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April 28, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-28

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- Aw~r




To Climax

Year with








Band To Play
For Dancing
Campus Soldiers Are Invited
To Attend Affair at Half Price;
Men May Dress Informally
A new innovation has been made
by the introduction of a Union spring
formal to be held from 9 p.m. to
midnight Saturday, May 8, in the
ballroom, according to Chuck Dot-
terer, '44, social chairman of the
The dance has been arranged as
a final fling which will provide a
fitting climax for the year's social
season, for it is the first time that
the Union has given a formal dance
in the spring.
Although the dance has been pub-
licized as formal, formal dress is not
obligatory for men, in keeping with
wartime exigencies and in order to
accommodate the service men sta-
tioned here on campus who have
been invited to attend- this affair,
and who will be admitted at half-
price. Otherwise, the price of ad-
mission will be the same as for any
large dance given at the Union.
Bill Sawyer and his orchestra will
play for dancing, featuring Gwen
Cooper, '45, vocalist with the organi-
zation. Decorations will be kept to
a minimum in keeping with the spirit
of the times.
Other members of the committee
in charge of the dance besides Mr.
Dotterer include: Bunny Crawford,
'44, social chairman; Erwin Larsen,
'45, tickets; Cecil Sink, '45E, pro-
grams; Rupert Straub, '45E, patrons;
and Dean Munson, '45E, music.
Last Marriage Talk
To Be Given Today
The fourth and final lecture in the
series of marriage lectures will take
place at 8 p.m. today at the Hillel
Foundation, and will be delivered by
Dr. Jack Agins of the Florence Crit-,
tenton Hospital, Detroit.'
The title of the lecture by Dr.t
Agins will be "Medical Aspects of
Marriage." Dr. Agins is a gyne-
cologit and obstetrician at the Flor-
ence Crittenton Hospital and is
Chairman of General Practitioners
there. He was also a former editor
of the ,WayneCounty Medical Jour-
There will be no charge for admis-
sion and the public is invited.
Group meetings of orientation
advisers will be compulsory, and
inattendance will result in dis-
missal, it was announced yester-
day by Barbara Smith, '44, head
of all advisers. Students will find
the time and place of their meet-
ings posted on the bulletin bWard
in the Undergraduate Office of
the League.'
A meeting for the newly-chosen
officers and for the retiring offi-
cers of the Women's Glee Club
will be held at 7:30 p.m. today at
the League. Plans for next season
will be discussed and a constitu-
tion for the organization will be
Playing thru Wednesday Only!
o orI
0 14 v . - g~ 10s ;tev

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Junior Project
Mass Meeting
Will Be Today
The first mass meeting for all
sophomore women interested in work-
ing on the Junior Project will be
held at 4:45 pm. today in the League
Ballroom under the direction of the
newly appointed central committee.
Deborah Parry, '45, new chairman
of the project, stated yesterday that
it wis the patriotic duty of every
sophomore woman to take part in
the war bond and stamp drive carried
on here on campus.
Coeds will be given an opportunity
to sign up any of the various commit-
tees at the meeting. Committees
.which students may join include
|publicity, headed by Peggy Weiss;
songs and skits, of which Barbara
Heym is chairman; and the booth
committee, of which Jean Loree is in
Members are also needed on .the
committee in charge of contributions
by sororities, which is headed by
Eugenia Schwartzbek; as well as on
the committees handling funds from
league houses and dorms, headed by
Ruth Mary Picard and Obeline Elser
"Women signing up for committees
will work on the project the remain-
der of this semester and will con-
tinue next fall with this war activity.
Movies will be shown at the meet-
ing depicting just where the money
paid out for bonds and stamps is
finally used.
Dressing Unit
Sets High Goal
The Surgical Dressing Unit will be
closed within a few weeks, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Jean Whitte-
more, '44, head of the unit, in point-
ing out that the unit had set as its
goal the participation of every coed
for at least one hour, before the end
of the semester.
The unit will be open again in
about one month and will remai'
open during the summer. However,
the central committee urges that
coeds turn out now to make extra
bandages to take care of the quota.
for the time the unit is closed.
Houses that have been especially
invited to attend the unit tomorrow
include Alpha Omicron Pi, Delta
Gamma, Alpha Xi Delta, Jordan
Hall, and Alumnae House. Friday's
special guests will include Theta Phi
Alpha, Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha Del-
ta Pi, Martha Cook, and Adelia Chee-.
Miss Whittemore also stated that
unless 30 women turned out each
day the unit would be forced to close.
Makes Lucky Landing
FARRAUT, Idaho.-(/P)-A wild
grouse crashed through a window,
severing its jugular vein.
It's recovering, though-it fell in-
to the U.S. Naval Training Station's
medical dispensary, and first aid was
Alpha Omega recently elected
their new officers. Raymond B. Rob-
ins was elected president; Samuel
Krohn, '44D, vice president; Alex L
Weinberg, '44D, secretary; Philip
Hertz, '44D, treasurer; Harold Ros-
en, '44, and Kenneth B. Small, '44D,
stewards; Burton Simon, '44D,
house manager, and Morton Lesser,
'44D, sergeant-at-arms.
Alpha Gamma Delta announces

