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January 17, 1943 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-01-17

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


T~l MCHIANDA ILY

I wolow

3,087 Yanks
Are Prisoners
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.-(IP)-The
War Department reported today an
additional 141 Americans held as
prisoners of war or interned in neu-
tral countries, bringing to 3,087 the
number of prisoners reported to date.
The group includes 117 menbers of
the Army, among whom are 25 offi-
cers and enlisted men imprisoned in
Germany, one officer and one enlisted
Ian held in Italy, dnd 15 officers andl
5 enlisted men interned in Spain.
The list also includes 24 men of the
Merchant Marine, of whom eig4t are
in Germany and 16 in China.

ANOTHER OPPORTUNITY FOR COEDS:
Military Map Making Course
Open to 'Women Next Semester

The preparatory non-credit course
in ilitary map making announced
by the College of Engineering will be
offered next semester for senior and
graduate women, Prof. R. H. Sher-
lock, head of the Engineering Science
and Management War Training pro-
gram here, reported yesterday..
Military maps especially designed
for each branch of the armed forces
are vita( for victory. A single pilot
requires up to a dozen maps for the
effective planning and execution of

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

w. - y
_:. r ! In Mr rlrll _ _
r r r wr rra .. .. ...., f

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CLASSIFIED

RAE

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.
Contract Rates on Request
ANNOUNCEMENT
SECOND SEMESTER Public Evening
School begins Monday, January 18,
at Ann Arbor High school. Busg-
ness, cooking, sewing, Americaniza-
tion, music, red cross, language,
mathematics, arts, crafts, dramat-
ics and recreation courses offered.
A small fee will be charged for
some courses. For further infor-
mation call 5797.

TYPING
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.
ALTERATIONS
STOCKWELL & MOSHER-JORDAN
residents-Alternstions on women's
garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone'2-2678.
MISCELLANEOUS
f MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308' .
State.
MAKE MONEY-on your used cloth-
ing by phoning Claude H. Brown,
2-2736, 512 S. Main.

LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
FOR SALE
IDENTIFICATION PHOTOGRAPHS
-Any size. For 1-day service come
to 802 Packard. 6-7:30 weekdays.
LOST and FOUND
LOST: Psychology Lecture Notebook
in Business Office, Room 1, Univer-
sity Hall. John Bauckham. Call
24591.
FOUND: a fine lady's wristwatch on
South University Monday night.
Call Chuck Haugley. Phone 24609
& identify.

TYPEWRITERS-All makes bought,
rented, repaired. O. 1. Morrill, 314
S. State St., phone 6615.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEI-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
PIANO INSTRUCTION , by Edith
Koon, formerly on the staff of the
University Music School. Telephone
2-3354.
HELP WANTED
WANTED-Boy to work one hour a
day. for room. Call after 12. Phone
4489.
FIRST TENOR wanted for male
quartette. For information phone
6328 or call at 312 S. Division.
COLLEGE or high school students to
deliver Michigan Dailies. Good sal-'
* ary. Call 2-3241, ask for. Mrs.
Mosher.
HELP WANTED-Male or female;
two meals for 24 hours, no Sun-
days or holidays; Lantern Shop,
6282.

one bombing mission. His navigation
charts of large areas must be supple-
mented by approach charts, showing
the critical territory' ona larger scale,
and by detailed target charts of the
immediate area of his objective.
A map which is not up to date will
cause loss of life and equipment and
may even bring about defeat. Great
numbers of maps of critical areas,
some of which have never been map-
ped for military purposes are urgent-
ly needed. Needless to say it .is wo-
men who must undertake this work
now.
A part of the ESMDT program
sponsored by the U.S. Office of Edu-
cation, the course here involves 60
hours of lecture and laboratory work,
four hours a week. Map draftsman-
ship, planimetric and topographic
mapping, map series, aeronautical
charts and photo mapping in two
dimensions will be included. There
is no tuition for the course. Mathe-
matics and sciences are helpful back-
ground, but not prerequisites.
Those successfully completing the
course and possessing a four .yea'r
bachelor's degree by June, 1943, will
qualify under Federal Civil Service
as Engineering Aides at $1800 a year,
and with excellent opportunities for
advancement.
Application for admission should
be made through Professor Sherlock,
or Prof. R. L. Morrison, of the high-
way engineering departnient.
Further information may be ob-
tained at 301 West Engineering
Building.
Roth Quartet
to Play here
String Ensemble Will
Give Annual Festival
Returning to Ann Arbor for the
third year, the Roth String Quartet
will present its Annual Music Festi-
val, Friday and Saturday, Jan. 22 ind
23, in the Main Lecture Hall of the
Rackham Building.
Three concerts will be played by
the Quartet, the first at 8:30 p.m.
Friday. The Quartet will appear again
at 2:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. Saturday.
Organized in 1922 by its first violin-
ist and leader, Feri Roth, the Quartet
first came to the United States in
1928. It has since toured the country
annually.
The Roth ensemble has become
known as the "festival quartet" from
its practice of performing concerts of
'two or three days' duration, usually
in college towns. They have' per-
formed frequently over.national radic
hook-ups and have made many pho-
nograph recordings.
The repertory of the ensemble in-
cludes the works of both classica
masters and contemporary composers
with the result, according to the Col-
umnbia Masterworks Records Catalog
"that .concerts by the Roth Quarte
are marked not only by' the beauty
their playing, but by the virtual ex
citement of the 'program bala ce
Post-War Chinese
Problems Discussd
"After the war, China should be
come an industrial rather than a raw
material country," Prof. Arthur Smi
thies of the economicc departmen
said yesterday in the first of a serie
of lectures on the economic problem
of China. The lecture, held at 5 p.mz
in the East Lecture Room of' th
Rackham Building, was sponsored b
the Michigan Chinese Economic Soci
ety.
"The inapplicability of the free
trade theory to the eastern countrie
does not mean the blockade or isola
tionism of the far eastern countries
On the contrary, sincere cooperatio
between the eastern and wester
countries is absolutely necessary t

