THE MICHIGAN DAILY
LocalDraftBoard Lists Registratii
The Ann Arbor draft board an-
nbunced yesterday the list of regis-
tration numbers 500-1,000.
501, Harold H. Sjostrom.
502, Thomas A. Clague.
503; Raymond C. Smith.
504, George C. Hertler, jr.,
505, Samuel Bousky.
506, Arnold R. Rich.,
507, Donald K. Anderson.
508, Paul L. Proud, jr.
509, Carl R. Beck.
510 Michael J. Meyer.
511. George J. Braun, Jr.,
512, George H. Clague.
513, Werner Weiztel.
514, Frank J. Gross.
515, Merrell H. Draper.
516, Douglas H. Miller.
517,, Alfred E. Stief.
518, Hayden F. Begel.
519, Walter W. Aprill.
520, Joseph W. Goodrich.
521, Acial L. Cataline.
522, David A. Scott.'
523, John F. Cave.
524, Robert W. Weber.
525, Neil L. Bloomfield.
526, Donald W. Jedele.
527, Ralph H. Atwell.
528, Anthony L. DeFillippi.
529, Henry F. Chase.
530, Allen Howard.
531, Alvin W. Buettner.
532, John L. Page.
533, Ford Bruff.
534, Leonard G. Carlstrom.
535, Carl W. McOmber.
536, John F. O'Connor.
537, Arthur J. Permoda.
538, Lindsay W. Lewis.
539, Frank L. Harris.
540, Jack M. Biggam.
541, Robert L. Nichols.
542, Burth Fleming.
543, Vernon T. Maulbetsch.
544, Ira W. Ewing.
545, Wilson C. Haight.
546, William I. Cargo.
547, Edward B. Bragg.
548, Donald A. Smith.
549, George C. Wolcott:
550, Richard J. Graves
551, Thomas A. Hart.
552, Robert W. Wallace.
553, Archie E. Sims.
554, John Arthos.
555, William D. Reynolds.
556, Edgar M. Hill.
557, Robert K. Dirlam.
558, Lee R. Sanford.
559, Henry B. Gillespie.
560, Dennis J. Lindsay.
561, Norman J. St.Charles
562, Elmer J. Gunther.
563, Blythe C. Kasper.
564, Lewis J. Hollaway.
HELPED BILLY WITH
565, Kenneth F. Maclean.
566, Donald R. Creagen.
567, Dr. William G. Nicolls.
568, Dr. Harry F. Forsyth.
569, Alexander Hatoff.
570, Ernest C. Laetz.
571, Frank E. Parks, jr.,
572, Homer A. Howes.
573, Albert W. Kandelin.
574, Dr. Samuel W. Nelken.
575, Frederick H. Chard.
576, Dr.Harold F. Falls.
577, Richard H. Warner.
578, Philip D. Cordy.
579, F. Huston Colvin.
580, Donald E. Graham.
581, Dpnald E. Kittel.
582, Lewis C. Major.
583, Floyd E. Timmons.
584, William E. Wilkinson.
585, Robert Schafer.
586, Vernon W. Larson.
587, Charles H. Stuart.
588, Carl S. Baker.
589, Richard H. Bucholz.
590, Russell G. Winegar.
591, Benjamin J. Clements.
592, James C. Reahard.
593, Loyd C. kubly.
594, William W. Taylor.
595, James R. Coleman.
596, Grant C. Bailey.
597, Earl B. Walters.
598, Philip N. Trezise.
599, Kenneth J. Beer.
600, William L. Sprentall.
601. Robert L. Markwell.
602, James T. Wilson.
603, Paull F. Ellis.
604, Robert C. Bassett.
605, Walter P. Leonard.
606, Maurice M. Rinkel.
607, Wallace O. Thompson.
608, Wayne J. Lantz.
609, Howard E. Gross.
610, Henry R. Isaacson.
611, Richard E. Leggett.
612, Howard L. Anderson.
613, George F. Sellers.
614, Howard A. Peters.
615, Clifford L. Hollister.
616, Donald L. Miller.
617, Edward J. Potter.
618, Verne O Nelson, ,jr.,
619, Raymond P. Helber.
620, Wilbur C. Reed.
621, Ward L. Brownlee.
¢22, Frederick C. Meyer.
623, John P. Sinelli.
624, Ernest A. Krause.
625, Bernard C. Furlong.
