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December 10, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-12-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ii

San Francisco U.S. Proceeds

0 . .a

WASHINGTON, Dec. 9-(0)- A
grimly war-conscioucs Congress today
took the initial step toward permitting
the nation's armed forces-selectees
as well as regulars-to fight in any
part of the world,
The Senate and House Military
Committees approved legislation to
eliminate the present teritorial re-
strictions, and to permit retention in
service of all fighting forces for the
duration of the war. Both steps were
requested by the War Department.
Brig. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, Na-
6ional Selective Service Director, said
in Chicago there is a "strong possibil-
ity" tlat Congress will lower the mini-
mum draft age from 21 to 18 and that
men deferred because they were 28 or
over may be called up.
He reported reclassifying of selec-
tees deferred because of occupation
was already under consideration and
that reclassifying of men deferred be-
cause of dependents may be taken up
later.
Meanwhile the House completed
and sent to President Roosevelt's desk
a bill to freeze naval enlistments for
six months beyond the duration of
the war.
Chairnan May (Dem.-Ky.) of the
House Military Committee said the
new measure, relating to overseas ser-
vice, would be brought to the House
floor tomorrow, and its passage
sought immediately under suspension
of rules.
It would nullify two provisions of
the Selective Service Act, now pre-
venting use of selectees outside the
Western Hemisphere or their reten-
tion in service beyond 30 months.
Subject of weeks of acrimonious
argument during movement of the
Selective Service bill through Con-
gress,.the two changes were approved
unanimously by the Committee after
but little more than two hours' study.

i

onine from Pg1Against Italian,
blackout of the entire Pacific North- Ger man Alie s
west. Precautions were taken in Sea- 1
ttle to prevent resumption of rioting New Restrictions Will Hit
during which a blackout mob of ] 10, 000 'En';
1,000 smashed store windows and - ,'neinies ;
looted displays. A'19-year-old woman FBI Continues Arrests
who said "We've got to show them! WASHINGTON, Dec. 9. -(P)--
they can't leave their lights burning,'' j Calling Germans and Italians "alien
was arrested as the leader. She said enemies" along with Japanese, the
her husband was at sea on a de- Government clamped rigid war-time
stroyer estrictions on 1,100,000 such persons
stroyer. I ii this country and its possessions
Army and Naval authorities insisted today while Federal Agents conduct-
the first blackout in this area came ed a nationwide roundup of thqse
when 30 Japanese planes flew over considered dangerous.
the area, including Mare Island Navy The Federal Bureau of Investiga-
Yard, one of the few spots that tion was arresting certain Axis sub-
blacked out perfectly. jects listed as "dangerous to the
No bombs were dropped, no anti- peace and safety 'of the United
aircraft guns were fired. Army men States." Scattered reports from over
said the planes evidently were on a the country indicated their number
reconnaisance flight, would exceed 400 Germans and Ital-
Almost simultaneously Mayor An- ians which officials originally had
drew McGavin of Victoria, B. C., was estimated were scheduled for appre-
reporting the "Japanese are off the hension.'
Aletitian Islands" in southwestern In Los Angeles, Hans Gebhardt,
Alaska. former Bund attorney and legal rep-
Commodore A. E. Godfrey, air com- resentative for the German consulate
mander at Victoria, doubled Canad- there, was taken into custody along
ian coastal air patrolsand reported with 51 other Germans, nine Italians
"there is every reason to believe there and 325 Japanese. In New York 86
will be an attack on the Pacific Germans and 49 Italians were arrest-
Northwest. The situation is very ed, along with 200 Japanese, and
serious." taken to Ellis Island.
--Be a Goodfellow Dec. 15 -- Th number of Japanese held was
believed to be close to 1,000, about
R 0*, *SeVe 0 half of whom were in Hawaii, and
there was a possibility it was much
higher.
,(Continuedfrdrh Page 1) _All those seized are being turned
over to the Immigration Service for
they will get news just as quickly as temporary detention.
possible." -- Buy a Good fellow Edition Th-aa eecai on vl m s
T h J a p a n ese c la im to n a v a l m a s- aCnu c d a a f m iEr Atsr t -- -
tery in the Pacific was roundly de- I b ta V *..
nounced as a familiar Axis strata- ***

