THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Of MEN and MIC..
You can all come out of hiding now, you can go where you want to go,
do what you want to do; we don't care! You can see this is our Swan Song .
... Granted you may see the stock head "OF MEN
AND MICE" again next year, if they're too lazy to
, think up a better one, but as a product of OUR
creative genius (?) the column will be a thing of
' " the past after'today. And we are sorry . ... you
know, it's been very nice having department heads,
faculty members, and people in general at our
feet, never knowing when we were going to men-
r .=tion them as being somewhere where they shouldn't
have been with someone they shouldn't have been
with, etc . . . . You see, this was one of the few
uncensored (before it went to press) bits of print
that came to the public eye this summer in the
whole country . . . . The fact that people got violent
about what was prinited after it came 'out didn't
do much good, did it?
Before you all pack up and leave for home we've got lots of apologies
to make .... In general they come under these headings and if your special
grievance isn't mentioned, well, it's just too bad, so there! (1) We didn't
mean that the party, picnic, gathering, , (fill in your complaint)
was as wild as we insinuated. . . . (2) We didn't mean to put you in as out
with HIM. (3) Just because you were dancing with
someone else and your date was giving all the glamour
gals the once-over was no reason that we should have
put him in as a stag .... We are sorry. (4) It wasn't
very nice of us to put you sitting at The Bell with five /
beers in front of you . . . . It must have been quite a)
shock to your family, but it's about time they were
brought out of the dark. (5) We reallymshouldn't haye
mentioned you as a University student when you're 4
still trying to get into the movies for a dime. (6) It
Was an oversight on our part to put you in as going
out with that guy what goes steady with that other girl!
Louisiana Fights Pestilence Threat
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1:00 Dr. Malone Light of the World Streamline Journal Livestock
1:15 Joyce Jordan Grimm's Daughter " Songs
1:30 Fletcher Wiley valiant Lady Hoosier Hop Garden Club
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9:15 News-Music to
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11:15 Dance Orchestra Dance Music " Thompson's Orch.
11:30 " Eastwood Orch. "Keller's Orch.
11:45 " " Dance Orchestra "
12:00 "Westwood Orch. Ray Pearl Orch.
Automobile Executive Dies In Collision
Evacuation of flood refugees in boxcars was undertaken after two days of torrential rains in the rice
belt of Louisiana. (hown here is a view of Crowley, La., where water stood from two to eight feet deep along
the main business street of the town. Almost all of the 10,000 residents of Crowley were forced from their
'tousands Of Head Of Drowned Cattle
Burned To Prevent Disease
Well, if you got insulted, misrepresented, or just'
ignored completely, we're sorry, but ya can't please everyone. So w
apologize for what we say about this weekend before we say it ....
a busy weekend on account of it really is the last one . . . . We thi
best party of all was Bob Lavan's party for Nell Clark and Bill Mill,
You see it was in their honor 'cause they're going to walk down th
arday in the League Chapel and ge
and a better looking couple we net
. Among the elite and lucky wh
e were, of course, Bill and Nell,
n Wheeler and Johnny Jensen, T
and Bob Sadler, Joe and Ann Ar
irge and Nancy Fink, Osna Palm
Green, Don Effler, Steve Irving a
Marion Conde and Larry Eggleto
sing at the League before they cam
in all it was a great success! Speal
it successes, we are laughing at Dr
ger . . . . He isn't so smart . . . . F
a doctor at the University Hospita
guess where he's slipped to now
a patient with a bum ear. What
n-no weekending for him!
Friday night was picnic night for us .... There was a swell one
Barton Hills . . . . Mary Peirsol was there looking very Bohemia
cute peasant dress with a dirndle apron . ..
Ah to be able to get away with something dif- t
ferent like that; Dex Green, Neggles Meloche,
Dick Shedder, Marty Peirsol, Bill Rockwell,
Penny Shaw and Myron Dann were some of
the others .... Good food makes a good pic-
nic and never will we forget those steaks!