maintain a permanent peace in th
post-war world," Prof. Smithies saic
Additional lectures on the economi
problems of China will be given in th
near future.

Brush Exhibit
Depicts Africa
Reischer Collectimi
to Open at Rackham
North Africa, one of the most wide-
ly discussed parts ofthe world today,
will be the subject of an exhibition of
water colors painted by Mrs. Alice
Reischer, which the Horace H. Rack-I
ham School of Graduate Studies will!
present at the Rackham Building be-
ginning Jan. 21.
The exhibition will open at 7 p.m.
Wednesday and will continue for two
weeks. The Rackham galleries on the
mezzanine in the Rackham Building,
where the paintings will be presented,
will be open from 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to
19 p.m. every day during the two
weeks.
Mrs. Reischer, a Vienna-born pain-
ter, who has been a resident of Ann
Arbor for the last few years, spent
some months in Tunisia studying the
costumes and habits of the native
population. In her paintings she has,
tried to show these peoole in their
everyday occupations. Mrs. Reischer
had to paint without being noticed by
her subjects, for, due to their super-
stitions, they were afraid the images
might be used to cast spells upon
them. To the collection of water col-
ors done in North Africa Mrs. Reisch-
er has added her paintingh of Medi-
terranean and South European life.
KATE SMITH 'IMPROVING'
NEW YORK, Jan. 6.- OP)- The
,condition of Kate Smith, 33-year-old
radio star who suffered a gall bladder
attack a week ago yesterday, was de-
scribed as "improving" today by the
office of Ted Collins, her manager.

New State Troop Head

City Tin Drive
Nets 25 Tons
Ann Arbor's first city-wide tin sal-
vage drive Thursday netted twenty-
five tons of scrapped tin cans, City
Engineer George H. Sandenburgh an-
nounced yesterday.
Eighteen tons of flattened tin cans
were loaded on a special freight car
for immediate shipment to smelters,
Sandenburgh said. The one-day col-
lection, first general pickup since the
beginning of the war, failed to meet
a quota of 30 tons.
Ten trucks and 23 men worked all
day to collect the tin cans which city
residents pressed and placed in-boxes
in front of their homes.
Although the engineer's office
could not estimate contributions from
dormitories and fraternities, they
said the southeast district of the
city had highest per-house contri-
butions.
Out-city residents contributed a
good amount of tin, officials said, and
one Ann Arbor manufacturer sub-
mitted two tons of cans.

Brig. Gen. Thomas Colladay, of
Flint, who commanded the 63rd
Brigade of the famous Red Arrow
Division in training in Louisiana in
1940, has been named by Governor
Kelly as commanding officer of the
Michigan State troeps, subordinate
only to the governor himself.
Known affectionately to his su-
bordinates as the "Old Man," Col-
laday was head of the brigade when
it shared in citation from Mac-
Arthur for its action overseas.
ON BOY SCOUT COUNCIL
Registrar Ira M. Smith was elected
President this week of the Washten-
aw - Livingston County Boy Scout
Council. Fielding H. Yost is new com-
missioner for the district.

