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August 17, 1944 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1944-08-17

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AYT, AUJGUST 17, U144

'T H. . .T.E.C . N . _A N WIT±i.17 3..5 31V

I Ar-4 .. q4 .lor

Summer Interfraterniy BallWillBeHelFrdyAu

rust 2

i

League Will
e Scene of
en- Formal
Affair To Mark End
Of Summer Session
A summer Interfraternity Ball will
be held from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. Fri-
day, Aug. 25, in the League Ballroom,
it was announced yesterday by E.
Roger Hotte, secretary-treasurer of
Interfraternity Council.
Ralph Wilson and his band, a local
orchestra, will play at the affair,
which will be held on the day which
marks the end of the summer ses-
sion. It will be semi-formal.
Late Permission for V-12's
Members of the .Nav V-12 Unit
-who attend the dance will have mid-
night permission for the occasion,
and all Greek letter men may obtain
tickets from their house presidents.
"The evening will be marked by
fun, friendship, and fellowship,"
Hotte said yesterday. "Each frater-
nity's emblem will be placed along
the walls of the ballroom, and the
familiar silver and black crest of
Interfraternity Council above the
banrstand will highlight the decora-
tions."
To Be First Summer Affair
The dance is the first ever held by
IFC during the summervterm, al-
though the winter Interfraternity
Ball is a local tradition.
The ;committee for the affair in-
cludes Hotte, Bill Ducker, Bob Acton,
Doug James, Bliss Bowman, Don
MacKinnon, Tom Bliska and Joe
Linker.
Nelson Shoots
is Third 69 in
P.G.A. Tourney
SPOKANE, WASH., Aug. 16-(P)-
Tournament favorite Byron Nelson
of Toledo, O., charged home at a
below-par pace today to defeat Mike
De Massey, San Jose, Calif., 5 and 4
in their 36-hole first round match
of the 1944 national P. G. A. cham-
pionship.
The former U. S. open and P. G.
A. titlist, shooting a 3-under-par 69
on the first eighteen, held a 5 up
lead at the half-way mark. He lost
a hole on the third nine and was 4
up at the 27th.
At the 30th, he had increased the
margin to six holes, lost the 31st and
coasted ou to victory with a par 4
half on the 32nd.
Nelson's 69 this morning was his
third successive round at that figure.
The man to course requires 36-36-
72 for par. De Massey finished the
first round at 75. He carded nine
straight 4s on the third nine. Nelson
finished three under par for the 32
holes played.
VeteranyWillie Goggin, White
Plains, N. Y. was an easy winner in
his first round match, swamping
Purvis Ferree, Winston-Salem, N. C.,
8 and 7.
Goggin, runner-up to Gene Sara-
zen inthe 1933 P. G. A. tournament,
tossed a one under par 71 at his
rival to hold a 5-up advantage at the
18th.
Derricotte Lost
To Wolverines
Michigan's football team lost its
second man to the armed service in
two weeks when Gene Derricotte,
freshman scatback from Defiance,
Ohio, passed his Army physical.

Derricotte's call is expected to
come before the season opener with
the Seahawk's of Iowa Sept. 16. His
loss follows Dick Rifenburg's enlist-
ment in the Merchant Marine two
weeks ago.
Derricotte had shown well in prac-
tice, drawing praise from Head
Coach Fritz Crisler. He was a can-
didate for the tailback slot with Bob
Nussbaumer and Bill Culligan.
Though smaller than most backfield
candidates, Derricotte was one of
the hardest runners on the squad~and;
an accurate passer, but he was con-
tinually plagued with minor injuriesI
during summer practice.
--ol
__e et_orr n }tmdern Fo

LIGHTS FOR MERCY SIGN-Lt. Lucile Morris (left) of San Francisco and Lt. Helen Bennershuster of
Park City, Mont., look at lighted Red Cross on new Army transport, Marigold.
- - - - --