With our last words we would like to makes
a couple of personal apologies, to Mr. Horowitz~
for callin' him Mr. Herovitz, to Sonny Mark- ,
man for spellin' it Sunny, to the Murrays for
callin' them the Murreys, and Bob Lavan for
Bob Levin, as we said it; also for referring to Mr. John Alden as J
and lastly to Sandy Harris for calling him Pete! Now that we've con
cleared ourselves . ... we can say "30" with a clear conscience.
Z.. . . Manor-Hepler
e aisle The wedding of Virginia Darlene
t mar- Manor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
ver saw L. J. Manor of Detroit, to Clayton
o were Hepler, '38, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank S. Hepler of Whitmore Lake,
Mary formerly of Ann Arbor, took place
at 8 p.m. Saturday in Detroit.
adriola, The bride and her eight atten-
er and dants were gowned in white silk jer-
ind us, sey formal gowns made on Grecian
n were lines. The bride wore a hooded cape
e over. with a long train, and her bouquet
king of was of calla lilies and maidenhair
. Kyril ferns. All the attendants carried white
'irst he Bibles, to which Belmont gardenias
a . . ..were fastened.
? He's -Among the attendants was Mrs.
a come Rane Pray, (Shirley Hepler, '40), of
Whitmore Lake, a sister of the bride-
groom. The two matrons of honor
were Mrs. Jack Smith, of Detroit, and
Mrs. Fred W. Klee, of Kansas City,
Mo., both sisters of the bride.
out at Mr. Hepler's best man was Richard
n in a Shroth, '39, of Ann Arbor, Both Mr.
Shroth and Mr. Hepler are members
of Theta Chi fraternity. Following
a garden reception at the home of the
bride's parents, the couple left for a
wedding trip to Canada Creek Ranch,
in Northern Michigan. Upon their
return they will live in Detroit.
Mr. Hepler, a graduate of the Uni-
versity, was a member of The Daily
staff for three years.
The wedding of Anne DuPre-Blake-
man, daughter of Dr. Edward W.
ohnny! Blakeman, Counselor of Religious
npletely Education, and Mrs. Blakeman, of
Ann Arbor, to Edward Winston Pen-
gelly, of Milwaukee, was an event of
Saturday in Ann Arbor.
The ceremony took place at the
First Methodist Church here, with
Dr. William E. Harrison, of Yjsilanti,
officiating. The bridal gown as well
as those of the six attendants, were
designed by the bride. White chiffon
over taffeta, in a medieval treatment,'
M formed the bridal gowns. The head-
dress was a medieval cone-shaped
cap, from which fell the two veils.
LAFAYETTE, La., Aug. 12.-(lP)-
Authorities began burning thousands
of head of drowned livestock today
in order to prevent pestilence among
the estimated 50,000 victims of Louis-
iana's worst flood in more than a
Meanwhile, additional thousands ofl
persons were evacuated from the
flooded flatlands southwest of here
aboard the same barges that were
being used to haul forage in for
stock that managed to reach high
The stench of the dead animals
forced the further evacuation of sev-
eral areas, where the waters were
receding, but which authorities be-
lieved would require a week or more
to rehabilitate after the waters fully
The 1,313 residents of hapless
Gueydan, still completely inundated,
were all taken out today, as were all
the approximately 6,000 homeless in
Crowley, hardest hit of the entire
State Police Superintendent Steve
Alford, in charge of evacuation and
law enforcement sent to Baton Rouge
for additional police reinforcements
as the number of refugees increased.
Even police cadets in training were
Adjutant-General Raymond Flem-
ing from the National Guard maneu-
ver area in the Sabine sector north-
ward advised Alford he was prepared
to send troops to police the area but
Alford said he believed the situation
was in hand.
Nearly 6,000 refugees had been
brought in here tonight, so crowding
all public schools, colleges and other
An orchid topped the white Bible
which she carried.
