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September 20, 1950 - Image 34

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-09-20

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY-

WEDNESDAY, SEPT

z. :..,. ., ... . - -

Freshmen

Eligible

for

Women

S

Athletic

Association Activities

__ _ _ _ _-

Varied Sports Program Offers
Number of Club Memberships,
Campus-wide Tournament Play
Ping Pong, Tennis, Badminton, Swimming
Tourneys Bring Recognition to Residences;
WAA Sponsors Athletic Managers Club

By PAT SMITH
First semester freshmen are
eligible for WAA activities.
As a matter of fact, the Wo-
men's Athletics Association and its
many projects are open to every
campus coed from the time she
enters as a freshman until she
stands with a diploma clutched
in her hand.
THE VARIOUS sport clubs
cover just about all activities im-
aginable. A woman may join any
of them regardless of experience
or lack of experience in the chos-
en activity. All one needs is plenty
of enthusiasm and interest. The
club provides practice and in-
struction as well as many lasting
friendships.
There are three all-campus
Athletic Club
Meeting Dates
Slated for Fall
Dates for the organizational
meetings of Women's Athletic As-
sociation Clubs are as follows:
Athletics Managers Club: 5 p.-
m. Sept. 27, WAB; Archery: 5
p.m. Sept. 26, WAB; Badminton:
5 p.m. Nov. 29, WAB; Ballet: 7
pm. Oct. 16, WAB; Basketball: 4
pm. Nov. 17, Barbour; Bowling: 5
p.m. Oct. 16, WAB; and Camp
Counselors: 7:30 p.m. Oct. 9,
WAB
The list continues with Fencing:
5 p.m. Nov. 23, WAB; Field Hock-
ey: 5 p.m.,Oct. 5, WAB; Golf: 5
p.m. Oct 3, WAB; Ice Skating: 5
p.m. Nov. 2, Barbour; Lacrosse:
4:30 p.m. Oct. 11, WAB; Michi-
fish: 10 a.m. Oct. 14, Union Pool;
and Modern Dance: 7:30 p.m. Oct.
4, Barbour.
Concluding the list are Officials
and Coaching: 5 p.m. Oct. 9, WAB;
Outing: 5 p.m. Oct. 12, WAB;
Riding: 7 p.m. Sept. 27, Barbour;
Rtifle: 7:30 p.m. Nov. 21, WAB;
Speedball-Soccer: 5 p.m. Oct. 2,
WAB; Softball: 4 p.m. Mar. 30,
WAB; and Tennis: 5 p.m. Oct. 4,
WAB.

tournaments between house
teams. The first in the
fall is the volleyball tourna-
ment. During the w i n t e r
months, basketball is the tour-
nament sport. In the spring, a
young coed's fancy lightly
turns to thoughts of softball.
One of the very best ways to
get acquainted with dorm mates
is to join a house team. A coed
does not have to be a professional
player to be on a team. The prime
requirement is interest. -
TOURNAMENT PLAY follows
a ladder elimination to the final
play-off for the championship.
Teams which win their first games
are automatically members of
the 'A' league; those losing their
first game are in the 'B' league.
After the first game, each team
plays until eliminated.
Residence houses may enter
one or more teams in a tourna-
ment. For each team entered
the house receives participation
points. The residence which ac-
cumulates the most participa-
tion points receives recognition
on Lantern Night.
Individual tournaments include
play-offs in ping pong, tennis,
badminton, and other sports
sponsored by the various clubs.
In the fall there will be an all-
campus women's swimming meet
at the Union Pool.
* * *
EVERY HOUSE on campus has
its own athletic manager, elected
in the spring. The WAA sponsors
an athletic managers club which
discusses rules. At these meetings
managers also learn the dates of
club meetings and any news and
information which pertains to
WAA activities. Managers are res-
ponsible for seeing that the resi-
dents of their individual houses
receive this information.
This year the WAA is print-
ing an athletic manager's
booklet which will explain the
participation point system and
cover tournament rules more
adequately.
If the athletic manager is un-
able to answer certain questions
pertaining to any of the clubs or
activities, the WAA asks students
to call the club managers.

THERE'S A HOLE IN MY RACKET"-Tennis enthusiasts can
polish up on their "racketeering" in the intermediate and ad-
vanced tennis classes offered by the women's physical education
department. Beginning classes are held for those who cannot
quite get the racket and ball to join forces.
CRACKING THE BOOKS:
Proper Study Habits Essential

TEACHER RULES:
Club Offers
Training
For Coaches
A new insight and knowledge of
play and rules may be gained by
sports lovers who become members
of the WAA Officials and Coaching
Club.
Club membership is open to any
coed who is interested in learning
new plays and methods which
would be useful in coaching or who
would like to officiate. Experience
is not a prerequisite. The club is
primarily for those who want to
learn to develop certain skills.
* * *
PURPOSE of the club is two-
fold. It will be divided into two
sections, one for coaching train-
ing and the other for officiating.
It is designed to help those
who are interested in officiating
intramural games or working in
a situation where good officiat-
ing is desired.
It is also to train women inter-
ested in coaching and to teach
them the methods and knowledge
of a game.
* * *
EMPHASIS will be on the gen-
eral skills used in a particular
sport, as well as definite plays to
be used in a game situation. The
members may even coach intra-
mural tournament teams.
Each of the two sections of
the club meet once each week.
Some meetings will be coordin-
ate; that is, the coaches will play
a game using their new know-
ledge, while the officials will
practice officiating. A member
of the officials division who
wants practice will officiate in
academic classes and in intra-
mural games.
Both sections of the club meet
all year and three sports are cov-
ered - volleyball, basketball and
softball. Coeds may join for any
season they wish and will receive
participation points, even if they
only take part during one season.
Guests from the women's physi-
cal education staff will be invited
often to speak before both sections
of the club. Other special plans
include attending coaching and
officiating clinics at nearby
schools.

