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Today; Netters I-ose to State
. Kppq Kappa Gamma, Delta
Delta Delta Will Give Awards
On Basis of War Effort Help
Kappa Kappa Gamma and Delta
Delta Delta sororities are each offer-
ing scholarships on the basis of help
in the war effort to women .on cam-
pus who are unaffiliated with their
Awards from both groups are being
given on every campus in the coun-
try where a chapter of the organiza-
tion exists. The Delta Delta Delta,
award will be made on the basis of
fine character to a junior or senior
woman working toward her degree.
The award will further be made to a
woman who will be useful in the
war effort or a valuable citizen in
post-war reconstruction who is in
need of financial assistance because
of economic dislocations resulting
from the war.
Awards will be made May 15, gifts
will be sent before June 1. Not more
than one award will be given on one,
campus, and the gift will not exceed
$200. Delta Delta Delta will be the
sole judge in awarding the gifts.
The Kappa Kappa Gamma award
of $500 will be given to a woman, not
over 30 years of age, who has re-.
ceived her bachelor's degree or who.
will obtain her degree prior to July 1.
Awards will be announced as soon
after May 1 as possible. Kappa Kap-
pa Ganima will be sole, judge in
making the scholarship award.
New Glee Club
New officers for the Women's Glee
Club, chosen from petitions for the
five posts, were announced yester-
day by Bill Sawyer, director of the,
They are as follows: president,
Patricia Spore, '44; vice-president,
Jean Gilman, '45; secretary, Patricia
Tyler, '46; treasurer, Phyllis Craw-
ford, '45; business manager, Carol
A sixth position has been recently
added to the organization, that of
historian, awarded to Barbara White,
'44. Her job is to transform the
Kalanazoo Room at the League'
where the group practices into the
official Women's Glee Club Room.
To Hold Teas
The Alumnae Office of the League
is sponsoring a series of teas from
3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. every day this
week for senior women in order to
acquaint them with the alumnae
Women have been invited on a
geographical basis, students from the
vicinity of Northern Michigan will
be guests tomorrow. However, if it
is impossible for any student to come
on the day she is invited she may
come any day it is convenient for
Exhibitions of illustrious alumnae
are on display, souvenirs of the TUni-
versity are also being shown. There
is a large map of the world which
shows by means of pins how great
an extent of the world the alumnae
of the University have covered.
The Alumnae Office keeps in touch
with organized alumnae clubs
throughout the United States and
issues bulletins and magazines for
the benefit of graduate students in
order to keep them more closely in
touch with the business of the Uni-
versity and other alumnae groups.
Boir Faces Sensational
Western Michigan Ace
By JO ANN PETERSONJ
Having completed a highly suc-
cessful week-end marked by three
victories and no defeats, Ray Fisher's
varsity nine is prepared to take the
field against the Broncos of Western
Michigan, at 4:00 p.m. this afternoon
at Ferry Field.
The three games just completed
indicate that the team has been able
to take advantage of opponents' er-
a ~ , fti
right over the plate in an attempt to
give the players an opportupity to
hit. However, this procedure seemed
to have very little effect as far as
ironing out the difficulties. White
and Bob Stenberg were both able to,
connect for substantial hits, but
Bruce Blanchard and Bob Wiese
seemed unable to coordinate stride
and swing satisfactorily.
Dick Wakefield, former Michigan
baseball player, who now plays left
field for the Detroit Tigers, and Stub
Overmire, who pitched in Sunday's
game and gave the Tigers a decisive
victory in their second game against
the Indians, were watching yester-
day's practice. Overmire is an alum-
nus of Western Michigan College,
which always turns out one of the
strongest college teams in the coun-
Of the non-conference teams that
Michigan faces this year, the Bron-
cos should be tops. For the past two
years Maize and Blue nines have split
their series with the Kalamazoo,
team, and this year the Broncos have
proven their ability by downing Illi-
nois, 6-1, and Notre Dame, 5-2, in
their first two encounters.
Pro Boim will take the mound for
Michigan and the Broncos will pitch'
Warren Biddle, freshman hurler,
who was responsible for the victory
over Illinois. The sensational south-
paw held them to three hits, and
struck out 10.