the election of Anne Adams, presi-
dent, Elva Stockinger, '44, first vice-
president, and Betty Ann Kranich,
'44, second vice-president.
The new recording secretary is
Ruth Brand, '44; the treasurer is
Carolyn Reese, '44, and the house
manager is Joanne Pulhum, '45.
There will be an important
Panhellenic meeting at 4:00 p.m.
tomorrow in the League. It is
imperative that the meeting be
adequately represented because
rushing plans for next fall will be
discussed and adopted. Also, there
will be a discussion of plans for
next year's Panhellenic War Pro-

'Odonto Ball'
Patrons List
is Announced
The list of patrons for the ninth
annual Odonto Ball to be held from
9 p.m. to midnight Friday was an-
nounced yesterday by Ralph Nash,
'44D, publicity chairman of the
. Heading the list are President and
Mrs. Ruthven, Dean and Mrs. Rus-
sell Bunting, Dean and Mrs. Albert
Furstenberg, Prof. Paul Jeserich,
Prof. and Mrs. John Kenper, Prof.
and Mrs. Richard Kingery, Prof. and
Mrs. George Moore, Prof. and Mrs.
Ralph Sommer, Prof. and Mrs. Fran-
cis Vedder, and Prof. and Mrs. Mar-
cus Ward.
The list continued with Prof. and
Mrs. Elmer Whitman, Prof. and Mrs.
Kenneth Easlick, Prof. and Mrs.
Philip Northrup, Prof. and Mrs. Oli-
ver Applegate, Prof. and Mrs. Reed
Dingman, Prof. Dorothy Hard, Prof.
and Mrs. Philip Jay, Prof. and Mrs.
Floyd Ostrander, Prof. and Mrs.
Floyd Peyton, Prof. and Mrs. Louis
Schultz, and Prof. and Mrs. Corwin
R. Wright.
As in past years the dance is open
only to dental students and their
friends, hygienists, and to the alum-
ni and faculty of the School of Den-
tistry. Chairman of the affair is
John G. Nolen, '44D, who will be
aided by a committee of six.
Richard A. Walker, '44D, will dir-
ect the ticket sales and take care
of the financial end. Alvin Lezell,
'44D, is-in charge of securing a loca-
tion, while David Allen, '44D, will
make the arrangements for the or-
chestra. In charge of programs. is
Jean Graf, '44DentH, and the pa-
trons have been invited by Max
Raabe, '44D.
Bill Sawyer and his orchestra will
furnish the music for the ball. Solos
by various members of the orchestra,
Including Don Paadino, youthful
trumpet player, will be featured. In
addition the orchestra will play ar-
rangements by -George Roach, Grad.,
and will feature songs by Gwen Coo-
per, '45.
Major League Ball
Scores Yesterday
Cleveland .... 000 4000 400-4 8 1
Chicago...... 000 000 020-2 4 3
Harder and Desautels; Lee, Maltz-
berger (7) and Thresh.
Philadelphia .. 000 000 000 000 000
Washington .. 000 000 000 00) 000
Flores and Swift, Wagner (15);
Wynn, Scarbourough (14) and Early.
* * *
Brooklyn .... 001 100 0014 9 4
Philadelphia . 100 000 100-2 5 3
Wyatt, Webber, (7) and Owen;
Rowe, Fuchs (5) Johnson (8) and
Chicago...... 000 000 000 5. 0
St. Louis ..... 501 001 00x-7 12 0
Derringer, Flmming (1) Barrett
(8) and Henrandez; M. Cooper and
W Cooper.
Ocean Wave Takes Derby
Trials by Nine Lengths
LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 17.-(/P)-
Ocean Wave rolled around Churchill
Downs' muddy racing strip like the
Johnstown flood today-and for the
first time even the mighty Count
Fleet was threatened by the under-
Hitting as hard as his stablemate

