SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950 THE MICHIGAN DILY
U111 i l e mlimm
PAGE T OK
Striped Squirrel, Picture
Share Campus Spotlight
By DAVIS CRIPPEN
A squirrel and a picture of sen-
timental value were sharing the
campus news spotlight this week.
The squirrel was of the 13-
striped ground variety, the type
which was discovered to have been
masquarading as Minnesota's mas-
cot, the gopher.
The deception came to light
From Portsmouth, New Hamp-
shire, to El Paso, Texas, and from
Miami, Florida, to Seattle, Wash-
ington, 250 University students
-' will be rolling home this, Christ-
mas on rides arranged by the Un-
ion travel service.
But the job of fixing up share-
the-ride and share-the-expense
plans isn't over yet.
The travel service is still hunt-
ing rides for the hundreds of stu-
dents who need them. Drivers to
New York, Cleveland, Rochester,
Buffalo, Boston, and the Upper
Peninsula are in short supply, they
Even if would-be drivers can't
get over to the Union td fill out
the usual sign-up cards, Ehlers
added, they can sign up by call-
ing the Union student offices be-
tween 3 and 5 p.m. this week.
The travel service will then pair
off riders with drivers and arrange
to have the riders contacted as
soon as possible.
Vet To Show
A recently returned veteran who
was wounded on the Korean bat-
tle front will deliver a talk on the
Korean war and show the latest
Signal Corp pictures of the Ko-
rean War at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in
the Kellogg Auditorium.
The officer, Lieutenant George
M. D. Jones, will appear under
the auspices of the University
Army ROTC. The program is spon-
sored by the Scabbard and Blade
Honorary Military Society and the
Naval Volunteer Research Unit.
Due to the small capacity of
Kellogg Auditorium and the cur-
rent interest on the subject, ad-
mission is by ticket only. These
can be obtained at the ROTC of-I
fice in North Hall until the limit-
ed supply is exhausted.1
when a campus politician at Min-
nesota started hunting for a goph-
er to mount and present to the
most valuable player on the goph-
er football team.
* * * -
FIRST HE hunted in the cam-
pus museum. There were none to
be had, but museum officials said
they would be glad to mount one
of the furry little beasts if the pol-
itico could find one.
Next the persistant politician
went to the dean of the college
of agriculture, forestry, home
economics and veterinary medi-
cine. He evidently felt that any
school which taught an. assort-
ment of subjects like that would
also have a gopher around some
Sure enough, the dean found a
stuffed gopher. But then a self-
important zoology major broke the
news that the gopher was really
a squirrel of the 13-striped ground
BESIDES WRECKING a Min-
nesota illusion, the politician also
failed to find a presentable goph-
er-squirrel. The one the dean
turned up was not suitable and
any live ones on campus had hi-
"Could you flush one out of
its hole?" the now desperate pol-
itician asked the zoology major.
"Oh, no," the zoologist replied
smugly. "They normally have
about seven holes and you don't
know which one they're in."
* * *
THE PICTURE of "great senti-
mental value" was involved in a
fire in one of the rooms at Yale's
Berkeley College. It was in Ber-
kely, one of the Yale dorms, a few
weeks ago that a group devoted
to snobbish living appeared.
Last week's affair was a bit
different. A fire started in one
of the rooms from causes un-
known and succeeded in doing
about $2,000 damage.
But at Yale even a fire is not
just a fire, it's a production. As
the flames were crackling upward,
one of the men in the room, Doug-
las S. McKelvy, returned. As the
firemen worked around him, a re-
porter told McKelvy his room was
* * *<
"NONSENSE, NONSENSE," Mc-
Kelvy replied. The reporter turn-
ed him around and showed him
the blaze. McKelvy countered by
denying the room was his.
It was liter learned that Mc-
Kelvy was returning from a par-
It was his picture which was
badly singed in the fire.
Klein conducting, will present a pi
LANE HALL-The present wo
discussed by Karl Leyasmeyer, aI
the "Displaced Persons Press," w
Communists and Nazis. The lecture
. * *
sponsored by the Student Religiou
p.m. on the steps of the General Lit
ANNUAL TEA-Newman Clul
,Catholic faculty and Catholic stud
in the Newman Club rooms in St.]
