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April 13, 1943 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-13

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VMSDAY; APRIL 13, 1943

T RE M I CH11G-AN D A4LY

- -~ - -~ - - ----w- - - - -- - V.- -
I

Varsity

Nine

To

Meet Notre

Dame at South Bend oday

Surgical Dressing, Women's
War Council Jobs Are Open

New Administrative Supervisor
Petitioning To Be Held Today
Petitioning for the new position
of Administrative Supervisor on the
Women's War Council will be held
today, it was decided yesterday at a
neeting of the council.
Interviewing for this position,
which is open to juniors only, will
take place from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30
p.m. tomorrow at the League. The
job of this new council member will
be to act as a coordinator for the
entire council. Reports of each com-
mittee will be combined by the ad-
ministrative supervisor as a perma-
nent record of the activities of this
group.
It will also be the duty of this
coed to correspond with other schools
and to exchange ideas with them.
Other research concerning problems
that come up before the council will
be carried on by this new commhittee
member.
The council also voted yesterday
to include among their members the
following heads of war activities:
chairman of Freshman Project, Jean
GaffrIey, '46; Sophomore Project
chairman, Carol Evans, '46; head of
the volunteer service at St. Joseph's
Hospital, Barbara Sternfels, '44; and
the head of JGP, who Will be ap-
pointed in the near future.
Social Group
To Meet Today
Several Positions To Be Open
To Interested, Eligible Women
A mass meeting of the Social Com-
mittee will be held at 5 p.m. today
in the League for all students inter-
ested 1in working on the committee
for the remainder of this year and
next, it was announced yesterday by
Morrow Weber, '44, newly appointed
chairman.
At present several positions are
open on this compmittee, and will be
filled by students selected from those
attending the meeting today. Fresh-
men, sophomores and juniors are all
eligible to attend this gathering and
to designate their committee prefer-
ence.
Positions available include that of
assistant chairman, publicity chair-
man, and Guide Service head. Other
coeds are needed to head the Ac-.
quaintance Bureau, the 7-11 Club,
and each of the four groups in
charge of Ruthven teas.
Students who merely wish to be a
committee member of one of these
groups are also urged to attend to-
day's meeting.
All house athletic managers who
didn't turn in their exercise slips
last week should turn them in to
Room 15, Barbour Gym, and
should pick up a new set of exer-
cises.

Interviewing for Red Cross
Positions Require No Petition
All sophomores interested in ob-
taining junior positions on the cen-
tral committee of the Surgical Dress-
ing Unit for the rest of this semester
and next year, will be interviewed
between 3 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. tomor-
row and Thursday. Petitions need
not be filled out by studepts desiring
a position.
The positions include that of at-
tendance chairman, whose job is to
keep record sheets of attendance, re-
port the number of workers ad hours
to the Red Cross, and check on the
instructors in charge of the room.
The position of receiver is con-
cerned with keeping a record of all
material received from the Red Cross,
as well as seeing that any miscellan-
eous sewng is taken care of. The
shipper records all dressings made,
bundles tied, and bags packed and
returned to the Red Cross-
Publicizing the unit and putting
notices in The Daily is the job of
publicity chairman, while the equip-
ment chairman is in charge of open-
ing and closing the unit, setting up
equipment, and purchasing any neces-
sary materials.
New Members
Join Personnel
Executive Group
Members of the executive commit-
tee Working with Personnel Admin-
istrator Geraldine Stadenail, '44,
have been announced, aecording to
Miss Stadelman.
Eelen Mae Kressbach, '44, will
take care of files. She is a member
of Wyvern, was general chairman of
Freshman Project and worked on
b6th Sophomore Project and JGP
during her three years. Marion Bas-
ket, '44, will take care of calling th
girls for replacement. Miss* Baskett
is a member of the Social Commit-.
tee, "was on the central "'committee
of' the Red Cross Drive, has worked
on JGP, the 'Ensian, Sophomore
Project and was on the decoratons
committee of Panhellenic ball last
year.
Adele Kraus, '44, is the third mem-
ber of the committee who will keep
reports and minutes. She was on
the tutorial committee, worked on
JGP this year and has been a volun-
teer worker at the hospital.
These girls will all take care of
job' placements for women students
for which all girls may sign up now
in the Undergraduate Office of the
League. Forty-five girls have al-
ready signed up and willV be placed
very shortly.
Luncheon Reveals
Barnwell Betrothal
At a luncheon held recently at the
League, Mrs. E. H.Barflwell of Ann
Arbor announced th engagement of
her daughter, Lucy Thomas, '44, to
Lieut. David K. Easick, '42, of Camp
Wheeler, Ga., son of Dr. and Mrs.
Kenneth A. Easlick o' Ann Arbor.
Miss Barnwell is the daughter of
the late Mr. Barnwell and is affili-
ated with Collegiate Sorosis. -
Lieut. Easlick was a meinber of the
ROTC while at Michigan and was
commissioned last May at com-
mencement. After being called into
active service in September he has
completed courses at Camp Wheeler
and Fort Benning. He was recently
pronwted to the rank of First Lieu-
tenant and is a Conany Com-
mander.
r;