Whirlaway in Warren Wright's barn,
the chestunt Wave ran off and hid
from a, dozen others to take the derby
trial stakes by nine big lengths.
Will all those interested in com-
peting in "All-Campus" tennis
meet please make their entries
at the IM Building during the
Sphinx, Junior Honorary Soci-
ety, will hold a meeting at 7:15
p.m. Thursday, April 29 at the
Michigan Union.

Nine Meets Ypsi Today

Thinclads Face Illini Saturday
In First Big Ten Outdoor Meet

jinx Johnson Loses
First Singles Match
Bouncing back from its defeat at
the hands of Michigan State, Mon-
day, Michigan's tennis team routed
Western Michigan, 8-1, yesterday.
The Wolverines captured five of
the six single matches and all three
doubles tilts in a meet that was
halted twice by rain. The first stop
came shortly after the start of the
meet, but the rain didn't last long
and the -two teams were able to con-
tinue outdoors. In the middle of the
meet the rains came again and forced
the netters to move indoors to fin-
ish the encounter on the courts in
the Sports Building.
Johnson Loses Match
Captain Jinx Johnson met his first
singles defeat of the season in the
only tilt lost by the Maize and Blue.
Playing in the doubles match, John-
son couldn't match the net play and
dropshots of Bronco Bob Stuckert.
Roger Lewis started Michigan's
ball rolling by gaining his first sing-
les win of the season, beating Bill
Money, 6-2, 6-4, in the two bracket.
Fred Wellington, playing number
four, also bagged his first victory by
conquering John Hoejke, 6-2, 8-6.
Wellington, Lewis Play Well
But Wellington and Lewis played
one of their best matches of the sea-
son in winning the number one
doubles tilt, one of those played in-
doors. Lewis' serve and his partner's
net game were the leading factors in
subduing the Western Michigan duo
of Stuckert and Honey and handing
them their first defeat of the season.
Roy Bradley had little trouble in
taking the third singles, dropping the
visitors' Hal Gensichen, 6-1, 6-1, and
then he teamed up with Johnson to
win the second doubles from Gensi-
chen and Hoejke, 6-0, 6-2. Fred
Sleator, playing number six, beat
Ron Pullan, 6-2, 6-0.
Roy Boucher beat Milroy in the
other singles match, and then teamed'
Up with Merle Brown to take the
third singles, 6-1, 6-0, from Milroy
and Pullan..

