TITS..- It 1 :A 1' - . IL ' -W
Dance Will Feature
Ted Weems' Music
Tickets To Be Sold Tomorrow, Tuesday;
'Time Out' Proceeds To Go to Camp Fund
Highlighting the program for
"Time Out", the first all-campus
semi-formal dance of the year, to
be presented from 8:30 p. m. to mid-
night Saturday in the Intramural
Building, will be the music of Ted
Weems and his orchestra.
Tickets will continue to be on sale
from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. tomorrow
and Tuesday in Room 2, University
Hall and all proceeds of the affair
ra ft Projects
According to Ellen Mulvihill, soph-
omore president at Mosher, the pro-
jects of the sophomores in the dorm
will be a bridge tournament, a news-
paper, and a party to celebrate
Betty Hamilton is chairman of the
bridge tournament. The purpose of
the tournament is to get the sopho-
mores at Mosher better acquainted.
Girls are signing up in partners and
the contest will start next week. A
losers' as well as a winners' tourna-
ment will be held.
. Definite plans for the newspaper
have not yet been formulated. Girls
will volunteer for the executive po-
sitions in the near future.
Dr. and Mrs. William Hannan
Hubbard of Pontiac, announce the
engagement of their daughter, Nan-
cy, to Bliss Bowman, Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. Bliss Bowman of Grosse
Pointe. Miss Hubbard is a member
of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Mr.
Bowman is a member of Phi Delta
* * *
The engagement of Miss Nicque
Proefke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Otto Proefke of Detroit, to Leonard
Reuse, son of Dr. and Mrs. William
Reuse of Grand Rapids was recently
announced. Miss Proefke is a mem-
ber of Alpha Chi Omega.
will go to the Fresh Air Camp Fund,
according to Phyllis Petit and Sue
Weems, who has been in the' mu-
sic profession for the past twenty one
years, has reorganized his band since
his recent discharge from the United
States Maritime Service. His career
began, strangely enough, by his win-
ning a sales contest sponsored by a
bluing company. The prize was a
violin, and family pressure, incited
by thirty cases of bluing they had
purchased from their young son,
forced him to take up the study of
Public appearances began with his
brother, Art, who played the trum-
pet. They were billed as "The Mil-
lion Dollar Twins", although in real-
ity they weren't twins, and accord-
ing to Weems, "We certainly didn't
have a million dollars!" Soon, how-
ever, the twosome expanded into a
regular band, and after Art left,
Weems discarded the violin.
Talents Include Songwriting
Weems' talents are by no means
confined to bandleading. He wrote
a song called "Jig Time", and on the
arrangement sheet instructed the
band to "swing it", the first time the
now popular phrase was ever used.
He has also written two other song
hits, one the comic "Martins and
the Coys," and the other, "Egyptian-
ella," which was featured by Sonny
Tufts in ones of his recent pictures.
Throughout the war, Weems de-
voted his time and talent to the men
of the Merchant Marine, enlisting
in the Maritime Service as a C.P.O.
Before he left the service he was ad-
vanced to the rank of a Lieutenant
(j. g.), after serving for almost two
Commenting on post-war dance
music, Weems said, "I think the
quality of the average band from
now on will be far above anything
we've known in the past. The ac-
cent will be on individual perform-
ers backed up with smooth orches-
COOPERATORS-A group of students pose in their new home, Oster-
weil House, a women's coop established this fall.
Coop Movement Demonstrates
Democratic, Economical Living
The WAA Bowling Club will hold
an organization meeting at 5 p. m.
Wednesday in the lounge of the
Plans will be made for the coming
year, and officers will be elected.
Club members will bowl on Mondays,
Tuesdays, and Wednesdays begin-
ning Nov. 18 at the Ann Arbor Rec-
reation alleys. A $3.00 fee covering
the cost of the alleys will be charged
to each person for the semester.
Both beginners and experienced
bowlers are eligible for the Bowling
Club, which sponsors team, league
and individual play throughout the
year. Instruction will be provided
for beginners at 4:30 p. m. Friday
and at the same time Nov. 15 in the
WAB. All those who wish to prac-
tice and improve their bowlingsskills
are urged to appear for these in-
Those women who are unable to
attend the organization meeting are
asked to call Gwen Sperlich, bowl-
ing manager, at 2-3494 to register
for the club. Miss Sperlich says,
"Bowling Club offers an excellent
opportunity for women who wish to
take part in bowling competition."
* * *
The Skating Club will open this
year with a class at 3 p. m. tomor-
row at the Coliseum ice rink.
