-WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 21, 1949,
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
, 11 1 I'll - I . . . I ,
To fl Through 20 Sports Groups
The Tennis Club, membership
to which is open to all, will have
an organizational meeting at 5
p.m. Wednesday, October 5, in the
Women's Athletic Building.
The main purpose of the club
is to stimulate and further the
interest of tennis by giving in-
struction to any member who so
desires by the staff advisor, club
manager, Nancy Somers, and ad-
vanced club members. Also, by
holding tournaments, and by be-
coming acquainted and playing
with other girls of the same de-
gree of skill and interest members
In the fall a club singles tourn-
ament will be held for all the
members of the club, and in the
f-~ spring season, an all-campus
singles tournament and a club
tournament will be planned.
OTHER ACTIVITY includes
movies of famous tennis stars in
action which will be shown at one
of the indoor practices, a party of
picnics to end the fall and spring
season, and an exhibition game
by the varsity men tennis players
demonstrating their skill to the
Two indoor practices will be
held in the Waterman Gym be-
fore spring vacation. After the
spring vacation, the outdoor ses-
sion will start with instruction,
tournaments, and parties follow-
Members must furnish their own
racquets and balls, buthare al-
lowed to play free of charge on
the Palmer Field Tennis Courts
in back of the Women's Athletic
LAST YEAR'S Tennis Club held
meetings once a week for an hour
etoplay together, and it was ex-
pected of all club members to
., spend one other hour per week
playing with some club members.
They also sponsored an all-cam-
pus singles tournament.
Some of the advanced club
members from last year were
Mary Ann Harris, from Grand
Rapids, who won city titles
there, Charlette Stough, an ex-
perienced tournament player
from Detroit, and Shama Deo-
dehra, a player from India.
The club's manager, Nancy
Somers, has also experienced sev-
eral tennis tournaments. She won
the Women's Singles in Flint in
1947 and 1948 and also the Michi-
gan All-Campus Double Tourna-
ment in 1948.
Range of Sportswomen's Clubs
Includes Individual, Team Play
"Fun and fitness" is the aim of
the Women's Athletic Association
which directs 20 clubs and spon-
sors reaction rallies, Lantern Night
and interhouse tournaments
throughout the year.
Headed by Betsy Bousfield, the
WAA is open to all women on
campus and offers students the
opportunity to spend their leisure
hours playing archery, tennis, bad-
minton, baseball, hockey, softball,
table tennis, dancing, riding, fenc-
ing and ice-skating.
Members of the executive board
assisting Miss Bousfieldare: Ruth
Ann Hansen and Janice Olivier,
vice-presidents; Margaret Mac-
Dougall, secretary; Carol Tuer,
treasurer; Priiscilla Ball, partici-
pation chairman; Eleanor Doer-
sam, dormitory manager; Phyllis
Seput, League house manager;
Vivian Frazier, sorority manager;
Barbara Molyneaux, Daily Public-
ity and Judy Johansen, general
* * *
CONTINUING the year's pro-
gram, the WAA will sponsor two
sports nights, each open to the
entire campus. Stags or couples
may play volleyball, badminton,
pingpong, quoits and shuffleboard
or participate in either old-fa-
shioned square dancing.
Interhouse tournaments are
also carried out during the year.
Each house enters teams ni the
volleyball, basketball and soft-
ball tournaments. Volleyball and
basketball games will begin dur-
ing the fall and the baseball
during the spring.
The house which has the highest
participation in athletics will be
awarded a participation cup at
RACKETEERS-Tennis has proved through the years to be one
of the most popular fall and spring sports at Michigan. Beginning,
intermediate and advanced classes are held on the Palmer Field
Outing Group Provides
Variety of Season Activity
Virginia Becker, badminton; Inez
Miller, ballet; Ann O'Connor, bas-
ketball; Elizabeth Stanton, bowl-
ing; Marjorie Letzgies, camp coun-
selors; Joyce Howard, fencing;
Virginia Fowler, field hockey;
Marilyn Thirsted, golf and Carol
Somers, ice skating.
Others are Sue Rose, la crosse;
Elizabeth Richards, Michifish;
Bernice Weinberger, modern
dance; Mary Lou Hook, officials;
Jose Engle, riding; Beverly Gibbs,
rifle; Mary Peterson, softball;
Beverly Howell, soccer; Helen Wal-
dorff, outing and Nancy Somers,
At 5 p.m. on Wednesday, Octo-
ber 5, the Archery Club will hold
its first meeting to discuss plans
for the coming season.
Both beginning and experienced
shooters may attend.
include outdoor shooting, picnics
Some of the definite plans will
with prizes given, and a party to
close the season in the latter part
fof November or early December.
An intra-club tournament is also
planned, if the members of the
Members will buy their own ar-
rows and pay a rental fee of twen-
ty-five cents for a bow.
In January everyone will be able
to participate in the inter-col-
legiate tournament which is open
to the entire campus.
Inexperienced shooters need not
hesitate to join because instruc-
tion will be given to all beginners.
The only sports club sponsored
by WAA in which you can partici-
pate lying down is the Rifle Club,
which will organize the first week
in October and continue until next
"Development of an emotion or
an idea in movement rather than
presenting it in a story is the con-
cern of modern dance," according
to members of the University Mod-
ern Dance Club.