WHOOPS-A-DAISY-Members of the WAA Ice Skating Club
practice on the newly reconstructed rink of the Coliseum, where
group instruction will be given at the beginning of the semester.
Miss Mary Frances Greschke, U.S. Gold Medal Skater, is the club
professional. Members perform before hockey games and also put
on a show for the Winter Carnival.
Sophomores Stage Cabaret

resdecehal on the basiso
participation points by the WAA.
The Participation Cup is award-
ed on Lantern Night which is tra-
ditionally held in the spring. To
be eligible for the cup, a house
with less than one hundred mem-
bers must have had participation
in two activities by each woman
in the house. A house having more
than 100 members is eligible when
66 per cent of its residents parti-
cipate in two activities.
Points are given for team mem-
bership, club membership and
campus tournament participation.
Additional points are awarded for
winning tournaments,
This year the WAA will strive
for 100 per cent participation in
sports by all women on campus.
To achieve 100 per cent participa-
tion a house must have each wo-
man who is a member of the group
participate in two sports during
the school year.
A Busy Club
Sports lovers and outdoor en-
thusiasts will enjoy the WAA
Outing Club, which does some-
thing completely different at each
meeting.
Activities include sailing, canoe
trips, horseback riding, skiing,
cookout§, hiking, camping, swim-
ming, ice skating, and a variety of
other outdoor sports.
No dues are charged, but small
fees for individual activities are
decided by members, who also
plan the activities and events
through the year.
Membership is open to all women
on campus, including first se-
mester freshmen.

WAA Awards
Sportswomen
y °f Recognition f o r outstanding
*i .. ...j records in sports is awarded to

-A

Especially for
After the last thrill of orienta-
tion week and the new wonder-
ment of Michigan has worn off, it
will be time to start your classes.
And with the beginning of class-
es comes the thoughts of studying.
Studying is a vital part of college
life, and it is important to make a
good beginning.
FIRST OF ALL where to study?
It is essential to have a definite
place. This place should come to
mean study to you. It should be a
spot where you can be relatively
free from interruptions. Be sure
the room is well ventilated and
comfortable-but not too comfort-
able.
Time is a very important ele-
ment in college. You will need
to budget your time very care-
fully in order to plan when you
are going to study.
It's a good idea to make a
schedule or a time chart. Allow
time for the number of hours that
you will be attending class, ade-
quate preparation for classes, and
leisure.
THERE WILL BE times when
you may have to vary the schedule
a little, but an honest effort to ob-
serve it carefully will pay divi-
dends.

New

Students

It is best to study when you
are fresh. Make your study per-
iods long enough so that you
really get something done, but
not so long that you become fa-
tigued.
Plan your courses carefully.
Choose subjects that will interest
you and will be a part of your
objectives. Get off to a good start
and keep on with it. Do your work
on time. Getting your daily as-
signments done is essential.
* * *
ATTEND classes regularly and
with spirit. Keep yourself in a
good mental and physical condi-
tion. Eat, sleep, and exercise regu-
larly. Attend to all illnesses im-
mediately, minor ones too. Avoid
worrying.
Really concentrate when you
study. Forget everything else,
and don't make a habit of inter-
rupting your studying. Remem-
ber - "Procrastination is the
thief of time."

Peppy Variety Show,
Spark Annual Event
Two gala, talent-filled evenings
known traditionally as Sophomore
Cabaret, are held each year
through the combined efforts of
the women of the sophomore class.
"Soph Cab," as it is popularly
called, had its auspicious begin-
ning twenty-three years ago, with
the presentation of "Bungling
Brothers Circus" in Angell Hall.
IT HAS BEEN an annual event
since that time, receiving its of-
ficial name in 1929, when 350 wo-
men participated in entertaining
the campus crowd.
Each year it has been a varie-
ty show with novelty booths.
Couples may dance and enjoy
the atmosphere of a genuine
Michigan cabaret.
In the years following the 1927
opening, "Soph Cab" moved from
.Angell Hall to Barbour Gymna-
Uium, before finally coming to
rest in the League, where it takes
over the entire second floor for
its presentation each December.
* * *
SUCCEEDING themes have been
original and widely diversified.
1933 saw "Brass Rail"; 1935
brought a "Pseudo Psilly Psym-

Gay Novelty Booths
Which Began in 1926
phony,"; while 1948's "Don't Myth
It" set the campus howling.
Last years Shakespearean "As
You Shake It" turned the var-
ious rooms into appropriately
named concessions.
The ballroom became "Love's
Labours Lost", while the fun-house
Hussey Room was "The Tem-
pest."
* * *
THE FLOORSHOW, . written,
staged and presented by the
sophomore women twice on each
of the two festive evenings, scram-
bled Shakespearean plays into "A
Midwinter's Nightmare."

Chicken-in-the-Rough,
COOL
COMFORTABLE
EATING
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203 E. Washington - Phone 9126

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