I .3CPAGE FOUR,
T HE M IC HIG AN D AILY
WEDNE S1DA'Y, MAY 24, 1944
Kelun T o Go
On Oil Survey
A1askan Exploration Is
Scheduled by U.S. Navy
Prof. Levis 3. Kelum of the ge-
ology department will take part in a
petroleum exploring survey in Alaska
this summer which will be under the
sponsorship of the Navy and the
United States Geological Survey.
He will leave this week for Wash-
ington, D.C., to settle final details
about the trip. As a member of this
scientific group, he will be stationed'
in the Point Barrow district in north-
ern Alaska under the direction of
Preliminary investigations have
been made by the Geological Survey
earlier this year, Prof. s Kelum said,
and there are indications that oil
seepages have existed for a long time
in that region. Other areas under
study .are the Katalla region, the
Alaskan peninsula and the Yukon
and Kuskokwin River basins.
The Geological Survey is also con-
ducting an investigation of petroleum
possibilities in the territory for the
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On Campus ...
Coinnittee ChitFU Srt . .
The new central committee of the
Child Care project was announced
yesterday by Naomi Miller, '45, chair-
The committee is as follows; per-
sonnel, Jean Pines, '46, of Sigma
Delta Tau; publicity, Dona Guim-
araes, '46, Martha Cook; Girl Re-
serves, Lois Kivi, '46, Alpha Gamma
Delta; Girl Scouts, Sue Polowe, '46,
Martha Cook; proxy parents, Bar-
bara Osborne '46, Martha Cook; and
Martha Lovett, '46, Alpha Gamma
g * * *
Dressings U i Ope *..
The Surgical Dressings Unit will
be open today in the League from
1 to 5 p.m.
Adis ors To Meet...
Orientation advisors and transfer
advisors for the fall semester' will
meet at 4 p.m. Wednesday, May 31,
and not today as was previously an-
Attendance is compulsory and any
adviso who cannot attend the meet-
ing must contact Betty Willemin,
chairman of Orientation Committee,
Mortarboard To Meet . . .
There will be a meeting for all
old and new Mortar Board members
at 7 p.m. tomorrow in the League,
according to Bette Willemin, '45,
newly-elected president. The room
will be posted.
U' Alumni Clubs To
Meet Today in Detroit
The University of Michigan Clubs
of the ninth district which includes
most of southeastern Michigan will
hold its' annual meeting at 6 p.m.
today at the Wardell Sheraton Hotel
The clubs in western Michigan will
hold their meeting Saturday at the
Olds Hotel in Lansing.
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of lOc for each
additional five words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
SEAMSTRESS WANTED - Kessel's
Campus Shop, No. 9, Arcade.
PART OR full-time help any day of
week including Sunday. Campus
Bike Shop, 510 East Williams.
I, TOM CLOUGH, free, white and
unpinned, am receptive to a date to
Panhellenic Ball. Call Smooth
Tommy at 23125 for interviews.
TWO RAVISHING roommates would
like male equivalents for Navy Ball.
Call evenings, 527 Mosher Hall.
Ask for Red or Sandy.
TALL masculine fellow with lots of
charm and personality is having
trouble getting date for Panhel-
lenic. If interested please contact
Newell Wright, Sigma Chi House.
FURNISHED APARTMENT for em-
ployed single person. Private tile
bath, automatic heat, hot water.
Call evenings, 5376.
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claud Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
MVIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
NEW or slightly used portable type-
writer wanted. Robert Gildart,
WANTED-Responsible woman com-
panion to accompany 11-year-old
girl on train to Texas after June
9th. Write Box 22.
LEAVING CITY. Will sacrifice good
light weight book rack and single
drawer steel filing cabinet. Call
26334 before 3 p.m.
HORSES MOVE TO HOUSE AS FLOOD HITS FARM-Three horses
at this farm near Des Moines, Ia., moved up to the high ground around
the house as flood waters swept over most of the surrounding area.
Bai Tickets on
Sale in League
Tickets are on general sale in the
League lobby for "Boulevard Ball,"
which will be given by Assembly-Pan-
hellenic organizations from 8:30 p.m.
to midnight Saturday in Waterman
The dance, which will be formal,
will feature the music of Jerry Wald,
vocalist Ginny Powell, the Ulniver-
sity's Doc Fielding, and music from
Included in the attractions will be
a brief preview of the forthcoming
musical comedy, "Rumor Has It."
