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October 24, 1942 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-24

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

PAGE FOUR"

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, OCT. 24, 042

PAGE FOUI~, SATURDAY, OCT. 24, 1942

Romulo Speaks1
Of Jungle War
In Philippines
Variations In Techniques
Of Warfare Describedt
To JudgeAdvocate ClassI
By MARION FORD7
Difficulties encountered in jungle
warfare were described to the studentP
officers and staff of the Judge Advo-7
cate General's School yesterdayX
morning by Lt. Col. Carlos P. Romulo,
former aide-de-camp to General1
MacArthur. .I
"Jungle fighting is different fromt
the traditional type of military com-
bat," he said, since you are not only
fighting the enemy but must also
contend with snakes, poisonous in-
sects, scorching heat and tropical
disease."
Japanese Underestimated
"The Japanese have been under-i
estimated," Romulo declared, point-
ing out that they had made landings1
in the Philippines where it had been
considered impossible to do so. He
also scorned reports that the Japanese
lack individual initiative and related
how effectively their snipers had
eperated on Bataan.
Describing differences between
American and Japanese troops, Rom-
ulo asserted that the minimum of
comforts required by the United
States soldier is the maximum re-
quired for the Japs.
Fight With Hatred
"The Japs fight with hatred in
their hearts since they are fighting
for their emperor and have been in-
doctrinated with hate for the white
race," he explained, but hastened to
emphasize that he did not mean that
the United States and Filipino troops
were not good fighters.
Colonel Romulo's talk before the
Judge Advocate General's School was
arranged because of his friendship
with Major Mariano A. Erana, one
of the student officers, who served
with him on the staff of Manuel Que-
zon, president of the Philippines.
Emrich To Lead
Church Meetings
Dr. Richard S. M. Emrich; Cam-
bridge, Mass., will lead the third an-
nual Episcopal student conference
offered by the Canterbury Foundation
this week-end,- when the students
meet at Harris Hall.
The conference is sponsored by the
Diocese of Michigan and the reason
for such a meeting at this time is "to
draw apart to think about what is
worth living for and dying for". All
students in the Fifth Province are
invited to attend.
U.S. STRENGTH REVEALED
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.- (P)-
Secretary Knox disclosed today that
the total strength of the naval ser-
vices-the Navy, Marine Corps and
Coast Guard-is now approximately
1,300,000 men.
At his press conference, the Secre-
tary said the strength of the Navy
was nearly 1,000,000, and there were
approximately 200,000 in the Marine
Corps. The regular Coast Guard, he
said, now numbers about 110,000.
All three of the services, Knox
added, are being increased "by a very
steady and very satisfactory rate of
enlistment."

No Turkey Day
For Students?
EAST LANSING, Oct. 23.- ()-;
Michigan State College students weree
urged editorially today to forego their
traditional four-day Thanksgiving
vacation this year to conserve trans-
portation and to attend classes on
Thanksgiving Day as usual.
In a signed editorial by Sheldon
Moyer of Detroit, managing editor,
The Michigan State News, college
publication, declared:
"Thanksgiving Day is more of a
habit than a tradition for many folks.
But we could actually express our
thanks this year that we are fortunate
enough to be at college in a nation
that is still relatively free from the
pains and agonies of war. We could
be thankful to attend classes this
day..."
Moyer suggested that train and bus
schedules will be over-loaded with;
furloughing service men and that
elimination' of the vacation. would
permit the fall term to end three days
early at Christmas time.
Overseas Mail
Deadline Ends
In Eight Days
Packages For Christmas
Delivery To Soldiers
Should Go This Month
Only eight days are left to mail
Christmas presents to men overseas.
Ann Arbor post office officials warn
that the government cannot guaran-
tee delivery by Dec. 25 unless pack-
ages ae mailed this month.
Because of the limited cargo space
on board ship, a limit of 11 pounds
hias been placed. on the weight of the
packages and they should not meas-
ure more than 42 inches length and
girth.,
Strongly rein f orced containers
about the aize of the ordinary shoe
box are suggeste4 the ideal pack-
age, It is espeially Important that
gifts be well wrapph4nas each package
is handled -mny: times and often
must withstand presure, post office
officials explained.
An article that has been imported
from another country cannot be ex-
ported Under postl egulations. That
means no silk stockings, 'tea, cocoa, or
coffee may be sent across the seas.
Also the government asks that, no
clothing, food, perishable. soft candy,
matches or lighter fluid be sent. The
government frowns on presents, such
as flashlights, that have become
scarce in this country.
Freshman Engineering
Smoker Will Be Held
A freshman engineering smoker will
be held at 7:80 p, m. Tuesday in the
main ballroom of the Union, Jim
Edmunds, 43E, president of the En-
gineering Council, announced yester-
day..
Engineering extra-curricular activ-
ities and opportunities will then be
explained.. The program includes
Dean Ivan C. Crawford of the Engi-
neering college as well as several
other campus leaders.