Counsellors
Needed for
Cotference
University, American
Legion To Hold Girls'
State Meeting Here
Two more University women are
needed to act as counsellors at the
Girls' State Conference, which will
be held from Monday, August 28, to
Tuesday, Sept. 5, in Ann Arbor, ac-
cording to Miss Ethel McCormick,
League social director.
There will be 220 high school stu-
dents attending the conference, and,
16 University counsellors. There are
9 directors, all but one of them from
other towns within the state.
Coeds who would be interested in
participating in the Conference as
counsellors are asked to see Miss Mc-
Cormick between 10 a. m. and noon
and 1:30 and 5 p. m. today or to-
morrow in the Social Director's of-
fice in the League. Students attend-
ing the summer term are ineligible,
for the Conference will conflict with
University classes.
University Provides Housing
The Girls' State Conference is a
meeting for a selected group of high
school students, and is sponsored by
the Women's Auxiliary of the Amer-
ican Legion. The University provides
housing and the week's program.
This year Mosher Hall will be used
to accommodate those attending the
Conference.
The purpose of the meeting, ac-
cording to Miss Alice Lloyd, Univer-
sity Dean of Women, is to show high
school women the professional and
vocational opportunities for women
at the present time.
Counsellors Listed
University women who will act as
counsellors are either students at the
present time or attended the Univer-
sity last semester. They are Mar-
jorie Cavins, Nancy Gillette, Jeanne
Parsons, Dona Guimaraes, Helen
Masson, Marcia Wellman, Barbara
Osborne.
Also Shelby Dietrich, Mary -Ann
Grathwohl, Virginia Weadock, Mar-
garet Scherdt, Betty Ruppert, and
Georgia Wyman.
The directors will be Mrs. Helen
Gillette, of Clio; Mrs. Bertha Proes-
tel, of Detroit; Miss Lelia Boyce, Al-
legan; Mrs. Odille Miller, Menomi-
nee; Miss Gladys Lee, Flint.
Also Mrs. Loverne MacAllister,
Battle Creek; Mrs. Helen Benjamin,
Detroit; Mrs. Winifred Cavanaugh,
Detroit ;and Mrs. Edna Alber, Ann
Arbor.
WOMEN AT WAR

Major League Standings ... _

AMERICAN LEAGUE

BOMBER SCHOLARSHIP:
Summer Prom Will Be Held
Tomorrow in Union Ballroom

TEAMS W
*St. Louis ......67
Boston .........60
DETROIT......59
New York .......58
Cleveland .......54
*Chicago .......52
*Philadelphia . . .51
*Washington .... 47
*Denotes playing
YESTERDAY'S

L
45
52
52
52
61
59
63
64
night

Pct. GB
.598 --
.536 7
.532 -711
.527 8
.470 14%/
.468 141/
.447 17
.423 191/
game.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
TEAMS W L Pct. GB
*St. Louis ......79 28 .738 -
Pittsburgh ......61 45 .575 171/4
Cincinnati ......61 46 .570 181;
Chicago ........49 55 .471 28%/
*New York ......50 60 .455 30%/
Philadelphia ....42 62 .404 3514
Brooklyn .......44 67 .396 37
Boston . ......... 43 66 .394 37
*Denotes playing night game.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Brooklyn 3, Cincinnati 1.
Chicago 11, Boston 3.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, rain.
New York at St. Louis, night.
TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati, morning.
New York at St. Louis, night.

RESULTS

DETROIT 4, Boston 2.
New York 11, Cleveland 8.
Chicago at Washington, night.
St. Louis at Philadelphia, night.
TODAY'S GAMES
DETROIT at Boston.
Chicago at Washington, night.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.

IS FAMINE ENDED?
Dodgers End Losing Streak as
Cincinnati Bows to Bums 3-1

Vigers Whip
led Sox 4-2;
York Homers
Victory Moves Detroit
Within a Half Game of
Second Place Red Sox
BOSTON, Aug. 16.-(P)- Rudy
York's three-run homer, a 425-foot
clout, in the seventh inning gave the
Detroit Tigers a 4 to 2 triumph over
Boston today in the first of a four-
game series before 3,078 spectators
and moved the Tigers to within a
half game of the second place Red
Sox.
In winning his seventh victory in
18 starts this season, Ruffus Gentry
gave up only seven hits, two more
than his opponent, Rex Cecil, who
was working his second game for the
Red Sox and making his debut as a
starter. He recently was purchased
from San Diego of the Coast League.
The Tigers, who have won ten out
of 12 games of their current road
trip, trailed the Red Sox until the
seventh. Boston grabbed a one-run
lead in the opening frame and added
another run in the third before De-
troit scored in the sixth.
Gentry led off in the seventh and
was safe when Ervin Fox dropped
his fly. Roger Cramer walked and
Eddie Mayo sacrificed. Outlaw pop-
ped out and then York hoisted his
homer into the centerfield bleachers,
scoring behind Gentry and Cramer.
The Tigers, who lost a three-game
sweep to Boston the last time the
two nines tangled at Detroit, got
their other run in the sixth when
Dick Wakefield doubled to center
and advanced to third on Pinky Hig-
gins' fly. Paul Richards singled to
.left, sending Wakefield across the
plate.
The Red Sox combined a pair of
hits and a long fly to tally in the
third. Johnson slammed a double
off the leftfield wall and went to
third on Bob Doerr's single. Jim
Tabor flied deep to Cramer and
Johnson scored after the catch.
Detroit .......0'00 0010300-4 5 0
Boston .......101 000 000-2 7 2
-Gentry & Richards; Cecil &
Partee.

