THE MICHIGAN DAILY
eld Last Night
Dickinson And Yost Meet At Game
By 40 Houses
Increase Of 61 Over '38
Is Seen As 506 Men
(Continued from Page 3)
Ben Fineberg, Herbert Forgash, Ed-
ward F. Frank, Richard B. Hirsch,
Bernard Kent, Jerome Allan Klein,
Aaron David Lazovik, Donald Mahler,
Irving Munch, Ralph Raskin, Wal-
lace Rosenbaum, Howard Rothschild,
Samuel Sandock, W. Wayne Shapiro,
Theodore J. Solomon, Alvin Water-
stone, Melvin Moss, Hanley Wolf,
Phi Sigma Kappa,: Albert L. Grun-
ewald, Eugene D. Larson, Joseph E.
Murphy, Theo. F. Sharp, Russell B.
Pi Lambda Phi: Richard Arnson
Baer, Edgar Milford Fenton, Fred
Marvin Ginsberg,A'Malcolm James
Glick,, Edward Aaron Goldstein,
George Paul Hirschkorn, Michael
Myron Kane, James Arthur Laer-
witz, Jerome Lebowitz, Eugene Es-
mond Mandeberg, Lionel G. Parnes,
Mark Nathaniel Titelman, Robert
Miller Unger, Alvin Lamkay Ureles,
Howard Frederick Wallach.
Psi Upsilon: David C. Asselin, Ros-
coe O. Bonisteel, Jr., Richard W.
Briggs, Arthur D. Darden, Thomas
E. Deibel, Sam Gorsline, James T.
Grill, Ralph W. Harbert, Jr., Wal-
ter L. Harvey, Charles S. Haughey,
Frederick L. Heath, Jr., Bud Loner-
gan, Molcolm Neil MacIntyre Noel
L. Pridgeon, Paul D. Rogers, Fred
P. Spaulding, Elmore L. Staples, Jr.,
Woodson J. Williams, Edward J.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Jonathan
Ray Austin, Jr., Tom Kirk Bar-
ton, C. Elliott Bouis, F. Sherman
Cannon, Thomas L. Dalrymple, Ray
mond J. Dean, Robert F. Heheman,
Arthur E. Leckner, Jr., J. Walter Mc-
Dowell, Charles S. Otto, Jr., Burr F.
Rockwell, Robert L. Roper, John H.
Smith, James P. Sumner.
Sigma Alpha Mu: Gray Hughes
Cable, alph Ditchik, J. Walter Hell-
man, Bruce Jay Girchenbaum, Aarron
S. Moyer, Sheldon Nemeyer, Julian
Pregulman, Marvin J. Shapiro, Har-
vey Shulman, Eugene Wagner.
Siga Chii:. Havilah S. Bender, Paul
Braunschweiger, William Burke, War-
ren E Carpenter, Hugh P. Dalzell,
Walter Deuble, William N. Dye, Law-
rence Fadler, Donald Frizsell, Charles
W. Hayden, James D. Kline, William
R. Kopcke, Frederick L. Metzger,
Robert P. Mitchell, Buel Morley, John
L. Ogle, John B. Petritz, Carl D.
Riggs, Philip E. Sharpe, Robert H.
Stotzer, Robert James Tracy, Robert
Sigma Nu: Richard Joseph Archer,
William E. Cobb, Robert B. David-
son, John R. Drohen, Edgar Bruce
Gibson, Richard Gilliam, Harold
Stanley Hartman, Robert Killins,
John Robert Lewis, Jr., Richard Key-
del Meinke, Joseph Parker, Thomas
Sigma Phi: Samuel Mark Ball, Da-
vid Conger, William S. DeWitt,
Charles W. Ferguson, III, Laurence
S.- Haynes, Jr., Vincent P. Oatis, Jr.,
John D. Rue, Richard Saville, Henry
B. Smith III, Kenneth A. Warren,
Robert T. Welsh, Warren K. West-
Sigma 'hi Epsilon: Curtis Ather-
ton William Edward Cannastra,
C. Edwin Greider, Jr., Robert Grim-
shaw, William T. Hirnyck, Edward R.
Holmberg, Richard J. Huntoon, Wil-
liam T. MacNutt, John Mikulich,
Gordon E. Osterstrom, John Powers,
John Purdue, Robert L. Templin,
Tau Kappa Epsilon: Robert Can-
Theta Chi: John Roberts Corson,
Alan Francis Crump, Gordon Mills
Dunfee, George G. Eddy Jr, Jack
Frederick Grainger, John A. Lagrou
Jr, Irving William Peachey, Ralph W.
