FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 1940
T HE M IC HIGAN D A ILY
Debut Of 'Autumn Leaves'
To Be Presented Today;
Floor Show Planned-
Skits from "High Falutin'" Junior
Girls' Play will be presented on the
program of entertainment of the
League Dance, from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Mary Ellen Wheeler, in charge of
the program, will do a dance with
Margaret Schiller. In the play, Miss
Wheeler played the part of Phi Bete.
BMiss Schiller, who played Anne, Phi
Bete's dumb girl friend, will also sing
"Autumn Leaves" will have its de-
but at the dance for it is the first
time that the song will be presented
in public. It was written, and will
be sung by Betty Ann Chaufty.
Another song "will be rendered by
Marion Conde, and Agnes Landers
will present a dance.
A hostess group is to officiate at
the dance, announced Jeanne Crump,
in charge of Friday night dances.
The list includes Dorothy Vogel, Mar-
ilyn Vogel, Betty Willging, Josephine
Clancy, Jean Westerman and Miriam
Westerman. Earl Stevens and his or-
chestra will furnish the music for
both the dance and the "High Fa-
. and .
At a ceremony which took place
at 2 p.m. yesterday in the Michigan
League Chapel, Marguerite E. Doster
and Roy A. Robey, i both of Thayer
St., were married.
Dr. Howard Chapman, of the
Northville Baptist Church, formerly
student pastor at the First Baptist
Church here, officiated at the wed-
ding. Dr. Mildred Virtue, of Den-
ver, Colo., sister of the bride, was
matron of honor. Dr. Virtue grad-
uated from the medical school with
the class of '34.
After the ceremony a reception was
held in the garden of the League.
The couple will motor through North-
ern Michigan and will be at home at
311 S. Division St. after Aug. 19.
The engagement of Helen Mary
Angell, of Hastings and Grand .Rap-
ids, to Wilson Paul Schaadt, son of
Mrs. Harry K. Schaadt, of N. Ashley'
Chic Black For A Returning Metro polite
For Weekend Fete
Official group for the Black Out
Dance to be held from 9 to 12 p.m.
Saturday at the League has been an-
nounced by Betty Hoag who is in
charge of the affair.
The list includes Betty Dickens,
Mildred Lamb, Miriam Westerman,
Violet Villany, Helen Gunther, Betty
Willging, Josephine Clancy, Marilyn
Vogel and Dorothy Vogel. These
hostesses will be glad to help those
who attend alone to find partners.
The Black Out event will feature
"Come as you were asked" costumes
which will allow much informality
and variety of dress. Black outs will
be staged during the evening and
Rosebud Scott is in charge of the
decorations for the ballroom.
By JUNE McKEE -
ALL campus radio activity today
is concerned with the Full Day
of Broadcasting in progress, from 7
a.m. to 6 p.m. During these hours "on
the air"-for the Michigan Univer-
sity is officially off the ether now
till fall-station WMA will offer pro-
grams in purely professional style
without interruption, adhering to all
approved procedure of regular full-
The prime purpose of this event
is to season broadcasters-to-be in the
ways of radio production, station
breaks and identifications, com-
mercial copy, announcers' radio rou-
tine. Station WMA chose its call let-
ters from the initials of Prof. Waldo
Mack Abbott, and airs its eleven
hours through the Pillars, colonial
oclumned coffee house across from
The Morris Hall auditorium will
also be open to those wishing to hear
The station staff for this "Full
day" is as follows: Richard Slade,
general manager; Margery Soenk-
sen, program director; Norman
Oxhandler, production manager;
Dave Rice, continuity caretaker.
Peter Antonelli will assist Slade;
Marguerite Mink will aid Miss So-
Ted Mattson, who originally was
scheduled to care for the continu-
ity, is now in Toledo, employed
as staff announcer for NBC's Blue
outlet, WTOL. Ted left for an au-
dition on the spur-of-the-moment
several days ago and scored so well
that he starts this Saturday dis-
charging announcing duties con-
cerned with variety shows, news
broadcasts, and transcribed pro-
Some of the specialities in today's
eleven hours are programs regarding
modes of dress, cooking school for
men, and studio gossip, as well as
bridge games and house hold hints.
Exercise and diet, safety in the home,
farm homes and gardens, direct
teaching, and women's news will al-
so be covered. A forum and literary
round-table will be conducted, as well
as quiz and variety shows. Both the
voice of experience and the man on
the street will havet heir respective
flings, then otherprograms will con-
cern poetry, dance music, and drama.