Unlike ballet, the movements in
Modern Dance are freer, more nat-
ural and less formally organized.
* * *
UNDER THE direction of Dr.
Juana de Laban, the Modern
Dance Club at the University is
organized to give those students
interested in this art more op-
portunity to study the techniques
of dance and to learn and perform
the fundamentals of composition
In the fall the club will be
organized into beginner and in-
Both groups will meet at sep-
arate times and have hours divid-
ed between techniques and com-
position. The club is open to
both intermediate and beginner
men and women,
All dance groups are combined
at some time during the school
session to give a joint program
featuring all the dance clubs on
campus demonstrating techniques
in their special fields.
(Continued from Page 1)
tivities. Another traditional event
is Assembly Recognition Night,
which honors outstanding inde-
pendent women. Talks and awards
are given and dessert is served.
In the early spring the annual
coed-bid Assembly Ball will be
presented. Petitioning for the
central committee will be held
at the end of the fall term.
With Panhellenic, Assembly col-
laborate on the first Frosh Week-
end held in the spring semester.
MODERN DANCERS-Edith Daniels and Ginger Seput, two of
the five members of Dr. Juana de Laban's Dance Workshop Group,
denomstrate a step. Only very advanced dancers may be ad-
mitted to the group.
Attention sports lovers and out-
door enthusiasts! The Outing Club
of the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion will provide an "around the
calendar" program this year for
all red blooded Michigan coeds
who want to join.
Everyone interested in outing,
especially in hiking and camping,
will have the chnace to meet for
organization. Organizational plans
will be made by club members.
A swim in the Union Pool will
be the next step in the club's
activities. This will test the
swimming prowess of members in
preparation for the canoe trip,
which will highlight the October
schedule. Outdoor cookery will also
* * *
NOVEMBER will possibly bring
coed swims and a regular barn
dance with all the trimmings. Ice
skating and ski trips are on the
December agenda along with "in-
door" outings such as bowling
parties and song fests.
During the spring months, a
big camping week-end at the
Fresh Air Camp will be forth-
coming and the ever popular
hikes, by foot and bike will be
held for the outdoor fans. Break-
fast hikes to give your eight
o'clock a good start, will take a
major part in the outing sched-
No dues will be charged, but
small feets for individual activi-
ties will be decided by members,
who will also plan the activities
and events throughout the year.
Membership is open to all women
on campus, first semester fresh-
Further information about the
club and the exact time of the
meetings may be obtained in the
The Outing Club is the only club
sponsored by WAA which does
something completely different at
Their activities for the year will
include sailing, canoe trips, horse-
back riding, skiing and a variety
of other outdoor sports.
New members with or without
experience in general sports will
be accepted at the club's first
meeting Sunday, Oct. 2.
WAA To Aim at 10(
The WAA will strive again this
year for 100 per cent participation
in sports by all women on cam-
When a woman joins a house
team, goes out for an individual
sport or joins a sports club her
participation is recorded for her
house. Points are given for team
membership, club membership
and campus tournament partici-
pation. Additional points are
awarded for winning tournaments,
team or individual, and all of these
points go on the house record.
To have 100 per cent partici-
pation a house must have each
woman who is a member of the
group participate in two sports
9% Partici ation
during the school year. It is pos-
sible to take part in more than
two sports and thus accumulate
additional points and have more
than 100 per cent participation.
During orientation freshman
and transfers will be introduced
to the WAA and will be able to
talk to the club managers about
their plans in the athletic line.
Carrying on with a plan organ-
ized last term. women basketball
players in the Basket Ball Club
will be divided into two time ses-
sions on the basis of skill.
Lantern Night, held in
Scores are based on the
centage of individual and
sport participation for each
and on the success which
and individuals have had in
HEADS OF WAA sports clubs
are: Margie Macquire, archery;
Hair Styles for
We will individually cut-style
your hair to your needs and
personality. Our staff includes
six hair cutters with years of
your hair to your needs and
experience. We invite your ap-
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty near State
imar/eit oPt n campuj
bud ~ eirc~otei a
ENTERS ITS SIXTIETH YEAR
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CAMPUS NEWS AND FEATURE STORIES
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COLLEGE ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS
1. A famous-for-value all climate LEEDS COAT.
2. Corduroy casuals by Nardis of Dallas (mix or match).
3. Sacony separates, Blouses all pure wool and washable
Skirts - 100% pure wool.
4. Lyle and
imported cashmere sweaters - imported
"5. That important date dress a sheer miron flannel styled
by Ellen Kaye.
6. Happy Study Hours in a Dorian pajama ensemble with
quilted dorm coat to match.
7. Dancing Party Drama in a gown designed by Theadora
for Collins in Ann Arbor.
8. All the accessories necessary to complete your costumes.
That's fine, McSnoyd. T he clams must be
very ,annoyed indeed-- Knock off for supper
now. I'll send Gus out to take over. ,. .
Me verse is
The noise has stopped.
T here's no one around.
must have gone.
$5.00 ... the School Year
--II Ii i