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November 28, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-28

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®. ..

Comic Characters To Parade
In cMySister Eileen' Monday

Art Treasure Found At College

uoinmerce and tUe AA u will meet Assemble on one stage an explosive
t 7 p.m. tomorrow night at the landlord with esthetic leanings, a
rnion to discuss plans for community professional football player, a schem-
estimonial dinner honoring Bob ing newspaper man, a drug store man-
Vestfall. ager, a magazine editor, assorted
The date for the dinner, which was drunks and street drifters, plus a
uggested by Police Chief Sherman representative section of the Brazilian
4ortenson, had been set tentatively navy.
or December 10. The result would probably resemble
Saunders and Mayfield said also very closely the type of action to be
hat all Ann Arbor residents who wish viewed by Ann Arbor's playgoers
o pay their respects to the "local Monday night when "My Sister Ei-
oy who made good" are invited to leen" comes to the Michigan Thea-
ttend the banquet. ter.

LOST-Package photographs, sta-
dium, Saturday, Section 28. Call
Alger, 7902 or turn in Room 1, Uni-
versity Hall.
pilot's license and identification
card. Lost in Le'ague. Peggy
Pounds, 2-4561. 147c
SCHAEFFER "Commodore" (brown-
gold sunburst) fountain pen. Lost
Wednesday night. Reward. June
McKee-Martha Cook. 145c
MISSING since early October: a tall,
dark engineer wearing blue suit,
and answering to name of "Gooch."
Last seen near Tri Delt house. For
reward; see R. E. Vantine. 144c
LOST at Ohio State game-Section
21, near Press Box: black sole
leather case for field glasses. Re-
ward. Chas., G.Ward, 234 Eighth
St., Phone .2,2196. 243c
THEY STOOD as one raccoon to
cheer the' fleeting lalfback, and
there I was frozen like a frigid
midget without my reversible. Buck
Dawson. 142c
SKATES, size 6. Used only 3 times.
Phone 2-2591, Betty Gilmore. 140c
MIMEOGRAPHING -- Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. 6c
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 7c
TYPING: L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., phone 5689.
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
MAN STUDENT to assist in care of
invalid man, afternoons and nights.
Call at Room 106, Chemistry Bldg.
YORK! Passengers to Chicago.
Ride to Buffalo. Ride to Pitts-
burgh. These are typical wants of
students during the pre-holiday
period. Why.not advertise in The
IDaily for passengers or cars going
your way? We reach everyone
you're trying to reach!

Coming directly from a successful
run at the Cass Theatre, Detroit, the
cast includes Philip Loeb, Marcy
Westcott, Effie Afton, Guy Robert-
son and Edith Gresham.
Based on a series of biographical
Articles by Ruth McKenney, the play
was written by Joseph Fields and
Jerome Chodorov and is produced by
Max Gordon.
Hardly more than a series of epi-
sodes with little continuity, "My Sis-
ter Eileen" depends upon the incon-
grous for its comic effects. It is the
story of two sisters who come from
Columbia, Ohio; to New York's famed
Greenwich Village to make their for-:
Into their dwelling place, a base-
ment apartment, troop the amazing
assortment of characters from the
opening curtain to the finish, remind-
ing the audience of the ludicrous sit-
uations produced in a similar way
in "You Can't Take It With You."
The production has been running
for a year on Bro'adway, and among
other achievements was an eight-
month stay in Chicago.
Local Looting
Still Harasses
rEntire Campsis
Robberies Have Continued
Unabated Since Opening
Of Present School Year
(Continued from Page 1)I
Police were unable to discover any
Three days later, the first rooming
house burglary brought the series of
thefts to ten in three weeks. The bur-
glar-police called him "particular"
because he ignored smgll change,
watches and jewelry-entered a house
at 608 Monroe through the unlocked
front door, searched the rooms of:
several students while they were
asleep in the dormitory and emptied
pockets and wallets.
On this occasion, Richard Ney-
mark, '44E, lost $12, Harold Klinert,
'43, missed $8, Mort Nyman, '44E, re-
ported he was $3 poorer and Earl
Richardson, '43, found an empty
pocket which once contained $4. To-
tal profit for the burglar was esti-
mated at $26 by the police.
A $45 suit, suspenders valued at
$1.50 and cash amounting to $48.30-
this was the total loss reported byi
Kappa Nu fraternity when rooms
were entered by a sneak thief Nov. 10.
The theft of two clarinets valued at
$350 from Burton Memorial Tower
Nov. 13 brings the burglaries up to
date. The instruments were stolen
from student lockers in the basement
of the tower. They were the property
of-Mary Laughlin and Phyllis Gu-
gino, both music students.
In an attempt to combat this
spreading series of burglaries, Chief of
Police Sherman H. Mortenson is ask-
ing that all sororities, fraternities
and rooming houses be locked at
night-doors and windows. "Lock all
doors and windows and keep 'em
locked until morning," he warns.
Mortenson also suggests that fra-
ternities report the presence of any
loiterers so that police can investi-
gate. i
Hillel To Hear
Address Today
Prof. Newcomb To Speak
On 'Changing Attitudes'
Discussing the difference of stu-
dents' ideas in the transition from
high school 'to college, Prof. Theo-
dore M. Newcomb of the sociology de-
partment will talk on "Changing Stu-

dent Attitudes" at 8:15 p.m. today
in Hillel Foundation's Fireside Dis-
cussion Group.
Professor Newcomb, formerly of
Bennington College, will tell of the
results of seven years' study, as yet
unpublished, on the attitudes of stu-
dents as they go from high school to
college. Forum discussion of the talk
4 will follow.
The program is part of the series
called "Adjustment in the Changing
World" in which student problems
are analyzed and discussed.
Preceding the Fireside Group will
be regular conservative religious ser-
vices conducted by Jack Lewin-Ep-
stein, '43, and David Crohn, '43.