Student Group
Seeks Clothing
In Loccal Drive
Working with a purposeful swift-
ness to offset the turmoil created by
war, a student group here has al-
eady responded to the needs of the
country during the emergency.
The group, as yet unnamed and
possessing no titles, has risen spon-
taneously to join in a drive with the
local Salvation Army, Red Cross and
Friends Service Committee to supply
needy civilians with plenty of warm
clothing.
Stating the purpose of this newly
formed organization, a spokesman for
them pointed out that regardless of
what students' beliefs were before
the war, here was something they
could all work for.
Opposing the legendary "ivory tow-'
er" attitude, these students believe in
"constructive aid to the country now,
instead of the sort of hysteria ex-
pressed in the last war."
The clothing, which is being col-
lected by numerous campus groups
and independent students, and which
will be distributed by the three above
mentioned organizations, will be col-
lected by 12 noon this Saturday. It
will be distributed in time for Christ-
mas.
All three coordinating organizations
are known for their impartiality in
helping unfortunates; the Salvation'
Army in its aid to transients, the Red
Cross in its community work, and the
quaker Friends Service Committee
in its national ,and international
work.
During the. German invasion of
Poland in 1939, the Quakers demand-
ed that the food and clothing they
were sending over to the Poles be
given to Jews as well as Gentiles;
at first the Germans refused, but the:
Quakers kept insisting until they:
won their point.a
The group will also try and make
the clothes look as neat and new as
is possible. At present an effort is'
being made to obtain the aid of the
tailors and cleaners in town to im-
prove the appearance of the collected'
garments. .
Regardless of whether there is
"peace on earth" or not, these stu-
dents have remembered the words
"good will towards men" and with this
in mind ask the cooperation of all to
join in the true Christmas spirit whilel
helping their counitry.
-- Buy a Goodfellow Edition --
A na

I

Frosh, Senior
Dance Heads
T~o Be Chosein
Campus Balloting Places
And Times Announced
For Voting Tomorrow
Candidates Listed
Both the grizzled veterans and the
green yearlings of the campus will
elect committees tomorrow to head
their annual class dances.
The exact times and placeA for
balloting, announced yesterday by
Robert Samuels, '42, director of elec-
tions, are as follows:
Senior Ball: literary college, 1 to
5 p.m., 25 Angell Hall; engineering
college, 1 to 5 p.m., West Lobby;
architecture school, 11 ' a.m. to 12
and 3 to 5 p.m., Lobby; education
school, 2436 University High School;
forestry school, 10 to 12 a.m., base-
ment seminar room, Natural Science.
Frosh Frolic: literary college, 1
to 5 p.m., 25 Angell Hall; engineer-
ing college, 1 to 5 p.m., West Lobby;
architecture school, 11 a.m. to 12 and
3 to 5 p.m., Lobby.
It was stressed that everyone must
vote in his own school and that no
balloting by proxy will be permitted.
Identification cards must be shown.
Th chairman of the Senior Ball
Committee will be from the engineer-
ing college and the Frosh Frolic
head from the engineering or archi-
tecture schools.
1,it School Candidates
There will be three men and two
women from the literary college on
the Senior Ball Committee.CThe
men candidates include Dale Cham-
berlin, Jim Collins, Ray Dietz, Jack
Edmonson, Ira Katz, Ted McOm-
ber and Burt Rubens. Women to run
are Lee Cleary, Jean Hubbard, Elea-
nor Donahue, Nancy Gould, Janet
Hiatt, and Kay Ruddy.
One senior each is also to be chos-
en from the architecture, education
and forestry schools. The archi-
tecture candidates dre Bruce Hard-
wick and Phoebe Power, those from
the education school include Barbara
Alt and Betty Johnson and candidates
from the forestry school are Chester
Ewing and Jim Vardaman.
The highest of the three seniors
selected from the engineering col-
lege will be chairman of the com-
mittee. Candidates from this school
include Bill Ackerman, Robert Getts,
Lawton Hammett, Roy Mattern, Don
Naulin and Tom Williams.

