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August 14, 1937 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1937-08-14

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

S.TLRT? alY, AXTGL"ST 14, 1937

PAGE EIGHT SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1~31

W.A.A.Stresses

Head Of Women

Sport For F
In Club Acti
:Wonen Living In D
Sororities And H
< Grouped In Zones

un
vity
orms,
louses

To afford all women on campus an
opportunity to participate in both
team and individual sports is the
;purpose of the Women's Athletic As-
sociation. To this end it organizes
~clubs for skilled participants in in-
Adividual sports like riflery, and in
team sports like hockey, and it also
organizes games between women in
different residential zones.
SEmphasizing sport for the pure fun
of it, W.A.A. recently abolished all
awards for skill and participation in
sports except one, the W.A.A. scarf.
This scarf of yellow and blue is given
for two seasons of play in any sport.
W.A.A. clubs also promote competi-
tion between men and women, the
women's golf team playing the men's
golf team, and the women's hockey
' team playing the Lawyer's Club
group.
Clubs organized by W.A.A. for
'skilled players are headed by an elect-
,ed manager who automatically be-
comes a member of the board of
W.A.A. Within each team sports club,
play is between club members, or as
previously mentioned, between the
club and a corresponding men's group.
?Two clubs of a different nature are
-the Dance Club and Crop and Saddle.
The former is for students of modern
dance and the latter is a riding club.
Both give exhibitions during the year.
SWomen living in sororities, dormi-
+tories or League houses are grouped
=into residential zones by W.A.A., with
approximately 60 women in each
zone. Tournaments are played off
within zones in sports like hockey
and basketball.
On Wednesday of Orientation
Week, W.A.A. usuaally sponsors a
sports exhibition afternoon at Palmer
Field. Exhibitions of hockey, tennis,
archer.y, golf, riding, and badminton
will be held this year and there will
also be a sports fashion show. Dr.
Margaret Bell, head of the Women's
Physical Education department, and
Mary Johnson, '38, president of
W.A.A. will speak over a public am-
plifying system to the group. For
Iurther explanation about W.A.A.
sports, managers of the various clubs
' will be situated at small tables around
the field to answer an questions.
The outstanding project of W.A.A.
at present is the raising of money for
i a women's swimming pool. With the
donation last year of $300 by the J-
Hop Committee, and $75 by the Frosh
o Frolic Committee, the fund was ma-
aerially advanced. W.A.A. itself has
already made $1,000 toward the proj-
ect.
Plans for this fall include invita-
semester even though they are not
C 1
KAll

Feverish Activity Marks First
Week For Freshmen Women
Orientation week opens the fresh-can entertain their favorites.
man's social season with a week of Perhaps the best known of
feverish activity to give the freshmen the school dances are the Crease
a taste of the busy year that is to Dance, given by the lawyers, and the
follow. The freshmen are honored Slide Rule Dance, given by the en-
with a series of trips and meetings, gineers, held on the same night and
dinners, and parties which give them famous for their spirit of rivalry. An-
a chance to know each other before other popular school dance is the
they begin to mingle with the upper- Architect's Ball, Michigan's biggest
classmen. costume party.
Rushing follows the first week. op- Spring Is House Party Time
ening with the Saturday and Sun- The spring brings forth a round of
day teas, informal dinners for two sorority and fraternity spring form-
weeks, and climaxed by the formal als, as well as the Key Dance. given
dinners. Pledging over, the sorori- by the honor societies. Senior Ball.
ties combine for the Panhellenic Ball following Commencement, is included
in November, the only large women's in the week of the June fraternity
party before Christmas. houseparties, to wind up the year
Many Informal Dances with an exciting round of parties.
Informal dances are held at the Some of the many banquets given
Union and the League every Friday during the year are the Panhellenie
and Saturday nights throughout the Banquet, the Assembly Banquet, and
school year, with excellent student the Installation Banquet, where the
orchestras providing the music in the new officers of the League, the Wom-
large ballrooms. The Union has its en's Council and other groups are pre-
Union Formal to open the winter sented, and where Senior Society and
"formal season." Mortarboard, women's honorary so-
With the opening of the football cieties, tap their new members in the
season, social activities really get un- time-honored ritual.
der way. Luncheons, teas and dances Foreign students are well taken care
hm hild ti the UI ni U i ' anti fr1 ar of by an extensive program of enter-