Her honor attendants were gowned
in similar frocks of gold chiffon and
carried deep purple gladioli. The four
bridesmaids wore orchids and their
bouquets were of golden gladioli. The
maid of honor was Ruth E. Gray, of
Chiago, and the matron of honor
was Mr. Robert Durbrow, of Elkader,
Ia. The bridesmaids were Maxine
Blaess, '39, of Ann Arbor, Geraldine
Storandt, of Sparta, Frances Smith,
of Chicago, and Marjorie Gail Welsh,
day with finding
public buildings that police began
commandeering dance halls and
night clubs for housing. Nearly half
the homeless came barefoot, their
feet swollen and cracked from wad-
Wholesale inoculations against ty-
phoid and diphtheria were ordered.
The first reported death came to-
To Discuss Peace Problemsi
The Fellowship of Reconciliation,
local pacifist organization, will dis-
cuss possibilities for constructive pac-
ifist action in the present world crisis
at 7 p.m. today in Lane Hall.
Projects to be discussed include
reconciliation of racial tensions, con-
tinued emphasis on social legislation,
increased study of Latin America
with a view to improving cultural,
political and economic relations be-
tween American countries and volun-
teer reconstruction and relief work
in depressed areas.
This discussion will express the de-
sire on the part of many pacifists
today to find positive ways of living
according to their principles, Wil-
liam Scott, Grad., member of the
group declared last night.
Speehnan Has Pro Hopes
DETROIT, Aug. 12.-(AP)-Harry
Speelman, who captained Michigan
State's spartans in 1937, hopes to re-
turn to competitive football.The 210-
pound tackle today signed a condi-
tional contract with the Detroit Lions
professional club and will report Wed-
nesday. He had been coaching at
Redford Union High.
BROADHEAD, Wis., Aug. 12.-UP)
-Charles W. Matheson, onetime
president of the former Reo Motor
Car Co., was killed today in an auto-
mobile collision near here.
Matheson, long active in the auto-
motive industry, was 63 years old. He
built and marketed one of the first
higher-priced cars with his brother,
Frank. Later, Matheson joined the
Dodge Brothers organization and
was at one time vice-president in
charge of Dodge sales. He had served
as a General Motors and Chrysler
If YourSize Is Here...l
There's a Real Bargain for You at
Le Laine and Connie Shoes -Whites
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Wedges ... Pumps... .Straps
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Width 5 161 17 1891 191 1101.
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Travel Fashions . . . for Vacationers and Fair-Goers ...
All Leftover Spring, Summer and Midseason stock must go. Form
prices are forgotten. Now is the time to stock up. You'll be sayi
"I'm so glad I bought my clothes before I left."
Black and Navy . . . a few tweeds and shetlands at $7.00 a'
$10.00. Sizes 10 - 38. Values to $29.75
Dark crepes . . . black, navy and colors . . . all good for fall .
prints, lighter pastels, sheers. Sizes 11 - 17, 12 - 46, 16!/ - 26
B 4 121
I 1 4
e ectio: n Y12ode 'onn
LRE1RtAURE Our Giant Cooling
G Phnt Insures Per-
tarSQG~ bnMfect Enjoyment of
at this clever comedy.
-FI Matinees 2-3:50
t ary - N AnRTEFR
" Maaue triea I4W~ECORT iaxua vThursday -
Aldaus'r HO AD"SPORTING
ped xnosTAN ERG BLOOD"
values to $29.75
One group of cotton prints, spun royons of $3.95
Dark wools . . . former values $2.95 to $5.95 . . . Now at %
PLAYSUITS AND SLACKS
at $L95, $2.95 and $3.95
values to $7.95
$1.00 ODDS AND ENDS GROUP
Blouses . . . Skirts . . . Slacks . . . Playsuits . . . Gloves
(Hosiery . . . 2 pair at $1.00)
One group blouses.. . 39c
One group costume jewelry . . . 25c
MATS. 28c - EVES. 39c
MATS. 28c -EVES. 39c
SHOWS AT 2-4-7-9 P.M.
i - - --l- sis'Id IAi ~o l ..