Spirited Cooperation Is Keynote
For Christmas Bureau Aetivities

By CLAYTON DICKEY
The Christmas Bureau, now in its I
second week of existence, has already
received the enthusiastic response of
the University and the community,
Mrs. Arthur W. Bromage, of the
publicity committee, announced yes-I
terday.
Among the 24 city organizations
which have pledged cooperation with
the Bureau are women's clubs,'
church and civic groups and other
social welfare agencies.
The University organizations co-
operating with the Bureau include
the Residence Halls, Panhellenic As-
sociation and the League.
The League will be the first Uni-
versity group to begin its program
of Christmas giving under the Bu-
reau's guidance. A large decorated
tree will be placed in the lobby Sat-
urday. Students and faculty mem-
bers are urged to place under the
tree packages of toys, clothing or
other gifts, which will be distributed
among the children at University
Hospital.
The Christmas Bureau was organ-
ized to provide a clearing house for
Yuletide charity so as to avoid dupli-
cation and to bring about a more
equitable distribution of aid. Em-
phasizing the importance of family
solidarity, the Bureau endeavors to
arrange donations so that parents can
play the role of giver, thus perform-
ing their normal functions in family
life.
A further feature of the, Bureau is
Federal Agent.
To Speak Here
John Bugas Will Discuss
Employment Tomorrow
tJohn S. Bugas, Special Agent in
charge of the Detroit field office of
the Federal Bureau of Investigation,
will speak on employment in the Bu-
reau at 3- p.m. tomorrow in Room
150 Hutchins Hall.
His remarks will be addressed par-
ticularly to members of the senior
class of the Law School, but all who
are interested will be welcome. tr.
Bugas will give special "attention to
business and legal problems with
which the Bureau must deal in the
course of its investigation.
The opportunity for employment is
of interest to anyone considering in-
vestigational work. It does not in-
volve the trial of law suits, but it
does include the assembling of evi-
dence for use of Federal district at-
torneys.

its ability to supply confidential in-
formation to donors, which will give
aid its utmost value. A typical case
is that of a family with a 12-year-
old son, who would rather be a boy
scout than have all the play equip-
mnent in the world. A prospective
donor, informed by the Bureau of
this fact, would be able to contribute
far more to the development and
Shappiness of the boy by making pro-
vision to pay his duies and to supply
him with the minimum equipment
than it would by gising him less
meaningful things.
Medical Croup Studies
New Type Of Drug
"'The Sulfonamides," new type of
drug which is proving of benefit in
treating many forms of disease, was
discussed at a meeting of the Wash.-
tenaw County Medical Society yes-
teday in the Union.
The application of this sensational
new medical discovery, introduced
only two years ago, in their various
fields Was discussed by Dr. William
Valk, of the Urology Department of
the Hospital, Dr. James Maxwell, of
the Otology Department, and Dr.
Henry Ransom, of the General Sur-
gery Department.
At this meeting, the annual business
meeting of the society, President Dr.
William M. Brace, senior physician
for men of the University Health
Service, turned over his office to the
president-elect, Dr. Dean W. Myers.
~r
JINGLE
BALL
SATURDAY.
OT the
UNION

,

, 1 I 1

I

11

CLASIIi

II DIRECTORY

....,...

I

CLASSIFIED5
ADVERTISING
RATES

gem.
"This is an old trick of propaganda,
which has been used innumerable
times by the Nazis," the President
said. "The purposes of such fan-
tastic claims are, of course, to spread
fear and confusion among us, and
to goad us into revealing military in-
formation which our enemies are
desperately anxious to obtain.")
He promised that facts would not
be hidden from the country if the,
fact were Vgown and if the enemy
would not be helped by their dis-
closure. ,
He warned the press and radio they
had no right to "deal out uncon-
firmed reports" in such way as to
make people believe they were the
truth.
As he had suggested at a' press con-
ference earlier in the day, Mr. Roose-
velt spoke of the vital need for great-
ly expanding America's industrial
strength and capacity to meet the
demands of modern warfare.
There IS A Santa,
But Is He Westf all,
Wison Or Slosson?

Non -Contract
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
3 or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)

Contract Rates on Request
Our Want-Ad Department
will be happy to assist you in
composing your ad. Stop at the
Michigan Daily Business Of-
fice, 420 Maynard Street.

I

WANTED TO BUY
CASH for used clothing; men and
ladies. Claude H. Irown, 512 S.
Main St. Phone 2-2136. 5c
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darner.
Careful, work at low price. 2e
LOST and FOUND
HAMILTON WRIST WATCH, blue
crystal. Lost in Michigan. House.
-- Call Harry McCormick. 411 Mich-
igan House. Reward. 165c
NIGHTS ARE COLD in the Pacific.
The one with the coat goes! If you
are keeping the coat then stop in
at the polls Friday and stuff a few
ballots for me in the Student Sen-
ate election. If you are going to
be a heel about it and send the
coat back then forget the votes.
"Hairy Carry" Dawson. 163c
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. 6c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed Pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 17c
FOR RUG AND CARPET CLEANING
work this vacation, call Edward
Kelly, 6051 mornings, or 2-4389iaf-
ter 1 p.m.
SOUND-RECORDING STUDIO
Voice - Instrumental - Conversational
messages for Christmas presents.
For information telephone 3100.
162c
TRANSPORTATION
LOOKING FOR A RIDE HOME?-
Or perhaps passengers to share the
expenses is what you're looking
for! In either case, you're sure of
getting what you want by adver-
tising in the DAILY'S CLASSI-
'FIEDS. . . Reach the most people
and the people you want to reach.