Shaner, David W. Wiens.
Theta Delta Chi: Leroy A.' Al-
dinger, John N. Bogart, Warren P.
Deland, Clarke R. Egeler, David E.
Eldridge, Robert G. Flott, Kenneth K.
Kugel, Richard W. Mothop, Donald
H. Nixon, James B. Pierce, Walter A.
Schmid Jr, Jerome B. Sheets, William
C Strayer, Wayne G. Wolfe.
Theta Xi: Robert B. Arnold, Rob-
ert J. Brodie, P. Francis Cunningham,
Richard D. Eyster, Philip A: Fisher,
Richard S. Hans, Jack E. Linden,
Robert E. Monroe, Charles Nelson
Munn, John Nies, Robert E. Rich-
ardson, James S. Rogers Jr, Ogden C.
Smith, F. Carter Taylor, William A.
Wadsworth, Robert W. Williams, Jo-
Trigon: William F. Maybury Jr,
Alvin H. Peters, John Willis.
Zeta Beta Tau: Morrie G Boas,
Edmond Groussberg Jr, Bernard Hen-
del, Karl J. Kaufmann Jr, Elliott Mil-
ler, Robert Morrison, Milford M. Ro-
manoff, Douglas Rosen, Charles S.
Rothschild Jr, Max Adler Schenker,
Arnold Schiff, Richard S. Simon, Ju-
lius F. Solomon Jr, Robert E. Stein-
berg, Paul D. Weingarten, Stanley
Winkleman, Ira K. Witschner, Fred-
erick H. Wolf, James Wolf.
Zeta Psi: Theodore Brigham,
-Daily Photo by Bogle
Luren D. Dickinson, Governor of Michigan, and Fielding H. Yost,
Director of Athletics at the University, met during the Michigaan-
Michigan State football game last Saturday. Though the anti-vice
crusading Governor was reportedly cheering for State-he said he
thought they would need it more-no active enmity was shown between
hn and Yost, perennialy one of the strongest rooters for Wolverine
Allan Sea er, Man Of Talents,
Rated Teacher Extraordinaire
Men In ROTC
Can Be Drafted
Colonel Edwards Defines
Status Same As Civilian
Students belonging to the ROTC
are no more liable to be drafted in
case of war than any other students
of the same age and physical cap-
abilities, Lieut.-Col. Basil D. Edwards,
head of the Michigan ROTC, stated
in answer to questions concerning
the status of students registered for
military science in case of war.
A member of the ROTC is not a
member of the army, Colonel Ed-
wards continued, and his obligations
to his country are the same as those
of any body else.
When asked whether or not an
ROTC man is a reserve officer in
the army Colonel Edwards answered
in the negative, for to possess a com-
mission a man must complete four
years of military training. After
such a period the government offers
the student a commission in the re-
serve corps which may be accepted
or refused as the student desires.
In answer to the question of.what
will happen to the student enrolled
ROTC in case a war breaks out, Col-
onel Edwards said that he probably
would be allowed to remain in school
to complete his training for his com-
Class Opens Today
The International Center's pro-
gram intended to make foreign stu-
dents more a part of American uni-
versity life gathers momentum today
when the Center's first class in Am-
erican social customs will be given.
Scheduled to be held at 7:30 p.m.
on four successive Tuesdays, the
classes will feature the explanation
and demonstration of a number of
social situations which are apt to
puzzle the foreign student. Instruc-
tion will be informally conducted
under the direction of:Mrs. Donald
Anderson and Mrs. Dean W. Myers,
who will be assisted by several others.
THE MICHIGAN DALY
Effective as of February 14, 1939
12c per reading line (on basis of
five average words to line) for one
or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
Minimum of 3 lines per inser-
These low rates are on the basis
of cash payment before the ad is
inserted. If it is inconvenient for
you to call at our offices to make
payment, a messenger will be sent
to pick up your ad at a slight extra
charge of 10c.
For further information call
23-24-1, or stop at 420 Maynard
ARTICLES FOR SALE -3
FOR SALE--Woman's bicycle. Only
used one year, excellent condition.
Ph. 2-2104 between 5-6:30 p.m.
FOR SALE--Used bicycle, man's.
Good condition, $13.00. 509 Ben-
jamin. Phone 8735.