R'S

1

DEAN ALICE C. LLOYD
iving Students
For Students
Va ryGreatly

"OFFICIA~L"
FUIV R IT 0 ICH IGAN
SUITCASE STICKER
and
MAP OF A NN ARBOR

(Cntnud ro Pge7)are nea aL Le sorortes ana frater- I
(Continued -rom Page 7) nities every week-end. Sororities are
allowed to live in them, the board planning on having exchange din-
bill usually runs about $30, although ners, where the freshmen of one house
it is higher in some cases. will entertain the juniors of another,
Incidental expenses are as they and so on. The fraternities will also
would be in any other town. follow this plan.
Amusements are cheap in com- Teas And Tea Dances
parison to the average college town. Teas and tea dances are popular
Theatres have admission charges of forms of entertainment on the Mich-
35 cents. The Union, equipped with igan campus, and the Women's
bowling alleys, a swimming pool, pool League gives a series of undergrad-
and billiard tables and ping pong uate teas on the last Friday of each
tables, supply cheap amusement for month. President and Mrs. Ruthven
men students. Athletit. facilities for are at home to students two Wednes-
women students are likewise cheap. days in each month, for tea in the
Membership in both the Michigan presidential house. Various zones and
League and the Michigan Union, social groups are invited specially at
women and men students' social cen- each tea, although any student can
ters, respectively, are included in the I attend when he wishes to. In May,
tuition fee. the Ruthvens have a special home-
Tickets for athletic events are, but coming tea for graduate students.
for the federal tax, included in the Sorority and fraternity dances con-
tuition fee, as are gymnasium fees, tinue throughout the year, usually
with the exception of towel and locker holding their winter formals just be-
charges. fr hita aain
Should medical attention be need- forTh fateniti s joi for the Inter-
ed, the University Health Service will fraternity Ball in January, another
provide it free, for the usual med- fatefrmall in Januar, aomer
ical fees;, excepting prescriptions, are large formal. The Soph Prom comes
included in the semester tuition. soon after vacation, with J-Hop, the
Room and board are provided free largest class dance, held between se-
for convalescent students for 30 days mesters. As well as the big dance it-
each semester. self, held in the Intramural Build-
The League and Union sponsor ing, with two professional orches-
dances at least one night each week- tras, J-Hop means a week-end of fes-
end, and Michigan custom allows tivities, with many fraternity house-
dates to walk, dispensing with the parties and dances.
taxi fare, except for formal affairs. Freshmen Not Overlooked
The freshmen are not to be over-
tional matches with outside groups. looked in class dances, and their Frosh
Hockey teams may compete . with Frolic usually comes in early March.
teams from other colleges, and the Sometime in the early spring, the un-
women's golf team may play the Ann affiliated women give the Assembly
Arbor women's team. Ball, where all non-sorority women

tainment. The League provides much
of this, and each sorority entertains
two foreign students each month.
During Christmas vacation, par ties
are arranged for those students who
cannot go home for the holidays.

i
,
.
;,
,

Many Religions
Organizations
Plan Activities,
Student groups of every possible re
ligious denomination carry on exi -
sive activities throughout the school
year, with programs held weekly or
even more often, open to all freshman
students.
Sunday nights are the mosu ieuular
meeting times of these grou:: ,nd
usually informal suppers :_ 'eld
uist with faculty lecture -,'. aent
discussion panels follow.., opis
of general interest to <iNs'idents.
i Friday and Saturday ni ) :, parties,
picnics and hikes are among the
other activities sponsored by these
groups.
TRAILER IS STOLEN
KALISPELL, Mont. (iP)-- Kalispell
police raised their eyebrows when a
request came from Sand Point, Idaho,
to pick up a suspect who was be-
lieved to have stolen a house. They
got their man after the Sand Point
bluecoats explained the house was
an automobile trailer. It was the
first trailer theft recorded in Mon-
tana.

lhen you leave for Ann arhor have the

m ihigon Colors on your luggage .

* * .a

"mute" declaration, an outward claim and
show of your pretensions.

-h

C UT Fns i~ ot
FILLIf
MAIL itnow!

SLATER'S, Inc.
336 SOUTH STATE ST.
ANN ARBOR, MICH
Gentlemen:
Please send "FREE" a University of
Michigan sticker to:
Town or City
Street
Name
CHEBCK HEBRE Q- I would also like a Map of Ann Arbor.

We Serve the ENTIRE Student Body
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(NEW BOOKS IF YOU PREFER)
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i

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said "O.K." . . . . . DOBBS
These two smart new DOBBS hats enjoy undisputed claim to the title of "Most Popular

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Hanley Hall and Ridgeley are correct in shape and color -

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