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December 03, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-12-03

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PAGt TWO

T HE - M ICHIGAN I)ATtVD

TH TSIIAY, D~EC. 3, 1942

s __ .. ._s...__ . _.. . ra _ _ __._
. _
,, :

GRADS TO MEET
A coffee hour for graduate students'
will be held from 4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m.
today in the men's lounge on the sec-a
nd-Nfloor of the Rackham building.
jMICHIGAN
NOW SHOWING! lI

Strike Conference Called
LANSING, Dec. 2.- (/)- An an-
nouncement by the State Labor Medi-
ation Board said today the War Labor
Board has called a conference for to-
morrow morning in Saginaw in ar
effort to avert a strike of Consumer'
Power Company employes scheduled
to start at midnight Friday.
-"4
ARTKINO & JOSEPH BURSTYN'
present
II
"A remarkable delineation
of the Russian character,
1 cptures all the humor of
a people who sing, laugh
and love, even while they
are engaged in a cruel
war."
-Ambassador
Joseph E. Davies
Friday, Saturday, Sunday,
Dec. 4, 5, 6 8:15 P.M.
at
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
Tickets 40c

Mu solini S ays
Italy Will Fight
to End of War
(Continued from Page 1)
"Churchill asks Italians, 'How
long wvill this last?' I, Mussolini,
answer in a most solemn way: 'For-
ever until we have achieved com-
plete victory.'
"If I had listened to that hyena
Roosevelt, he would have thought me
a 'chump.' Churchill says my empire
has bone. I reply that the last word
has not yet been spoken."
In his longest speech of the war
and the most urgent, -,apparently,
ince the Italian stab in the back of
France on June 10, 1940, he spoke
bombastically of the exploits of the
Caesars and said for Italy it now is
the question:
"To be or not to be . ..
The Italian Premier flayed Presi-
dent Roosevelt and took Prime Minis-
ter Churchill to task as one "intoxi-
cated" on tobacco and liquor, but he,
got .around to agreeing with Mr..
Roosevelt's chtrge of long ago that
Italy had stabbed France in the back.
"Let us admit that we stabbed
France in the back," Mussolini said,
"but this is only one stab in the back
compared to a hundred stabs France
has made on Italy in history. France
always has been arrogant . ."
In his 81-minute speech to the ap-
plauding Chamber of Corporations
and to millions of bomb-conscious-
Italians huddled about loudspeakers
in the squares of the threatened land,
Mussolini ranged from justifications
of Italy's entry into war to a rather
lightly considered determination to
see it through.
I. -

Noted Speakers
Will Consider
Post-War Era
(Continued from Page 1)

Bizerte, Tunis
Battles Joined
in Allied Attack'
(Continued from Page 1)

FDR Grants Control
of Gso inie to Ickes
WASHINGTON, Dec. 2. - (R'} -
President Roosevelt gave Secretary
Ickes sweeping new powers over the
petroleum industry today, plus spe-
cial authority to control oil and gaso-
line rationing in areas where there is
a shortage. of those supplies..
The announcement .apparently sig-
nalized the final abandonment of
any plans to shift Ickes to the Labor,
Department and make him Adminis-
trator of Manpower. Some said Ickes
was loath to take that double post.

Alphabetical Ration Book
to Spell Future Meat Diet
WASHINGTON, Dec. 2.-(P)-We'l.
all have a new ration book early next
year, filled with prettily colored, red
and blue coupons by which OPA will
guide and limit the kinds and quan-
tities of meat that we eat.
There will be red coupons stamped
A-i, A-2, and so on, and others
marked B-i, B-2 and on up the scale.
The whole alphabet will ber used..
This is to be irepeated with a set of
similarly lettered and numbered blue
coupons.