Sky's the Limit
At 'Don't Give
ADarn' Dance
Poor Students, Tired of Acting
Conventional, May Cut Loose
Friday, Announces Crawford
"We don't know nor do we give a
darn," so write ' what you darn
please," replied Bunny Crawford,
'44, publicity chairmian of the Un-
ion, in answer to a plea to please
explain these 'Don't Give a Darn"
notices appearing in The Daily.
"All I can say is that we are giv-
ing a dance Friday night from 9 p.m.
to midnight which -we want everyone
to enjoy -but from there on in we
don' tgive a darn.
This dance is instigated as a god-
send, he explained, for poor students
who are dari tired of acting conven-
tional. Some people, as rumor has it,
have even been seized with desires,
frustrated of course. -to stand up in
a full house at Hill Auditorium, or
some similar place, and scream loud
and long* as a Imost noted mezzo-.
soprano approaches her high 'C'.
Thus the fact that they don't give
a darn perhaps is more of a psycho-
logical necessity than seems evident.
Anything unconventional will be in
order from 9 n.m. to midnight Fri-
day at th IMion at the gathering
of the clah'.
As for any further details-what
should we wear, what will Sawyer
and the boys play or have up their
sleeves for this novel evening, Bunny
concluded, "we don't give a darn".
Soldier Influx
Not To, Di1stu rb
Coeds at MSC
EAST LANSING.-(I)-Betty Co-
ed, at Michigan State College, has
been advised to mind her -manners
and not expect a -perpetual "USO
Party" when; approximately 2,000
soldier-students march onto the
campus within a few weeks for spe-
cial training.
Said President John A. Hannah at
a women's convocation yesterday:
"Don't treat thesesoldiers as so-
cial outcasts, but don't forget to use
prudence in your contacts with
them."
He told the college's 2,400 young
women that dances and other social
functions will be arranged at which
they can become acquainted with
the soldier newcomers. - He empha-
sized, however; that "Michigan State
won't become another Fort Custer,
and definitely will not become a USO
center."
Coeds, he said, must "retain a sane
sense. of values andso conduct your-
selves to reflect credit upon the col-
lege."
President Hannah told the women
their role would become increasingly
important in campus Affairs. Assur-
ing them coed facilities w'ould not be
disturbed and normal curricula con--
tinued despite MSC's conversion to a
wartime training center, he said they
must take over such functions as
editing campus publications, spon-
soring organizational work, and di-
recting student government.
Lieut.Sarah S. Hudgens, WAAC
reoruiting officer from Detroit,
will address members of the Busi-
ness 'and Women's Professional
Club and the American Legion
Auxiliary today, said Mrs. Wells
1. Beitt. 1

Lieut. Hudgens will be avail-
able for interviews from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m., *tomorrow at the WAAC
recruiting center in the -Armory.

In itial Opportuniity

Irish Should
Prove Tough
Team To Beat
Fisher Takes Squad
Of Thirteen Men;
Bohn, Cain May Pitch

