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November 28, 1944 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-28

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TilM ICHzIGAN DAILY

TUixDY, NOv. 28, 1944

Yank

Planes

Blast

Jap

Airdromes

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Anneal Convention
Diseusses Proper Role
Of English in Schools
The important part that the teach-
ing of English in the secondary
schools and colleges can play in the
development of American citizen-
ship and as a necessary tool in prep-
aration for an active life in indu-
stry and the professions was the
general topic of the speakers at the
annual convention of the National
Council of Teachers of English which
met at Columbus last week.
Importance of English Stressed '
This recognition of the strong place
of English in the curriculum by a
group of educators who are not
teachers of English, said Prof. C. D.
Thorpe of the Department of Eng-
lish, is significant. Prof. Thorpe
attended the convention with Prof.
C. C. Fries, Mentor L. Williams, and
Morris Greenhut all of the English
department.
The theme of the convention, "Eng-
lish Today and Tomorrow" provides
a background for a survey to be con-
ducted to find the most adequate way
for the subject of English to be of
service in the post-war period.
Suggest Additions to Curriculum
Several speakers suggested that
courses in American civilization and
culture be part bf the curriculum in
English, and one member recom-
mended that wherever possible the
term "English" be replaced by "Am-
erican."
The increasing use of magazines
as textual material will be a sub-
ject of study in the coming year to
determine -their individual values.

Recipients of
Scholarships
Are Announced
New Hillel Student
Directors Named
Winners of the B'nai Brith Auxil-
iary scholarships for the year 1944-
'45 and the appointments of two new
Hillel student directors, Sonya Heller,
'46, and Joan Schwartz, '47, were an-
nounced recently by Rabbi Jehudah
M. Cohen of the B'nai Brith Hillel
Foundation.
Milton Budyk, '46 Ed., won the
$250 Detroit Pisgah Student Di-
rector scholarship awarded by l-
lel Scholarship Committee of B'nai
Brith Women's District Lodge Six.
The Detroit Pisgah Work schol-
arship of $150 was awarded to Mor-
ris Dubin, '48.
Judy Jacobs, '46, student director
at the Foundation, won the $150
Detroit Pisgah hostess scholar-
ship.
The Detroit Louis Marshall and
the Chicago Logan Square Work
scholarships, together worth $125,
were awarded to Jack Rash, '48.
Joan Schwartz won the 25 Jack-
son (Mich.) Temple Sisterhood
Work scholarship.
Student directors at Hillel are
charged with aiding in the supervi-
sion of the various events taking
place at or sponsored by the Hillel
Foundation. Hostesses prepare and
serve refreshments at Hillel func-
tions and during the Friday evening
social hour. Recipients of the work
scholarships prepare posters, form
letters and do various other jobs
around the Foundation.
Play Prod uction
Will Present
'Junior Miss'
Campus talent and Speech depart-
ment direction will combine in riot-
ous comedy to present "Junior Miss"
as the first offering of Play Produc-
tion for the current term in a four
day run beginning Dec. 13 at Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Tickets for this production will be
placed on sale Dec. 11 at the theatre
box office but mail orders will be
filled upon arrival.
Boasting a long Broadway run and
wide national acclaim, "Junior Miss"
was written by Jerome Chodorov and
Joseph Fields and deals with the life
of two average parents and their
"troublesome" teen-age daughters.
Judy, the younger and most active
daughter, manages with great facility
to involve the family in innumerable
and conflicting situations which pro-
duce comedy almost every minute.
Play Production of the Speech de-
partment has a long history and a
wide campus and national reputation
'Cercle' To Hear
Mrs. Maycock
French family life will be the topic
of an address by Mrs. Sarah May-
cock, president of Le Cercle Fran-
cais, to be given at the second meet-
ing of the Club at 8 p. in. today
in the Michigan League.
Mrs. Maycock, an exchange stu-
dent at the Sorbonne in 1938-39, will'
describe her experiences in Paris
where she lived with a French fam-
ily, her impressions of the French
Riviera, and her travels in England
and Switzerland. She will also show
her collection of snap-shots taken

there.
Informal group singing will follow
the talk. The main purpose of the
meeting will be to enable the mem-
bers to become better acquainted
with each other.