Japs Leave Card At Guadalcanal

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CDVO'Uses
Men, Women
Of University
In answer to a call by the Ann
Arbor Civilian Defense Office for a
larger army of volunteer workers,
many women of the University have
volunteered their services to handle
fuel oil rationing and other local de-
fense posts.
A large number of the coeds have
agreed to take part in the city's war-
time activities and, under the direc-
tion of Miss Ethel McCormick of the
League, have registered on national
civilian defense forms supplied by
the local CDVO.
The task of keeping the students
informed onlocal needs for such ser-
vices as clerical workers, rationers,
stamp sale promoters and other jobs
has been assigned to Mrs. Robert
Angell of the volunteer staff of the
city office.
Josephine Fitzpatrick, '43, registers
the women students and classifies
them according to their various abil-
ities. Plans have been accepted to set
up a filing system in the League so
that when coeds are needed to help
with a certain project, volunteers with
the necessary training can be sum-
moned in a short time.
Brown Urges
Nation To Hop
FDR'sWagon
(Continued from Page 1)

AMPUS SPOTLIGHT...
The season's first concert by a meeting of the year which was held
member of the faculty of the Uni- Thursday.
versity music school will be pre- Jack Hunt, '43E, was also chosen
sented by Lynne Palmer, harpist, at first vice-president at this meeting.
8:30 p. m. tomorrow in the Lydia Other officers of AIChE include
Mendelssohn Theater. Keith Smith, '43E, second vice-pres-
ident; Robert Vass, 143E, secretary,
Mrs. Palmer's program will include and LeRoi E. Hutchings, '43, treas-
the Gavotte from "Iphigenia in Aulis" urer.
by Gluck; "Sonata in C minor" by AIChE's guest speaker for this ini-
Pescetti; "En Bateau" by Debussy tial meeting was Dr. E. D. Rainville
and "Variations on a Theme in An- of the mathematics department.
cient Style" by Salzado. Works of
Bach, Forst, and Grandjany will also Avukah, student Zionist organiza-
be presented. Auah tdn ins raia
Before becoming a member of the tion, will meet for luncheon and a
Unierity staffMrs. amer tght business meeting at 12:30 p. m. today
University staff, Mrs. Palmer taught heHleFudai.
harp at Louisiana State University, at the Hillel Foundation.
Zeckwer-Hahn Music Academy, Jor- All members are urged to be pres-
dan Conservatory, and Limberlost ent to discuss plans for the coming
Camps, Inc. year and to appoint committees. A
The concert is open to the general written statement of Avukah's aims
public with the expection of small and policy will be presented for ap-
children. proval.
* * * Prof. Richard Fuller, of the soci-
Douglas Hann, '43E, was elected ology department, will speak on
president of the University branch of "Anti-Semitism and Fascism" at 8
the American Institute of Chemical p. m. tomorrow at the Foundation
Engineers at the organization's first under the auspices of Avukah.
A , A,

The area around the hangar at the U.S. Marine Corps post on
Guadalcanal Island in the Solomons blazes after Jap bombers dropped
explosives there.

