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May 11, 1949 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-05-11

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

six

'IIE MICHIGAN DIINY

y

Will Honor
Two U Grads
AtPremiere
A major leaguer and a sandlot
penman from the field of writing
will watch their baseball movie
take the spotlight at 8 p.m. to-
morrow at the Michigan Theatre.
Two University personalities,
Shirley W. Smith, vice president
emeritus, and Valentine Davies,
'27, will be honored at the world's
first author's premiere at the
opening of "It Happens Every
Spring."
* * *
AUTHOR SMITH wrote the
story on which the movie is based
more than 25 years ago. His writ-
ing status remained strictly ama-
teur when he could not get his
story, "The Sprightly Adventures
of Instructor Simpson," published
i._ national magazines.
At the present time he is writ-
ing the biography of a Univer-
sity official.
Smith retired from the vice-
presidencyain 1945 after 40 years
of service at the University. After
graduation in 1897, Smith re-
turned to teach English and later
to edit the Michigan Alumnus.
THE OTHER HALF of the writ-
ing duo, Hollywood scripter Dav-
ies, adapted Smith's story for the
screen after he read it in the
Alumni magazine. Davies, a highly
respected movie writer, won an
"Oscar" for his screen play "The
Miracle of 34th Street" in 1946.
Reserved seat tickets for "It
Happens Every Spring" may be
purchased at the Michigan The-
atre. Two tickets will be allowed
to each purchaser, Gerry Hoag,
theatre manager, announced.
Lawyers' Club
Head Denies
Discrimination

-Daily-Alex Lmanian
STROLLING PLAYERS-Leading a parade of rapturous maidens,
velvet-clad poet Reginald Bunthorne (Jim Ueberhorst '49) put
the campus into an artistic uproar as he recited his soul stirring
poem "Heart Foam" in the center of the Diag yesterday. All have
prominent parts in the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta "Patience,"
which opens at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Pattengill Auditorium. Tickets
are on sale daily in the Administration Building.
'BOY MEETS GIRL':
Varied Characters To Romp
Through All -Student Comedy

Campus
Calendar
EVENTS TODAY
Sigma Xi-Initiation program
for members, 7:30 p.m., Rackham
Lecture Hall. Lecture-Dr. Emil
Artin speaking on "The Theory
of Braids," 8:15 p.m., Rackham
Lecture Hall; open to public.
Dr. C. W. Tomlinson-President
of the American Association of Pe-
troleum Geologists, will speak on
"Pennsylvania Paleography in
Southern Oklahoma," 3 p.m., Rm.
2054 Natural Science Building.
School of Music-Program of
14th, 15th and 16th Century music
by Collegium Musicum, 8 p.m.,
Rackham Assembly Hall.
ASME-T. A. Boyd, General Mo-
tors Research consultant talking
on "Engineering and Research,"
7:30 p.m., Rm. 1042 East Engineer-
ing Building.
Varsity Debate-Albion College
vs. Michigan; 3 p.m. in Rm. 4208
and Rm. 2016 Angell Hall. Also
4 p.m. in Rm. 4203 and Rm. 2029
Angell Hall.
Education Talk-Stanley E. Di-
mond, director of the Detroit Cit-
izenship Education Study, speak-
ing on "Improving the Quality of
Civic Education," 7 p.m., Univer-
sity High School Auditorium.
Tucker Smith - Two lectures
sponsored by the Democratic So-
cialist Club: "Academic Freedom
-Olivet Sample" 4 p.m., Union;
"Democracy Must Be Social," 8
p.m., Architecture Auditorium.
EVENTS TOMORROW
Committee for Civil Rights-
Open meeting, 7:30 p.m., Michigan
Union.
Tickets on Sale for
Tung Oil Banquet
Tickets for the Tung Oil Ban-
quet are available from members
of Sigma Rho Tau, engineering
stump speakers society.
The 20th annual banquet, which
will take place 7 p.m. Friday in the
Grand Rapids Room of the League,
will feature talks by George
Schoonmaker, former city man-
ager of Toledo, and Dr. Edward'
Nell, charterdmember of Sigma
Rho Tau. It is open to the public.
An awardnofehonors, including
the Cooley Cane, will take place
after the dinner.

By DAVE THOMAS
"The federal government is out
of control," Prof. James K. Pol-
lock of the political science de-
partment told a meeting of the
17th annual Adult Education In-
stitute here yesterday.
While the situation is not so
serious that a governmental col-
lapse is imminent, red tape and
lack of organization create fright-
ful waste and inefficiency, he ex-
plained.
Prof. Pollock is a member of the
Hoover Commission.
* * *
"ACTUALLY THE executive
power of the government is not
vested in the President as the
Constitution says it should be," he
declared.

There is no one in Washing-
ton who has any degree of real
command over the federal gov-
ernment, according to Prof. Pol-
lock.
The Hoover Commission has
asked that Congress give the Pres-
ident the power to present a reor-
ganization program of the execu-
tive branch to the Congress for
approval.
S * * *
THE BILL HAS passed the
House but is marking time in the
Senate, he said.
"This may well be our last
chance to achieve an efficient
government on the federal
level," Prof. Pollock warned.
The Institute which is spon-
sored by the Michigan State Fed-

eration of Women's Clubs and the
University Extension Serv ice wl
continue today and tomorrow.
The clubwomen will hear talks
today on everything from the
problems of displaced persons and
contemporary theatre to the art
of aging creatively.
Heat Treatmenlt
MEXICO CITY-Glazed pottery
requires about three days of heat,
sometimes rising as high as 2000
degrees Fahrenheit. The degree of
heat needed depends on the colors
or the grade of pottery being made.'

