THE MICHIGAN ,DAILY
American 'Ranger' Troops Charge Across English Beach
Troops of an American "Ranger" unit charge across a beach somewhere in England under "enemy" fire
after landing from the invasion barges off shore during training maneuvers which conditioned them for
the Allied assault on the German-occupied city of Dieppe, France. This U.S. Army Signal Corps photo was
radioed from London to the United States.
League Presents Poor Man's
Prom' As Dance Theme Today
While those plutocrats possessed of
$2.75 are having a whirl at Summer
Prom down at the Sports Building
this evening the rest of the campus
can also step out merrily from 9 to
midnight at the League's presenta-
tion of the Poor Man's Prom, a gala
affair especially designed to console
the hearts and go gently on the pock-
etbooks of all the stay-at-homes.
Biggest feature of Poor Man's
Prom for the war-conscious, (and
who isn't nowadays?) is the fact that
just as in the case of Summer Prom
all proceeds will go to the United
China Relief, the Russian War Re-
lief and the Bomber Scholarship
Fund. Though the contribution will
include all the receipts from the
dance, there will be no increase in the
admission price from the usual for
League weekend dances.
Comfortable informal dates need
not hesitate to attend this democra-
tic all-campus affair.
Doc Sprachlin will lead Gordon
Hardy's Orchestra, the Harmony
Quartet will sing and the Dixieland
Band group will jive, all to make mu-
sic for the Poor Man's Prom. Hos-
tesses (you can tell them by their
hair-ribbons) will be on hand to ex-
tend the League's nospitality.
The League wishes to announce at
this time through the social commit-
tee that the program of Friday and
Saturday evening dances will be con-
tinued right through the summer se-
The Campus Shop
The Kay-Jay Shop
Schlanderer & Sons
The Mayer-Schairer Co.
B. E. Muehlig
Prekete's Sugar Bowl
Symons Brothers & Co.
Washtenaw Coney Island
State Farm Insurance Co.
Godfrey Moving & Storage
Atef~ok - ~'&
Day on! Semester-
Brown or to-semester
* , sitche4 deiail
Of Bar Exams
For Tests Under New
War Emergency Rule
The Michigan State board of Law
Examiners will hold the Fall State
Bar Examinations in Hutchins Hall
on Sept. 28-30 Dean E. Blythe Sta-
son of the Law School announced
Due to a special war emergency
ruling by the State Supreme Court,
the examinations will be open to
students who have completed 21/2
years of the law course, although they
have not yet received a degree.
Conditions placed by the court on
law students taking advantage of the
ruling are that they must either go
into military service or complete
their courses for degrees in order to
secure a cerificate..
About 250 applicants from the four
state law schools and others outside
the state are expected to appear be-
fore the board. Seventy-five of them
will be students at the University
The board is headed by Waldo C.
Granse, of Detroit, and includes G.
Douglas Clapperton, Grand Rapids,
Byron L. Ballard, Lansing, Edward A.
MacDonald, Detroit, and John D.
Voelker, of Ishpeming.
Six Local Violators
Of Blackout Fined
By Justice Payne
Justice Jay H. Payne yesterday
fined six Ann Arbor businessmen
$8.35 each as the arraignment of last
week's blackout violators got under
The six were: Paul Proud, Sr., pro-
prietor of Goodyear's department
store, 124 S. Main Street; George
Hogue, manager of the United States
Employment Services, Ann Arbor of-
fice, 312 E. Huron Street; Raymond
Parks, proprietor of the Eighth Street
Grocery, 113 Eighth Street; John
Spetter, manager of the F. W. Wool-
worth & Co. store at 120 S. Main
Street; Clarence J. Aprill, head of
the Aprill Insurance Agency, 307 E.
Huron Street, and Theodore Rohn,
proprietor of the Rohn Electric Shop,
116 S. Fourth Ave.
Of the remaining 18 violators yet
to appear in court, ten are business-
men, two are automobile drivers and
six are charged with leaving lights
on in houses.
In Golf Match
Led by Dave Osler, senior member
of Michigan's Big Ten golf cham-
pions, most of the University stu-
dents participating in the Ann Ar-
bor men's golf tournament won their
opening matches today.
Osler shot a 73 as he whipped E. L.
Cushing 2 and 1, while a teammate
Bill Courtright also won easily with
an 8 and 6 triumph over Andy Ber-
Bob Saxton who became eligible
for competition this summer as one
of Ray Fisher's finest baseball pros-
pects was eliminated 5 and 4 by Bert
Meanwhile, in the Junior division,
University students also continued to
lead the parade. Howard Wikel, a
sophomore, who also concentrates on
baseball sailed into the semi-finals
with Dick Walterhouse, a local boy,
, ram, Laidlaw Each Win
Double Awards; $475
Given In Four Fields
(Continued from Page 1)
Andrew Green, Mr. A. K. Stevens.
Poetry: Prof. Charles Bennett
Weaver, Dr. Morris Greenhut, Miss
Mary E. Cooley.