PIANO RECITAL-Prof. Misc
faculty piano recital at 8:30 p.m. in
(Continued from Page 2)
a supplemental Certficate of Eli-
gibility for their next registration
if: (1) any change of training in-
stitution is planned; (2) any
change of course is planned, al-
though, the veteran remains in
this University; (3) any degree is
received at the end of the Fall
tearm. Application for a supple-
mental Certificate of Eligibility is
made through the Veterans Ser-
vice Bureau, Room 555, Adminis-
Twelve o'clock permission for
women students has been author-
ized on the nights indicated for
the groups listed below. Judiciary
Council requires that the name of
the sponsoring group be specified
on sign out sheets.
Adams House, Adelia Cheever
House, Allen Rumsey House, An-
gell House, Lawyers Club, Lloyd
House-Stockwell Hall, StockwellI
Michigan Singers, with Maynard
rogram at 4:15 p.m. in Lydia Men- Vz
arld crisis and Communism will be f
Latvian historian and, secretary of
vho has been imprisoned by both
will be at 4 p.m. in Lane Hall.
annual all-campus Christmas sing,
s Association, will be held at 8:15
b will sponsor its annual tea for
tents on campus from 2 to 5 p.m. '
ha Meller will present the final
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Waitresses, Women's Physical Ed-
December 19 --
Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Sigma
Phi-Gamma Phi Beta, Anderson
House, Betsy'Barbour House, Cah- '
terbury Club, Deutscher Verein,
Hiawatha Club, Jordan Hall, Le s
Cercle Francais, Mosher Hall-
Hinsdale House, Mu Phi Epsilon-
Sigma Alpha Iota-Phi Mu Alpha, ,
Phi Kappa Sigma, Stockwell Hall,
Stockwell Hall-Greene House.
Arts Chorale, Gamma Delta,
Hinsdale House-Lloyd Hall, Mo-
sher Hall-Strauss House, New-
berry Residence, Phi Kappa Tau,
Phoenix Executive Committee,
Prescott House, Sigma Nu, Theta
Delta Chi, Theta Xi-Alpha Chi<
Omega, Yost League House, Zeta
Beta Tau-Sigma Delta Tau.
December 21 -
Chi Phi, Delta Chi, Jordan Hall-
Strauss House, Mosher Hall-Wen-
ley, Nelson International House,
(Continued on Page 4)
TO THE MEN s. WHEN IT COMES
.. ..... .*~y .-~ "~t~-' ~ _ .~%* .a~V4~~.Ss ~a
TO COLOGNE AND PERFUME
THEY WANT NOTHING BUT
Excitement -- Enticing - Stirring
Cologne -- $2.50
Perfume, -- $2.50 to $10.007
Liberty ot Maynard
SIX SHOPPING DAYS REMAIN UNTIL CHRISTMAS
'I U " !GGLAlMOUR" '
S After-5 :,.:::::; ::.:;::
Blouses:'::: :::;';>.>r <
Jacket ..v.: '.
Pastels r: ,'r"":
Wools '***' * s
Prints r::: .*.
near to her ... dear to her...
Such gifts as drift through dreams . . . lingerie
from Goodyear's is the choice of every dream girl.
In her night-and-day dreams she has visions of
loveliness. She sees herself in, sweetly entrancing slips
with lace and pleating . . . dream-inviting fairy-
like gowns and bed-jackets,.that can make her dreams
come true. They can . .. look here, it's just up to you!
LINGERIE - SECOND FLOOR '
Other Lingerie Gifts At The College Shop
a. Nylon tricot petticoat by Rhythm with wide
ruffle of nylon net and vat lace. Pink or
white, sinall, medium or large sizes, 5.95.
b. Pure silk- slip with wide lace at the top 'and
exquisitely detailed lace at the hem-line. In white,
sizes 32 to 38, 10.00
c. Rayon satin bed jacket with angelique round
collar outlined with ruffles of lace . . . repeated
again on three-quarter length sleeve. Blue
or pink, 7.95.
d. 100% nylon gown with square yoke formed
by nylon net and daisy designs. Wide
ruffle of nylon net at the bottom. Blue and white,
sizes 32 to 38, 14.95.
e. Pure silk gown enriched by lavish design of
lace at the bodice and across the shoulders.
Pink and white, sizes 32 to 38, 14.95.
f. Barbizon's all nylon satin slip with rayon
lace at the top and bottom. Designed to fit
perfectly. Sizes 9 to 15, 31to 39 and
132 to 20. White, 7.00.
g. Sweet and lovely rayon crepe gown with lace
bodice, midriff and hem-line. Satin bow tops
each lacy shoulder strap. In white and
' r' V
(open Monday and Wednesday Nights)