626, Stephen A. Barnett.
627, Solon A. Gordon.
628, Lawrence W. 'Schaffer.
629, L. Cr~ude Mayne.
630;, aarles C. Smith.
631, Albert J. Partlow.
632, Eugene G. Flick.
633, Wilson P. Schaadt.
634, Lowell B. Busler.
635, Ivan W. Parker.
636, Clarence J. Hastings.
637, Lewis C. Goodrich.
638, Harold C. Kosmalski.
639, Carl Fister.
640, Jack D. Hogan.
641, Homer T. King.
642, Richard W. Hinkle.
643, James C. Handy.
644, Thor M. Johnson.
645, Fred L. Dimock.
646, Edwa.rd H. Kuehn.
647, Alfred F. Schauer.
648, W. Charles Gregory.
649, Joseph N. Barko.
650. Louis A. DeNatly.
651, Robert W. Knight.
652, Nichols B. Graganta.
653, George D. Ward.
654, Alton Szekers
; Myron H. Wilder.
Rudolph J. Liinanki.
Algfred E. Schneeberger.
Paul F: Haines.
Elwyn L. Yax.
Robert H. Cummings.
Frank W. Kabat.
Ezra A. Coe.
Clarence E. Kappler.
Robert L. Handy.
Harold E. West.
Frank D. Fox.
Ernest L. Harless.
Stanley A. Schlecht.
Kenneth G. Holzhauer.
Carl A. Miley.
Douglas S. Brown.
Richard C. Myers.
ON M. Kalsay.
Ward B. Goetz.
Richard B. Vergesen.
Dr. Dolphus E. Compere.
Howard B. Clapsadle
Willie J. Edds.
Heriberto R. Duran.
Harold H. Haarer.
Russel R. Becks.
Clarence A. Taylor.
J. Leo Tiplady.
Willard R. Zeigler.
Robert L. Johnson.
Irving E. Palmquest.
William H. Mahey. e
Lloyd J. Kuster.
Hubert B. Laskowski.
Milo N. Mickelson.
Everett A. Noughton.
Ernest L. Camp.
Harold W. Honawill.
Donald G. Terry.
Warren R. Staebler.
Virgil S. Keeney.
Harold C. Peterson.
Ernest R. Tonkel.
Carl G. Sheffler.
Alan D. Meacham.
Wirt M. Masten.
Arnold S. Bearss.
Paul D. Schneider.
Roy P. Terry.
William P. MacFall.
Robert W. Heuman.
Donald B. Waldo.
Herbert O. Benz.
William M. Tase.
Layfeyette L. Graham.
Dr. Louis S. Baer.
Kenneth W. Ellis.
Edward B. Calvert.
Richard C. Armstrong.
Williai A. Knight.
Neil C. Cornell.
Robert A. Sweet.
,Ross R. Mayfield.
William A. Conlin.
Albert J. Scharbat.
Edward F. Redies.
Wendell A. Stuber.
Adoulphus P. Thompson.
Melvin H. Howarth.
Robert P. Shawaker.
Wilbur J. Elsifor.
Thurlow D. Cobb.
Herbert C. Esslinger.
Fredrich C. Steeb.
Frank M. Warrum.
Conrad G. Lucas, jr.,
Kenneth R. Wagner.
William H. DeBruyne.
Raymond N. Colby.
Robert G. Smock.
Harold J. Kuster.
Donald C. Link.
Harry E. Botsford.
Charles C. Dugas.
Gene C. Holley.
Lawrence A. Doyen.
Edwin T. R. Nimk.
Warren B. Austin.
William P. Bailey.
Karl H. Toney.
Clarence F. Barnett.
George J. Constas.
Earl A. Jackson.
,Melvin L. Knox.
Joseph D. O'Brien.
Karb T. Gooding.
Orville J. Williams.
Robert M. Hall.
Lester F. Schneider.
Maxwell N. Anning.
Nelson A. Cody.
Milton J. Hearn.
George D. Shaw.
James H. Hopkins.
Lawrence J. O'Toole.
Percy G. Moore.
Edward F. Raeb.
Harold W. Kuisel.
Grant N. Agar.
Fred C. Knight.
