TUESAYNOVEM~BERL P, 1948
THE MICHICAN IILY
WAA Clubs Will Organize; Badminton,
New Coed Folk Dancing Club To Meet
For those who really want to
nab the early "birdies" for the all-
campus badminton tournament,
the WAA badminton Club will
offer the opportunity at their
first meeting at 7 p.m. tomorrow
in Barbour Gym.
Headed this year by Nancy Som-
ers, the Badminton Club will strive
to beat the 55 membership record
of last year by offering a full No-
vember through January program
of instruction, practice. exhibitions
* * *
AFTER A MONTH of practice
and instruction by Miss Somers,
club members will hold their own
tourney, which will be simultane-
ous with the all-campus tourna-
ment sponsored b ythe club, but
open to all women.
The singing chorus of Soph
Cabaret will rehearse at 5 p.m.
today in the League.
"We are hoping to place a
winner in the all-campus tour-
nament from the club and with
pre-tourney practice we can do
it,"bstates manager Somers. "The
club matches will help members
correct their weak points and
practice for the campus con-
An innovation this year for the
racquet swinging femmes will be
the male element. Possibly sched-
uled are coed badminton meetings
when members may bring men
guests for their games.
: ; *
FURTHER SEASON plans will
be exchange matches and play
days with badminton organizations
from nearby schools.
Meeting weekly in the evening
the club will be open to all in-
terested coeds, with or without
experience with the birdie, in-
cluding first-semester freshmen.
At the organizationalrmeeting,
tomorrow the club members will
map out their- own definite pro-
gram and elect a club treasurer
who will become a member of the
recently created WAA treasurers'
.and the woman
who wears COBRA stands o'iut alone
in all her beauty like some new divine
instrument soloing to the gods.
On State Street at Head of N. University
amemamsass=Eeimantrmet ol i, t t e odd. mnu
"Swing your partner" may be
common jargon in the campus
jitterbug crowd but it will soon
take new meaning with the or-
ganization of the new WAA Coed
Folk and Square Dancing Club at
7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the WAB.
Promising adequate instruction
and more than adequate fun in
everything from the stately Vir-
ginia Reel to a gay but strenuous
Swedish Hop, Manager Justine
Bessman urges all who have a yen
for group dancing to appear.
FOR DANCING, round, square,
and folk, Miss Bessman has a
background of experience. She was
one of the initial organizers of
the now expanding Detroit Folk
and Square Dancing Club, where
she has taught for the past four
The newly appointed manager
has worked with the Interna-
tional Institute of Detroit in the
folk dancing field and hopes to
encourage participation, both in
the teaching and membership,
of foreign students.
On the possible club agenda will
be demonstrations and teaching of
folk dances from other countries
by students from these countries.
"WE WILL TRY to work out
an "exchange" dance plan to pro-
vide new and interesting fun for
all," adds Miss Bessman.
After the club is really rolling,
they will serve as a nucleus for
tentative weekly square dances
to be held in the WAB for all-
campus. Membership will be
open to all University students,
men and women with inexperi-
ence no barrier.
However, Miss Bessman has is-
sued a call for all those experi-
enced in group dancing to aid the
beginning "sets" in distinguishing
"Birdie in a corner" from "Alle-
man Left," and taking over calling
duties when the manager, a caller
in the ranks of the professional,
* * S*
CALLING will probably be a
special attraction of the club for
special guest allers may include
certain faculty members known
for their expertness in this field.
Dues, organization, appointing
of officers and meeting times will
be discussed at the initial meeting,
which may be attended by all in-
terested students, including first-
At least one commodity has not
been raised in price in Ann Arbor.
In 1928 Wyvern, junior honor so-
ciety, sold bluebooks at the rate
of two for five and three for ten.
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
G. I. Requisitions Accepted
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St.
Will Be Held
This fall's first Ruthven tea
will be held from 4 to 6 p.m. to-
The teas give students an oppor-
tunity to meet Dr. and Mrs. Ruth-
ven and go through their beautiful
Honored guests at Wednesday's
tea will be foreign students from
25 different countries, Pi Beta Phi,
Phi Gamma Delta, Williams House
in West Quad and Helen New-
Mrs. Robert Angell, Mrs. George
E. Orr, Mrs. Kathleen M. Mead,
Mrs. Samuel B. Chapman and
Mrs. Marjorie McCoy will pour.
The teas will be held the first
two Wednesdays of every month
under the sponsorship of the
League Social Committee with
Bobbie Jo Ream as chairman. Jun-
ior assistants include Monica Gei-
ger, Dorothy Malanick, Marjorie
Hehn and Barbara Seager.
Though different groups are
honored at each tea, all students
To Arrive Here
"Bowery Ball," candidate for
collective bargaining agent for the
Michigan Union, has promised
great post-election rewards to
loyal supporters in today's elec-
A careful observer of Union
policies in the past few years,
Bill has decided that "now is
the 4time for all good men to
come to the aid of the students."
Ostracized from the Bowery,
spurned in San Francisco and
dumped in Denver Bill is now on
his way across the country with
destination Ann Arbor.