Second Test

BILL CAIN
. . . Varsity hurler, who will prob-
ably see action in today's game,
his first this season, due to the fact
that he didn't make the Iowa trip
due to recent illness.
Weather Keeps
Golfers Inside
Over Week-end
Inclement weather has kept the
Wolverine golf team off the links over
the week-end, and Monday, too, but
the men are continuing their practice
in the driving nets at the IM building
until the first warm day.
Squad members have been outdoors
at every opportunity practicing for
their first intercollegiate encounter
this Saturday when they journey to
Columbus for the important dual
meet with Ohio State. Following this
match the Maize and Blue golfers will
entertain Michigan State and Notre
Dame here on April 24. Northwestern
will play host to Michigan on May 1
at Evanston.
Some important changes have been
made in the schedule of matches to
follow this match with the Wildcats.
To facilitate transportation the meet
with Illinois originally planned for
May 3 at Champaign has been
changed to May 15 and will be played
at Tam O'Shanter. Both teams will
compete in the Big Ten matches to be
held May 17 and 18 on this same
course.
Because of the new arrangement
Coach Courtright will be able to keep
his squad in Chicago following the
Illini meet, and allow the team two
day of practice preceding the matches
.which will decide the Conference
titleholder.
Other matches for May include one
with the Spartans on May & at East
Lansing, and one with Ohio State on,
May 10.
The first meeting of the ad-
vanced first aid course, which is
now being organized, will be held
from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. tomorrow
in North Hall and will continue
to meet weekly for a period of ten
weeks.
All students interested in tak-
ing the course may sign up today
in North Hall, providing they have
already completed the standard
beginning first aid course. Coeds
who plan on becoming instructors
of first aid later must complete
both the beginning and advanced
courses.

By JO ANN PETERSON
squad. which, beginning last Satur-
day, had five games to play in eight
days, faces its second opponent to-
day, when the team joruneys to
South Bend to meet the Irish nine.
Last week-end found the Wolverine
nine holding its own with an Iowa
squad which managed to eke out the
first game,,4-3 but dropped the sec-
ond to the Maize and Blue batsmen,
7-3.
The Notre Dame squad promises to
give plenty of trouble to Michigan
pitchers, as they took Chicago on last
Saturday, and came out on the long
long end of a 21-1 score. However, this
decisive victory may not be a true in-
dication of the Notre Dame strength,
because the Maroon mound staff blew
tp and allowed eleven passes, which
would account for many of the men
who were able to reach base.
Irish Unknown Quantity
Consequently, the Irish squad is
rather an unknown factor, but coach
Ray Fisher seems to anticipate a
hard game, as he indicated that in
his estimation, at least. the Notre
Dame team is among the best that
the Varsity will be called upon to
face this season.
Fisher is using the same squad for
this game as he did in the Iowa
openers, with the exception of the
pitching staff, which will consist of
Pro Boim, Bill Cain and Dick Drury,
freshman hurler. Thirteen men will
travel.
Boim, Cain May Start
Pro may start the game, or Cain
may, Fisher had not decided last
night, as it was still uncertain
whether Cain would be able to make
the team, due to some academic tieup,
acquired during his recent illness.
. Don Lund, who showed up to such
advantage in Saturday's double head-
er, leading the batting with three
doubles and two singles, is expected
to come through with another fine
performance, both at the plate, and
in the outfield where he played er-
ror less ball all Saturday afternoon.
White Expected to Hit
Coach Fisher also said that he ex-
pects Paul White, last year's leading
batter, who had a tough day Satur-
day, tot begin hitting either in today's
contest or in Friday's game against
Michigan Normal.
Mike Farnyk and Bob Nussbaumer
freshman outfielders each of whom
saw action in Saturday's Hawkeye
games, will make 'the 'South Bend
trip, and as general utility men may
be expected to play sometime during
the contest.
The Iowa contests proved that the
Michigan nine can hit, and it seems
likely that with a team that scored
21 runs in a single game, the Irish en-
counter should determine whether the
Varsity nine can hold a hard hitting
group,
Wenley Wins Game
In an IM intra-house baseball
game yesterday afternoon, Wenley
House defeated Winchell House 7-5.
MICHIGAN
9 V
W..

Netters Work
To Condition
Courts for Play
Chased indoors by the sudden
change in weather, Michigan's tenmis
team will stick to the courts in the
Sports Building for the rest of the
week at least, to avoid changing back
and forth again.
The netters are getting the out-
door courts into condition themselves.
Saturday morning Coach LeRoy Weir
and three members of his team, Fred
Wellington, Fred Sleator, and Roy
Boucher, scraped and rolled the Har-
Tru surface, working until almost
noon. Friday the courts were so dug
up that the players couldn't judge
the bounces and were thrown way off
stride.
They will have only a week of out-
door practice before their opening
match with Michigan State April 21.
The Spartans with. three lettermen
and some promising rookies, there-
fore, are liable to overcome the su-
premecy that the Wolverines have
had over them in recent years. Among
those three lettermen are Frank Bee-
man, who made .Lawt, Hammett go
all out to win in last year's number
four tilt.
The other returning Spartan is
Bill Maxwell, NAAU wrestling champ,
who uses both lefthanded and right-
handed forehands.

