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April 06, 1943 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-06

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Organizations Install Women

52

GriddersReport for

Practice

Who Fre

To

Head Campus

Rctivities for Coming Year

Mortar Board and Senior Society Tap
Thirty-Four Outstanding Junior Leaders

(Continued from Page 1)

Panhellenic Board members for
the ensuing year will include Fran-
ces Vyn, '44, as vice -president; Rita
Hyman, '44, secretary; Anita Uvick,
'45, and Sue Wood, '44, rushing sec-
retary.
Vice-president of Assembly is Mil-
d'ed Otto, '44, while Miriam Dalby,
'44, will be the- new secretary, and
Ruth Daniels, '44, will assume the
duties of treasurer. Edith Helberg,
'44, was named as chairman of next
yhr's scouting committee while Lu-
cille Genuit, '45, and Marjorie Bor-
radaile, '45, will be league house
representatives.
Nancy Filstrup, '43, retiring head
of WAA Board announced the new
board members as follows: Carol
Grede, '44, vice-president; Marcia
Sharpe, '45, secretary; Phyllis Pres-
ent, '44, treasurer; and Dorothy De-
Vries, '44, chairman of American
Federation of College Women.
Marjorie Hall, '45, will handle pub-
licity, and Louise Forbush, '45,
awards. Shelby Dietrich, '45, was
named as inter-house manager, while
Ruth Edberg, '45, will be in charge
of dormitories; Irene Turner, '45,
will head sororities, and Jean Gas-
keill, '45, will handle league houses.
Sports Heads Announced
Other offices went to the follow-
ing sports managers: Allyn Thomp-.
son, '46, archery; Madeline Vibbert,
'44, badminton; Phebe Scott, '44,
basketball; Mary Alice Hahn, '45,
bowling; Ruth Pritchett, '45, dance;
Barbara Wallace, '45, golf; and Hel-
en Masson, '46, hockey.-
Nancy Upson, '44, is new manager
of ice skating; Pat Daniels, '46, la
cross; Barbara Fairman ,46, outdoor
sports; Pat Coulter, '45, riding;
Marie Cassetarri, '44 Ed., swimming;
Barbara Bathke, '45, softball; Janet
Peterson, '45, table tennis; and Betsy
Perry, '46, tennis.
Senior Society Taps
Senior Society honored 14 junior
women at the rally by tapping them
as new members. Selected on the
basis on service and leadership, the
new members include: Barbara
Smith, Mildred Otto, Miriam Dalby,
Jean Bisbee, Connie Taber, Helen
Willcox, Doris Barr.
Charlotte Papernick, Edith Hel-
berg, Blancte Holpar, Alice Fretz,
Mahala Smith, Phebe Scott, and
Jane Faggen. These new members
will be seen wearing the traditional
white'collar and blue bow of the or-
ganization on campus today.
20 Women Honored
Honored for their scholarship,
leadership and service, the following
twenty junior women were tapped by
Mortarboard: June Gustafson, Ann
MacMillan, Phyllis Present, Connie
Taber, Frances Vyn, Jean Whitte-
more, Sue Simms, Jean Bisdee, Ger-
aldine Stadelman
Also tapped were Nancy Upson,
Lucy Chase Wright, Helen Willcox,
Anne Podoley, Barbara Smith, Carol
Grede, Betty Harvey, Barbara Stern-
fels, Doris Barr, Clare Blackford, and
Mildred Otto. This group will appear
on campus today wearing motar-
boards to designate their new mem-
bership with this society.
Advisers Are Revealed
iVomen named to head orientation
groups next fall as freshman advis-
ers' include: Ann Adams, Barbara
Bathke, Rorise Beatty, Dianna Bee-
be, Mary Brownrigg, Barbara Butler,
Dorothy Castricum, Gertrdue Clubb,
Dorothy Darnell, Elizabeth Davis,I