Shoe Repair Service
705 Packard at State
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND -11
LOST-Sunday. Brown leather bill
fold containing identification pa-
pers and money. Reward. Calil
LOST-Saturday; brown leather
wallet containing driver's license,
1938 identification card and
money. Reward. Call 3653.
LOST-Camera, 6-20 F.45. Lost at
Granda Cafe Saturday night. Re-
ward. Call 5989.
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices.
3 Shirts.......... ........42
2 Sets Underwear.......... .20
1 Pr. Pajamas ............... .18
5 Handerkchiefs ............ .10
4 Pr. Socks..............16
1. Towel ................... 04
ALL for 97c
SAM'S HOME LAUNDRY
Free Pick Up and Delivery
STUDENT BUNDLE--50c, fifteen
pieces. Three shirts allow&d. Ex-
pertly ironed. Phone 4521.
6 lbs. 97c
12c each additional pound
SAM'S HOME LAUNDRY
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WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
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VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public, excellent work.
706 Oakland, phone 6327. 3
For TIME Magazine
WILL YOU; PAY 7c A WEEK
FOR A LIMITED TIME
TO COLLEGE STUDENTS
$2.50 ENTIRE SCHOOL YEAR
You Save 8c per Copy
Lou Grossman or Bud Gerson
COLLEGE BEAUTY SHOP-Offers
good work at low prices all week.
Shampoos and wave 50c. Revlon
oil manicure 50c. Special oil end
permanents $1.95. Open evenings.
FOR MEN-Newly decorated rooms
with adjoining lavatories. Shower
bath, steam heat, garage. Phone
8544. 422 E. Washington.
APARTMENT FOR RENT - 434
Maynard. Inquire 431 Thompson.
. Tele 9431.,
CLASSI FIED ADERTISING
Known by his friends as a man of
exceptional ability, Allan Seager, '30,
of thehEnglish department )ight well
rate the title of No. 1 teacher extra-
ordinaire of the University..
Starting life Feb. 5, 1906, at Adrian,
Mr. Seager has climbed the ladder of
success until now Edward J. O'Brien
ranks him among the world's 50 best
short story writers His latest book,
They Worked For A Better World"
was published early this year.
Although he is probably one of
the most difficult men from which to
seek an interview, a brother Psi U
has described him as ofimpressive
appearance, more than six feet in
height, broad shoulders, and strong,
While in the fraternity, Mr. Seager
was respeected as the only Psi U
who had enough courage to tackle the
Greek language. He took his studies
seriously and literary talents were
discovered early in his university
"He used to write stories that
shocked the profs, but he always got
A's," remarked his fraternity brother.
One of his pet amusements which
somehow didn't win him any friends,
was his habit of telling stories at
the dinner table which, although
everyone listened, caused them to re-
linquish their meals.
While a student on campus, Mr.
Seager was a member of the varsity.
swimming team which took the Big
Ten championship in 1927. Graduat-
ed with high distinction, he was
elected to Phi Kappa Phi, national
honor society, and Phi Beta Kappa,
In October, 1930, he went abroad
to study as an Oxford scholar but
after receiving a B.A. from Oxon in,
1933 was forced to return to Tru--
deau, N.Y. where he recovered from
an attack of tuberculosis. It was this
time that he contributed articles to
"Vanity Fair," a magazine of which
he became associate editor for six
months before it consolidated with
Mr. Seager is author of some 30
short stories and articles, and one
poem which he published in 1938, be-
sides editor of radio script for "Scat-
tergood Baines." Among his stories
is "Pro Arte" which appeared in the
September Scribner's of 1937 and
"The Fixer," which Collier's printed
in the same year.
Mr Seager is now starting his sec-
ond consecutive year on the faculty,
although he taught here in 1935.
R. C. Adams To Head
Randolph G. Adams, director of
the William L. Clements Library, was
elected president of the Bibliograph-
ical Society recently.
The election was held at the recent
meeting in San Francisco, which Mr.
Adams was unable to attend because
of a meeting of the Institute of Latin=
American Studies here. lr Adams
is an authority on the subject of
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
All articles washed and ironed,
Shirts .. .... ............... .14
Shorts ..................... .04
Bath Towels ..............03.
All Work Guaranteed.
Also special prices. on Coed's laun-
dries. All bundles done separately.
No. markings. Silks, woolsour
bilorpis Te- 93.
'See "BB" GACH
for Everything Photographic
N ICKELS ARCADE.
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