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November 30, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

w

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

"_.______________.11.l.______.4__I6_'_<1J._ U .4

S"panish Group
Gives Names
Of Lecturers
Six Talks Are Announced
For Series Sponsored
By SociedadHispanica
Art Is First Topic
La Sociedad Hispanica announced
yesterday the program of its lecture
series, under the direction of Claude
Hulet, '42, president.
The first lecture, t be held Decem-
ber 11, will be give by Mr. B. B.
Ashcorn, associate professor of Span-
ish at Wayne University, who will
speak on "Man: Focal point of Span-
ish art."
A description of Guatemala, ac-
companied by colored movies, is the
subject which Mr. Robert Griffen,
a photographer-lecturer of Detroit,
has chosen for his talk on January
On February 20, Mr. Leroy Colby,
istructor of Spanish, will lecture on
"Some Similarities .Between/ Portu-
guese and Spanish."
The fourth lecture, on March 5,
will be an illustrated account of "The
Art and Architecture of Pre-Con-
uest Mexico" by Professor Ralph W.
ammett, of the architecture college.
Mr. Norman W. Hartweg, of the
zoological museum, will tell the group
6n March 19 about "Southernmost
Mexico."
The last lecture will be presented
by Professor Harold E. Wethey,
chairman of the fine arts depart-
meot, on Apriln2, andwil describe
"Spanish Art In The Golden Age,"
using illustrations.
The lecture course is part of the
regular activities of La Sociedad His-
panica, and to all paid-up members
of the group admission will ioe free.
l'or others who wish to hear the lec-
tures, a ticket for the entire series
Will be sold for 55c. This latter ticket
will also include 25c credit toward
the Spanish play, which La Sociedad
Is presenting March 17.
All the lectures, except the second
one, will be held at 4:15 p.m. in
Alumni Memorial Hall.
Santa Claus Himself
Must Bow To Defense
National defense is threatening to
Interfere with the Christmas holi-
days too.
The retail merchants division of
the Chamber of Commerce put their
dollective heads together at a meeting
held Friday and came up with 'an
idea to combat any possible paper
shortage that may arise in connection
with the national defense effort.
They're asking 'the public to co-
operate in helping save the suddenly
ntiortant article. Don't ask to have
articles individually wrapped or
bagged is their plea to the Christmas
6hoppers.
Aircraft Strike Settled
DETROI , Nov. 29-(A)-Settle-
ment of the week-old strike of 750
employes of the Republic Aircraft
Corp. was anounced late today by
Thomas J. Donahue, chairman, of the
State Labor Mediation Board.
Donahue said the terms of the
agreement between the company and
the UAW-CIO paved the way for re-
opening of the plant Monday morn-
ing.

Shut-Ins Work
On Xmas Toys
At °U' Hospital

Sister Eileen'
To Come Here

Songstress To Sing At Soph Cabaret

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Greenwich Village Far

ce

(Continued from Page 1)

is always encouraged. Any one of the
children is permitted to make what-
ever he wishes within the limit of
workshop facilities.
For the purpose of maintaining this
workshop, Galens will open its annual
drive to obtain the necessary funds
Friday and Saturday. Proceeds will
go to buy new equipment for the
shop-games, children's books and
toys to help the kids while away their
time during their enforced stay at
the hospital.
Last year Galens walked in thef
snow for two days and raised $1800,
an all-time record. But this year's
campaign seeks to top that mark.
Leaders of the drive, all medical
school seniors, are Robert Murphy,
general chairman, Donald Cooper,
publicity chairnian, William VerHey,
advance sales chairman, and Logan
Hovis, production chairman.
When the buckets take to the cam-
pus walks Friday and Saturday, give
a little to a big cause. "Buy a Galens
tag" and make the kids happy. It
is your support that makes the work-
shop possible..

Will OpenTomorrow
Appearing in Ann Arbor for a sin-
gle performance, "My Sister Eileen,"
a gay farce on New York City's
Greenwich Village, will begin at 8:30
p.m. tomorrow at the Michigan The-
atre.
Staged by George S. Kaufman and
based on a series of humorous arti-
cles by Ruth Lindsay in the New
Yorker Magazine, the play has run
for a year on Broadway. The cast
will come to Ann Arbor directly from
a two-week run at the Cass Theatre,
Detroit. '
Principal character is Philip Loeb,
who portrays an aesthetic landlord.
Loeb has been identified with the
stage for many years as both actor
and director. Among recent plays in
which he has appeared were "June
Moon," "Let 'Em Eat Cake," and
"Room Service." He also directe
the Shuberts' production of "Life
Begins at 8:40."
The part of a professional football
player who spends all his time on
the stage clad in shirt and shorts is
played by Guy Robertson, young
stage veteran. His present role is in
sharp contrast to his last one, in
which he played the character of
George in the Chicago version of
Steinbeck's "Of Mice and Men."