PRO BOIM
... Wolverine hurler, who may be
called on to start today's contest
against Notre Dame. Pro lost his
first game, a close one with Iowa
Friday, but will be counted on to
reinstate himself today.

Rough Play Predominates in
Season's Second Scrimmage0

With the "good old Ann Arbor"
weather taking a, turn for the worse,
the Maize and Blue football team
braved the Arctic breeze to begin their
second week of spring practice.
The coaching staff warmed up the
squad by the usual procedure of in-
dividual blocking, charging and run-
ning of the plays which they have
had so far, followed by their second
scrimmage of the season which
turned out to be a rough affair. This
was evidenced by the injury that
tackle Ernest Felton received, a cut
under the chin, which reauired sev-
eral stitches, by Dr. A. W. Coxon.
One of the highlights of today's
practice was the terrific running of
George, "Stumpy," Guerre, one of the
mainstays of Coach Wally Webpr's
freshman squad, which brought prais-
ing words from Coach "Fritz" Crisler.
To offset the monotony of their
practice, Coaches "Biggie" Munn and
"Bub" Oosterbaan, started reminis-
cing and told the gridders an amus-
ing. anecdote, of which Ted Petoskey,
a basketball player of "the old rough
and tough days," was the hero.
It seems that Petoskey was in a
basketball scrimmage when he saw
blood on his hand. He ran over to
Oosterbaan and told him to stop
the scrimmage as someone was bleed-
ing. They checked all the players, but
could not find the mysterious sourcet
of the blood. "Pete," being quite per-

plezed about the whole affair, started
to scratch his head, and as his hand
was lowered the case of the flowing
gore was solved.
Still clamoring at every day's prac-
tice session, the group led by Jim
Brieske, who last week lost a foot-
ball relay to Bill Pritula's boys, are
anxiously awaiting a return match
with the victors.
Tigers To Open Season
With Squad of 22 Players
EVANSVILL, Ind., April 42.-tP)-
Manager Steve O'Neill sent three
players back to the minors tonight.
That means his Detroit Tigers will
start the American League season
with 22 men, the smallest squad in
uniform for the opener in many
years.
O'Neill sent catcher Al Unser to
Buffalo of the International league
on 24-hour option. Ie released Pitch-
er Murral hewitt and second baseman
Adam Bengoechea to Buffalo out-
right.
The pruning leaves Detroit with
eight pitchers, two catchers, six in-
fielders and six outfielders.
There will be a meeting of all
members of the M-Club Thursday
evening at 7:30. .All members are
urged to be present as the meeting
will be for the purpose of electing
officers. ,Dave Matthews

I/

WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE

Continuous from I

P.M.

/
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ASK tESEGA

R5Oo~jVfl1IST t Ijff

.04k

iN INDI

NOW PLAYING!

i I

THRILL TO TRlE COIJRAG
OF MI...

I

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

LOST and FOUND
LOST: 1 pair of shell-rimmed glasses.
Reward-Call Mase Rumney at
2-4509.
LOST-Wire-haired terrier. White
with black spots. Answers to name
of Peppy.' Liberal' reward. Write
Box 82, Michigan Daily.
HELP WANTED
WANTED - Waitresses, experienced
if possible, for part- or full-time
work. Call at Brown Jug, 1204 S.
University.
ARTIST - Defense work - Must be
able to make perspective drawings
from blue prints. Apply 1510 David
Stott Building, Detroit.

MISCELLANEOUS
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
TYPEWRITERS of all makes. Of-
fice and portable models. Bought,
rented, repaired., Student and Of-
fice Supplies. O. D. Morrill, 314
South State St. Phone 6615.
FOR SALE
35-mm. FILM RELOADS-IDENTI-
FICATION PHOTOS. '"For 36-hour
service come to 802 Packard, 6-7:30!
weekdays.

CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .0 pr j--'wotrd insri for
ole or two days, (In-
cracof 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request

PILIP DORN - ANNA STEN
JOHN SHEPPERD - VIRGINIA
GILMORE M-MARTIN KOSLECK
cj"T'Y-Fm x Directed by Louis King * Produced
PITIURE by So M. Wurtzel . Screen Play by
Jack Andrews & Edward E.Paromore
Also

LAUNDERING
LA'UNDRY-2-1044. Box darned

I HEAR THEY
Don't Give A Darn

- '-&' 0
'0)' ~ -
~' - '~'
V .-"~ 'A
I - (
- - ~.0

Wfth
LEWIS
STONE
MICKEY
ROONEY

11

I

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