Nine students and one professor
will fight for the honor of wearing
the weird beard at the annual Inter-
fraternity Christmas party which willI
be held at 3:30 p.m. Monty in Hill1
Auditorium.
Putting their collective heads to-
gether, Panhel, the IFC, the Union,
Congress, the League, and :resident
Ruthven came out with a list of
Santa Claus candidates which runs
as follows:
From the lads who pay tuition:
Bob Westfall, '42, Owen Mays, '42,
Hal Wilson, '42, Pepe Haller, '42, Bud
Chamberlain, '42, Jack Grady, '42BAd,
Bob Wallace, '42E, Bill Burgess, '42A,
and Dick Shuey, '421.,
Frem the men who pass along
knowledge, a lone eagle, Professor
Preston W. Slosson.
E. ',ctions will be held tomorrow,
with ballot boxes placed on the diag-
onal, in the lobby of Angell Hall, and
in the Engineering Archway. You
can't miss the voting places because
all the polls will be in the form of
red brick chimneys, and Santa Claus-
es will be in charge of each one,
Throwing caution to the winds,
Paul Wingate and Jake Fahrner, the
junior men in charge ofj publicity,
promise that smoke will rise from
each disguised ballot box.
The Chris Kringle elected will do
his duty Monday, since priorities have
prevented the appearance of the real
McCoy. The name of the winner will
be announced in Friday's Daily.

MOEQOW, Wednesday, Dec. 10-
(P)--Red Armies have blasted the
Germanseout of Tikhvin, important
rail center 110 miles east of Le~nin-
grad, in a 10-day battle that rcost
the Nazis,;7 ,000 killed, the Moscow
radio announced today in a special
communique.
The announcement said recapture
of the town yesterday, smashed .a
Nazi effort to cut the last rail com-
munication to Leningrad.
"Our troops under command of
General Merezkoff succeeded in beat-
ing decisively the troos of General
Schmidt," it added.
The regular communique said 1,400
Germans were annihilated in fierce
fighting on the Kalinin sector, 95.
miles northwest of Moscow, where the
Red Army reoccupied seven villages.
In the Tula sector, 120 miles south
of Moscow, Soviet forces also recap-,
tured a number of villages, wiped out
more han 600 Germans and captured
15 tanks, two armored cars and 40
motor vehicles, 'it said.
Tikhvin is on a spur railroad con-
necting with the line running to Arch-
angel, far northern port of entry from;
United States Lend-Lease supplies.
given hearings on evidence gathered
by the FBI to determine whether fur-
ther confinement is warranted. The
Army probably will be given custody
of those for whom extended deten-
tion is necessary.
-- Buy a Goodfellow Edition ---
Washinoyton
NWASIHINGTON, Dec. 9.-(IP)-Bit-
ter criticism of the Arm and Navy
defenders of Hawaii; coupled with a
threatened demand for court-martial
proceedings against the top-ranking
officers involved, flared in the House
today but brought a storm of rebuke
on the heads of the critics.
Representative Dingell D. -Mich)
touched 'off the fir'eworks when he
announced his intention to demand!
the courtmartials to "determine' the
guilt or innocence in the matter of
the Hawaiian Air Forces."
Specifically mentioned by Dingell
for courtmartial were Admiral Hus-
band E. Kimmel, Commander-in-
Chief of the Pacific Fleet; Lt. Gen.
Lester C. Short, Commanding the
Hawaiian department of the Army;
Maj. Gen. H. H. Arnold, deputy chief
of staff for air; Maj. Gen. George
H. Brett, chief of the Army Air Corps
and Maj. Gen. Fred L. Martin, chief
of the Hawaiian Air Force.
Chairman Vinson (D.-Ga.) of the
House Naval Committee denounced
Dingell's action a short time later
as "nothing but a cheap effort to
get newspaper publicity."