The rink will be open from 1 to
3 p. m. Monday through Friday for
all club members. The club's skat-
ing season will last until March 9,
and professional instruction will be
offered. Coeds will terminate their
season with a carnival, given in col-
laboration with the Ann Arbor
Further details of club activities
may be obtained from Joan Smith at
WAA sport clubs will niet t at 10 a. m. Saturday at the Union
week according to the followig ,Pool.
Archery Club will meet at 5 p. m. Games in the WAA interhouse vol-
Monday and Thursday downstairs leyball tournament will be played
s tor all those who d ot ttn this week in Barbour Gym as follows.
cast Thursday's meeting. Monday: Kappa Alpha Theta I vs.
Skating Club: meeting at 1 p. n. Sigma Delta Tau at 5:10 p. m.; Jor-
.omorrow at the Coliseum Ice rink. dan VI vs. Jordan VII, Kappa Delta
for all who are able to come at that vs. Zone V at 7:30 p. m.
:ime. Skating will continue from 1 Tuesday: Pi Beta Phi II vs. Jor-
p. m. to 3 p. m. every day through dan I, Zeta Tau Alpha vs. Jordan
Friday this week. I at 5:10 p. m.; Willow Run vs. Jor-
Hockey Club: practices at 4:45 dan IV, Alpha Omicron Pi vs. Mar-
D. m. Tuesday and Friday at Palmer tha Cook at 7:30 p. m.
Field. Wednesday: Kappa Alpha Theta
Crop and Saddle: Section II meets IITvs.Alpha Delta Pi I at 5:10 p. .;
at 7 p. m. Wednesday, section I at Stockwell I vs. winner of Willow
7 p. in. Thursday, and section III at Run-Jordan IV, Alpha Xi Delta vs.
4 p. m. Friday at Barbour Gym. winner of Pi Beta Phi II-Jordan II
Bowling Club: organizational at 7:30 p. in.
meeting at 5 p. m. Wednesday at the
Women's Athletic Building. Instrue- Sequined hair clips with matching
tion class for beginners will be held bows for plain black pumps add a
at 4:30 p. m. Friday at the WAB. touch of color to a simple black
Swimming Club: regular meeting dress.
to be on time.
for men and women.
GAGE LINEN SHOP
3"Atvays R 1eas~onala)y Price"1 NICKELS ARCADE
BY BLANCHE BERGER
Ed. Note-This is the second in the
series of stories concerning coopera-
tives on the Michigan campus.
The student cooperative housing
movement on the Michigan campus
found its beginning in 1934 when a
physician friend oftReverend Harry
L. Pickerill suggested to him that
the minister's basement would be an
ideal inexpensive home for some boy
who was working his way through
Dr. Pickerill approved of this sug-
gestion, and so a boy named Eldon
Hamm moved into the basement
apartment, had a wagonload of
food shipped to him from a farm,
and proceeded to live for approxi-
mately fifty cents a week. A short
time later two others joined in this
unique experiment, and in the next
year eight boys were benefiting from
the low cost advantages.
In 1936 these boys formed the
nucleus of the first cooperative
house on campus located on
Thompson Street. The house was
secured with the aid of a loan from
the minister. The next year wom-
en were introduced to this infant
movement which was quickly
growing up, and a girl's coopera-
tive was thence established on East
Ann Street. By 1940 there were
nine houses in all, and over 200 co-
operators; and before the war the
number of houses had increased
Now, however, because many of
the houses were abolished when the
boys left for the service, five houses
are in operation. They include Mich-
igan and Robert Owen Houses for
men, and Stevens, Muriel Lester and
Osterweil Houses for women.
All the houses are members of
the Inter-Cooperative Council and
are established upon similar prin-
ciples. White, Negro, Indian, Chi-
nese and Japanese American stu-
dent encompassing all religions
live in the various coops. .Each
house averages about nineteen stu-
dents living there, and many more
who merely come Ato eat their
One member has stated that, "Liv-
ing with these various people who are
of different races and colors is one
of the best ways to overcome pre-
judices, since discriminations of any
sort are not tolerated in a coop. You
can't expect to work together and ac-
complish anything if any antagonism
of this sort is in existence."
In order to maintain the low cost
of living which averages about
$7.00 per week for room and board,
the members of each coop must do
his share of work about the house.
There are various systems of
scheduling and apportioning the
tasks, varying according to the
number of students, the size of the
house, past experience, personal
preferences and desirability.
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