the
fall of 1927 started the rounds of the
Old Orchard Course. Eating apples
that fell from the 23 apple trees that
dotted the course, they learned how
to swing a club.
One hundred and seven women
came out for the golf that first sea-
son when Mrs. Stewart Manley, Mich-
igan State champion, came to Ann
Arbor once a week to teach the fun-
damentals of the game.
Since 1927 the number in the
classes has grown steadily, and more
than 200 freshman women are now
taking golf for their physical educa-
tion requirement. There are 10 classes
for the arts college students and three
for the school of education, each of
which meets twice a week. Mrs.
Hanley has worked with the groups
since the first season. She came to
live in Ann Arbor in 1931 to become
officially a member of the physical
Club Sponsors Matches
The Pitch and Putt Club, which
was started last year, is an elective
group, organized to offer a means
for women to continue practice and
enjoy match golf. More than 20
women belong to this club, which
sponsors matches with other golf
clubs in the vicinity.
That women are becoming more
and more interested in golf is evident
to anyone who plays the game. A sur-
very was made in 1931 by a club man-
ufacturer which showed that of all
the lessons given during the period of
1930-31, 80 per centhofthem were
given to women. These statistics
might prove that men do not take
lessons in order to play golf and
tht w omen do-but they also show
how important women think it is to
play golf and play correctly.
1s Social Attribute
Golf has become an exceedingly
important social attribute. It is the
one sport which is played north, east,
south and west, at all country clubs.
Only the non-athletic type of wom-
en can appreciate how great an asset
it is to be able to drive a ball a 100
yards, make two chip shots to the
green, sink a 10 foot putt, walk the
18 holes and not be exhausted. Golf,
however is, not limited to the "weak-
lings" in sport; it is played by the
sturdiest, mastered by veritable ath-
As far as health is concerned, golf
fulfills all requirements. If furnishes,
according to the physical education
authorities, "the moderate outdoor
type of exercise that is needed for
health." One reason for its univer-
sal appeal is that it can be played by
men and women of all ages, and is
tlie one game that a person can con-
tinue practicing as he progresses in
Practice Makes Perfect
The more you play, the better you
play, and the better you like the
game, so say the golfers, particularly
those of the Pitch and Putt Club,
They urge more women to participate
in the tournament matches held each
fall and spring, from which the four
best scores are taken to compose the
team of the club. If after learning
the game, and after some diligent
practice, you cannot make the team,
you at least will be able to enter into
the fun of sports with anyone who
likes the open air.
By F. Bonisteel
Frances Bonisteel, '40, yesterday
won the Michigan junior girls' Open
State Tennis Championship for 1937
by defeating Virginia Kyner of De-
troit, 6-1, 3-6, 6-4 in the finals at
Kingswood School, Cranbrook.
Miss Bonisteel, who won six matches
to reach the finals, was awarded a
gold medal. She is the first Ann Ar-
bor woman to win the Kingswood
A loss of one set was all she suf-
fered to reach the final round. Miss
Bonisteel's opponents included the
Leona and Carol Wheatley, of Copiac,
Joan Bergman of Detroit and Ellen
Wallace of Kingswood.
Margery B. Gillen, '40. was run-
ner up in the 1935 contest. She re-
ceived a silver award.
-- h- --
Helped Defeat Ann Arbor Golf Team
For Warm Weather Chic Try
These women, with the four other members of the University women's
golf team, recently defeated the Ann Arbor Women's golf team in two
successive tournaments which were played on the University Golf Course.
They are also members of the Pitch and Putt Club, an elective group
organized to promote interest in match play. The club is sponsored by
Mrs. Stewart Hanley. Left to right, the women are: Harriet Deane, '39,
Stephanie Parfet, '39, Mary Jane Mueller, '38Ed., and Marjorie Merker.
Sharkskin, Linen Weaves
Are Cool And Practical;
White Is Popular
By MARIAN FERGUSON
Whatever your plans for the sum-
mer may be, cool, practical tailored
suits and two-piece ensembles will
prove a blessing. While traveling, or
trying to look well-groomed for a
new job, their chic and versatility
will help to keep the spirits unwilted.
Fitted jacket suits are often cut;
with swinging skirts, half-belts and
a single button. Even the names of
new fabric weaves like, sharkskin and
silk linen-are breezy and refresh-
ing. With conventional white suits
either dark tailored silk blouses or
brilliant prints will accent the crisp-
ness of the ensembles.
