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October 07, 1952 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-10-07

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 195"

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1952 PAGE FIVE
U U

"Now

Litle Club

To Open

Friday Night at Union

Moving to a new location in the
North Lounge of the Union, the
"Little Club" will again open its
informal atmosphere to campus
students from 9 p.m. to midnight
Friday.
For the third consecutive year
the Ann Arbor Alleycats will be
the regular feature of the "Little
Club" every Friday.
** *
THE RELOCATING of the night
club in the Union resulted when
the Union social committee took
over the sponsorship this year.

n

I

,lcro'44 Camp4

I

JGP Committee-There will be
a JGP Central Committee meeting
at 7 p.m. today in the League. The
meeting room will be posted on
the schedule board on the main
floor. All members of the com-
mittee are requested to attend.
Council Chairman-Petitioning
is open for any league house mem-
ber who is interested in the posi-
tion' of chairman of the League
House Judiciary Council. More in-
formation may be obtained from
Sue Alderman, vice-president of
Assembly Association.
S * a* *
MCF Speaker-Dr. Kenneth L.
Pike, associate professor in the
.4 Linguistics department, will be
special speaker at the meeting of
Michigan Christian Fellowship
which will be held at 4 p.m. Sun-
day in the Fireside Room of Lane
Hall.
League Positions--Petitions for
sophomore, junior and senior po-
sitions in the League on Sopho-
more Cabaret, Junior Girls Play
and League committees are due in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League at 5 p.m. Friday.

For the last two years the
club was sponsored by the for-
mer Association for Independent
Men, commonly known as AIM.
At that time the "Little Club"
was established in the Michigan
Room of the League.
The student-run club is reop-
ening to provide the campus with
new entertainment for Friday
nights, either throughout the eve-
ning or as some place to go after
a movie.
ONCE AGAIN the "Little Club"
will employ the night club atmos-
phere of soft lights and sweet
dance music for the Friday night
social set.
Tables covered with checkered
tablecloths topped by whiskey
bottle candle holders will sur-
round the dance floor to add to.
the informality of the gabaret
setting.
The Ann Arbor Alleycats all
decked out in bright suspenders
and flashy bow ties will concen-
trate on playing current popular.
dance tunes such as "You Belong
To Me" and "Wish You Were
Here."
Her* , ,
ALTHOUGH THE combo gained
fame on campus through their
presentations of Dixieland jazz
music, they plan to entertain the
crowd at the "Club" with this type
of music only as special feature
numbers.M
Bob Leopold, '52, originator of
the Alleycats, led the group for
the past threee years. Now Dick
Mottern and his clarinet will
take over the leadership.
Other members of the musical
organization are Bill Andrews,
trumpet; Pete Horst, bass; Bob
Shanahan, trombone; Jim Gold-
berg, drums; and Grant Smith at
the piano.
Recently two members of the
combo, Andrews and Shanahan,
won a spot on the Arthur Godfrey
Talent Show while playing in
another jazz combo. The group is
scheduled to appear on the na-
tionwide show during Christmas
vacation.
Refreshments on the "Little
Club" menu will consist of cokes,
pretzels and potato chips, served
in the North Lounge.
Couples prefering more elabor-
ate refreshments will find icej
cream delights along with the po-
pular hamburger favorites in the
Union Tap Room.
The price of admission will be
-$1 for couples spending the entire
evening at the "Club" and 75 cents
for those dropping in after 10:30
P.m.
Tickets may be purchased at the
main desk in the Union lobby.

-Daily-Malcolm Shatz
NOT LIKE THAT-East Quadrangle men look bored as they attempt to teach Prescott women the
how's and why's of football passes. Women have become interested in the sport as they watched
men playing in the quad court yard beneath their windows. This is just one of the humorous situa-
tions that has arisen this year as a result of housing both men and women in East Quad. The all-
freshmen women's dorm in a co-educational environment is a new experiment in University housing.
'Ur fee Darin
'u' eesFirst Co-Educational Dr