MINNEAPOLIS, April 26.- ()--
The University of Minnesota base-
ball team maintained its chance for
a Big Ten title this afternoon by
turning back Iowa, 7 to 3, in the
opening game of a two-game series
Iowa took a 2 to 1 lead in the first
inning but the Gophers tied it in the
fourth and then staged a five-run
rally in the sixth to clinch the vic-
Iowa .........200 000 010-3 '7 4
Minnesota ... .100 105 00x-7 11 1
Stille, Smith and Ebner; Kelley:
Shows Up Well
In Penn Relays
Of Any Cinder Squad
In Michigan History
"The finest performance of any
Michigan team at the Penn Relays"
was the comment of Coach Ken Doh-
erty yesterday as his Wolverines re-
sumed workouts for Saturday's dual
meet with Illinois at Champaign.
"Previous to this year," Doherty
pointed out, "Michigan teams had
won 10 relays in approximately 35
years. Two firsts (the two-mile and
sprint medley relays) and two sec-
onds (distance medley and one-mile
relays) is a commendable perform-
ance by any team," he declared.
And the showing of the Wolverine
quartets was outstanding despite the
slow times. In commenting on the
lack of record times Doherty thought
that it was an indication of the run-
ners' inability to acclimate them-
selves to the outdoor weather and
softer track. "None of the compet-
ing teams had an opportunity to
practice out of doors," he revealed.
Quarters Are Impressive
The undefeated two-mile team of
John Roxborough, Ross Hume, Bob
Hume (running in place of Captain
Dave Matthews who competed on the
mile relay and sprint medley quar-
tets) and Bob Ufer won easily by 100
yards. And the victory of the sprint
medley quartet was almost equally
impressive. Doherty ran 'Ufer (440),
Chuck Pinney (220), Len Alkon (220)
and Matthews (880).
The second-place distance medley
team showed up well with Willie
Glas (440), Roxborough (880), Bob
Hume (three-quarter mile) and Ross
Hume (mile) running in that order.
Heart-breaking was the defeat of
the mile relay quartet in a fast field
of nine teams. Doherty's quartet of
Matthews, Bill Matney, Glas and
Ufer lost by the narrow =margin of
two feet. Ufer, anchorman, passed
five foes in the final quarter, but
couldn't catch the last man.
With the next outdoor test against
a powerful Illinois team in mind
Doherty planned intensive workouts
all week. The Indians, paced by
Herb Matter, who is expected to
take firsts in the high jump, broad
jump, pole vault and low hurdles,
may prove surprisingly strong.
The Rev. and Mrs. Robert M.
Frehse of Ferndale announce the'
engagement of their daughter, Beth,'
'43, to Harry Akers Carter of Tor-
Previous to entering this Univer-
sity Miss Prehse attended Duke Uni-
versity where she was a member of
Kappa Delta and Chi Delta Phi sor-
orities. At the University of Michi-
gan she worked on The Daily, was
treasurer of Martha Cook Building
and is a member of Phi Kappa Phi.
Mr. Carter is a graduate of Queens
University, Kingston, Ont., and re-'
ceived his master's degree in aero-
nautical engineering from the Mas-
sachusetts Institute of Technology.
The wedding will take place in
* * *
Dr. and Mrs. Charles A. Neafie of
Pontiac have announced the engage-
ment of their daughter Mary Eliza-
beth, '42, to Pvt. Raymond D. Munde,
'40, son of Mrs. George Munde of.
Miss Neafie is a iember of Gamma
Phi Beta. She served on the summer
session League Council in 1941. Pvt.
Munde attended the University law
school after his graduation. He is
affiliated with Delta Theta Phi and
was a member of the Barristers' Club.
Spartans Defeat Tennis
Team, 6-3, Yesterday
... stocky Wolverine second base-
man who has been clouting thej
ball at a terrific clip will lead off
against Western Michigan on the
home diamond today.
rors but is still weak on hitting. Al-
though the Wolverines were credited.
with seven hits Friday, the Saturday'
battle found them connecting square-
ly only three times. None of the
hitting was exceptional, and Fisher
still is looking for more consistent
sticking from Paul White, Dick Wal-
terhouse and Howie Wikel. There
is a possibility that the trouble lies
in the use of the new balls put out
since the war, but Fisher doesn't
seem to feel that this is necessarily
Yesterday's practice found the
whole squad engaged in intensive
batting practice. Fisher used a
number of pitchers who put the ball
Special to The Daily
EAST LANSING, April 26.-Michi-
gan's tennis team lost its second
straight match and its first in five
years to Michigan State as they fell
before the Spartan onslaught, 6-3,
The Spartans took four singles
matches and two doubles tilts. How-
ever, Michigan's captain, Jinx John-
son, kept his record clean by defeat-
ing Fred Ziemann, 6-3, 8-6. in the
number one singles match.