While 20 contestants entered the
contest this summer, the same nmm-
ber as last year, they submitted only
26 manuscripts, 8 fewer than in the
1941 Summer Hopwoods. Fiction had
the greatest representation, 9, while
poetry was second with 7, and drama
and essay tied at 5.
The awards were presented by
Dean Edward Kraus yesterday after-
The Summer Hopwood contest, es-
tablished in 1938, is one of several
Hopwoods sponsored by the Univer-
sity of Michigan under the terms of
the will of the late Avery Hopwood,
noted playwright, who wished to en-
courage creative writine oncampus.
Awards in the spring competition
have often totaled more than $10,000
and have started many well-known
writers on the way to fame, includ-
ing Marietta Wolff, author of
"Whistle Stop" and Beatrice Borst,
whose Hopwood novel "Nearer the
Earth" is now on sale in various book
He Got Stuck..
MILWAUKEE, Aug. 20 -(A)-- The
space between the houses at Nos.
335 and 337 North Jackson Street is
not quite equal to the width of Tony
Pizzinos head. Six-year-old-ony
knows-he tried to travers the space
and got stuck. Firemen chopped
away part of the porch at 337 to
Stills For Victory.,.
GRIFFIN, Ga., Aug. 20 .--(P)-
Moonshiners hereabouts who have
been making "mountain dew" have
been asked to contribute their
stills to Griffin's "mountain of
Appealing to 'shiners' t show
their patriotism, salvage chairman
W. O. Patterson sai4:
"You '' can't get sugar to make
moonshine, so donate that still.
It will rust out by the time sugar
Eenie Meenie.. ..
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 20 -(')-
Last spring Lieut. John M. Anderson,
21, Army Bombardier of Pontiac,
closed his eyes and put his finger on
a page of churches in the telephone
directory-to pick the one at which
he would attend Easter services.
He did, and met Marjorie Acker-
man, also 21.
They were married yesterday.
Willkie Will Make
New War Journey
WASHINGTON, Aug. 20.-()-
Wendell L. Willkie, the man who op-
posed President Roosevelt in the 1940
Presidential election, tonight made
plans for his second wartime journey
to the fighting fronts on a personal
mission for the President.
Although Willkie stressed the fact
that his projected trip to Russia and
the Near East was his own idea, he
came out of a conference with the
President with the statement that he
would "perform certain services for
the government" while abroad.
Splashing out of a boat and heading for the shore, these American troops practice a commando-type
assault. It was announced in London that American troops had participated in a British commando raid on
Dieppe, France. This picture was made during U.S. Army maneuvers last year in South Carolina.
Grid Schedule Summer Session Students
Great Lakes Opens Season
Against Michigan; Faces
By The Associated Press
GREAT LAKES, Ill., Aug. 20.-The
sturdy sailors at this U.S. Naval
Training Station-largest in the
world-will take, on 12 of the tough-
est kind of football foes this season,
it was announced today.
From the time the Bluejackets /or our
open against the University of Mich-
igan at Ann Arbor on Sept. 26, they
will be battling formidable opponents
and have picked a real rugged one,
Notre; Dame, for the finale of theB0.
campaign in Chicago Dec. 5.
Six- teams from the Western Con- Brin them in-A deal w y t
ference, one from the "Big Six,"Big am n--Asquare d alwIVays'
representative of the East, one Army
team, and three other strong Mid-
western elevens are on the Bluejack-
ets' first schedule since 1918, when
Island Marines in the famed Pasa-
dena, Calif., Rose Bowl.
Thousands of men in training will
witness practice games at Great
Lakes, and thousands more will see 316SState
the two "home" games to be played
at Soldier Field, Chicago, dedicated
to the men of World War I.
Navy proceeds from the games will
be turned over to the Great Lakes
Welfare and Athletic Fund to pro-
vide facilities for recreation and atC or ix our w
equipment.,~t h o i o
Today's Newus Sports Ensemble This Fall
On Campus 0@ .h lsh tu
Str ihBsc tts#
American Troops Practice Commando-Type Assault
Bridge To Continue.
The Michigan League announces
that the duplicate bridge tourna-
ments which are held in the Hussey
room at 7:30 every Tuesday evening
will continue for the remainder of
the summer semester.
Instructor Inducted ...
Dr. Joseph Gregor, instructor in
geology, and assistant Curator of
Vertebrates in the Museum of Pal-
eontology has been. inducted into
the armed forces in Texas, it was
Number 6 of a Series Appearing Each Friday
"The Story of the Allenel's Food"
First gathered by the Indians, scallops have remained
since those early days as one of our most popular sea-
foods. A member of the oyster family, they are found
in the shoal waters of the bays on the Atlantic coast
or on the flats of Long Island Sound.
The main muscle of this fish, cut into cubes and fried
in deep fat to a crisp, golden brown, makes one of our
most delicious and tempting seafood dishes. Try them