Bill Cain To Start on
Mound in Huron Tilt
Rained out four times already, the
Michigan nine, which has spent al-
most as much time postponing games
as playing them, will meet Michigan
Normal at 4 p.m. today, provided the
weather permits.
Yesterday's game with the Western
Michigan Broncos was called off due
to the fact that the ground was much
too wet, and it will be played here
Thursday instead.
Week-end Games Called Off
Likewise Friday and Saturday's
games with Indiana which were
scheduled to be played here, were
called off yesterday by Coach
"Pooch" Harrell of the Hoosiers, who
has lost all but three members of his
squad through graduation, and will
not have enough players to make the
trip. The Indiana University term
ended this week, and there will be
no school again until May 10, so
Harrell will be without a squad until
that time.
Coach Ray Fisher attempted to
book a game with Michigan State for
over the week-end but as yet no
definite arrangements have been
made, as the Spartans have a game
with Notre Dame, and are not pre-
pared to make the trip here.
Cain to Start Today
If a game can be played today
Fisher will probably start Bill Cain
on the Mound, and will use Cain and
possibly Savage or Drury throughout
the contest. He will start Pro Boim in
Thursday's match with the Western
Michigan Broncos, as he feels Pro
needs to pitch against as difficult a
club as the, Broncos to give him the
confidence, and force him to settle
down to pitching the kind of ball
he did last year.
Last Thursday the varsity defeated
the Ypsilanti nine 8-0, but it was in
large percentage due to the errors
racked up by the Hurons, so today's
contest may well be closer if the
Varsity nine doesn't start hitting
with more vigor than it has during
recent practice sessions.

Michigan's Indoor Conference
track champions will make their Iirst
outdoor appearance against a Big
Ten foe Saturday afternoon at
Champaign against the powerflc1in -
der squad.
Coach Ken Doherty looks for a
stiff battle with the Indians and ex-
pects the outcome to be close. The
addition of strong freshman per-
formers has given the Illini the de-
sired balance in track and field.
Heading the Illini attack is Herb
Matter, one-man track team, who
will compete in the high jump, pole
vault, broad jump and 220-yard low
hurdles. And he stands agood
chance of taking four first places.
Captain Paul Meile has first call
on the shot put and discus while
Clarence Dunn and Bob Seib are
expected to place one-two in the
mile. The Illini look to Dunn for a
first in the two-mile event. Added
points will come from Kelley in the
quarter and half-mile events and the
strong Illini mile relay team which
has run 3:19.6.
And Illinois can expect something

from its four freshman stars-Gon-
zalos in the 100 and 220-yard dashes,
Beile in the 880-yard run, Nichols
in the high jump and Fullerman in
the discus.
Gonzalos is Illinois state high
school champion in the sprints.
Nichols is credited with a high school
jump of 6 ft. 4 in. while Beile was
clocked in 1:55 for the half at the
Chicago Relays. Fullerman was good
enough in the discus to make the
trip to the Drake Relays.
Doherty's Wolverine squad will be
almost the same team that com-
peted against Big Ten schools at the
Indoor Conference in Chicago in
March except for George Ostroot,
shot putter and discus thrower, and
John Ingersoll, miler. Both are in
the Army now.
The Wolverine coach has no miler
to replace Ingersoll, but he has a
promising freshman star in George
Kraeger who has tossed the shot put
approximately 46 feet and the discus
about 140 feet.

1 I -


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one -or two days. (In-
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$1.00. per 15-word insertion for
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Contract Rates on Request
LOST-Small brown leather note-
book. At School of Music. Reward.
Call Virginia Holmes, 2-4143.
SILVER identification bracelet in-
scribed "Helene" on one side and
"Larry" on other. Reward. 553
FOR SALE-$5;000 land contract,
6% interest. All paid in 5 years.
Responsible people on contract.
Oril Ferguson, .928 Forest. Phone
LAUNDRY.-2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful Work at low price.

WANTED-Students for part-time
help. Gauss Baking Co., 300 Hill.
STUDENT for janitor work. 5:00
p.m. to 7:00 p.m., 6 days per teek.
81c per hour. Ann Arbor Dairy Co.,
121 Catherine, phone 4101.
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State.
MAKE MONEY-on your used cloth-
ing by phoning Claude H. Brown,
2-2736, 512 S. Main.
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.- 0. D. Morrill, 314
South State St.- Phone 6615.
RESTAURANT for rent or sale.
Good opportunity for cooperative.
Seats 60 people. Good -location.
B. E. French, Campus Bike Shop.

The Famous
Others at $30, $35
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$5 - $6.50 - $7.50
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"We Sane to saw 4wz,


ALLEN--Experienced typist..
South Fifth Avenue. 2-2935.



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