(Continued from Page 4)1

Unitarian

Church: 11:00

Church Service: "No Miracles To-:s
day" by H. P. Marley.1
7:30 p.m. Student meeting, "Tur-1
key at the Crossroads." Discussiont
led by I. R. Khalidi, Grad., of Jeru-
salem.
First Methodist Church and WTes-
i ley Foundation: Student Class atI
9:30 a.m. with Prof. Kenneth Hance,t
leader. Morning Worship at 10:40
Dr. Charles W. Brashares will preach
on "Home." Wesleyan Guild meet-
ing at 6:00 p.m. in the Wesley Foun-
dation Lounge. The study groups on
peace, missions, money and church-
manship, drama, publicationsj, inter-
national-interracial problems, andE
juvenile delinquency and the newly
organized Graduate group will meet
following, the joint worship service.
Supper and fellowship hour at 7:15
p.m.
First Congregational Church: 10:45
a.m. Services held in Lydia Men-l
delssohn Theatre. Dr. Leonard A.t
Parr, minister, will.preach the ser-
mon, "The Empty Room,"
5:30 p.m. Ariston League, high
school group, will meet in Pilgrim
Hall. Dr. Parr will talk on "This
Country of Yours." Supper.
7:15 p.m. Student Fellowship in
the church parlors. Dr. Mary Van
Tuyl will talk on "Shall We Pray?"
Refreshments.
Tuesday, Dec. 2, 4:00 p.m. An in-
formal tea, open to all Congregation-
al students, will be held at this time
every week in Pilgrim Hall.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Ancient and Modem Ne-
cromancy, Alias Mesmerism and Hyp-
notism, Denouncgd."
Sunday School at 11:45 a.m.
Free public Reading Room at 106
E. Washington St., open week days
from 11:30 a.m. until 5:00 p.m.,
except Saturdays when it is open
until 9:00 p.m.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:

a .m. I

8:00 .a.m. Holy Communion; 10:00
a.m. High School Class; 11:00 a.m.
Kindergarten, Harris Hall; 11:00 a.m.
Junior Church; 11:00 a.m. Morning
Prayer and Sermon by the Reverend
Henry Tatlock, D.D., Rector Eieri-
tus of St. Andrew's Church; 4:00-6:00
p.m. High Square Club (high school
students), Harris Hall; 6:00 p.m.
Evensong and address by the Rev.
Henry Lewis. 7:30 p.m. Meeting of
the Episcopal Student Guild, Harris
Hall. Reports will be given of the
Diocese of Michigan Episcopal Stu-
dent Conference on "Fundamentals
of the Christian Life" led by the
Rev. Angus Dun, D.D., held at Albion
Cqllege this week-end. Compline at
8:30 p.m. Refreshments and social
evening.
First Baptist Church: 10:15 am.
Undergraduate class with Rev. C. H.
Loucks at the Guild House, 503 E.
Huron. Graduate class with Prof.
Waterman at the church.
11:00 am. Rev. Bruce Jackson of
New York City, Natlofial Secretary
of the Northern Baptist Convention,
will preach.
6:30 p.m. The Roger Williams Guild
will meet in the Guild House. Rev.
Bruce Jackson of New York City
will speak on "Building in a World
of Chaos."
First Presbyterian Church: Morn-
ing Worship, 10:45. The First of a
Series of .dvent Sermons, "A Sign
Unto You," by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
Westminster Student Guild, sup-
per and fellowship hour followed by
a discussion on "Prison Reform in
the United States;" led by George B.
Wills.
The Church of Christ will meet for
Bible Study at 10:00 a.m. Sunday in
the Y.M.C.A. Garvin M. Toms, min-
ister, will preach on "How to Acquire
the Absent Good with the Present
Will" at 11:00 a.m. Evening service,
at 7:30 p.m., the sermon being "Does
Premillennialism donform to the
Kingdom of God?" Midweek Bible
(Continued on Page 8)

... MICHIGAN MILITARY MEN . .
By The gunner

General Chairman Ann MacMillan, Hour of Charm songstress'
Joan Reutter and Laura Vial, head of the date bureau, discuss Soph
Cabaret plans.