ADULT EDUCATION SERIES:
Government Inef ficient Says Pollock

J. Paul Sheedy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil
Because He Flunked The Finger-Nail Test

J
iv

s
a
.
SY 1

Award Honor
To Mother of
'U' Students
Mrs. Leola Loughrin of Cad-
ilac, Mich., mother of three Uni-
versity students, was crowned,
Michigan's "Mother of the Year"
last night at a dedication service
in the Central Christian Church,
Detroit.
Selected by the National Council
of Church Women, Mrs. Loughrin
is the mother of John J., '52M,
Therion D., '50, and Harry J., '49.
The three men went to Detroit
last night to witness the. cere-
'monies.

Illegitimate babies, Hollywood
hack writers, English actors, for-
lorn waitresses and an assortment
of fabulous characters romp
through "Boy Meets Girl" making
it one of the gayest plays ever, ac-
cording to Bill Zerman, promotions
manager.
The play, authored by the famed
team of Bella and Samuel Spe-
wack, will be presented on campus
by the Student Players, 8 p.m.
Friday and 7:30 p.m. Sunday at
the Masonic Temple. Proceeds will
be donated to the Fresh Air Camp.
MIKE CETTA will direct the
comedy, and Dan Dworsky, Bunny
Bramwell, Walt Shaffer, Nobby

Nahabedian, Ed Micllef, Red Cor-
bett and Jan Bourt will distribute
their talents among the various
roles.
When the play was first pro-
duced in New York, critics called
it an authentic, witty picture of
Hollywood life. "Boy Meets Girl"
concerns the efforts of two an-
gel-mad Hollywood script writ-
ers to make a star out of an il-
egtimate baby.
The baby's mother, and an Eng-
lish actor further complicate mat-
ters and incidentally add love in-
terest.
Tickets may be obtained at
League, Union, Diag and Admin-
istration Building.

49

Frankly I think a Cold-Wave at/the STAEBLER BEAUTY SHOP
would solve most of your problems."
STAEBLER BEAUTY SHOP,

NO cock-of-the-walk was poor, sad, seedy Sheedy when he
found loose dandruff on his comb. Now that he's a Wildrooter,
he has something to crow about and so will you. Wildroot
Cream-Oil gives you neat, well-groomed hair all day long
without a trace of oil or grease. Makes it easy to keep that
favorite chick in your coupe foreverl It relieves annoying
dryness and removes so much loose, ugly dandruff that you
really have to scratch to find itI Peck on down to your favorite
drug counter and bring back a hen full of non-alcoholic
Wildroot Cream-Oil containing Lanolin. Always ask your
barber for a professional application! And set on this thought
-Wildroot Cream-Oil is again and again the choice of men
who put good grooming first.
* of 327 Burroughs Dr., Snyder, N. Y.
Wildroot Company, Inc., Buffalo 11, N.Y.

(Continued from Page 1)

"Expectance has shown that
they get along better with men
of their own religion and race,"
Miss Bozorth asserted.
"Jewish boys, for example, have
similarities of tastes and usually
ask for roommates of their own re-
ligion," she said.
"UNLESS REQUESTED by the
men themselves, I would not as-
sign a Negro with a white," Miss
Bozorth said.
But whenever a man asks for
a particular roommate, his re-
quest is granted, regardless of
the races or religions involved,
she emphasized.
"The majority of our men se-
lect their own roommates," Miss
Bozorth said.
* * *
WHEN ASKED if information
about an applicant's race or re-
ligion could be obtained after he
has been accepted in the Lawyers'
Club instead of before, Miss Bo-
zorth replied that this would ne-
cessitate "unnecessary extra time
and effort."
In regard to the applicant's
photograph, Miss Bozorth said
that it becomes a valuable part
of his file. She pointed out that
she uses the photograph on oc-
casion to recall former Club
members about whom she is re-
quested to submit references.
"I might not otherwise be able to
remember some men after a lapse
of time," Miss Bozoth asserted.
ASKED IF IT were possible that
Committee in considering appli-
cations might be influenced by the
applicant's race or religion which
is stated on the form, Miss Bozorth
replied that a man is judged on
his merit and on the recommen-
dations contained in his filde in
the Law school.
Thursday: Martha Cook
A School of Business-Preferred by
College Men and Women
4 MONTH
INTENSIVE COURSE
SECRETARIAL TRAINING FOR COLLEGE
SIUDENTS AND GRADUATES
A thorough, intensive course-starting
June, October, February. Bul-
letin A on request
SPECIAL COUNSELOR for G.J. TRAINING
Regular Day and Evening Schools
Throughout the Year. Catalog
Director. Paul M. Pair, M.A.
THE GREGG COLLEGE
37 5. Wabash Ave., Chicago 3, Illinois
IN,1

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11

1111I

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