Class Games
Will Feature
Pillow Battle
Frosh, Sophs Will Tangle
Ii Organized Teamls
At TNMBuilding
Tomorrow is the day when all good
men come to the aid of their class,
when the war drums boom in earnest
on the Michigan campus and when
all paths lead to the ITtramural
Sports Building for the annual Frosh-
Soph Class Games.
With captains elected, ultimatums
issued and pillows poised the classes
of '44 and '45 are more than raring
to get this "legal mayhem" started
at 1:30 p.m.
Led by Merv Pregulman, husky
varsity guard, the sophomores expect
to have no trouble in winning the
feature battle of the afternoon-that
terrific, fight-to-the-finish pillow war
between the 12 captains of each side.
Other games include tug-of-war,
mass water polo, graveyard, Chinese
soccer and giant volley ball. Al-
though there will be none of the vio-
lence .which has usually accompanied
Black Fridays, games like %raveyard
and water polo are not symbolic of
an afternoon tea sort of affair.
All contestants are required to
wear long trousers and tennis shoes.
Those who wish to take part in the
swimming and water polo events must
also bring their bathing suits with

Strauss \ValIti
Kostclancrz Orch. . $3.67
Roumanian Rhapsody No. 1
Philadelphia Orch. . $2.62
Les PrCludes
London Philharionic . $2.62
Symphonic Variations
Giceking, London Phil. $2.62

Lieut. Smith To Present
Second Of Talks Today
Lieut. Paul A. Smith of the United
States Coast and Geodetic Survey will
speak at 1:30 p.m. today in the Rack-
ham Amphitheater.
Lieutenant Smith, who is speaking
in Ann Arbor under the sponsorship
of the civil engineering department
will lecture today on the topic "Prep-
aration of Aeronautical Maps."
Today's lecture will be the second
which Lieutenant Smith has given
during his visit to Ann Arbor. He
spoke yesterday at 4:15 p.m. in the
Rackham Building.



Discovery at St. Mary's College, South Bend, Ind., of this wood
panel painting of St. Francis of Assisi was disclosed by the Rev. Greg-
ory Gerrer, curator of the Wightman Art Galleries at the University of
Notre Dame. Father Gregory said that the find, described by critics
as the most important in this country in two decades, had been iden-
tified as the work of Giotto De Bondone, 13th'century master. Dr.
Maurice Goldbtatt, Chicago art expert, fixed the value at possibly
I y GoRA Ntheador s


rrsity Ave.

715 N. Unive

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Ir, . , i



SHOWS at 2- 4-7-9 P.M:



Now Showing!

'Mosher Hall held a tea yesterday,
for residents of that house and of
Jordan. Miss Esther Coulton and
Miss Heiser of Jordan presided over
the tea table.
The Red Cross drive is really un-
der way in the dorms. Stockwellj
announces that $140 has been col-
lected already in the first week of
the drive.
Betsy Barbour had its second and
last exchange dinner of te semes-
ter with Adams and Winchell Houses
of the West Quad Wednesday. That
just about closes the season for the
popular dinners.

Something new in the line ofI
football entertainment was inaug-
urated at the recent game between
Williams and Prescott Houses of,
the West and East Quad respec-!
A band was organized to play for
the game but it isn't the band that's
important, it's the sidelights, name-
ly: the musicians were organized by
Joe Robertson, who went into the
Health Service to recuperate from his
strenuous activities; and secondly, the
conductor, Lyn Stedman, one of the
drum majors of the Michigan band,
introduced a new type of batbn-a
plunger. -
The plunger was used in directing
the music that accompanied the
novel (?) formations, a block P for
one dorm and a block W for the
other. Inasmuch as the bandsmen
were of insufficient proportions to
complete the letters, spectators gra-
ciously consented to help the boys
fill them out. That's the good ole
Michigan spirit we like to see!
M eh 1, Schroeder
To Debate At OSU
John Muehl, '44, and Joe Schroeder,
'43, of the men's varsity debate squad
will represent Michigan in a decision
debate with Ohio State University
tomorrow at Columbus, Ohio.
The University team, coached by
Arthur Secord, will take the negative
side of the question. This proposition,
which is the 1941-42 high school ques-
tion, is concerned ,with the lowering of
the draft age.
The debate will be judged by Prof.
Hayes Yeager of George Washington
University at Washington, D. C. Pro-
fessor Yeager is the present president
of the National Association of Teach-
ers of Speech.
Approximately 400 high school de-
baters and their coaches are expected
to attend this contest which will
serve as a clinic for them.

As for the Prescott football men
themselves, they were evidently a
stalwart crew, led by such greats
as "Bullet" Altese, '44, star passer;
"Knifing" Dornblaser, '44E, star
lineman; "Poker Face" Russ Brown,
'44E, star end; Bill Schmidt, '44,
star blocker; "Little Fred" Baker,
'45E, star freshman (inexperienced
but good), and Bob Russell, '43;for-
mer waterboy and now star line-
man. Dazzling array of talent,
isn't it?
The Stockwell Ticker, a bi-month-
ly publication under the editorship
of Anne Stafford, '45, will make its
second bow next Monday. The new-
est dlorm, by the way, entertained
Deans Lloyd, Perry and Bacher at
dinner yesterday. After the meal the
girls gathered in the lounge to sing
Michigan songs for their guests.
.ywvr Po w eir Now
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