After undergoing aviation training
for the past five months at the Naval.
Air Station at Jacksonville, Fla.,
Roger M. Bowman, former University
student, recently was transferred to
the Naval Reserve Air Base at Miami
where he will learn the techniques of
flying planes off the Navy's gigantic
aircraft carriers.
Bowman's transfer came after he
had been selected to try for a com-
mission in the Marine Corps. His
advance course at Miami will last
about six weeks, and upon success-
ful completion, he will receive his
wings as well as a commission as
second lieutenant.
Russell L. Steere, '41, is now a
member of the first class of cadets
in the new Air Corps Replacement
Center (Aircrew) at Kelly Field, Tex.
Prior to his appointment as Avia-
tion Cadet, he served four months as
an enlisted man in the Air Corps at
McChord Field, Wash.
In addition to providing a thorough
Auto Union Head Urges
* Labor Conference
DETROIT, Nov. 29-(P)-R. J.
Thomas, president of the United Au-
tomobile Workers (CIO), advocated
today a national conference of labor,
employers and government officials
on problems of strikes and defense
production as "the greatest possible
contribution" to industrial peace and
national unity. /
Thomas advanced his proposal in
telegrams urging Michigan Senators
and Congressmen, on behalf of his
union- to vote against "any measure
that would restrict the fundamental
rights of labor."

military background, the course is
intended toprepare the cadet, men-
tally and physically for the rigors of
the actual flight training to come,
Upon completion of the course Steere
will enter a primary flying school.
* * * .
"The Navy Department and Its
Bureaus" will be discussed by Capt.
Lyal A. Davidson, U.S.N., in a lecture
at 7:15 p.m. Thursday in Room 348
West Engineering Building,
Captain Davidson, Commandant of
the University's NROTC unit, talked
Tuesday on "The Naval District and
Joint Operations. with the Army."
This series of talks on naval sub-
jects is sponsored ,y the Depart-
ment of Naval Science and Tactics
particularly for the benefit of stu-
dents who hold or intend to hold a
commission in the Naval Reserve,
but all interested are invited.

* * *
core of the program for the 1941
Sophomore Cabaret Friday and Sat-
urday, from its opening with 26 girls
singing "College .Days" from a bal-
cony to, its closing when a chorus
will render the new song, "Hail to
Michigan."
"Emperor's Waltz," a ballet, will be
offered by Rita Hyman as soloist. Mi-
mi Williams, assisted by a partner,
will do a Spanish dance. Participat-
ing in the program as the singing
soloist, Joan Reutter, Michigan's
Hour of Charm songstress, Will re-
peat the song she sang for radio
audiences, "Danny Boy."
"Chattanooga Choo-Choo Tap" is
the name of the chorus created and
now being practiced by the dancing
sophomores. A jitterbug show will
be separated from the rest of the pro-
gram, as the attraction of the Cot-
ton Club, where music and dancing

will be in keeping with the
by the floor show.

pace set

I

Gumbo, the floppy-eared elephant
that is appearing pinned to the
sweaters of sophomores, has no more
practical purpose in life than to make
people ask questions. Then they will
learn that tickets can be purchased
at the Union or League-that all
classes may attend, as well as sopho-
mores, and that the proceeds will
benefit the boys at Fort Custer.
If they want to know what their
chances are for a date, the elephant-
bedecked women can direct them to
date bureaus at the League or Union
where they cans describe their ideal
and hope to meet him Dec. 5 and 6 at
the League. There will be an oppor-
tunity for 40 girls to accompany
guests from Fort Custer, all of whom
were college boys before they entered
service.

Ii

WASTE
SWINIER?0
Play your wa to health
in COLLINS snow clothes

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HUTZEL'S
ANN ARBOR
"4ANNI-BALL",

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'~ Tailored
portswea
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to be active
Ski Suits. Pants and
fitted Jackets of
warm, studry quality
wool
V,

Princess corduroy with a nip-
ped in waist and full swinging
skirt, topped off by a chunky
cork necklace with gold nail
heads.

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SNOW SUITS this year are just what the ski master ordered. Made of new DuPont
"Zelon" they are wind resistant and water repellent, jackets with zip-out sheepskin
linings. $15.00 to $22.95. (Separate jackets and pants available). * Red wool
SPORTS UNDERWEAR for under your snow clothes. Briefs, vests, tights and union
suits. 79c to $2.50. * Extra-warm SWEATERS in cardigans, V-neck and crew ieck
styles. * Fur-gora MITTENS, white and fawn. $2.00.

T

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