The Summer Prom, the only major
all-campus dance of the summer
semester, will be held from 8:30 to
11:30 p, m. tomorrow in the Union
Ballroom, featuring Ralph Wilson
and his band.
The affair will be semi-formal, and
it will be open to all servicemen and
civilian students. Army and Navy
students have been granted liberty
until midnight tomorrow in order to
attend the dance, and they must
show their tickets before they may
receive liberty cards.
Tickets forhservicemen will be on
sale durinig the lunch hour today at
the East and West quadrangles.
Wilson to Play
Ralph Wilson's band is a local or-
chestra, and features a University
student, Jean Brooks, as vocalist.
By announcing the affair as semi-
USO To Holdk
Entertainment,
Picnic Saturday
The USO will hold another picnic,
featuring baseball, swimming, games,
and dancing at the Saline Valley
Farms Saturday, as well as the usual
Iweekend entertainment.
Servicemen and junior hostesses
are asked to sign up at the USO as
soon as possible for the picnic.
Trucks will leave the USO at 3:30
p. m. Saturday and return at 10:30
p. m.
Dances To Be Heldj
According to custom, each junior
hostess participating will pack a pic-
nic lunch for two persons, and they
may prepare them in the USO kit-
chen. Acting Colonel Mary Sey-
fried, of Regiment X, is in charge
of the affair.
There will be the usual Friday and
Saturday night dances, and Sunday
morning breakfast will be served
from 10:30 to 11:45 a.m. There will
be a planned program of classical
music from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Sunday,
and the usual Willow Run tour will
start at 1 p.m. Sunday.
Changes To Be Made
Starting Sunday, August 28, the
Willow Run trips will be discontin-
ued and tours to Greenfield Village
in Dearborn substituted.
The USO on Monday nights will
from now on be for the use of offic-
ers, it was announced by Mrs. Bur-
ton, USO director.
t'has ToStope

Presents

formal, the Committee in charge in-
dicated that women are requested to
wear evening clothes, while men may
attend in either formal dress or busi-
ness suits. Corsages are prohibited,
in accordance with the usual war-
time University custom.
Sponsor of the dance is the Bomber
Scholarship Committee, a student
group which has as its purpose the
raising of $100,000 in war bonds
which will buy a bomber now and
later bring returning servicemen back
to the University.
Because of the nature of its spon-
sorship, the dance serves the dual
purpose of providing recreation for
summer students and servicemen and
adding proceeds to the Bomber
Scholarship Fund, which has so far
reached a mark of approximately
$29,000.
Plate Leads Committee
Members of the summer Bomber
Scholarship Committee include Jim
Plate, chairman; Glen White, finan-
cial chairman; Bob Precious, .alum-
ni director; Mary Lee Mason, in
charge of special drives, and Mavis
Kennedy, publicity chairman.
The Committee has in the past two
years sponsored most of the major
campus entertainment and recrea-
tional functions, thereby combining
those functions with constructive
gains in the war effort. Several dan-
ces, a concert, and a carnival are
among the Bomber Scholarship
achievements.
J. G. P. Group To Assist
Assisting the Bomber Scholarship
Committee in the presentation of the
Summer Prom is the committee of
Junior Girls Project. The latter
group includes Jean Hotchkin, chair-
man, and Nora McLaughlin, Betty
Vaughn, Paula Brower, Joyce Siegan,
and Tady Martz.
The JGP group has been in charge
of posters and Diagonal ticket sales.
Calkins-Fletcher
Drug Stores
The Dependable Stores
324 S. State 818 S. State

CINCINNATI, Aug. 16--GP)-The
Brooklyn Dodgers ended a five-game
losing streak, defeating the Cincin-
nati Reds 3-1 today. The defeat
dropped the Reds into third place
and snapped their winning skein of
seven straight.
Curt Davis went the route for the
Dodgers and scattered 11 hits, three
coming in the fourth for the Reds'
lone tally. Ed Huesser opposed Da-
vis and was the losing pitcher, his
first defeat by the Dodgers after hav-
ing beaten them four times.
Brooklyn scored the winning runs
in the sixth inning, when with two
out, three straight singles by Luis
Olmo, Mickey Owen and Howie
Schultz, plus Gerald Walker's error
accounted for two tallies.
Brooklyn......100 002 000- 3 8 0
Cincinnati . . . .000 100 000- 1 11 1
Davis & Owen; Heusser & Mueller.
., U.. .
Yanks Whip Indians
NEW YORK, Aug. 16-P)-Bud
Metheny's 13th homer of the season,
with two mates aboard in the last of
the ninth inning today, gave the
New York Yankees an 11-8 victory1
over the Cleveland Indians in a free-
hitting affair. The two teams made
35 between them, 19 by the Yankees,
and used four pitchers apiece.
Jim Turner, last of the New York
pitchers, was the winner, and Ray
Poat, third of the tribe hurlers, was
charged with the loss. Besides Me-
theny, Nick Etten of the Yankeesl
and Mickey Rocco and Roy Cullen-