League Plans
To Sponsor
BridgeClass
Lessons To Be Held
Every Tuesday Night;'
Anyone May Sign Up
Anyone who attends the League
sponsored bridge lessons this fall
will be able from now on to ans-
wer the call "Fourth for bridge."
Bridge lessons, which begin to-
day at the League, are open to
anyone interested in joining the
classes.
* * *
STUDENTS, faculty members
and Ann Arbor residents may sign
up for the lessons in the League
Undergraduate Office.
Those addicted to kibitzing
will now have a chance to try
their hand in the beginning
course which is to meet from 7
to 8:30 p.m. each Tuesday. --.*
A class from 8:30 to 10 p.m.,
open to intermediates and advan-
ced players, will teach three no
trump bidders how to go to slam
with a clear conscience.
* * *
STUDENTS WILL learn while
they play and will receive mime-
ographed d e t a i 1 e d instruction
sheets for study between lessons.
The price is $3.50 for the ten
lessons, which will be taught by
Ed Simons who has given the
course for the past three years.
LATER ON in the year the Un-
ion sponsors bridge tournaments
open to the entire campus when
the amateur Culbertsons and Gor-
ens will have an opportunity to
display their talents.
After several rounds of contests
a playoff is held to determine
the University's delegates to the
annual State of Michigan Tour-
ney.
Various inter-collegiate tourna-
ments also offer opportunities for
aspiring bridge players who wish
to pit their strength against con-
testants from other colleges and.
universities.
The elimination tournaments
are run off on a duplicate bridge
basis, with the highest scoring
contestants as thewinners.
Late permission was granted in
previous years to any women stu-
dents desiring to enter the torney.

I

SPORTS

MINDED:

Tennis, Volleyball To Start;
Camp Counselors To Meet

Tennis Club
Shouts of "game," "set" and
"match" will again ring across the
courts as the Tennis Club, spon-
sored by the Women's Athletic As-
sociation, holds its reorganization-
al meeting at 5:10 p.m. today at
WAB.
All interested women, who have
at least a knowledge of the basic
strokes of the game, are invited
to membership in the club.
Enthusiasts will have chances
to improve their game with con-
stant play and with instruction
provided by experienced members
of the club and by club advisor,
Miss Farrell.
Annually the club sponsors an
all-campus tennis tournament in
the fall.
This year plans have been made
to hold both a singles and doubles
tournament. A mixed doubles tour-
nament is also tentatively sched-
uled.
Members will participate in a
combined tournament-picnic this
fall.
Play will continue until weather
conditions become unfavorable,
with the club reorganizing again
actively in the spring.
Club manager, Jane McCarthy,
has made plans for a semi active
nucleus if members to meet in in-
door practice sehsions during the
winter months to practice strokes,
court courtesy and to gain a bet-
ter knowledge of the game.
Meetings will be held each week
with club dues being decided by
members.
Camp Counselors
Women interested in camping or
in camp counseling are invited to
attend the organizational meeting
of the Camp Counselors Club at
7:30 p.m. tomorrow in Barbour
Gym.
Past camping experience is not
a necessary prerequisite for mem-
bership as all interested women are
invited to join.
The club meets twice a month.
These include camping trips,
bike hikes, cookouts and song
fests. Other activities may be in-
cluded, depending on the intereht
and skill of the club members.
The club offers the opportunity
to learn new skills and to discover
new ideas to experienced camp
counselors. The inexperienced
camp counselors. The inexperi-
enced camper is offtred the ex-
perience of others.
The club also offers to its mem-
bers the chance to learn of the
various areas of camp specializa-
tion and to acquire a knowledge of
the different types of camps.

Volleyball Tourney
With a shout of "serve," the
women's all - campus yolleyball
tournament began yesterday.
The schedule for the rest of the
week is as follows: Today at 5 p.m.
-Jordan VI vs. Sigma Delta Tau
I; Alpha Omicron Pi I vs. Stock-
well I; at 7:15 p.m. Alpha Xi Del-
ta I vs. Newberry I; Plamer I vs.
Kappa Delta I; at 8 p.m.-Alpha
Chi Omega I vs. Leland I; Vaughn
I vs. Jordan III.
Wednesday at 5 p.m.-Stockwell
II vs. Kappa Kappa Gamma I;
Barbour II vs. Alpha Epsilon Phi
I; at 7:15 p.m.-Alpha Phi II vs.
Mosher I; Stockwell V vs. Gamma
-Phi Beta I; aat 8 p.m.-Alpha Chi
Omega II vs. Henderson I; Jordan
II vs. Chi Omega I.
Thursday at 5 p.m.-Alpha Delta
Pi I vs. Adelia Cheever I; Kappa
Delta II vs. Kappa Kappa Gamma
III; at 7:15 p.m.-Alpha Xi Delta
II vs. Stockwell VI; Pi Beta Phi vs.
Couzens I; at 8 p.m.-Pi Beta Phi
II vs. Prescott I; Jordan V vs. Chi
Omega II.
Winners of these games will be
placed in the "A" tournament
bracket with the losers being
placed in the "B" round. A loss
of two games will eliminate a team
from the tournament. A default
will also eliminate a team.
Practice space available will be
posted on the bulletin board nevt
to the tournament schedule in
Barbour Gym. Team captains may
sign up for thehe courts.

