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September 23, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-09-23

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THURtSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1949,

THE MICHIGAN-, DAILY

PAGE F1IL

WAA Petitions Due Tuesday
For Dancing Club Manager

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Mrs. Aull To Lead
New Organization
The WAA will open petitioning
this week for the managership of
its newest affiliated organization,
-a folk and square dancing club.
In response to the many student
requests for folk dancing, the new
club will possibly be coed recrea-
tional and will arrange a program
giving opportunity for campus-
wide participation in this type of
dancing.
DUE TUESDAY, September 28,
at the WAB petitions may be sub-
mitted by all coeds having eligibil-
ity cards and interviews will be
held from 3 to 4 p.m. Monday,
October 4, from 4 to 5 p.m., Tues-
day, October 5, and from 5 to 6
p.m., Wednesday, October 6.
Prospective managers for this
latest organization under WAA

need not be experts in the folk
dancing field, but should have
some experience, and the neces-
sary enthusiasm and initiative.
Petitions should contain plans
for organization and may include
any new ideas for activity in this
unexplored field. League petitions
will be used and may be obtained
in the Undergraduate Office.
ADVISING THE club will be
Mrs. Edith Aull, a newcomer to
the Women's Physical Education
staff. She has had much experi-
ence in this line of dance.
Women are urged to petition
as the manager will be given
full membership on the WAA
Board, which directs and coor-
dinates many women's extracur-
ricular sports activities.
Eligibility cards should be
brought to the interview and may
be obtained in Rm. 4, University
Hall.

Meyer-Tucker
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Meyer of
Lincoln Park have announced the
marriage of their daughter, Shir-
ley, to Mr. Preston Thomas Tuck-
er, son of Mr. and Mrs. Preston T.
Tucker, sr. of Chicago.
Mrs. Tucker is a senior at the
University and a member of Al-
pha Gamma Delta. She also
served on the Daily women's
staff.
Mr. Tucker attended the Uni-
versity of Nebraska and the Uni-
veristy here. He is a member of
Phi Gamma Delta.
He is general manager of the
Ypsilanti machine and took com-
pany and a member of the board
of directors of Tucker corpora-
tion of Chicago. The couple is
residing in Ypsilanti.
Saxman-Quimby
Mrs. A. C. Saxman of Pitts-
burgh, Pa., has announced the en-
gagement of her daughter, Lucille,
to Mr. John I. Quimby, son of Mr.
and Mrs. I. E. Quimby of Grand
Rapids.
Miss Saxman is a senior in the
University and a member of Alpha
Gamma Delta, of which she is so-
cial chairman. She attended

Physical Education Instruction
Available to Uppercass Women

HEN MUSCLES IN-A stray cat bore three kittens in a hen's nest at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Reagan of Burbank, Calif. When the cat left for food she found herself on the outside of the
chicken coop (left) while the hen (right) had taken over the job of mothering the kittens. Reagan
drove the hen off the nest and moved the kittens outside with their mother.
Shoe Styles Designed To Suit New Look'

Mount Mercy Academy. She has
served on the League social com-
mittee and was also in Junior
Girls' Play.
Mr. Quimby, also a University
senior, attended Admiral Farra-
gut Military Academy. He is house
manager of Beta Theta Pi and
has served on the executive coun-
cil of the Union.
* * *
Ellis-Dilts
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar H. Ellis of
Patterson, N.J., have announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Dorothy, to Mr. Robert Dilts, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Dilts of
Ames, Iowa.
Miss Ellis is a member of Pi
Beta Phi sorority and will gradu-
ate in June. Mr. Dilts is a mem-
ber of Beta Theta Pi and is at-
tending Law School. He is also
a member of Delta Sigma Rho,
honorary speech fraternity.
Pa terson-Lough rin
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence K. Pat-
terson of Pontiac have announced
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Judith to Therion Loughrin,
son of Mrs. Leola Loughrin of
Cadillac.
Miss Patterson is a junior in

the Literary College and is a
member of Pi Beta Phi. Mr.
Loughrin is a senior in the Liter-
ary College.
* * *
Schauer-Froula
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Schauer
of Berwyn, Illinois have an-
nounced the engagment of their
daughter, June Rose to Mr. Ray-
mond E. Froula, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Otto F. Froula of Berwyn,
Illinois.
Miss Schauer is a member of
the Alpha Omicron Pi sorority
and is a senior in the Literary Col-
lege. Mr. Froula attended Mor-
ton Junior College and is now at-
tending the Illinois Institute of
Technology.
Thompson-McKinley
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson of
Riverside, Illinois have announced
the marriage of their daughter,
Harriet, to Mr. George McKinley,
son of Mr. and Mrs. George Mc-
Kinley of Riverside, Illinois.
Mrs. McKinley was graduated
from the Literary College in June,
1948 and is a member of the Pi
Beta Phi sorority. Mr. McKinley
is a member of Beta Theta Pi.