'or the talks by Thomas and Russell A hint that the British Navy soon
are continuing at, the desks of the . would be heard from in the seashore
League and Union as well as on the action was contained in the com-
Diagonal. Tickets for -these two talks which said briefly but sig-
must be bought together although munique, thah e lyNauy s-
those not able to attend both may nificantly that "the Royal Navy is
transfer one of their stubs. assisting in the provision of cover for
Since fraternity men are among the advance of our forces."
that group the Post-War Council par- London:newspapers published a re-
ticularly wishes to reach, Chairman port, attributed to the Morocco Radio
Clifford Straehley has announced and: unconfirmed from any other
hat every effort will be made to end quarter, that the British First Army
,he program Friday night early had cut the coastal highway between
enough to accommodate those plan- the strong points, thus freeing its
ning to go to the IFC Ball. The dance hand for a drive on Tunis, already
goers have been invited to attend the less than 12 miles away l from Allied
meeting in their formal clothes if advance units and within artillery
they so desire, range. The railway already is severed.
American P-38's and British Spit-
Governor Asks for e ires swept widely over the French
. protectorate, shooting down eight
with Draft Registrations Germans and losing only one plane
in the :last z24 hours, Headquarters
LANSING, Dec. 2.- (P)- Public said. Flying Fortresseshave virtually
>fficials and civilian volunteers were wrecked the Aouina Airdrome at Tu-
galled upon by Governor Van Wag- nis, as well as the air base at Bizerte.
ner in an official proclamation today A' French and American column
o help with the sixth draft registra- previously was reported to have
icn. breached the eastern coastal road
Schedule of registration requires between Sfax and Gabes, severing
nen born between July 1, 1924 and Axis communications with Tripoli.
kug. 31, 1924, to register from Dec. 11 Thus the 20,000 to 30,000 Germans
to 17; those born between Sept. 1, and Italians were loosely wedged into
'924 and Oct. 31, 1924, to register be- isolated positions around Bizerte, Tu-
;ween Dec. 18 and 24; those born be- nis and Gabes for reduction in detail.
.ween Nov. 1, 1924 and Dec. 31, 1924, Bombers.continued non-stop raids
;o register between Dec. 26 and 31; on Bizerte, where huge fires were set
and those born after Jan. 1, 1925 to at the waterfront, and on Tunis and
register. on their eighteenth birth- Tripoli. Others raked Sicily from one
days. end to the other.

RUSSIAN

WAR RELIEF

N_

R ',

I

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

11

MOVI E
PREVIEWS

11

I

. I'

I

At the State
"The Big Shot," Warner Bros.' new
film which opens at the State Thea-
tre today, has a story and star com-
bination which looks like sure-fir(
screen entertainment.
Tough is a meek word to describlx
the type of role played by Humphrey
Bogart in this film. He's cast as E
three-time loser who can't go straigh4
because of his record and who i,
afraid to qp anything crooked be-
cause next time it's up the river foi
keeps.
He ducks the police like a plague
and tries to give equal attention tc
his former cohorts, but the effort i
useless. He finally allows some of hi
former pals to persuade him into act-
ing as the "brains" in an armored cai
stick-up.-
Blond Irene Manning, a newcome3
to the screen, is cast as Bogart's ex-
girl friend who keeps him from going
through with the stick-up, events
which follow are typical of a Bogart
thriller.

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
RATES
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. (Increase
of $.25 for each additional
5 words.
Contrat Rates on Request
Our Want-Ad Department
will be happy to assist you in
composing your ad. Stop at
the Michigan Daily Business
Office, 420 Maynard Street.
LOST and FOUND
FOUND-Wallet in vicinity of cam-
pus. Robert Ulrich, Phone 2-6181.
SATURDAY-Gold Elgin wrist watch.
$5.00 reward. Joe Schroeder, 700
S. State. Phone 2-3297.
LOST-Black coin purse in -Naturals
Science containing keys. Need keys
badly. Phone Helen Foster, 7851,
913 E. Huron. Reward.
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Cafeful work at low price.
HELP WANTED
WANTED-Male- part time. 9:00-
12:00. Chester Roberts Gifts, 312
S. State.

I

,.

BUY BONDS FOR CHRISTMAS - IMMEDIATE
S ta rts

DELIVERY HERE

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

To d ay!

A PORTER is needed-at
Sigma Fraternity. For
4850. Ask for Charles C

1

Tonight!
ARTUR SCHNABELa
PROGRA M

St:NArA IN
SONArAIN

C MINOR... Schubert
A MINOR . .. Muzart

SONATA IN D MAJOR .. Mo zar
SONATA IN B-FLAT M AJOK ... Schuber

- - N .

p with
I -L R 'A LlLl 1 U Chia.-riau___rII wt7nd I ft U'

BOSTON SYMPIIoNY
SERGE Ko USSEVITLKY, CHNondco

ARTUR SCHNABEL

PROGRAM
SYMPHONY NO. 88 IN G MAJOR. .. Haydn
SYMPHONY NO. 7, Op. 60. .. Shostakovich
E ,.

r A I I 4

- tO ma

I 1:,v i- rl-i A A rAarA M C it

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