ROTH

STRING QUARTET

FOUR DISTINGUISHED ARTISTS
IN THREE PROGRAWS

FERI ROTH, Violin
SAMUEL SIEGEL, Violin

JULI US SHA IER, Viola
OLIVER EDEL, 'Cello

Fire Razes
Interior of
Local Grocery
Fire gutted the interior of Jack's
Grocery on South University Avenue
yesterday morning, destroying $6,000
worth of stock and equipment.
The blaze which Fire Chief Benja-
min Zahn blamed on a defective re-
frigerator unit in the building's base-
ment burned through to the first floor
before firemen were able to control
it early yesterday morning.
Shielded by a heavy iron door in the
basement, it probably smouldered
half the night Zahn said. He esti-
mated damage to the building itself
to be $1,500.
The store is owned by Lieut. Jack
Dulgeroff, former University law stu-
dent now with the Army in California.
An adjacent barber shop and radio
shop were damaged from water and
smoke, firemen said.
An electrician had checked the
faulty refrigerator unit the day be-
fore the fire according to Zahn.

MQ'/I PRE/IEW

THIRD ANNUAL CHAMBER MUSIC FESTIVAL
LECTURE HAILL-RACKHAM BUILDING
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JAN. 22-23
PROGRAMS
Friday Evening at 8:30:
Quartet 'li D major, Op. 76, No. 5 .. .......Haydn
Quartet in D-flat major, No. 2..........ohnanyi
Quartet in F minor, Op. 95.............Beethoven

At the State .. .
Centering about the adventures
and romances of a genius who differs
from ordinary men, "The Moon and
Sixpence" starring. George Sanders
and Herbert Marshall opens today at
the Statg Theatre.
Based on the Somerset Maugham
novel, the story concerns a wealthy
banker, Charles Strickland, played by
George Sanders, who walks out on
his family and society to become an
artist. Herbert Marshall, playing the
role of a successful novelist, is in-
duced to search for him, finding him
.in a shabby Parisian garret.
Strickland's search for inspiration
leads him to Tahiti, where he finds
it-plus complications..
The supporting cast includes Doris
Dudley, Elena Verdugo, Albert Bas-
serman and Eric Blore.

At the Michigan ...
Jack Benny and Ann Sheridan
head the cast of the comedy hit
"George Washington Slept Here"
opening today at the Michigan.
Taken from the Broadway success
by Kaufman and Hart, the tale is
that of a city-bred husband whose
antique-hunting wife buys a pile of
ruins whe'e George Washington is
purported to have slept.
The house proves to be a veritable,
gargantua, for it swallows the re-
pairs without showing signs of im-
provement. The situation is not im-
proved by the turning up of a rich
uncle, and a mortgage. Rommie, the
dog, comes to the rescue and the old
homestead, such as it is, is saved.
Included in the supporting cast are
Hattie McDaniel, William Tracy,
Joyce Reynolds and others.

I

Saturday
Quartet
Quartet
Quartet
Saturday
Quarteti
Quartet

Afternoon at 2:30:
in D major, No. 2 ..................Borodin
No. 4.....................Quincy Porter
in B-flat major...................Mozart
Evening at 8:30:
in F major, Op. 18, No. 1 .........Beethoven
in C major, Op. 49............Shostakovich
in F major .......................Dvorak

Season tickets, tax incl (three concerts) $1 .10-$2.20-$2.75
Single concerts, tax included, 55c-$1.10
On sale at Offices of University Musical Society,
Burton Memorial Tower, Ann Arbor, Michigan

".i.

ART CINEMA LEAGUE presents

STARTING TODAY!
SHOWS AT 1-3-5-7-9 P.M.
Attend Matinees for early seats

- .

HAROLD LLOYD in.
",TH
pFRESHMAN"
Plus Five Shorts

'I

Also
PARAMOUNT NEWS
ODDITY

t

i

Ill

Sunday, Jan. 17 - 7 and 9 P.M.
Lydi MENDELSSOHN Theatre
Box Office Opens TICKETS - 40c
2 P.M. Sunday (including tax)

I

IMPQRTA4T
BEST SELLERS
THE SONG OF ERNADETT E
Franz Werfel $3
THE PRODIGAL WOMEN

Nancy Hale

$3

I

SEE HERE, PRIVATE HARGROVE

Marion Hargrove

$2

THEY WERE EXPENDABLE
W. L. White $2

Marshalls
For Latest Shades in
NAIL POLISHES'and
LIPSTICKS
Max Factor
Pancake Make-up
and Lipsticks

VAN LOON'S LIVES
Hendrik Wilhelm Vary Loon
REPORT FROM TOKYO
Joseph C. Grew $1

$3.95

LEE'S LIEUTENANTS
Douglas S. Freeman

$5

0

LAST TRAIN FROM BERLIN
Nr-nrI 1< Smith S2.75

DENTAL AID
Tooth Powder
-" - . rII

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.__ u ._ .. E. a.

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