Johnson and Bradley, playing the
second doubles, met their first defeat
of the season, but carried Bill Max-
well and Earl May to three sets be-
fore succumbing. In the top doubles
contest, Ziemann and Frank Beeman
had little trouble downing Fred Well-
ington and Roger Lewis, 6-4,6-4.
Roy Boucher was the Wolverines
only double winner, taking his singles
match from Mickey Elliott, 7-5, 6-3,
and then teaming up with Merle
Brown to take the third doubles from
Elliott and Mary Ott, 6-3, 6-4. Brown
is the only Wolverine not to have
met defeat this season.
Tomorrow the Wolverines meet
Western Michigan in a match start-
ing at 3:30 p.m. on the Ferry Field
courts. Bob Stukert, a freshman,
will probably start as number one
man for the Bronco team, with Bill
Honey, a sophomore who won his
numerals at the University of Michi-
gan last year, at number two. Hal
Gensichen, the only letterman re-
turning, will be at number three.
Hoekje, Milroy, and Pullam will
probably start in the last three
Johnson (M) def. Ziemann (S)
6-3, 8-6; Beeman (S) def. Lewis (M)
Final Week of
The Wolverine gridders, a little
more battered, but with their spirits
undaunted, again took the field yes-
terday to start their fourth and final
week of spring football practice.
With the sun streaming down on
their backs and making their equip-
ment seem much heavier than it ac-
tually was, the players went through
their usual warm-ups before they be-
gan their first scrimmage of the new
George Guerre, the Flint streak,
who has been showing flashes of
brilliance since the spring workouts
began, was again in the limelight
yesterday. He broke away for one
long run after another and not only
received the plaudits of the coaches,
but of the players themselves.
Billy Pritula and All-American
Julie Franks, two of last fall's famous
"oak posts," have been setting fine
examples for the inexperienced grid-
ders by their superb play.
"TIEY GIVE THEIR
War Bonds Today
Playing thru Wednesday Only!
6-2, 6-1; Maxwell (S) def. Bradley
(M) 6-3, 7-5; May (S) def. Welling-
ton (M) 6-4, 6-3; Boucher (M) def.
Elliott (S) 7-5, 6-3; Ott (S) def.
Sleator (M) 6-1, 7-5.
def. Lewis-Wellington, (M) 6-4, 6-4;
Maxwell-May (S) def. Johnson-
Bradley (M) 6-4, 4-6, 6-2; Brown-
Boucher (M) def. Elliott-Ott (S) 6-3,
After tasting blood for the first
time this season when they defeated
Notre Dame and Michigan State last
Saturday the Wolverine linksmen
were "all out" for practice yesterday
to prepare further for their tough
contest with Northwestern next
week-end at Tam O'Shanter in Chi-
This engagement with the Wild-
cats is the second conference contest
of the season for Michigan. In their
first Big Ten match the men of Ohio
State handed the Maize and Blue a
14-10 set-back in a closely fought
Practice opportunities have been
more plentiful since the encounter
with the Buckeyes and Northwestern
should find a better conditioned team
competing with them Saturday. The
scores turned in during practice ses-
sions last week, and the results of the
triangular meet with the Spartans
and the Irish showed that the whole
team has improved its play.
Captain Ben Smith with a low to-
tal score of 148 for the 36 holes led
the team in its contest with Notre
Dame and Michigan State. Bill Lu-
dolph followed Smith with a score
of 150, for the day's play. Fife, Boni-
steel, Leidy, Marcellus, Welling and
Reichart all played well in the match.
Practice this week will be inten-
sive despite the showing of the team
last Saturday. The matches with the
Wildcats' this week are expected to
offer some really tough competition
for the Wolverines.
However, if good weather con-
tinues this week the team should be
in even better condition.
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
There will be a meeting of the
Merit Committee at 4:30 p.m. to-
day in the League.