A childrens' program, news and
sports prevues, music and commer-
cials will also be presented. The day's
broadcasting is being started by a
"Morning Frolic" at 7 a.m.
En lsh Prime Minister On Tour
Puffing away at his ever-present cigar, Prime Minister Winston
Churchill gingerly touches a machine gun, which British sources said
was American made, as he made an inspection trip recently to Eng-
Ian's northeast coast defenses. Mr. Churchill may learn just how useful
these guns are if and when the threatened German invasion of England
RA D I OSPOTLIGHT
WJR WWJ WXYZ CKLW
750 KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC- NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
12:00 The Goldbergs The Old Dean News Ace Musicale
12:15 Life Beautiful Julia Blake Between Bookends Organ
12:30 Rgt. to Happin's Bradcast At Home In World News Ace
12:45 Road Of Life Man on the Street Fan on the Street Tiny Hill Orch.
1:00 Dr. Malone Light of the World Your Voice & You Bradford's Orch.
1:15 Joyce Jordan Grimm's Daughter " Organ
1:30 Fletcher Wiley Valiant Lady Concert Orchestra Garden Club
1:45 My Son And I Betty Crocker " Songs
2:00 Society Girl Mary Marlin Orphans of Divorce Marriage License
2:15 News Ma Perkins Honeymoon Hill McFarland Orch.
2:30 Linda's Ist Love Pepper Young John's Other Wife Turf Club
2:45 Editor's D'ghter Vic and Sade Just Plain Bill To Be Announced
3:00 W'man 'a C'rage Club Matinee Backstage Wife News Ace
3:15 Mrs. Page " Stella Dallas Mary Rakestraw
3:30 Songs Lorenzo Jones Jamboree
3:45 Alice Blair Widder Brown
4:00 Kathleen Norris Features Girl Alone"
4:15 Beyond Valleys Malcolm Claires r
4:30 Meet Miss Julia Irene Wicker Miss Trent
4:45 "Scatter" Baines " Tropical Moods Tea Dance Tunes
5:00 News-Musical Recordings Show World News-Melody
5:15 Hollywood Records-News To Be Announced Turf Club
5:30 News-Review Tnree Cheers Day In Review Baseball Scores
5:45 World Today Lowell Thomas Bud Shaver Orian Melodies
A sophisticated gown for the city dweller planning a return to the
metropolis for late August after the close of summer school is the smooth
black dress shown above, featuring the new side-saddle draped skirt.
Its dark 'olor and cosmopolitan style are suitable for town wear, and
yet it is cool in material and cut.
St., has been announced by Mr. and
Mrs. C. F. Angell of Hastings.
Schaadt is a former student here.
The wedding date has not been set
will like the tempting thirst-quenching flavor of
favorite brand of Beer and Wine better from-
THE BEERVAU LT
303 N. Fifth Ave.
IDEAL TEMPERATURE CONTROL
Ideal Service in Your Car
DIAL 82FOR DELIVERY
Here Is Today's News
Alfred White, 15-year-old winner
of the local soap box derby, leaves
today to enter the All-American race
at Akron. He will compete against
130 young champion drivers, but was
optimistic as to his chances. First
prize at Akron is a four-year scholar-
chip to any college or university, a
diamond-set medal and a gold-fin-
* * *
"Doodle-bugs," the speedy little
model racing cars that have become
a nation-wide hobby, will' compete
in a race of their own at the model
airplane meet Sunday at Ypsilanti
airport. The Ann Arbor Junior
Chamber of Commerce is sponsoring
the meet. Another highlight will be
a demonstration of flying a radio-
controlled model plane. The Good
brothers of Kalamazoo, champs for
two years in radio-controlled model
flying, will demonstrate.
Mrs. Audrey Gage, who is taking
her master's degree in music, will
give a piano recital at 8:15 tonight
in the School of Music auditorium.
The recital, required for the degree,
will be open to the public.
Ann Arbor's young Robin Hoods
will compete in a yeoman's contest
just as the Merry Men of Sherwood
Forest did in days of yore. The con-
test, culmination of archery instruc-
tion at local parks and playgrounds,
is slated for 10 a.m. next Thursday
at Burns Park.