Raymond A. Kalmbach.
n Numbers Americans Ignor
Of Fifth Colui
783, Fiore J. De Consimo. 4
784, Inslee J. Warner. By CHESTER BRADLEY
785, Victor M. Gurk. "One of our first reactions to
786, William P. Purfield. Americans was that they generally
787, Robert L. Gurk. fail to recognize the true nature of
788, William C. Parkinson. such international events as the
789, Robert C. Oppenhuisen. spread of the fifth-column movement
780, Joe E. Churchill. and its vital importance in the tech-
791, Leslie F. Bailey, nique of the Nazi war machine,"
792, David M. French. Geoffrey Seed, Commonwealth Fund
793, Mario R. Bartolacci. Fellow in the political science de-
794, Norman R. Lovelace. partment, asserted yesterday.
795, Clair C. Witting. Mr. Seed, who arrived in the Unit-
796, John F. Moore. ed States from England on the "Scy-
797, Vernon C. Roberts. thia" early in October, also observed
798, Victor Winiger. that many Americans tend "to over-
799, Walter W. Hertler. estimate grossly the power of the
800, Howard R. Remnant. German air force."
801, Richard K. Milner. Mr. Seed declared that the strength
802, Eberhard Esch. and influence of the American gov-
803, William L. Fike. ernment behind Great Britain is an
804, Leonard A. Arndt. important factor in maintaining Bri-
805, Eugen E. Schumann. tish determination and morale at its
806, Erwin C. Kappler. present high level.
807, William C. Posey. "The old mood of complacency has
808, Robert W. Klemeier. now been definitely superseded by
809, Kermit D. VanCamp a general attitude of quiet confidence.
810, Carroll G. Howell..
811, Merville S. Merrell. 918, John L. Monaghan.
812, Robert J. Lowry. 919, Loran E. Toole.
813, George A. Conn. 920, Bernard Johnston.
814, Henry L .Lehman. 921, Ernest E. Haarer.
815, Lewis F. Chapman. 922, Alvin F. Kleinschmidt.
816, Andrew Paul Yanitsy. 923, Erwin K. Brendle.
817, Gerald G. Gross. 924, Lee G. Seehaver.
818, Paul R. Cook. 925, Homer L. McDougall.
819, Alfred R. Tripp. 926, Owen B. Bigelow.
820, Carl H. Wight. .927 Orman E. Haas.
821, Hursel J. D. Pond. 928, Robert W. Hart.
822, Gerald Jay Marsh. 929. Russel O. Ernest Borck.
823, Lloyd E. Brownell. 930, Alfred H. Wagner.
824, Roland C. Koengeter. 931, Gerald Berry.
825, Andrew P. Mast. 932, Bernard A. Fitzgerald.
826, Richard Winchester. 933, Charles H. Lamberson.
827, Willis R. Pryce. 934, Carl F. Briegel.
828, David A. Manderslice. 935, Leo P. Meyers.
829, Lawrence Holzinger. 936, Carl A. Palmquest.
830, Fedele A. Grammatico. 937, Carroll E. Lovelace.
831, Roger W. Brown. 938, Joseph H. Buhr.
832, Coleman Wright. 939, Gert H. Mauerhoff.
833, Richard T. Wasson. 940, Ralph G. Showler.
834, Joseph D. Rike. 941, Milton W. Kroal
835, Fred W. Dupslaff. 942, Richard E. Cross.
8, Howard L. Russ. 943, William A. Brewer.
837, Alvin F. Zander. 944, John H. Enns.
838, Paul H. Neff. 945, Albert H. Decker.
839, Joseph T. Fitzgerald 946, Chester L. Fairbanks.
840, Theodore W. Podewil. 947, Robert B. Shafer.
841, Burdett R. Seaman. 948, Oscar W. Ward.
842, Sumner B. Myers. 949, Thomas J. London.
844, Bernard L. Haines. 950, Frederick W. Leach.
845, Vera L. Larmee. 951, Stephen S. White.
845, erl . Lamee.952, Dr. John J. Engelfried.
846, Noble N. St. Clair. 953, Roy N. Hunter.
847, Neil A. Mast. 954, JeryldL. Bond.
848, Paul Carras.95,Jrd LBo .
849, EuenerLsSteinke. 955, Robert L. Allan.
85, EuAnew . SHeiner in956, Clifton B. Satterfield.
850, Andrew F. Heimerdinge.957, Harry W. Goodwin.
851, Elmer A. Schwemmin. 958, Homer E. Rueger.
852, Walter I. Layher. 959, Carl B. Rowland.