First Lady, On Overseas
Visit, Is Met. By Royalty

By GLADWIN HILL
Associated Press Correspondent
LONDON, Oct. 23.-- Mrs. Franklin
D. Roosevelt was 'the guest of the
royal family tonight after a semi-
secret .flight across the Atlantic on a
mission to learn first-hand about
British women's war endeavors and to
visit U.S. forces in the British Isles.
Arriving by train in London today,
she was personally welcomed at the
station by King George VI and Queen
Elizabeth whom she had last seen as
their hostess at a Hyke Park picnic-
hot dogsĀ° and' all-in the pre-war
summer of 1939.
By flying the -Atlantic in .wartime,
she broke all sorts. of precedents-in
a long series of unprecedented events
begun in 1939. when. the royal couple
disregarded tradition to goj:overseas
Alcohol Content
To BeReduced
Move Taken To Conserve
Supply ForBeverages
LANSING, Oct. 23.- (A)- That
cheering cup will lose a little of its
cheer come next month.
The Liquor Control Commission re-
ported today its new Nov. 1 price
board would show that liquor distil-
leries are reducing the alcoholic con-
tent of their whisky.
Commissioner Felix H. H. Flynn
said he expected the average whisky
would be about 80 proof. ranzing from
the high 70's to-the low 80's; although
there would be a few items of about
90 proof. The reason, he said, is to
lessen for competitive advantage the
rise in liquor costs incident to the
new federal alcohol tax, and to con-
serve- the supply ,of alcohol for bev-
erage manufacture.

for their Canadian tour and the visits
to the White House, Hyde Park and
the New York World's Fair.
The American first lady was accom-
panied to London by her secretary,
Malvina Thompson, and Director
Oveta Culp Hobby, of the WAACS.
At the station, besides royalty and
numerous official top - personages,
were great street~crowds, which, while
not fully aware of the arrivals' identi-
ties, were attracted by numbers of
American and British flags.
Meets Eisenhower
Among the welcomers were Lieut.-
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower and Ad-
miral 'Harold' Stark, chiefs of the
United States arms in Europe, and
British Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden. Previously Mrs. Roosevelt had
been greeted by Ambassador John G.
Winant, who: met her at an airport
and accompanied her to' London.
Though .no official itinerary has
been announced, it is known that Mrs.
Roosevelt's activities will include vis-
its- to the Women's Auxiliary Air
Force, the Auxiliary Territorial Ser-
vice, and the ,Women's Royal Nayal
Service. She is also expected to view
the civil defense system and women at
work industry.
During the first half of ner 3-
weeks' stay Mrs. Roosevelt will be the
personal guest of King George and
Queen Elizabeth.
Mrs. Roosevelt is no stranger to
London. As a girl she attended Allens-
wood Finishing School near London.
Football Fans Plan
To Meet The Train
Michigan football fans will be given
a chance to show their enthusiasm
when a "meet the train" delegation
welcomes home the Wolverine squad
at 2:30 p. m. Sunday.
Sponsored by The Daily, the Michi-
gan Union and the Wolverines, stu-
dent pep organization, the delegation
is asked to meet at the depot by 2:30
p. m. to cheer Michigan's gridiron
team as they return from their biggest
battle of .the year.
The Wolverines will leave from
the Union at 2:15 p. m.

peace ideals were trampled and beat-
en by selfish people."
Drawing on his personal knowledge
of war-time conditions in the United
States, Brown assured his hearers
that the American people are working
now "as never before to build up the
greatest military machine ever con-
ceived.
"No, this is not a domestic election.
It will determine the future course of
America with redpect to the peace we
will win."
And of the post-war reconstruction
he asked to "hold back those who
would insist upon a peace- of ven-
geance and assure that an interna-
tional police force be established, he
predicted with cheerfulness:
"The peoples of the world are going
to band together in a powerful organ-
ization to outlaw international bri-
gands-and they are going to do it
now."~