Two Have Been Chosep

ica was this:
President Getulio Vargas of Brazil'
decreed a virtual freezing of Axis na-
tionals' bank accounts.
Guatemala took similar steps,
freezing Japanese bank deposits, af-I
ter its assembly declared war on
Japan to the accompaniment of many
"vivas" for the United States and'
President Roosevelt. Peru already had
frozen Japanese funds, and Bolivia
was considering like action. I
Argentina, Brazil, Bolivia and Ur-I
uguay joined in the Chilean proposal
to call a conference of the foreign
ministers of all 21 American repub-
lics to formulate a common policy
toward Japan. The meeting is ex-
pected to be held within 10 days at
Santiago or Rio de Janeiro.

lorothy Anderson has already been
(Continued from Page 1) -elected from the music - school and
Elizabeth McFillem from the nursing
don government, a customary pro- school.
cedure in diplomacy during wartime. Of the eight Frosh Frolic commit-
The general picture of Latin Amer- tee members, five (two of them wo-

men) are to be from the literary col-
lege and three from the engineering
or architectural schools, the highest
man in the latter group being chair-
man of the committee.
The men running for the literary
college positions include George
Gardner, Jerry Powell, Warren
Watts, David Buck, Lynn Stedman,
Irwin Kasle and Milton Kettler. The
women candidates are Lucy Miller,
Marjorie McCulloch, Margaret Sad-
ler, Betty May Gilmore, Patricia
McGraw and Cornelia Groefsema.
The engineering and architecture
candidates include Stephen Selby,
Henry Cohen, Carl Otjen, Charles
Rogers, Robert Mann, Walter Baner,
Ted Gier, John Koch and Mary Anne
Jones.

a

?z5~ AV Y

' MASTERWORKS
Thai hu0ld Be
p4 each

RECORDS
4

S ... .22 ~~:::* 2 2 2:2 ::~: .::
ii 2

These fifteen Columbia recordings make an ex-
cellent start toward a fine home record library
.. . most popular masterpieces of Tchaikovsky,.
Mozart, Beethoven and Wagner. .. all superia-
tively played and recorded by greatest artis:.

Sh rt Christmas Shoppers
BUY NOI0! 3,
You're certain of getting a gift of
lasting quality when you
buy fine J EWE LRY.
GIFT'S SELECTED NOW
r A \T RP 'C1~r AcQ~rvr 'rrVT A C'QUAT r r -cr'

,I
with a salute
to the Army
* Mixing darker brown tunics vith lighter O.D.
slacks makes the swank army uniform. Here's our
counterpart in shoes for town. Double-brown.
alk-Overs. Illustrated: the RAMBLER. Antique
brnw t i gh,,x~ter nno i',yA trm . .A

They'd make
MEISTERSINGER PREL
< (Vagner) fritz Re
ducting Pittsburghw
Orchestra
DANCE OF THE HOUR
(Ponchielli) Freder
conducting Chica
4 phony Orchestra
MARCHE SLAVE
(Tchaiovsky) Artu
skicconducting the
Orchestra
EGMONT OVERTURE
(Beethoven) Felix
ner conducting Par
vatory Orchestra
PORGY AND BESS EX
(Gershwin) Andre
etz and his Orchestr
FINLANDIA
j (Sibelius) Artur1
S conducting the C
Orchestra
SERENADE
S (Shubert)'
AVE MARIA
(Shubert) Charles
(Tenor) accom. by
PHILCO WIRI
RECORD PL
No attachment to ra
records through yo
I radio loud-speaker,

UDE
einer con-
Symphony
11580-1)
IRS
rick Stock
ago Sym-
11621-D
ur Rodzin-
Cleveland
11567-D
Weingart-
is Conser-
69195-D
CiRPTS
Kostelan-
ra 7361-M
Rodzinski
4leveland
11178-D
9130-M

grand Christmas gifts, too!

CORIOLAN OVERTURE
(Beethoven) Dimitri Metro-
poulos conducting Minnea-
polis Symphony Orchestra
11175-D
INVITATION TO THE DANCE
(Weber) Leopold Stokowski
conducting the All-American
Youth Orchestra 11481-1)
DANCE MACABRE
(SaintSaens) Frederick Stock
conducting the Chicago Sym-
phony Orchestra 11251.1)
AFTERNOON OF A FAUN
(Debussy) Sir Thomas Bee-
cham conducting London Phil.
harmonic Orchestra 69600-1)
TOREADOR SONG
(Bizet) From "Carmen"
70349-D
VISION FUGITIVE
(Massenet) From "Herodiade"
Nelson Eddy (Barisone) acc.
by orchestra directed by
Robert Arfnbruster 70349.D

s Kullman
orchestra
9130-M
ELESS
AYER
adio. Plays
u. 1950

DON GIOVANNI OVERTURE
(Mozart) Sir Thomas Bee-
cham conducting London Phil-
harmonic Orchestra 7036 5-D

- EDI r

0

TTP1Nnu'

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