Leaves Used As Buttons
An especially interesting suit has a
short jacket of imported linen but-
toned with patent-leather leaves. Al
rust polka-dot crepe swing skirt, a
scarf of the same material and a
I narrow patent belt complete the col-
or contrast. Another jacket suit
of silk shantung consists of a con-
fetti-showered jacket and a navy
Brilliant col& against a white as
smooth and cool as vanilla ice cream
is the motif of new two-piece en-
sembles. A white silk shirtwaist
dress flaunts a silk jacket in a wild,
bright plaid with a plaid handker-
chief peeping out of a breast pocket,
And Ensembles "" " "
A miscellaneous shower for Ruth
SFowler, '38, who will marry Robert Theatres: Michigan, "Night Must
an(, a wide belt of the same print. ' Rall" with Robert Montgomery and
Another plain white frock has a Owen, '37, June 25, was given yes- Rosalind Russell; Majestic, "The
jacket printed to look like grand- terday in the League garden by Ade- Prince and the Pauper" with Errol
mother's brightest patchwork quilt., line Singleton, '38, and Betty Klein, Flynn, Claude Rains and Billy and
Crimson poppies in clusters of green of Detroit. Bobby Mauch: Whitney, "Mysterious
leaves are scattered on the hem and ' The tea table was set at one end of Crossing," with James Dun and
front of a white dress and grouped the garden, and was decorated with Jean Rogers and "Woman Wise
in a regular print on its short jacket. a white lace cloth and yellow and ,wh len; Wuerth "Sevent ieaven"
Wool Good For Travel white flowers. Carol McClelland and With Simone Simon, James Stuart
Print dresses with plain jackets Edith Herrick, both of Detroit, poured. and Jean Hursholt;
appeal to the practical-minded be- Among those who attended were
cause the jackets can be worn on Mrs. Albert Fowler, and Marion
campus over most summer cottons. Fowler of Detroit, mother and sister TYPEWRITERS
A linen dress in a green, beige and of Miss Fowler, and Kay Loomis, FOUNTAIN PENS
brown plaid has a wide polo belt and '38, Doris Holt, '38SM, Ella Wade, Student Suppli;s
a loose short-slheved jacket in na- '37Ed, and Virginia Eaglesfield, '39.
tural linen. A gaudy South Ameri- Others present were Marion Fitzger- 0 D M o ill
can print has brief sleeves, a narrow ald, '38, Sylvia Callendar, '39 and " D
belt and a chiffon ascot. Its tailored Marjorie Downey, '38. 314 SOUTH STATE STREET
white swagger jacket serves ideally
over other summer dresses. -
Nelsons To Honor
Prof. and Mrs. J. Raleigh Nelson
will hold an informal tea for all de-
parting foreign students from 4 to 6
p.m., Sunday, June 13, at their home.
This tea will be given for all foreign
students who are sailing for their
home countries at the close of school.
Students are asked to inform Pro-
fessor Nelson if they will be able to
attend, as transportation will be fur-
nished if necessary.
Merida Hobart Wins
Merida M. Hobart, '38, won the
University Women's tennis cham-
pionship yesterday by defeating
Catherine A. Sanders, '38, in two
straight sets, 6-2, 6-2.
Miss Hobart entered the finals
after defeating Margaret B. Veen-
boer, '37, 6-0, 6-1 in the semi-finals.
Miss Sanders defeated Margaret I.
Waterston, '38, 6-0, 6-0 in the semi-
Most attrActive and flattering are
light weight wool suits in delicate
pastels. They are absolutely per-
fect for traveling because the wool
has enough body to keep from wrink-
ling in trains or in automobiles, and
the flower colors strike the right
note for summer. A matching felt
snap brim ,a fragile blouse or sweat-
er and brown and white shoes would
complete an unrivalled traveling en-
Lspecially appropriate for Showers and Weddings
and Graduation -
... You will like our Printed Bridge and Luncheon
Sets . . . Handkerchiefs . . . Guest Towels . . . and
Mickey Cochrane says:
'Bean-ball' pitchers don't deserve
PURITY ICE CREAM
WIKEL DRUG COMPANY
We Deliver Phone 3494
-Give To The Student Book Fund-I_____
Spun Rayon Prints .
i ;: LJ'
' ;:; ..
7lf7TJ771i t . i:3
Alpaca . . . Challis and
Linen-Weaves . .
...Y . :#: .A
the graduating co-ed
will appreciate these...
We could wax a bit philosophical about
a graduation but we'll leave that to friends
and relatives and do the practical thing by
suggesting these sensible gifts .
COSTUME JEWELRY ... con
"""_. ' '''" "n'nin c n i
s peauk a'
Young, gay, exciting, Sensa-
tions are made for you who are
trim in figure and daring in
spirit. Although well - nigh
weightless, they gently mould
and coax youthful curves into
rhythmic lines of beauty - yet
leave you free as the wind.
"PEEKS" - Sensation step-in
girdle of open-work, two-way
stretch material that firmly
holds. High waistline and dou-
ble-knit back insures a trim
silhouette. Simple to launder--
no annoying hooks or bones.
Created of lovely,
textured f abrics
tailor beautifully -and
retain their good looks
Color fast, of course
Sizes froan 1 2
HOUSE-COATS with a tiny fig-
ure pattern, in your favorite
color, make a charming gift-
cottons and silks . . .
PAJAMAS ... cool and sleeky,
tailored in clear pastel shades
. one- and two-piece styles.
$1.95 to $5.95
8 NICKELS AI CADE
he Elizabeth Pi on
309 South State Street
_ _ _ ._ __
JUNE BRID'E-S and
G RAD UATE S
We have a complete line of WHITE Garments
- from the narrow Garter Belt type of Girdle
to the well boned Girdle 16 inches in length.
Also white foundations in linen with no bon-
ing, or Lastex back and lightly boned in front.
Also white satin Lastex foundations.
c . ;f ) c
' ..- .
, . .
F F )
Learn correctly and
Private and Public
NIGHTIES . . Georgettes, 7/
Crepes and Satins, both plain
and printed . . . printed voiles
and batiste at $1.59 to $6.95.
BAGS ... washable whites and
pastels . . . reversible linens.
$1.00 and more.
III II I I