853, Victor A. Myers.
854, Heroan F. Bingner. 960, Leo H. Wiederhoft.
855, John C. Biederman. 961, Ralph S. Cebulski.
856, Walter Aupperle. 962, Edwin S. Lindberg.
857, Frederick W. Herzog.963, William J. Barth.
858. Harold . Lesperance. 964, Richard H. Lyons.
859, Edward E Santer 965, William L. Hopkins.
860, Edward R. Dow Jr. 966, John A. Schild.
861, Anthony Jasas. 967, Hardin A. Van Deursen.
862, Richard F. Welch. 968, Kenneth J. Ulrich.
863,RiyHoltdm. Wech.969, Howard C. Kelsea.
863, Roy Holtzman. 970, George M. Lundberg.
864, Jhnad. Cook.971, Gerald W. Brewer.
65, Edward C. Kotz 972, HrldH W Callaway.
866, Leonard S. Gregory. 873, Davisd H. Fields.
867, Melvin A. Ivory. 974, Louis M. Rosenthal.
868, Perry G. Palmer. 975, Loren E. Cooper.
870, Gene M. Nagler. 976, Nicholas Bandrofchak.
871,JGhnA. Milgler. 977, Francis F. George Loukotha.
87, an e. Milloetze. 978, David S. Shetter.
872,WlarencecA.Goet979, Donald E. Sibert.
873, William Mutch. 980, Arthur C. Lehman.
874, Burton E. Crawford. 981, Edward S. Ryerson.
875, Henry J. Leneberg. 982, William T. Werk.
87, EC aes CHeber.epfeld983, Arnold J. Walsh.
878, Robert E. Bowen ed984, Vern N. Hilts.
878, RobeR. Bowe.985, Philip W. Collica.
879, Allen R. Powell. 986, Paul S. Moh.
880, Lawrence A. Cross 987, Robert E. Ream.
881, Earl M. Kies.
882, John E.Hubbard.988, Vern T.. Baxter.
883, Joseph M. Berge. 989, Robert E. Parker.
884, John H. Conlin. 990, Edwin L. Fish.
991, Elmer J. Seyfried.
88, Nelson A. Powers. 992, Walter P. Work.
86, Goy R. Bivens. 993, Alden Park Vanden Bosch.
887, Gordon L. Peters. 994, Leroy N. Deitz.
888, Russell P. Claggett. 995, Carl A. Benz.
889, Ralph A. Jennings. 996, Russell J. Lowrey.
890, JohnE. Biederman. 997, Kenneth H. Kenbaker.
891, James R. Elliott. 998, Ernest C. Preuss.
892, Nelson L. Turner. 999, Walter H. Brown.
893, Don D. Bileti. 100, Cales .B .
894, Harold W. Sweier. 1000, Charles E. Cobb.
895, Raymond A. Harkins.
896, Richard C. Bek.
897, Joseph E. Holaway.
898, Domenic D. Drascola.
899, George M. Audritsh.
900, Donald G. Rayment.
901, George N. Hoch.
902, Glenn R. Schleicher. c
903, Lindsay B. Edwards.
904, Norman F. Egeler.
905, Conley F. Graves.
906, Oliver T. Taylor.
907, Harold J. Schwemmin. M E A S U R E
908, Ernest H. Hadley.
909, Hugh M. Parker. the lighting in your home
910, Robert C. Bartels.
911, Ralph D. Noll. Don't guess about your lighting.
912, Acel A. McCann. The Light Meter will tell you
instantly if you have the right
913, Mark M. Mayne. light for safe seeing. There is no
914, James H. Walters. charge for this service. Phone
915, Thomas W. Wildgen. your Detroit Edison office.
916, Alfred- E. F. Steinke.
917, Julius R. Pepper.
I IV 1U 1 1 T 01D r -1^ 1 i 1 Q t
e True Nature
mn, Seed Asserts
No one seems particularly worried
about an actual invasion, and, even
if one finally comes, the British peo-
ple are certain that it will be re-
"Winston Churchill is unquestion-
ably a national hero. He is fully
supported by every element in the
Mr. Seed pointed o',t that Britain
has adopted socialyand economic
'hanges from military necessity, and
he predicted that after the war a new
order will inevitably arise. "Such a
conception is generally accepted by
the British people, and is considered
by all as eminently desirable," he
Mr. Seed reported that bombings
oatside of London had not been severe
and that his own city of Newcastle
had not suffered acute damage, say-
ing that British pursuit planes have
been "extremely effective in down-
ing Nazi planes."