For upper classmex. who desire
beginning or advanced instruction
in the many physical education
Dean Alice Lloyd
Will Speak Today
In the final scheduled event in
the orientation of freshman and,
transfer women, Dean Alice C.
Lloyd will speak at 5 p.m. today
in Rackham Auditorium.
Miss Lloyd's talk, which is us-
ually presented during the con-
centrated Orientation Week, was
deferred until today because of
the large number of scheduled
events last week.
Group leaders have been in-
structed to meet assigned groups
of new students at formerly ar-
ranged places and accompany
them to the Rackham Building.

courses now limited to freshman
women, the Women's Physical Ed-
ucation Department will this year
open certain facilities.
For those interested in the
dance, a meeting will be held from
2 to 3 p.m. Friday in the Barbour
Gym Dance Studio. Dr. Juanna
de Laban wii be on hand to work
out classes with students desiring
work in modern, ballet or folk
dance.
Women who wish instruction in
other fields may register their de-
sires at Office B in Barbour Gym
and classes may be organized to
meet the extent of the upperclass-
men needs in the Physical Edu-
cation Department.
Upperclass women may now
swim from 9 to 10 a.m. Saturday
at the Union Pool and will receive
instruction on request.

By JEAN RUSS
Campus shoe stylists are finally
coming abreast of the rest of the
fashion world by designing shoes
to wear with the New Look.
This year has brought a revival
in interest in the low-heeled shoe.
Long skirts tend to focus atten-
tion on the foot. Low heeled shoes
appear more attractive in action
with the new length than high
heels do.
Many of the new shoe styles
feature crepe rubber soles both for
comfort in walking and fashion
value. Wedge-cut rubber soles are

often used as a substitute for
crepe.
LOW-CUT VAMPS are used by
many designers to eliminate bulg-
ing. This type of cut also gives
more support to the foot.
As a change from the ever-.
popular loafers and saddle-
shoes, many shoe concerns are
featuring low-heeled shoes with
high pointed heel backs. The
popular brogue of the "'20's" has
returned to favor again. Many
shoes feature straps over the in-
step.
Suede is being used in increas-
ing quantities. Colors run rampant

from red to purple, even including
black and brown. The most pop-
ular colors this fall, however, will
be red, green, and black.

Miss Priscilla Ball To Manage
New Lacrosse Club at WAB

I

Lacrosse, the rugged game of the!
"sticks" will invade campus Fri-
day with the organization of the
new WAA Lacrosse Club at 5 p.m.
tomorrow in the WAB under the
managership of Priscilla Ball.
Encouraging absolute beginners
and the more experienced players,
Manager Ball has lined up a pro-
gram that will include instruction
in the fundamental skills and ac-
tualkplay within the first few
weeks.
A nucleus for the "rapidly grow-
ing" sport according to Miss Ball,
could be formed among more ex-
perienced club members while new
advocates could be learning the
rules and elementary elements of
play.
FOR THE BENEFIT of the
"western" readers who have never
encountered the clashing "sticks,"
which are more familiar in the
East where the game originated,
simple explanation will do.
Lacrosse is played with a hard
rubber ball, between two and

three inches in diameter and
long handled, wooden "sticks"
with a gutted basket on the end.
The teams of twelve players try,
as in hockey, to get the ball
over the opponents goal.
They accomplish the act by
carrying and passing the ball in
their "sticks." Opponents may in-
tercept a passed ball or knock it
from a "stick."
THE GAME can hold interest
for inexperienced players because
the only necessary skills are
throwing and catching, which can
be mastered without much diffi-
culty.
Miss Ball assures prospective
members that they can master
the additional skills of turning,
dodging, body checking, goal
shooting and other strategy in
a short while with club practice
and direction.
Thus, Michigan women will be
on their Palmer Field with new
weapons and a new game this fall.