The Pretzel-Bell Tavern is
proud to serve Ann Arbor's
many service men with the
same food and homey hos-
pitality for which we are
famous. Come in and meet
the regular college crowd.
We have STEAKS, CHOPS,
SPAGHETTI and BEER dished
up just right to really satisfy.
Scores for nine holes of golf must
be turned into the WAB on or before
May 1 if they are to be used as quali-
fying scores for membership in Pitch
and Putt, and an 18 hole round must
be completed by May 11. All games
must be played on the University
The eight low scorers will form the
women's golf team and alternates
will be accorded free play on the
University course for the rest of the
season. Membership in Pitch and
Putt Club will be determined on the
basis of interest in the club and gen-
eral golf ability and will be an-
nounced May 12, according to Bar-I
bara Wallace, '45Ed, golf manager.
Members of the "old" and the
"new" WAA Boards will combine
efforts from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. Friday
in order to give the walls of the
WAA their original color once'
again after a year of gathering
dust and grime. The girls will don
blue jeans, find ladders and buck-
ets of soapy water, and go to work.
It won't be all work, however, for
the session will be topped off by a
dinner to honor the new board and
to celebrate the rejuvenation of the
Jo Ann Peterson, '44, is the new
table tennis king, and Caroline Davis,
'43, runner-up, as the results of the
recent inter-house tournament show.
Over fifty coeds were entered in the
tourney, and the two girls had plenty,
of opposition before they were able
to reach the final round.
x s *
Badminton manager, Madeline Vib-
bert, '44, has some winners too, with
the announcement that Helen Clarke,
'43Ed, and Marjorie Hall, '45, are
singles champions for the year, de-
feating Nita Carritte, '45, and Ruth
Guyton, '44, respectively.
In the doubles, Marjorie Giefel,
'44, and Marjorie Hall defeated" Alice
Roelofs, '44, and Madeline Vibbert
in the first campus tournament, and
the same team was victorious over
Betty Merrill, '43, and Helen Clarke
in the second doubles event.
Members of the University Wo-
men's Riding Club will meet at 1
p.m. Saturday in front of Barbour
Gym for a ride, and prospective
members are invited to accompany
the club, Kit Kammeraad, '44, re-
ports. Kit also says that there are
vacancies in the club, and all wo-
men interested in the "Crop and
Saddle protege" are urged to try
LOWRY FIELD, Denver-P)--The
Army's first class of women photo-
graphic technicians-43 smartly uni-
formed and photogenic WAACs-
graduated last week at the Air Forces
Technical Training Command School.
A 12-weeks course trained the stu-
dents in the laboratory processing of
aerial reconnaissance pictures. They
expect to see duty overseas.
$ 40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 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
LAUNDRY --2'1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
MIMEOGRAPHING -Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
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 LOADS.
IDENTIFICATION PHOTOS. For
36-hour service come to 802 Pack-
ard from 6:30 to 7:30 weekdays.
WANTED-Used clothes. Best prices
paid. Ben the Tailor, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. Phone 5387 after 6 p.m.
WANTED TO BUY: A 1941 and a
1942 Ensian. Write B. Henkel,
1128 Bedford Rd., Grosse Pointe,
STUDENT for janitor work. 5:00
p.m. to 7:00 p.m., 6 days per week.
81c per hour. Ann Arbor Dairy Co.,
121 Catherine, phone 4101.
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Small brown leather note-
book. At School of Music. Reward.
Call Virginia Holmes, 2-4143.
LOST: Silver bracelet. On South
University between Church and
Forest. Reward. Call Virginia
FOR SALE-$5;000 land contract,
6% interest. All paid in 5 years.
Responsible people on contract.
Oril Ferguson, 928 Forest. Phone
RESTAURANT for rent or sale.
Good opportunity for cooperative.
Seats 60 people. Good location.
B. E. French, Campus Bike Shop.
ANN AKBORS NEWEST TMEAyfKTE
145 A SECRIE T WIFE
SHE DOESN'T DO BAD..:
'TILL SHE'S CAUGHT BY THE
I USBAND SHE cc'ei HAD!I
ALLEN Experienced typist.
South Fifth Avenue. 2-2935.
You'll Neer Forget
I fyou sin
Your College Days
D O 'y
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