Alice Dehlin, Jane Dibble, Shelby
Dietrich.
Ernestine Elser, Obeline Elser,
Jane Fagger, Marion Ford, Josephine
Fitzpatrick, Lois Fromm, Jean Gas-
kell, Frances Gracey, Nancy Griffith,
Nancy Groberg, Charlotte Hass,
Marjorie Hall, Barbara Hulbert, Rita
Hyman, Charlotte Iselman.
List Continues
Mary Ann Jones, Martha Kinsey,
Joan Kintzing, Helen Kressbach,
Dorine Larmee, Katherine Lathrope,
Ronnie Leitner, Suzanne Mason,
Natalie Mattern, Jane McCarthy,
Sally Morton, Janet Osborn, Debor-
ah Parry, Ruth Mary Picard, Doro-
thy Pugsley, Jean Richards.
Janet Robb, Janet Royer, June
Sandenburgh Marilyn Savage, Mary
Margaret Scott, Dorothy Servis, Joan
Shuchowsky, Barbara Smith, Fran-
ces Thompson, Elaine Travis, Irene
Turner, Betty Vance, Eleanor Web-
ber, Morrow Weber, Jean Whitte-
more, Florence Wilkins, and Marcia
Zimmerman.
Transfer Advisers Named
Special advisers for transfer stu-
dents will be: Patricia Arnall, Doris
Barr, Lenore Bod, Joan Clarke, Har-
riet Cooper, Patricia Coulter, Phyllis
Crawford, Ruth Daniels, Dorothy
Mae DeVries, Mary Lib Donaldson,
Helen Garrels, Carol Grede.
Frances Griffin, Cornelia Groef-
sema, Carolyn Hallsteen, Shirley
Hassard, Mary Leigh Hughes, Adele
Kraus, Marjorie Leete, Margaret Lit-
tle, Jean Loree, Marilyn Mayer, Mar-
gery Merriam, Patricia Page, Phyllis
Present, Frances Rubenstein, Patty
Spore, Nancy Upson, Joy Webster,
and Suzanne Wood.
Activities Houses Named
Houses with the greatest partici-
pation in activities were also recog-
nized at this affair. Among the dor-
mitories Alumnae House ranked first
for social activities while Martha
Cook was winner for war activities.
Mrs. Zimmer's house had the gret-
est social participation of all the
league houses. Mrs. Keusch's league
house placed first in war activities
with 100 per cent participation.
The Alice Palmer cooperative out-
ranked all other co-op houses in
both social and war activities. Alpha
Chi was the sorority with the great-
est participation in social activities,
while Alpha Delta Pi took first in
war activities, although Chi Omega
md Alpha Chi IOmega ranked close
behind.
New Rec-Rally
Is Announced
Rec-Rally needs but little explana-
tion any more since it has grown to
be a commonly accepted word in Uni-
versity vocabulary, but the latest
news from Barbour and Waterman
gyms reveals that the next Rec-
Rally will be held from 8:30 p.m. to
11 p.m. Saturday, the gym doors
open to all who want an evening of
fun and exercise.
Members of the recreational lead-
ership class, sponsored by the physi-
cal education department for wom-
en, will again be in charge of the
various games and sports, led by
Phebe Scott, '44Ed, and Ann Herzog,
'43.
It is suggested that all Rec-Rally-
goers come dressed in lightweight
clothes, since the combination of
strenuous exercise and a spring eve-
ning is not the best way in the world
to keep cool.

Soph Project
To Be Headed
By Carol Evans
Lorraine Judson, '43, president of
Judiciary Council, announced yester-
day at Installation Rally that Carol
Evans, '46, of Grosse Pointe will suc-
ceed Natalie Mattern, '45, as chair-
man of Sobph Project. Miss Evans
is a member of Collegiate Sorosis.
The other members of the new cen-,
tral committee of the project, which
is the hospital volunteer service, are
Carol Anderson, who is affiliated
with Pi Beta Phi, Mildred Andrew,
Mary Bartley, a member of Alpha
Chi Omega, Carol Giordano, who
belongs to Delta Delta Delta, and
Marion Johnson, who is affiliated
with Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Other freshman women who have
been appointed to this committee
include: 'Mavis Kennedy, who is a
resident of Stockwell Hall, Josephine
Kistler, who lives at Jordan Hall, and
Rosemary Klein, a member of Gam-
ma Phi Beta.
Thea Laudde, who is affiliated
with Kappa Alpha Theta, Janet Mor-
gan, of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Har-
riet Pierce, Stockwell Hall resident,
Patricia . Voorhis, of Jordan Hall,
Dorothy Wantz, who is a member of
Delta Gamma, and Beverly Wittan,
of Sigma Delta Tau sorority conclude
the committee.
This new group will work in coop-
eration with the present committee
the rest of this semester in order to
become acquainted with the hospital
volunteer work.

