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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 17, 1942 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-12-17

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

TTE ICi CGAN D)AILY

T 7_________________

WHITE, NOT BRIGHT:

adp Plane Hits Cruiser Sa Francisco

Ann Arbor Town to Have Fewer
Bright Lights This Cihristmas

BURDEN MUST BE SHARED
Prof. Jamison Stresses Need
of Immediate Wa ge-Freezing
Emphasizing that at least 80 per suffer in the not too distant future,"

Ann Arbor's Christmas this year
may be a white one but it won't be a
very light one, Floyd C. Moseley,
chairman of the Junior Chamber of
Commerce Christmas Decorations
Committee, said yesterday.
Lack of electrical fixtures and.
workers to arrange street lighting due
to the war emergency will keep this
city from having its usual illuminated
trees and electrical displays which
adde holiday spirit to past Christ-
mase4
This does not mean that home dec-
orati'ns have been banned, Moseley
explained. "Several residents have
called and asked if it is against civil-
ian defense regulations to have elec-
tric lights on Christmas trees," Mose-
ley pointed out, "naturally there is no
such rule."
This year, however, there will be no
outdoor lighting contest such as that
of past years. Residents would pur-
chase many supplies vital to war in-
dustries in competing for the $100
prize,, Moseley explained.
Main street is minus its red and
green lights and the miniature
Christmas trees adorning the city
streets are decorated with tinsels in-

stead of the usual lights. All the lamp
posts on Main street are made up as
candlesticks.
In past years the large fir tree at
the center of the diagonal was decor-
ated with bright lights adding a touch
of Christmas spirit to the campus.
This year the tree bears no lights, and
the campus, like the rest of Ann Ar-
bor; will be pretty much dimmed out.
News concerning former Hopwood
winners and their writings will be
sent out in the monthly news letter
soon.
Clara Laidlaw, winner of the short
story award for the, 1942 Summer
Hopwoods, has one of her stories,
'The Little Black Boys," in the De-
cember Atlantic Monthly.
Maritta Wolff, already famous for
"Whistle Stop" which took a $1,000
prize in 1940, has received favorable
reviews from the New Yorker, the
New York Herald Tribune, The Sat-
urday Review of Literature and the
New York Times Book Review on her
novel, "Night Shift," published by
Random House.

cent of production costs arise from
labor charges, Prof. Charles L. Jami-I
son of the School of Business Admin-
istration stresses the need of immedi-
ate wage-freezing in an article in the
December issue of the Quarterly Re-
view of the Michigan Alumnus.
Immediate freezing of wages and
farm prices-without allowing loop-
holes for adjustments for further liv-
ing cost increases-must be put into
effect if inflation is to be prevented,
Prof. Jamison said.
"Sacrifices must be endured by
everybody, and the sooner the factory
worker and the farmer start to bear
their share the less they will have to
ACTION ON MEAT SHORTAGE
WASHINGTON, Dec. 16.- (IP)-
Action may be taken by government
food authorities tomorrow to reliev
during the Christmas holiday season
meat shortages in areas which al-
ready have consumed supplies allot-
ted them for December under a con-
servation order of the Office of Price
Administration.

he said.
Asserting that the ceiling method
of stabilizing living costs penalizes
the. sellers 'of goods too greatly, by
reducing prices below costs, Prof.
Jamison said that better results would
be achieved by controlling costs as
the first step in price stabilization.
Prof. Jamison predicted the exten-
sion of price control and rationing
into the post-war period as a neces-
sary preventive of inflation such as
Germany experienced after the first
World War.
Fiee Oriental
RUGS
A charming gift to your family,
or to your friend .Fifty table,
piano, chair covers, $3.50 and
up. Also scatters, runners, room
sizes.
N. L. MANGUNI
334 So. 4th Ave. Phone 6878
Excellent cleaning, repairing

Thirty-three Jap planes attacked an American convoy off Guadal-
canal Nov. 12 and American fighters and anti-aircraft guns brought
down 32. ilere one of the Japanese has just sideswiped the cruiser San
Francisco (right) and leaves& dense column of smoke (cenier) where
he crashed. Left foreground, a U.S. cargo transport. The Jap plane
killed 30 of the San Francisco's crew. Two days later the cruiser met
and brought about the destruction of a Jap battleship off Guadalcanal.
The cruiser is now in San Francisco Bay for repairs.
A TWO STAGE PEACE:
ioover Proposes eCooling Off'
Period for Post-War Vears

I

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_

CLASSIFIEDEAR v~u17J1NG

Ii

CLASSIFIED
RATES
Non-Contract
$ .40 per 15-wvid insertion for
one or t\vo 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.
Contract Rates on Request
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
TYPING
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.
EXPERT TYPING-Experienced on
theses, term papers, Hopwood en-
tries. 915 E. Huron. Call Mrs. Eley,
2-4108.

FOR SALE
CHRISTMAS CARDS-The largest
selection in town. All imprinted
with your name. From 50 for $1.00
up. Craft Press, 305 Maynard St.
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis binding.
Trumfield and Brumfield, 308 S,
State.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Dri-vewy gravel, washed pebbles.
$illins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Glove. Right hand, fur-lined
driving glove-Arcade Post Office
Saturday, 2-4379.
WILL THE PERSON who borrowed
my bicycle from the library, please
return it! Phone 2-4068.
LOST in Michigan Theatre, Argus
camera-finder call Harry Troxell,
441dMichigan House. 2-4401. Re-
ward.