"In early July 52 out of 150 Ger-
man planes were reported destroyed
in a raid on Northeast England, and
since that time daylight raids in
that sector have been practically im-
possible," he pointed out.
Mr. Seed said that more and more
British people are expecting that an
active offense will soon be under-
taken and the people "are in the
mood for one."
Mr. Seed is one of a small group of
Commonwealth Fund Fellows study-
ing in America. Others are statiomed
at Princeton, Yale and the Universi-
ty of Washington. All of them are
exempt from military service on med-
"Cover your noses and everything
will be fine," chants Carl Rohrbach,
'42, these days as he goes about giv-
ing last-minute instructions to the
members of the cheering section who
are to manipulate the card display
The card display is a very intricate
thing, it seems, and unless the yellow
or blue cards are held exactly at eye
level parallel to the slope of the
stadium wall the display will look
more like a surrealistit painting than
l a block "M."
In addition to putting infinite pre-
cision into the job of directing the
displays, Rohrbach's colleagues on the
Union executive staff say that Carl
has added the virtue of courage.
As his fellow executives relate it,
Rohrbach had gone over to the sta-
dium early last Saturday to hand
out the little instruction cards for the
afternoon's display when he was
abruptly stopped at the stadium gate
by an attendant.
Now Rohrbach is short and stocky
and sometimes has a temper that
corresponds to his height. At least
it was so last Saturday, for, after
despairing protests that his display
would be ruined failed to change the
attendant's disposition, "David"
Rohrbach's first shot out and laid
"Goliath" to the ground.
Little "David" then marched in
and carefully distributed instructions
on how to make the card display that
glorified "Grand Old Man" Yost.
FOR RENT--7-room furnished home,
ten minutes from campus; 3 bed-
rooms; electric refrigerator. 113
Grant St., Ypsilanti. 85
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 3c
STUDENT LAUNDRY-Special stu-
dent rates. Moe Laundry, 226
South First St.MPhone 3916. 10c
SPECIAL STUDENT laundry rates
this week-shirts 14c. Ace Hand
Laundry, 1114 S. University. Call
CHRISTMAS CARDS-The largest
selection in -town. All imprinted
with your name. From 50 for $1.00
up. Craft Press, 305 Maynard St.
BEN THE TAILOR-More money, for
your clothes-good clothes for sale.
122 E. Washington.
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Pair of pastel green long hair
Angora gloves Tuesday near Kres-
ge's. Reward. Call Miss Steinke,
LOST-Ladies' gold Hamilton wrist
watch. Initials F. A. on back. Call,
Frances Aaronson, 2-3119. Reward.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
I .. CIE
TYPING - I
TYPING-L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., phone 5689. 9c
TYPING-Experience. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave:, phone 2-2935 or
VIOLA STEIN - Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 796 Oakland.
(All articles washed and Ironed),
607 Hoover Phone 5584
Free pickups and deliveries
Shorts ..................... .04
Pajama Suits .............I0
Socks, pair .................. .03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coeds'
laundries. All bundles done sep-
ar tely. No markings. Silks,
wools are our specialty.
Give your child bet.
trlight for betteE
sight .phone your
Detroit Edison office for a checkup
of your lighting with the Light
Meter. No charge.
U PP E R
IS NO GAMBLE
... if you dine at Flautz's. For
the most delicious food in Ann
Arbor and that welcome, after-
the-game atmosphere, an evening
there is an evening well spent.
OcroBA 27, 1940
Fresh Shrimp Salad
Whipped Cream Cake
or bruit Cup
We/ lsh arcbit on Toast Points
Pistachio Nut !ce Cream
or Baked Apple
Fried Oyser Sandwich,
Tartar Sauce Cole Slaw
French Fried Potatoes
Warm Mince Pie
or Caramel Sundae
Chicken CTlbo Soup
Grilled Lamb Chop,
Frozen Chocolate Puff
or Raspberry Sundae
6 to 7:30 o'clock
C xpZec tiit9 yue4 Li
Well stock up on your beer supply. Guests
always appreciate a bottle of mellow beer after
a long journey.
We carry all popular brands at popular prices.
How much light for
Bottled and Draught