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October 08, 1937 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-08

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

s-T. 7_THE MICHIGAN DAITIY
Date OfAnnual Union Formal Is Announced For Friday, Octi

PAGETHREE
ober 22

Dance FeaturesI
Will Be Supper
And Floor Show
Steinle To Provide Music;
Union Council To Limit
Sale Of Tickets To 250
Featuring a floor show of imported
entertainers, a supper at 11:30 p.m.,_
and the music of Bob Steinle and his
Melody Men, the annual Union For-
mal will be held from 9 p.m. until 1
a.m. Friday, Oct. 22, in the Rainbow'
Room of the Union, it was announced
yesterday by the Union Executive
Council, which is sponsor of the af-
fair.
As has been the custom in past
years, the supper will be served at
tables around the ballroom, according
to Richard Cox, '39, chairman of the
comnittee.
Xylophonist To Appear
Performers that are expected for
the floor show include a dance team
from the Chase Hotel, St. Louis; a;
xylophonist who is appearing with
Mvlartha Raye on a personal appear-
ance tour; a comedy juggler from the'
Astor Roof Garden, New York City;
and a roller skating -team from the
Lookout House at Covington, Ky.
Tickets will go on sale Monday.
Members of the Union Executive
Council will handle them. The price
is $2.75 per couple, and the number
of tickets to be sold is limited to
250.
To Skate On Tables
Cox described the floor show as un-
usually spectacular. The dance team,
consisting of two tap artists, willt
stage their dance ove and around af
set of hurdles. The roller skaters
will perform their figures on the top
of the table, and the juggler's tools
consist of a fork, a napkin and an1
apple.
VEILS ARE POPULARl
Veils are :much in evidence this
season. Ranging in length from the
tip of the nose to the shoulders, theya
are seen both on high and low-b
crowned hats.

Betty Patton Is Naned
Outdoor Sports Manager
Betty Patton '39, was appointed
manager of outdoor sports for the
Women's Athletic Association by the
W.A.A. board, announced Mary John-
son, '38, president.
The outdoor club has been-revived,
because of the interest which is now
held for outdoor sports, said Miss1
Johnson. It's program will include
such activities as canoeing, bicycling,
skiing, skating and hiking.
All women, including first semes-
ter freshmen, are eligible to din and
may do so by getting in touch with
Miss Patton. The new manager will
also be represented on the W.A.A.
board.
League And Union
To Watch Couples
Introduce 'M' Shag
Those who have never seen the Big
Apple, the Shag, Truckin', the Wash-i
ington and Lee Drag, Posin' or the
Susy-Q really danced to a turn, and
those who would like to see them
danced again, will have the oppor-
tunity' of doing so at either the League
Ballroom or the Rainbow Room ofj
the Union, Friday and Saturday f
nights.
These dances will be demonstrated
at 10:30 p.m. in the League and at
11:30 p.m. in the Union, Friday; at
10 p.m. in the League and at 10:45
p.m. in the Union, Saturday.
Douglas Gregory, '39, and Marie
Sawyer, '38, will lead six other couples
through the intricacies of these new
dance sensations. As an additional
feature, Gregory has invented a step
which he terms the "Michigan Shag"
and it will also be introduced as a
part of the novel entertainment.
The other couples are to be: Hope
Hartwig, '38, and Henry Homes, '39,
Harriet Shackleton, '38, and John
Reed, '39L, Alys Pierce, '39, and John
Cole, '40, Charlotte Poock, '39, and
John Kollig, '38, Jane Nussbaum, '40,
and William Griffiths, '37A, and,
Margaret Cram '39 and Robert Win-
ter, '40.
-t

Plaids In Style

Popular Sport Of Field Hockey
Was First Played By Women

A plaid two-piece suit is both
practical and attractive for cam-
pus wear., The wide lapels and
tricky scarf add a striking note to
the outfit. A tailored effect is
achieved by the slight fullness at
the shoulders. Completing the out-
fit, is a high-crowned, softie.