CHICAGO, Dec. 16.-(P)-Herbert
Hoover proposed tonight that post-
war peace making be divided into two
stages-a : preliminary peace to be
followed by a period devoted to solv-
ing problems in a cool and deliberate
manner.
"The essence of my proposal is that
we have no armistice, no general
peace conference, such as Versailles,
but that we set the peace making in
two stages," he explained.
"The first to be an instant 'con-
ditional peace' that will turn the
world toward political, economic and
spiritual recovery without the delays
of last time. And then that the world
should take time to cool off and
work out one by one and separately
the solutions for lasting peace."
The former President suggested
that the separate problems should be
examined .or negotiated 'by separate
commissions representing the domi-
nant nations as a prelude to action
by their governments.
He also stated, in an address pre-
pared for delivery before the Execu-

tives Club and over the Blue Network,
that the United States must cooper-
ate with its allies in finding a last-
ing peace and making it secure.
To accomplish the purposes he out-
lined, Hoover said, the United Nations
should agree in advance to the terms
of a conditional peace and a subse-
quent program, and should impose
and enforce the conditional peace.
He added that the declaration of
conditional peace should embrace:
"1. Total disarmament of the en-
emy.
"2. The designation of provisional
boundaries of nations.
"3. Machinery for repatriation of
prisoners and civilians driven from
their homes.
"4. The removal of the economic
blockade the instant the enemy has
handed over his arms.
"5. The immediate organization to
relieve famine, combat pestilence and
aid in reconstruction. Otherwise
there would be anarchy and no peace.
"6. The provisional restoration of
all commercial treaties."
w~nd 'Ed 1/ rc" £ s

Celebrate New Year's Eve at the P-Bell
Phone, 4075
For Reservations
P. S. Beer will be back before
Christmas!

m

HOW

MAINTEN

IVI(1~A~ L~11 Fee ( py77(IFIA171 tc~

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Lt
040.for W 0
L4
YOUR ANN ARBOR FRIENDS!
We'll wrap and s
deliver packages.
to your local
acquaintances.
YOUR HOUSEMOTHER
She'll keenly appreci-
ate a box of delicious
Whitman's Chocolates.
In cheerful Christmas.
wrappings. =
. ..YOUR INSTRUCTORS
Some Tobacco from our large assortment of pipe tobaccos
Sand fine cigarettes. Or perhaps some shaving supplies.4
I,

BLACK FORMAL CLOAK labeled
Ruth Schramm on cuff taken by
mistake ATO Dance. Call 2-4561,
Room 591, for exchange.
COST-one grey fur muff pocketbook
on Saturday on Main Street be-
tween Liberty and William. Please
call Mrs. James A. Sallade, 2-1218.
Reward.
OST-Phi Beta Kappa key inscribed
Ralph Mahon, Texas 1939. Finder
please return to Ralph Mahon, Jr.,
University Hospital
HELP WANTED
ECRETARIES: ' Good opportunity
for highly skilled secretary. Not
over 32. University graduate pre-
ferred. Complete charge of small,
pleasant office in Detroit. Salary
$175. Please phone, write or inter-
view Mr. Archer, Michigan Union,
Thurs. & Fri. only.'

LANSING, Dec. 16.--P)-The Na-
tional Institute on Music in Wartime
has struck a copyright snag in its
program of morale building, but
boasts abattle-wise champion who
threatens to inveigle an "act of Con-
gress" to make public property of
three service songs.
He is Dr. Joseph Maddy, chairman
of Michigan's wartime Civil Music
Committee, whose dispute with James
C. Petrillo, head of the 'American.
Federation of Musicians, over radio
broadcasts at the National Music
Camp at Interlochen, Mich., last
summer gained wide publicity. Pe-
trillo's order banning student broad-
casts from the camp precipitated the
dispute.
Dr. Maddy told the Michigan De-
fense Council today that the Music
Educators' National Conference de-
manded a "reasonable compensation"
to the copyright owners of "Semper

Paratus," the official Coast Guard
song; "Army Air Corps"; and "The
Caisson Song." He said an offer of
one cent a copy for printing 50,000,-
000 song sheets had been refused.
BUY BONDS
FOR CHRISTMAS!
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
- Starts Today-

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A RECENT SURVEY of war industry plants revealed that
dirt accumulating on lighting fixtures is slowing down
production by robbing workers of much of the light
they need.
In the 27 war plants surveyed, the average loss of light
due to dirty fixtures was 17.5%. In one plant producing
airplane propellers, 38.2% of the light output was being
wasted because dust from a hand-grinding operation was
allowed to' collect on the lights.
This dimout is serious because it hinders production.
The remedy is simple: A proper schedule of lighting
maintenance, under which lamps and fixtures are wished
regularly, will help insure the maximum light output
needed for efficient war production.
Frequency of cleaning depends on many factors, such
as the type of lighting installation and the kind of work
being done in a given area. For advice on how to set up
the most economical schedule for lighting mainte-
nance in your plant, or for help with any production
lighting problem, call any Detroit Edison office. Our
Industrial Lighting Engineers are at your service,

Always the gift of sentiment-a present of
exquisite jewelry which says Merry Christ-
mas with thrilling success! And it can be
just as costly or as inexpensive as you wish,
for we have handsome gift suggestions in

both precious and semi-precious

jewelry.

-s as

III

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MjpI AIJE UUE

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