31
SAF OSAVEAF
for War Bon'ds
Member Federal Reserve System
and Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
4 n - LorMan
3 3 0 $SUTH STATE . 101 SOUTH MAIN

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FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets,
Minister: Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.,
Director of Music: Arnold Blackburn.
10:45 a.m. Service of Worship. Subject of ser-
mon: "For Whom The Bell Tolls."
7:15 p.m. Congregational Student Fellowship
meeting. Mrs. Bertha K. Landes, former
Mayor of Seattle will speak on "The Need for
Women in Politics." Discussion, social hour,
and refreshments.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares and Ralph
G. Dunlop,
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director; Mary
McCall Stubbins, organist.
9:30 a.m. Class for University Students. Wesley
Foundation Lounge.
10:40 a.m. Church School for Nursery, Beginners,
and Primary .departments where young child-
ren may be left during worshi> service.
10:40 a.m. Worship Service. Dr. Brashares' sub-
ject is "New Light on Old Realities-Wor-
ship."
6:00 p.m. Wesleyan Guild meeting for Uni-
versity Students. Fellowship supper and dis-
cussion group. A student panel will present
the subject. "How I Am Growing."
7:30 pm. Newly-Weds meet in Parlors to attend
evening service as a group.
8:00 p.m. Evening worship. A half hour of great
music--led by Prof. Van Deursen. Sermon-
"New Light on Old Realities-The New Birth."
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Church-306 N. Division
Harris Hall, State and Huron Streets
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. John G, Dahl, Curate
George Faxon, Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
10:00 a.m. High School Class.
11:00 a.m. Junior Church.
11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon by the
Rev. Richard S. M. Emrich, Ph.D., Prof.
of Christian Ethics, Episcopal Theological
School, Cambridge, Mass.
5:00 p.m. H.Square Club, Page Hall.
PROGRAM FOR STUDENTS
Sunday, 5:00 p,m. Canterbury Club, Harris Hall.

BETHLEHEM CHURCH
(Evangelical and Reformed)
423 South Fourth Avenue,
Theodore Schmale, Pastor.
9:30 a.m. Church School.
10:30 a.m. Morning Worship.
Sermon topic: "A Ministry of Compassion."
6:00 p.m. Student Guild.

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division St.
Wednesday evening service at 7:30.
Sunday morning service at 10:30. Subject: "Pro-
bation after Death."
Sunday School at 11:45.
Free public Reading Room at 106 East Wash-
ington St., open every day except Sundays
and holidays from 11:30 a.m. until 5 p.m.,
Saturdays until 9 p.m.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Ministers: William P. Lemon, D.D.,
Willard V. Lampe
Mark W. Bills, Director of Music
Franklin Mitchell, Organist.
9:30 a.m. Church School. Classes for all ages.
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship.
"Meanwhile"-sermon by Dr. Lemon.
10:45 a.m. Nursery during hour of Morning Wor-
ship.
6:00 p.m. Tuxis Society will have Dottie Ann
Parker for the Devotional leader. Bob Brack-
ett will report on the "Navajo Indian."
6:00 p.m. Westminster Student Guild supper and
fellowship hour.
7:00 p.m. Mr. Lampe will speak to the Guild on
"Christianity and Nationalism."
6:30 p.m. Sunday Evening Club supper meeting,
Phone Phyllis Booth at 4087.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
sponsored jointly by the
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church-
East Washington Street at South Fifth Ave.
10:30 a.m. Church Worship Service. Sermon:
"Christian Patience" by Rev. E. C. Stellhorn.
Trinity Lutheran Churchh-
Eat William Street at South Fifth Ave.

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CHURCH
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THURSDAY, OCT. 29,
8:30 P.M.
HILL AUDITORIUM

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