Miss Katherine Ziff
Gives Piano Recital
Katherine Ziff, pianist, of Johns-
town, Pa., will give a recital in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements
for the Bachelor of Music degree,
at 8:15 p.m. today in the School of
Miss Ziff is a student of Mr. John
Kollen of the School of Music fac-
ulty, and will present the following
"Sonata in E major," by Scarlatti;
"Sonata in A major," by Scarlatti;
"Chromatic Fantasy and Fugue," by
Bach: "Sonata in E-flat, Op. 81a," by
Beethoven; "Miroirs," by Ravel; and
"Preludes," by Debussy.
.6:00 Stevenson News
6:15 Inside of Sports
6:30 Al Pearce's Gang
7:00 Repub. Speaker
7:30 Choose Up Sides
7:45 Feature; News
8:00 Johnny Presents
8:30 Grand Central
9:00 Public Affairs
9:30 News of the War
10:00 Amos 'n Andy
10:15 Lanny Ross
10:30 L. Clinton Orch.
11:00 Jack King
11:15 Henry Busse
11:30 Music Masterwrk.
11:45 Jan Garber Orch
12:00 Bobby Day Orch
C. C. Bradner
Cities Service Hour
What's My Name?
NBC Dance Music
Death Valley Days
To Be Announced
Harry Kogan Orch.
The Ink Spotsh
Ray Gram Swing
Music You Want
Cecil Golly Orch.
To Polito Sufferers
By State Agency
LANSING, Aug. 8. -(IP)- Public
assistance in checking infantile par-
alysis was urged today by the State
Health Department with the advice
that persons suffering from digestive
disturbance fever, mental dullness
and headache should consult a phy-
Dr. H. Allen Moyer, State Health
Commissioner, said that the weeks in
which the disease may be expected
to be most prevalent lie just ahead.
He said he was encouraged to be-
lieve the 1940 outbreak would be
much less widespread than that of
1939, which he described as one of
the worst in Michigan's history.
The disease took its second victim
from one Eaton County family with-
in two days today when Arlene Ty-.
ler, four-month-old daughter of Mr.
To Give Party
Favors, Lighting To Give
Closing social event for the Sum-
mer Session students in the West
Quadrangle will be a cabaret supper
An entertainment program plan-
ned for the evening includes music-
ians from Chicago and Philadelphia,
tumblers from Japan, dancers from
Washington and a radio commentat-
or from Minnesota. Favors, decora-
tions and unusual lighting effects will
create the atmosphere of a modern
Prof. Karl Litzenberg, director of
Residence Halls, and Mrs. Litzenberg
will be guests at the supper.
and Mrs. Lawrence Tyler, died in
an Eaton County hospital. Her
brother, Lowell, five, died Tuesday.
Two other children of the family
were under treatment for the same
Dr. Moyer said eight new cases of
infantile paralysis were reported last
week and seven the previous week.
of HOT WEATHER NEEDS
Summer! Going, Going . .
But not yet gone! Why not see it out in crisp cottons . . . in fresh
silk or rayon frocks? Why indulge in false economy by talking
about the "end of the season"? Come, see our collection of Summer
frocks at NEW LOW SALE PRICES! They'll brighten your
wardrobe without lightening your purse. Buy a few . . . be pre-
pared for the hot days ahead ... Indian Summer which always seems
hotter than the "real thing" . . . see Summer out in all the style
and chic with which you saw it in!
75 DRESSES - cottons, spun rayons, prints and crepes. Were
$5.95 to $10.95. Sizes 9-44.
One group of PLAY SUITS and SLACK SETS.
One group of WOOL SKIRTS in pastels and darker shades. Were
30 DRESSES of cottons and spun rayons.
6 odds and ends in SUMMER and EVENING COATS.
5 PLAID JACKETS.
One group of WOOL SKIRTS, pastels, both dark and light.
One group of BETTER BLOUSES.
One group of PLAY SUITS and SLACK SETS.
Odds and ends in PLAY SUITS, SLACKS, OVERALLS, BLOUSES,
SKIRTS, GLOVES and BAGS.
Odds and ends in HOSIERY, GLOVES and BLOUSES.
Movies In Mexico
Grant Park Orch.
Authors and Books
Bob Chester Orch.
Ray Noble Orch.
Tomorrow's issue of the MICH-
IGAN DAILY will be sent to the
prospective freshman and trans-
fer students of the University
of Michigan. Advertise your
rooms in our Classified section.
.AOR " hJN10
ALL BETTER SUMMER DRESSES
Reduced in three groups
In W RhA 1