TYPEWRITERS
ADDING MACHINES
WIRE RECORDERS
Bought, Sold, Rented
and Repaired
Desks, Chairs, Steel Files
MORRI LL'S

By ROBERTA MAC GREGOR
Inconvenient? "I should say not
-it's fun!'" was the reply of a
woman living in Prescott House
when her parents questioned her
on the experiment of living in a
"co-educational" dormitory.
Many new situations have arisen
this semester as a result of plac-
ing women in a house of East
Quadrangle, but the 105 freshmen
women living in Prescott House
like it.
* * *
MOST OF the residents feel
that their corridor mates are very
friendly, and they like living in a
small house where they get to
know everyone.
Moreover, they enjoy living in
the same quadrangle with men.
One of the advantages is that
the women can eat in any of the
dining rooms in the quad. Menj
and women are free to have dates
to dinner at any time, as long as
they are all quadrangle residents.
ANOTHER FEATURE is the
snack bar in the basement. It is
open to men and women from 8:30
p.m. to closing hours every night,
and affords a good opportunity to
get acquainted.

the men's houses into a womens'
residence, and it was filled with
freshmen women.
Some of the women whose ap-
plications to the University were
accepted late were housed in the
quadrangle.
One Prescott resident remarked,
Tickets Available
For Instructions
in DanceSkills
Tickets are still on sale for the
League's couples dance classes
which will be given at 8:30 p.m.
today and tomorrow and at 7:15
p.m. on Thursday.
These tickets, which cost $4 for
eight lessons, will be sold at the
door of the League Ballroom before
classes begin.
In the couples classes the stu-
dents themselves are free to choose
the various dance steps they want
to be taught.
The singles classes which begin
tonight are already filled to ca-
pacity.
These classes offer instructions
in the ango, rumba, samba, fox-
trot, waltz and charleston by
Johnny Urbanic and a number of
assistants from the advance
course.
Urbanic also taught the classes
last year and helped prepare the
dance class exhibition at the Gu-
lantics show.
Besides having a lot of fun,
women who signed up as hostesses
will have an opportunity to "brush
up" on their own steps.
Janet Gast is in charge of the
dance class committee and is as-
sisted by Joyce Warney, finance
chairman and captains from the
sophomore, junior and senior
classes.

"If I was placed here because I
was admitted late, I'm glad I was
late."
SINCE THE quad was built for
men residents, certain problems
have arisen as the result of hous-
ing women there.
For one thing, the closets were
all built for men's clothing. The
part which was built for shirts
works fine for blouses, but the
closets are too short for dresses.
Women have had to check their
formals in a large closet on the
third floor, and have had to devise
their own methods for hanging
dresses.
* * *E
THE "coeducational" aspects of
the housing have also caused new
rules.
For one thing, women sign in
and out on the second floor. In
order to be in on time, they
have to be on the second floor
of the dorm.
Women use the main entrance
to the quad, and have their mail-
boxes in the same area with those
of the men.

314 State St.

Phone 7177

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Open Saturdays until 5 P.M.

1

""".

_1

SPECIAL CLASSES
offered by
HILLEL FOUNDATION
1429 Hill Street
3-4129
REGISTRATION: Except when otherwise indicated
Wed., Oct. 8 .. . 7 to 9:30 P.M.
1. GROUPS FOR PERSONAL
ADJUSTMENT
Conducted by Prof. Max Hutt & Dr. M. Gurin
PURPOSE: A. An opportunity to explore one's
self and to strive for greater maturity.
B. A discussion of common problems and solu-
tions for the young adult.
C. Aid in clarifying personal and social goods.
PROJECT will be presented in greater detail on
Thurs., Oct. 9 at 12:30 P.M. and also at 1:30
P.M. at Hillel by Prof. Hutt.
2. ELEMENTARY HEBREW

V

L

iq

For Beginners.

and the

4

3. CONVERSATIONAL HEBREW
For advanced students.
Conducted by an Israeli.
4. BASIC JUDAISM
A course in the customs, religious practices and
history of the Jewish people. Rabbi Lyman.
5. THE PSYCHOLOGY OF
RELIGION

b

SLICKERS
and
HATS
(just came in)
REI V1TwTlt RT.TI

RAINY SEASO]

N
n Arbor
at 10.95
ble 1.95
ton closing
1 L n

in An
Rubberized Slickers with gripper closing
Firechief Hats to match for a reasona
Oilskin Slickers with either buckle or but
for only 8.95

11

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I t,-

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