bine of the Indians hit home runs.
Cleveland ....200 005 010- 8 16 2
New York .. ..000 330 014-11 19 2
Klieman, Heving, Poat, Calvert &
Schlueter, Supa; Donald, Borowy
Johnson, Turner and Hemsley.
Cubs Wallop Braves'
CHICAGO, Aug. 16-(iP)-Two big
innings, one including Bill Nichol-
son's 27th homer, gave the Cubs an
11 to 3 victory overgthe Boston
Braves in the opening game of their
series today. The bases were loaded
when Nicholson connected. '
With their first five batters reach-
ing base safely, the Chicagoans fell
on Nate Andrews for four runs in
the first inning and added six more
off Woody Rich in the third, when
Nicholson hit his round-tripper that
boosted his runs-batted-in total to
88.
Every man in the lineup contrib-
uted to the Cubs' total of 16 hits that
made Japhet Lynn's third victory an
easy one. Lynn allowed ten hits,
four in the last inning.
Boston .......01 000 002- 3 10 0
Chicago ......406 000 01x-11 16 11
Andrews, Rich & Klutz; Lynn &
Holm.
'Cy' Adams Leadini
"Cy" Adams took its fifth straight
game from Colonial House in the
House Softball League 10-0. Mack
Barnum pitched a five hit shutout
and slammed a home run. First-
baseman John Babyak got three hits
including a home run. "Cy" Adams
leads the league.
CL ASMSIFIED l
IET

Air Raid 'Aler

Wedding of University Alumua

During a "flying bomb" alert in
southern England, First Lieutenant
Margery E. Soenksen, WAC, daugh-
ter of Mrs. J. T. Soenksen of Packard
St., was married July 14 to Captain
Theodore Keys, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joel P. Keys of Columbia, S.C.
Col. A. S. Dodgson, Senior Air
Force Chaplain in the European The-
atre of Operations, performed the
marriage ceremony, assisted by the
minister of the recently bombed
church where the wedding took
place.
jCapt. and Lt. Keys were attended
by Capt.Ralph Finlayson, of Char-
lotte, N.C. and Lt. Virginia Shewalter
of Sharonville, O. The bride carried

a spray of white carnations, while Lt.
Shewalter's flowers were Talisman
roses.
The former Lt. Soenksen is a grad-
uate of the University. She received
her B.A. in 1939 and her M.A. in
1940. She has been stationed in the
ETO since December, 1943.
* * *
Pvt. Forence- E. Brooks, daughter
of Mrs. Viola Brooks of West Liberty
St., has recently been assigned to the
WAC Detachment of the Romulus
Air Base.
Pvt. Brooks received her A.M. from
the University in 1930. She has been
stationed at the WAC Training Cen-
ter at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga.

Prepared for Swimming
CONCEALS ALL BLEMISHES
WATERPOOF
conceals discoloration of vaxcose
or broken veins, bruises, etc., and
keeps legs see-worthy all day long.
WATERPROOF
conceals broawn and white patches
birthmarks, burns, any skin defect
your swimsuit might reveal,
i .m
9
7 "J
77/

Greene Asks for Health Checkup
WASHINGTON, Aug. 16--A)--Abe J. Greene, president of the
National Boxing Association, proposed today a plan of periodical psy-
chiatric and medical examinations to keep "punch drunk and anti-
quated" fighters from beating themselves to death or mental breakdown
on the comeback trail.
Asserting in a letter to all NBA commissions that "the manager's
avarice" always has been a big factor in putting such men back into
the ring, Greene urged that managers be made responsible for report-
ing any signs of mental or physical deterioration to the examining
boards which would be set up as adjuncts to boxing commissions.
Often it is difficult for a commissioner to determine in a routine
pre-fight examination whether a boxer is in shape to go, Greene said,
illustrating with the case of Lem Franklin, killed in a new Jersey bout.
Death was attributed to a blow on the chin that "carried to his
damaged brain center," Greene said, declaring that such conditions
can be diagnosed "only through a thorough medical examination such
as cannot be administered in a routine boxing check."

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

COOL!

Now Showing!

Playing Through
Saturday!

Ii

i

Ir

FOR RENT
TWO DOUBLE ROOMS, one single
room for last eight weeks, 1503
Washtenaw. 23159 or 24808.
WANTED
R.N. OFFICER'S WIFE needs living
quarters for herself and young

-_-

1111

EXTRA PERFORMANCE
"The Chocolate Soldier"
GAY OPERETTA by Straus ,and Stange
SATURDAY MATINEE - 2:30 P.M.

\I. 4 I.:A IU

W \11 INESMA 1

I

'III!

11111

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