By MARY ALICE MACKENZIE
"American women are the leaders,"
stated Miss Hilda Burr, instructor of
physical education, while relating
that women took the initiative in in-
troducing field hockey into this coun-
try, a game first played by men in
European Countries.
Staten Island was the scene of the
first hockey game in the United
States where in 1901 a group of
Canadians who had formed a club
played. Miss Burr stated. One year
later Miss Constance Appleby, arriv-
ing from England with hockey equip-
ment, made a tour of the eastern
women's colleges and introduced the
game to the students in this country.
Hockey was then gradually adopt-
ed by most of the colleges and a large
number of high schools. Miss Burr
pointed out that this movement start-
ed in the east and soon spread into
the middle west and finally into the
far west.
However, when the first interna-
tional game was played by a Phila-
delphia team in England, we realized
that we were playing different hockey
than the Europeans played. Conse-
quently, Miss Burr explained, during
the season of 1921-1922 an English
team visited our country and some of
the players stayed here for a few
weeks to coach.
Demand Proper Coaching
The demand for proper coaching
became so great, added Miss Burr,
that in '22 a group of English coaches
Two Radio Dances
Slate( For Today
Phi Beta Pi is holding an informal
radio dance from 9 to 12 p.m. tomor-
row, according to Frank Forsyth, '39,
social chairman. The chaperons will
be Dr. and Mrs. Donald Douglas and
Dr. and Mrs. Edward Seybold.
Phi Sigma Delta is also holding an
informal radio dance from 9 to 12
p.m. tomorrow. The chaperons will be
Dr. I. Jerome Hauser, and Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Freedman, according to
Eugene Greenberg, '38, social chair-
man.
Alpha Sigma Phi is having a for-
mal initiation banquet at 5:30 p.m.
Sunday. The faculty members who
will attend are Dr. William Brace
of the University Health Service and
Professor F. B. Wahr of the German
Department. A number of alumni
are expected for the evening.
Graduate Students Plan
Luncheons And Outings
Weekly luncheons, outings and
dances will be the chief activities for
the graduate students this year Ac-
cording to Miss Jeannette Perry, as-
sistant dean of women, who is spon-
sor for the group.
The luncheons, which were consid-
ered successful last year, will begin
about the first of October. Guest lec-
turers will speak on subjects of varied
interests, stated Miss Perry.
The outings are under the super-
vision of the Graduate Outing Club
and are in the form of picnics,-out-
door suppers, "splash parties" and
hikes. Two dances, one to be given
each semester, are planned. As soon
as the new graduate school is opened
many other new activities will be of-
fered which will take place within
the new building on Washington St.,
Miss Perry stated. °
Library Group Meets
In Detroit October 15
The meeting of the Michigan Li-
brary Association will be held in De-
troit, Friday, Oct. 15, it was an-