NON-ROUTINE MISSION:
Motorized Patrol Unit Ordered

Daily Photo by Pvt. Bob Crampton, Co. B, 3651 S. U.
IT WON'T HAPPEN HERE AGAIN-Diners in League cafeteria will no
longer have such difficulty in securing a table during rush hours.
The reopening of the Ballroom cafeteria on the second floor of the
League on Friday, will ameliorate the crowded conditions which have
existed during the past few weeks. It will be reserved primarily for
those students who have 11 and 1 o'clock classes.
STAR OF STAGE, SCREEN:
Lillian Gish To Tell of Career
From Hollywood to Broadway

To Bring Gert
By KENNETH L. DIXON
ON THE WESTERN FRONT. NOV.
21--<Delayed)-{-P)--By rights you
could hardly call it a routine combat
patrol. For one thing, it failed to
accomplish its mission, it was a
motorized patrol, and that's strictly
not routine for infantry.
There were other reasons, too.
The order came down, "get us a
German prisoner and bring him
back alive," and Company B drew
the short straw.
In the late afternoon two jeep loads
went high-balling down a muddy road
toward the enemy. Lt. Howard Bell
of New York and Staff Sgt. Edward
Dagenhart of Dodge City, Kansas,
holder of the silver star with oak
leaf cluster, commanded the two
groups.
A mile from the enemy front the
bespectacled Dagenhart spotted a
German in a field. He was too far
away for capture, but he had to be
silenced or he might give an alarm.
So the Kansas killed the German
with the jeep's machine gun, with-
out stopping.
Five miles inside enemy territory
they skidded to a halt in front of a
road block and hit the dirt. Some 25
Germans behind the barricade pour-
ed out merciless fire.
When the Germans took cover the
fire eased off, the patrol piled into
the jeeps, turned around and tore out
for home.
They hadn't accomplished their
mission, but they had killed sev-
Activities Desk
Is Established
Scroll, women's honor society, will
conduct a bureau from 1 p. m. to 5
p. m. today through Thursday in the
lobby of the League to give informa-
tion and advice about various activi-
ties.
All girls interested in taking part
in some extra-curricular activity who
are not certain what they want to
do, or how to go about doing it, will
receive personal attention from mem-
bers of Scroll.
The organization in question will
be explained, the benefits to be de-
rived from the work and the amount
of time it will take will be discussed.
Paying jobs will be included in this
information.
Marcia Sharpe, president of Scroll,
in a recent interview said, "Our spe-
cial concern is in helping girls find
an activity which will be both pleas-
ing and beneficial to them."

non Back Alive
eral Germans and were lucky to be
a live.
But it wasn't O(er..
"We only had about a mile left
to go when the Krauts stopped us
again." said Dagenhart. "This time
they had us surrounded. Bullets were
coming from bushes, trees, even a
nearby house. We all hit the side
of the road."
But now they had rifle ammunition
again. After a 20-minute fight they
managed to reach the jeeps in the
middle of the roahd, but somebody
had to cover the getaway before they
dared jump up and expose themselves
in the vehicles.
So Dagenhart, PFC Jimmy Oris of
Johnstown, Pa., and Pvt. Leo. Kell of
Pensacola, Fla., elected themselves.
Waste Paper
To Be Picked
Up Thursday
With the national inventory of
waste paper 200,000 tons below nor-
mal and Michigan mills still on the
critical list, George H. Gabler, county
salvage. committee chairman yester-
day issued a plea to county residents
to make Thursday's waste paper col-
lection the biggest in Washtenaw's
history.
"Heretofore, we have stressed the
need to save newspapers, magazines,
and cartons," Gabler explained, "we
now add to this list, envelopes, writ-
ing paper, paper bags, shoe boxes. and
breakfast food containers."
"At the same time," Gabler said,
"do not overlook silk, woolen, cotton,
and rayon rags, in addition to rugs
carpets, drapes, and old mattresses."
Persons living in the city should
bundle their waste paper and place
it on the curb. Anyone finding it
impossible to place their material
at the curb, should call 26551 and the
salvage committee will arrange to
pick it up.
"Keep A-head
of your Hair"
Be suave, individualistic -
smart!! Let us solve your ton-
sorial problems. Your appear-
ance is our care. Today!!
The Daseola Barbers
Between State and Mich. Theaters

A musical romance of a girl from
Siberia and a boy from the Caucasus
will be presented at 8 p.m. Friday
and Saturday in Rackham Audi-
torium.
This Russian - produced movie,
"They Met in Moscow," is being
sponsored by the Ann Arbor Council
for American Soviet Friendship, a
branch of the .National Council. The
purpose of this Council is to acquaint
the American people with the differ-
ent phases of Soviet culture in order
to promote a better understanding
between the two allies.
Tickets may be obtained this week
at Wahr's bookstores.