Biting Winds
Force Nine To
Drill Indoors
By BUD LOW
Biting.winds that were more con-
ducive to the beginning of spring
football practice prevailed yesterday,
and forced the Wolverine baseball
squad into the confines of Yost Field
House.
No time was wasted, however, for
the team leaves for Iowa early
Thursday morning and as yet Coach
Ray Fisher has not completed the
roster of the traveling squad. He
spent most of yesterday afternoon
alternating the pitchers in the bat-
ting cages and having the infielders
and outfielders practice bunting. It
is expected that Fisher will an-
nounce the men that he will select
to make the trip sometime today.
Ray worked on his two probable
starting pitchers- Pro Boim and
Mickey Fishman-a long while in an
effort to smooth out the rough spots
in the delivery of each. Boim will
undoubtedly start the first game
against the Hawkeyes Friday after-
noon, while Fishman is a good bet
to start the second game Saturday.
One thing is definite, six of the
nine starters will be playing their
first collegiate game. The pitchers,
Paul White in right field, and Bob
Stenberg at second will be the only
veterans on hand. The rest of the
team, with the exception of fresh-
man Dick Walterhouse on first, will
be made up of sophomores. Bob
Wiese and Don Lund will supplement
White in the outfield, while Bob
Nussbaumer, another frosh, is cer-
tain to see a good deal of action in
either left or center field.
Bruce Blanchard is the best bet
for third, while Howie Wikel will be
the choice for short. Elmer Swan-
son is the only outstanding catcher
that Fisher has, and, barring an in-
jury, he will undoubtedly play all
of both games.
Netters To See
Heavy Season
Jamming nine matches and a
three-day Conference meet into 24
days, Michigan's tennis te&m will
get started April 21 and play approx-
imately a match every other day until
the end of the season May 15.
With the additon of matches with
Notre Dame and Kalamazoo, April
22 and May 1 respectively, the sched-
ule is now complete. In two instances
the Weirmen will play on three con-
secutive days. On May 6, 7, and 8,
they will play Chicago, Ohio State
and Northwestern in that order, all
at Evanston.
Then they will return to Evanston
the next week-end for the Big Ten
meet, seeking to regain the conference
crown that they won in 1941 but lost
to Northwestern last year. Their
matches with Michigan State and
Notre Dame are also on consecutive
dates.
Captain Jinx Johnson, playing the
best tennis of his career, has worked
his way back up to the top spot on
the team, beating both Rogers Lews
and Fred Wellington in the past week.
He took Lewis Friday, and then hit
his peek to conquer Wellington last
night. .
In the latter match Johnson had
things all his own way in taking the
first set, 6-2. But in the second, Well-
ington began rushing the net, putting
away overhead after overhead. Both
held their services until the score was
8 all in the second set, playing what
Coach LeRoy Weir thought was one
of the best matches of the year. Then
Johnson broke through Wellington
and held his own serve to win 10-8.