crossed the sea to tour the country to
teach hockey and to play against an
American team, chosen from clubs in
a number of the large cities.
The United States Field Hockey
Association was formed in 1922 after
this first American tournament was
played in Philadelphia. American
players then began to be recognized,
stated Miss Burr, and our teams trav-
eled to different parts ot fhe world
to demonstrate and teach hockey.
The United States played a large
part in starting the International
Federation of Women's Hockey,
which was formed to further hockey
interests all over the world. Mrs.
Edward Krumbhaar of Philadelphia is
now the international president.
Hockey is also played extensively in
such countries as Germany, France,
Belgium and Denmark, as well as the
United States and England, Miss Burr
explained.
The World Conference of hockey
was last year played in Philadelphia,
Miss Burr disclosed. An annual na-
tional tournament is also played and
this will be played in Chicago at
Thanksgiving this year. Sectional
hockey is organized and last year the
Ann Arbor hockey club was hostess
to the Great Lakes sectional tourna-
ment.
To Play Match Game
Hockey is played in the University
of Michigan, Miss Burr pointed out,
and all women who are interested are
urged to turn out for the open hockey
season which is now going on. Prac-
tice is held and games are played at
4:15 p.m. every Tuesday and Thurs-
day at the Women's Athletic Build-
ing. A match game will be played
at the close of this season.
At the end of rushing, clubs will be
organized to take part in a field
hockey sports day which is being
planned, said Miss Burr. Outside
games will be played with such groups
as the Ann Arbor Club and the
University High School.
Miss Burr reminded women stu-
dents that through the hockey games
they may not only play and enjoy
the sport, but also become a part of
the great international network of
hockey clubs and organizations.
Today's Social
Calendar Lists
3 Engagements
To the social calendar of Michigan
graduates and undergraduates is add-
ed three more engagements today.
Dr. and Mrs. A. R. McKinney of
Saginaw recently announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Frances
Elizabeth, '38Ed, to Frederick D. Gou-
die, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Qoudie
of Detroit.
Miss McKinney is president of Bet-
sey Barbour residence, and Mr. Gou-
die, a graduate of the University, was
president of Sigma Nu fraternity,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Smith of
Detroit announced the engagement
of their daughter, Doris Marie to Da-
vid Morse Hinks, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank T. Hinks also of'Detroit, Wed-
nesday, Oct. 6.
Mr. Hinks is a graduate of the Uni-
versity, class of 1934, where he was a
member of Zeta Psi fraternity.
Mrs. Julia Hart announced the en-
gagement of her daughter, Dorothy,
to Mr. Daniel Mitchell, June 22. Miss
Mitchell is a Chi Omega, class of
1936, and Mr. Mitchell, a Phi Gamma
Delta, graduated from the Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology in 1934.
Mr. Mitchel lis now an industrial
engineer with the Dupont Company
in Old Hickory, Tenn.

_ _ _

!"

I

4

SMART HATS
for our College Co-eds
From $3.00 Up
HELEN POLHEMUS
613 East William - Four Doors off State Street

Emig,

W.A.A. o Give
'M' Scarves As
InterestAward
A yellow and blue scarf with an
"M" monogram is the only award to
be given by the Women's Athletic
Association this year and is present-
ed to both skilled and unskilled play-
ers, Norma Curtis, '39, W.A.A. awards
chairman, announced yesterday.
Formerly the scarf was given to
only those proficient in sports, but
now the aim is to interest more
women in sports, said Miss Curtis.
All women, including first semes-
ter freshmen, may win the award at
the end of two seasons of participa-
tion. A season, Miss Curtis explained
consists of participation in any sport
for at least one hour, 12 days dur-
ing the season. The seasons are
.from September to Thanksgiving,
Thanksgiving to February, February
to Spring Vacation and Spring Vaca-
tion to June.
This does not mean that participa-
tion must be in the same sport dur-
ing one season, Miss Curtis pointed
out. A candidate may play as many
as12 sports.

lDead .and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ad--

-1

e 1

The HATS this season
have an air of Decided
Flattery about them.
It may be a wisp of Veil, a
Bow, the saucy angle at which
it is worn, but put it all to-
gether and it spells FLAT-
TERY.

I I

DANA RICHARDSON
309 South State Street - At the Dillon Shop

INITIATIONS ANNOUNCED
Phi Sigma Sigma recently initiated
Lois Colburn, '38, and Edith Conn-
man, '39.

STYLE NOTES

nounced yesterday. Miss Irene C. T6Tf uotid
Hayner, University High School li- N31 SS IMS
brarian will be chairman of the
school section, Dr. Edgar G. ohn-
son, principal, said.
Miss Hayner has secured as speak- U3ZI9IMNa
er Miss Ruth Sawyer, author of
"Roller Skates;" winner of the 1937
Newberry award for the outstanding
book for young people. Miss SawyerI
will speak at the luncheon in the - SuluDa2a Aa 4aadx3 J01
Book Cadillac Hotel.

., . "s ap~r4
a\~Xi
~ ~1'a bo~s~brim~
~:~01%dcrasnr8 9

I

.SUEDE
with
CALF TRIMMING

If

A distinctive and smart style shoe to wear
campus, in the class-room, and for street wear.

on the
In deep

black suede with black calf cross strap - also in
brown suede and calf combination. Medium low and
low heel - just right for walking.
$6.75

I

I

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