The quartet from the show will sing
one of the numbers, "We Hope
They're Beautiful." Also on the pro-
gram is the outstanding number from
the recent Junior Girls Play, "SoJ-
dier of Mine."
A "coke bar" will be set up in ad-
joining Barbour Gymnasium, and
coeds will act as waitresses, as well
as running the checking concession.
The entire dance is being put on by
University women, who will turn
Waterman Gymnasium into a "park,"
complete with shrubbery and park
benches. Street signs will denote
University coed residences, such as
"Kappa Court" and "Stockwell
T ravieso W ill
As the third in a series of lectures
on Latin American Countries, Dr.
Armando Travieso of Venezuela will
discuss dilfierent aspects of his coun-
try at 8 p.m. today in the Kellogg
The lectures are sponsored by the
Latin American Society and the In-
ternational Center in an attempt to
help acquaint people here with the
countries of Latin America.
Guest chairman for the evening
will be Prof. Arthur S. Aiton of the
history department. He will intro-
duce Dr. Travieso and will lead the
discussion following the speech.
Dr. Travieso said he plans to dis-
cuss the educational system in Vene-
zuela, from the lower schools to the
colleges and universities and even
udult education. Some of the speech
also will be devoted to a discussion
of the resources of the country, he
said, and added that oil is not their
only resource, "though many seem to
think it is."
The speaker is doing legal research
work in letters of credit here with the
intention of writing a treatise on the
subject when the workris Complete.
Before coming to Ann Arbor in Octo-
ber of last year he was graduated
from the Central University of Vene-
zuela and practiced law in Caracas.
Anti Arbor Club I
Hold Annual Outing
The University of Michigan Ann
Arbor Club will hold its annual tradi-
tional outing June 8 at the Barton
Hills Country Club.
" Tickets will be on sale at the Union
and committee members will be sell-
ing them. Because of the war only
125 reservations will be made for
dinner and the first buying tickets
will receive the reservations.
Dr. A uiis Will
<The Progress of Medicine in - the
Soviet Union" will be the topic of Dr.
Jack Agins, chairman of the general
practice section of the Wayne County
Medical Society, in his lecture at
8 p.m. today in the Natural Science
Dr. Agins is executive secretary of
thoe Detroit branch of the National
American Soviet Medical Society.
Some years ago he was president of
the Noonday Study Club of Wayne
County Medical Society and editor of
their annual publication. He has also
been associate editor of the Wayne
County Medical ,Journal.
Although he speaks Russian flu-
ently and reads Russian medical
journals, Dr. Agins was educated in
American schools. He came to this
country at the age of 13. Much, of
his information on Russia was gained
from Professor Lebedenko of the first
Medical Institute of Moscow and Dr.
Henry Sigerist of Johns Hopkins
The lecture is open to the public
with no admission charge.
'No Cheap Ice Cream
WASHINGTON, May 23.--QP)-Ice
cream won't be any cheaper this sum-
mer, not before August 23 anyway.
OPA today extended until that date
the maximum ceiling prices set last
us gay an d fr°esh us
summter itself . . . colors
bright as flowers . . .
young, arefree .m.
jaus for you!
EMPIRE CE LEBRATION:
Te1 10 Be Given< for Britons Here
A tea for representatives here of
Sthe British Commonwealth of Nations
and in celebration of Empire Day will
be held from 4 to 5:30 p.m., today
at the International Center.
Allen Price, British Consul in De-
troit, and Mrs. Price will be guests of
honor at the tea, and will represent
the British Consulate in Detroit. Price
also has served in the British Consu-
lar Service in China.
Empire Day is the birthday of
Queen Victoria and has been selected
as the British national holiday.
There are at the present time 57
students from tlae British Common-
'a , J
,\ , e
University. They are _ from Canada,
Great Britain, the Union of South
Africa, Nigeria and Jamaica. George
Hall, assistant to the director of the
International Center, said they are
all expected to be at the tea.
In announcing this, Dr. Esson M.
Gale, director of the International
Center, said that "the occasion is one
of special significance in view of the
fact that Great Britain and the Un-
ited States are allies about to embark
jointly on one of the greatest mili-
tary actions in history-a fact which
is drawing the two nations together
under circumstances of special unity."
Nations enrolled at the
Above is ci
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