MICHGAN

Holiday Ends Kiefer's Reign

Majority of
Players Are
Freshmen

HARRY HOLIDAY AND ADOLPH KIEFER
Wolverine Harry Holiday (left) dethroned the veteran backstroke
champion Adolph Kiefer (right), of Chicago, in 1:32.8.
* * ,*
Both Relay Teams Triumph;
Ford Nips Church by Inches

All
To'

Students rWited
Tea Tomorrow

The first Ruthven tea for April
will be held from 4 to 6 p.m. tomor-
row. The groups especially invited
to attend are Alpha Xi Delta, Delta
Delta Delta, Delta Gamma, Theta
Phi Alpha, Martha Cook, Triangle,
Zeta Beta Tau, Trigon, Zeta Psi,
Kappa Nu, Fletcher Hall, and Lloyd
House.
Mrs. Thomas of Theta Phi Alpha
and Mrs. Leona B. Diekema of Mar-
tha Cook will pour from 4 to 5, while
Mrs. Miles of 'Alpha Xi Delta and
Mrs. Piatt of Delta Delta Delta will
pour from 5 to 6. The committee in
charge of this week's tea will be Jo
Fitzpatrick's group.
All house presidents who have
not identified their picture for the
Ensian are requested by the staff
to come to the Ensian office be-
tween 3:30 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. to-
day to take care of this matter.
Montgomery
K.O.'s Alvarez
PHILADELPHIA, April 5.- ()-
Bob Montgomery, Philadelphia's No.
1 lightweight contender, tuned up
for his title bout next month with
Beau Jack, by knocking out Roman
Alvarez, New York, in 27 seconds of
the fourth round before 10,000 at
the arena tonight.
The end came unexpectedly as the
two came out for the fourth round
of the scheduled 10-rounder. In
close,, Montgomery whipped over a
left hook that jarred the 21-year-old
native of Denver. Montgomeryl
promptly let go a vicious right that
landed flush on the jaw. Alvarez
fell flat on his back and never stirred
as referee Matt Adgie tolled off the
count.
I-I Results
Last night Wenley House added
another Residence Halls champion-
ship to its already growing string of
triumphs.
This time it was the "free-throw"
title that they annexed. Out of a pos-
sible 250 baskets to be made, Wenley
House's five man team made 180
good. Williams finished second with
158 baskets out of 250, Fletcher com-
ing in third with 129 and Lloyd fin-
ishing fourth with 113.
John Jans was the high man for
the victors sinking 39 free throws out
of a possible 50. Norm Talner was
right behind Jans with 38 buckets,
Clayton Symns found the loop 35
times, and Witold Malinowski and
Bob Peck each followed with 34 bask-
ets.
/zae jrwfios6

By JOE McHALE;
Michigan's swimming team, led by
sophomore Harry Holiday's feat of
beating the great Adolf Kiefer in the
150-yard backstroke, returned from
the National AAU contests held at
the New York AC, very well satisfied
with its performances.
The high spot of the whole meet
was the backstroke event, in which
Kiefer, unbeaten since 1935 and
holder of every accepted world rec-
ord, met his match in the tall Wol-
verine, who earlier in the year had
cracked Kiefer's 100-yard and 200-
meter standards. Kiefer, a Chief
Specialist in the Navy, was ahead
for five lengths but lost his advan-
tage on the last turn. And Harry
held on to his slim lead in a furious
last 25 yards.
Michigan squads won both relays
handily to account for the other
Maize and Blue first places. The
freestyle quartet of Mert Church,
Holiday, Charlie Fries and Captain
Jack Patten beat Ohio State's 'A'
team and Yale in the comparatively

slow time of 3:34.9, while the medley
trio of Holiday, Irvie Einbinder and
Patten finished ahead of Yale and
Ohio with a slow clocking: 2:56. ,
It was astounding that as many,
fast times were turned in as were,
for the water was terribly murky and
cold. Buckeye star Bill Smith, who
was the only double winner of the
meet outside of teammate Frank
Dempsey, ruler of the diving, was
clocked in impressive times for both
the 220 and 440-yard freestyles.
Those times were, respectively, 2:09.6
and 4:42.7.
Michigan soph Mert Church swam
his fastest century to wind up inches
behind the sensational Eli freshman,
Alan Ford, who was timed in 51.8.1
Patten was fourth in this fast race
which saw Bill Smith finish last.
Fries lost out, being in the finals
of this race, by a heart-breaking.
margin when the tie between him
and Brews MacFadden of Yale was
decided by totaling the three clocks
on, each man-total for the Eli,
2:41.9, for Fries, 2:42.