No need to
HOCK THE FAMILY JEWELS
Vl to het your watch repaired! U
THE VETERAN WATCH REPAIR SERVICE will
clean your watch and install any needed parts for a
viaxvimu ninprice of
THE COST MAY BE LESS depending on the needs of
your watch. If your watch is very old or any unusual
make, you will be given an estimate pf cost of repair
1 work before work is begun.
CHRONOGRAPHS and CLOCKS REPAIRED O
at new LOW PRICES
EIGHTEEN DAYS SERVICE OR LESS
ALL REPAIRS GUARANTEED
0 VETERAN WATCH REPAIR SERVICE "pick-up" stations O
are located at: A
0 STATE DRUG COMPANY, Cor. Packard and State St.
S WEST LODGE P.X.,Willow Run Village.
40 "HERBERT," 1099 Conway Court, Willow Run Village.
4(4
7_-y <--yo - -y ---o<- -yo< -yo ---y m o -y...-..-........
"-WHEN YOU SEND
IT HOME BY
RAILWAY EXPRESS
Laundry worries got you? Then your home promptly, and re-
start using the direct conven- turned to your college address.
ient, personalized laundry if your folks insist on paying
service offered by RAILWAY all the bills, you can stretch your
EXPRESS. By personalized serv- cash-on-hand by sending laun-
ice we mean your laundry will dry home"charges collect"and
be collected by Railway Ex- having it returned with charges
press pick-up facilities, sent to prepaid at the other end.
No extra charge for pick-up and delivery in all cities
and principal towns. Valuation free up to $50.00

1

ENROLL
for SHORTHAND.
and TYPING
We wi ll arrange classes
to fit your schedule
ANN ARBOR
BUSINESS SCHOOL

I

0

330 Nichols Arcade

Phone 2-0330

.=.

g

kWelcome Litudent4 /
Bring Your
PRINTING PROBLEMS
to
RAMSAY-CAN FIELD,

Iitls

IDA \ICIE
A I
t Le Wolverine IDE
Friday - Saturday Nites
CLIFF HOFF'S CAMPUS COMBO
Featuring PAT DuPONT as Vocalist
Reservations Available Now!
$1.25 Couple Stags 75c

" TICKETS
" PROGRAMS

PERSONALIZED GIFTS
RAMSAY-CANFIELD

" POSTERS
" HANDBILLS

119 East Liberty

(Across from P-Bell)
Phone 7900

0'

'tis

t

.....

I
MARSHALL'S

I

'

i I ,'

CMomE AREAg
atS
SALE DAYS - Thurs., Fri., Sat. -Sept. 23, 24, 25

MARSHALL'S
Cut-Rate Drug Store
PRICES
ARE LOWEST!

I

I

lon

Rubbing
Alcohol
9c
Full Pint

I

Safety Pad
Matches
9c
for 50 pads

.L

P

Popular Brands
GUM
3 for
9c

I

Unbreakable
Plastic
Drinking
Glasses
9C

l

ASH
TRAYS
9c

1

i

Looks so smooth ... feels so comfortable ... the
NEW "Wally Deb", first really different shirt-
blouse in two generations! Superbly tailored of
fine rayon gabardine to fit you. Wear it in or out
... Slips on and off in a jiffy. Ingenious hidden
Talon zipper in shoulder. You can have it now
in scarlet, aqua, beige, grey, or maize .. . sizes

PROPERLY CHILLED
BEER - WINE
CHAMPAGN ES
Imported and Domestic
"Largest Assortment
in Town"
S. D. D. for Mich. State
Liquor Control Commission

POPULAR BRAND
CIGAR ETTES
plus 5c Sales Tax
TODAY ONLY
Thursday, Sept. 23rd

ELECTRICAL NEEDS!
Automatic Pop-Up
Electric Toasters .........$22.00
Electric Travel Irons ...... $6.95
Electric Heating Pads...... $5.95
Silex Coffee Maker ........ $4.75
Stainless Steel
Vacuum Coffee Makers .... $5.95
Elcntric StamIr Trns.-------- 9

NEW LOCATION...

Just four streets west
1A - 1 . 1 e

of West Quad, at
Y -1''l ] N 1J :lN 14 - !

IAll

iii

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III I

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