Lillian Gish, best known for her 1
role of Vinnie Day in "Life with
Father," will tell some of her experi-
ences on stage and screen Thursday
at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Auditorium.
Educated in Dayton, O. and Balti-
more, Md., Miss Gish made her stage
debut at the age of six in a melo-
drama entitled, "In Convict's Stri-'
pes." She first appeared on the
screen in 1913 with Mary Pikeford in
"The Unseen Enemy," and later was
U Enrolls 3651
Alien Students
Forty-two countries are represent-
ed in the University's enrollment of
foreign students for the fall semester.
Enrolled for the fall semester are
365 foreign students and 44 students
from United States possessions with
33 Orientals of American birth.
Heading the list are 162 students
from Latin America. Twenty-seven
students from Brazil, 17 from Colom-
bia, 15 from Venezuela, and 14 from
Mexico are attending the University.
All 21 Latin American republics are
represented in the enrollment.
From the Philippines have come
twelve students, 29 from Puerto Rico,
nine from Hawaii and two from the
Canal Zone.
Top representation comes from
China with 55 students, Turkey 54,
Germany 12, and India 6. Twenty-
eight Canadians are enrolled.
Represented also are Great Britain,
Austria, Italy, Egypt, the Nether-
lands, Poland, Japan, Korea, Lithu-
ania, Iran, South Africa, Jamaica,
Nigeria and Trinidad.

featured in such films as "The Birth
of a Natioi," "Broken Blossoms," and
"Orphans of the Storm."
Stars in 'Camille'
Chekhov's "Uncle Vanya" marked.
her return to the theatre in 1930.
She starred in Dumas' "Camille,"
Phillip Barry's "Joyous Season" and
O'Casey's "Within the Gates."
She last appeared on Broadway in
1938 in "The Star Wagon" and was
recently seen in "Life with Father"
and the Theatre Guild Production of
"Mr. Sycamore."
Miss Gish returned to Hollywood
last year to make her first talking
picture. In contrast to her first
reaction to sound, which she said,
"seemed to be destroying something
fine," she says, "Now I can see that
sound pictures is also a new art,
which has much to offer of its own
and it is proving to be just as thrill-
ing as the silent films were."
Prof. Valentine B. Windt, director
of play production, will introduce
Miss Gish.
Football Films
TBe Shown .
Motion pictures of Michigan's grid-
iron loss at Columbus will be shown
at the annual high school football
banquet of the University of Michi-
gan Club of Ann Arbor at 6:15 p. m.
today at the Union.
The pictures will be shown by a
member of the Wolverine coaching
staff. This will be the first showing
of the pictures in Ann Arbor and the
coach's running account will tell the
story of the plays of the Wolverines.
A

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AMERICAN VIOLINIST
Choral Union Series

BOSTON SYMPHONY
Monday, Dec. 11, 8:30 P.M.

Sunday, Dec. 17, 3:00 P.M.
Tickets at
University Musical Society
Burton Memorial Tower

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MONTH-END SALE
Only two more days to take advantage of these.superior
values that are just in time for Christmas giving.
COATS ...$25.00
CASUALS... CHESTERFIELDS.. SPORT COATS,
many with 'removable linings.
original values $29.95 to $59.95 . . . sizes 10 to 40
1 group of REVERSIBLE COATS . . . Shetlands and Cavalry
twills with cotton gabardine linings at $14.95 . . . original
values to $19.95. Sizes 10 to 20.
1 special group of cotton gabardine RAINCOATS at $7.00
1 group of water-repellent JACKETS, an ideal gift for the
outdoor girl at $7.00. Sizes 10 to 20.
SUITS
2 groups of TWEEDS and SHETLANDS in brown, black, blue,
red and natural sizes 9 to 40 . . . at $19.95 and $25.00.
Also 1 group of companion SUITS and matching TOPCOATS
at $25.00 each, original values to $29.95 to $39.95
DRESSES ... $5.00, $10.00, $15.00
3 groups of CREPES and WOOLS . . . 1- and 2-piece styles,
tailored or dressy, sizes 9 to 15 . . . 10 to 40 . . . original
values $8.95 to $25.00
Skirts and Jumpers...$5.00
2 splendid groups of Plaids and Solids. Sizes 9 to 18.
SCARFS...39c, 69c, $1.49
3 groups of SCARFS - squares and triangles.

4;

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5

DAYS

F OF

You remember the law of physics that two objects cannot
occupy the same space at the same time. Just so with war
materials urgently needed at the fronts and personal pack-
ages. For that reason our Government has requested that
all civilian Christmas packages be sent before Dec. 1st.
So we of Railway Express ask you to help us (and
yourselves too) by doing these three simple things, in

Rent a Bike for
a semester!
AVOID LONG COLD
WALKS TO CLASSES

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J~cardj

I I HANDS busy the year 'round at victory-speeding work must-

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