S * *
DESPITE country-wide trials
and tribulations Bill is scheduled
to hit campus Wednesday to bring
his message, so vital to Union pol-
icy. His current method of trans-
portation is rail, but he may arrive
by car depending on political pol-
In an interview with a Daily
reporter, Bill has stated that he
is strictly a party boy. He has
no particular party preference,
but is interested in all parties.
FIore about his campaign will be
revealed to the students through
coming campus-wide publicity. For
further information regarding his
platform, read tomorrow's Daily
Betsy Vinieratos of Martha Cook
and Alice Anderson of Jordan were
appointed secretary and second
vice-president, respectively, of As-
sembly Association, Arlette Har-
bour, Assembly president, an-
Among the duties of the secre-
tary will be taking the minutes at
all meetings of the Executive
Board of Assembly, carrying on all
correspondence pertaining to the
Executive Board and keeping the
Assembly scrapbook up to date.
The second vice-president will
take the minutes at all dormitory
presidents' meetings and will as-
sist the secretary in her duties.
Petitioning for the offices was
open to all eligible independent
junior or senior women with the
SINGS FOR LUNCHEON-Pert
Patti Dugan, who hails from
Salt Lake City, Utah, is "at
home" now in New York. She
sings six days a week during
NBC'e musical "Luncheon with
Wi/I 0' WiJp4
... ByLUCILLE DONALDSON
EDITOR'S NOTE-The following column of news about student families at
Willow Village will be a regular feature of The Daily Women's Page. Persons
having items to contribute may contact Mrs. Donaldson at 1412 Oaliham
"Singing, Songs and Singers" is the topic chosen by Harry A.
Weiter for his music appreciation program at Student Wives Club. Mr.
Leiter, musical director for J. L. Hudson Co. of Detroit, will be guest
speaker Saturday at an open meeting of the group.
A baritone, Mr. Leiter, was a protege of Madame Schumann-
Heink. He spent eight years with his own light opera company and
joined the Hudson music department in 1920. He introduced the
Hudson Carolers to Detroit and out-of-staters in 1932.
MRS. JAMES .W. COX will be hostess at a coffee hour honoring
University wives from other lands at 7:30 p.m. today. Guests may
bring friends to the affair at University Community Center.
INFORMALITY WILL be the theme for the Fall Frolic following
the Michigan-Navy game Saturday, according to Mrs. Donald John-
ston, chairman of the affair. Blue jeans, saddle oxfords and sport
shirts will be proper attire for the evening, Mrs. Johnston added.
Assisting with plans are Mrs. Giles M. Sinclair and Mrs. Melvin
May, tickets; Mrs. David H. Lee, chairman, Mrs. Charles Pierce, Mrs.
William H. Braun, Jr., Mrs. Robert E. Farr, Mrs. R. C. Whittington
and Mrs. Walter Petrowski, decorations.
Others are Mrs. Don Haenlein, chairman, Mrs. Ray B. Kirkpat-
rick, Mrs. Ralph Kimball and Mrs. John Long, refreshments, and
Mrs. Daniel Singer, chairman, Mrs. Leland Mickox, Mrs. David L.
Miller and Mrs. Charles Robson, publicity.
MRS. HENRY SAMUELS will be discussion leader for the Village
Discussion group meeting from 8 to 10 p.m. Thursday. "Interpreting
Election Results" will be the topic and any persons interested may
Assembly Announces Newly
its complete election cover-
IS THE 25TH OF
Make your gift selections now
while stocks are complete and
we have the time to give you
lots of personal attention.
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
1319 S. University Phone 9533
O N S AV IN G S
...insured to $5,000.
Any amount opens
your account at
Savings and Loan Assn.
116 N. Fourth Avonu.
opps"* th .Ass"sOv' r
Cour Ho** $ 11,040,000
PRESTON W. SLOSSON
Democratic Congressional Candidate
"Let a Bigger Man Do a Better Job!"
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* * *
MANY COURTS have organized neighborhood sewing and bridge
groups to become better acquainted. One such group had a Halloween
party last night at University Community Center.
For Classroom or Office Wear -
DON'T PUT IT OFF!
T - -
Short or Long Sleeved
PLAID COTTON SHIRTS
Wear 'em with skirts or slacks-and
wash 'em in a jiffy-these sanfor-
ized plaid shirts in long or short
sleeve styles. $5.00 to $7.95.
50% Wool, 50% Cashmere
Dream blue, dusty pink, Bermuda
rose, natural and sea green
slipovers with either long or
short sleeves-so soft you'd think
they were pure cashmere. Sizes 32-40.
$7.95 - $10.95.
for the price of
. . . or . . .
5 for the price of 4
RADIATOR - Flush and fill with
BODY PLASTI-COAT to protect the
UNDERCARRIAGE - Undercoat to
MECHANICAL-Tune motor, change
to winter oil and, grease and pack
Stoles, square scarfs, hoods and
neck scarfs in monotones or
plaids to harmonize with .any
wardrobe-and oh so warm. Just
$1.00 to $2.50.
Cable or fine knit mittens in
white or colors-also wool knit
gloves in popcorn or fine knit.
Flared flannels and plaids-
also straight worsteds and gab-
ardines in brown, black, grey
and colors-in your size.
$7.95 to $14.95.