By HANK MANTHO
With a stiff breeze to back them
up, 52 Maize and Blue gridders don-
ned their togs yesterday and trotted
onto the gridiron for their initial
spring football practice.
It was a far cry from the star-
studded teams of past years, as 32
freshmen composed the main con-
tingent of the gridders present. Nev-
ertheless, it added a little weight to
Crisler's previous statement, "that
we will maintain a football team as
long as there are 11 men in the
school who want to play."
Franks Only Veteran
All-American Julie Franks was the
only varsity man from last year's
squad to report for the first drill,
but Jim Brieske, extra-point special-
ist of the Wolverines, is expected to
report for practice tomorrow. How-
ever, Captain Paul White, Bob
Wiese, and Don Lund of last year's
squad, are out for baseball and will
be unable to come out for spring ball.
Some of Wally Weber's yearling
squad was back from last fall, in-
cluding end Art Renner, of Sturgic;
guard Hank Mantho, of Alliance, 0.;
quarterback Bill Culligan, of De-
troit; Hugh Mack, of Lake Park,
Birmingham; fullback Ralph Chubb,
of Ann Arbor; and center Frank
Kern, of Detroit.
Crisler Is Pleased
As Coach Crisler was watching his
charges go through a light drill of
wind sprints, charging, and light in-
dividual blocking, he said, "I am very
gratified at the fine turnout and
also pleased with the spirit and am-
bition of the boys."
"We will prepare the boys physi-
cally for their job next fall, whether
they are in the Army or here," said
Crisler.
Although Michigan's squad was
probably one of the largest in the
country, Crisler urged that more boys
report for spring drills, stating that
S'we will train all of the boys that
come out for football."
More Than Expected
Those reporting the opening day
included Julius Franks, Jim Brieske,
D. G. Auer, J. K. Schaffer, H. Schultz,
J. J. Hoefferle, E. J. Felton, J. G.
Bingham, H. B. Waldron, R. R. Bar-
row, D. B. Watkins, R. J. Osborn, Ed
Andorko, J. S. Crandall, H. M. Watts,
Fred Kern, G. T. Guerre,-R. A. Oren,
H. D.* Miller, D. H. Lee.
L. R. Alberti, R. A. Rigterink, W. P.
Hollenbeek, G. Valette, M. Stamper,
G. Adomian, F. Freihofer, C. M.
Chamberlain, W. A. O'Brien, C. F.
Barrow, H. R.-Mack, E. R. Greer, Don
Hagerman, Ralph Chubb, W. P. Hol-
combe, L. F. Linton, R. H. Jahns, J.
Aliber, W. L. Culligan, C. W. Unge-
huun, R. P. Lussier, James J. Brown,
C. G. Campbell, M. H. Cobble, R. M.
Alm, R. W. Hagemeyer, S. Wodanski,
Bill McGuffey.
Bisons were short on talent, particu-
larly in the outfield, where McClaren

McClaren Returns to Tiger Camp

EVANSVILLE, Ind., April 5.--(P)-
Word that rookie first baseman Bill
McClaren, who unexpectedly left the
Tiger camp last week, will report
back to camp next Friday temporar-
ily relieved manager Steve O'Neill's
player-shortage worries today.
With pitchers Hal Newhouser and
Harold Manders conferring with
their draft boards, the Detroit roster
has dwindled down to 24 players, and
a gain was a welcome change to
manager Steve who has seen only
losses lately.
McClaren told manager Jack Zel-
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
Continuous from 1 P.M.
NOW PLAYING

ler he would leave his home in Dal-
las, Tex., on Wednesday. The 22-
year-old recruit said business tran-
sactions required his presence at
home, but professed a fear that he
would be farmed out to Buffalo of
the International League, with which
Detroit has a working agreement.
Zeller assured him that Buffalo- had.

three first sackers, even though the has had some experience.

A4SI( THE

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