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March 14, 1943 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-03-14

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mo

T l

-11 C H! GA

DAILY

;

MOVIE PiRE V I E WS

179 Jap Ships Sunk in Kharkov Feels
New Threat
Solomons Since Au ust ;f . .iDrv

'UNION THROUGH CULTURE':

Feeling 9f Unity Dominant
in Latin-iAmerican Countries

3

At the State...
A vivid love story, told against a
background of the fall and occupa-
tion of Paris, forms the plot of "Re-1
union in France", starring Joan1
Crawford with Philip Dorn and John;
Wayne, opening at the State today.
In the picture Miss Crawford is
presented as a Parisienne of the{
days immediately following the Ger-
man occupation of the French capi-
tal. Dorn,, ayoung Frenchman, is
her sweetheart whom she rejects be-j
cause of his seeming sympathy for,
and collaboration with France's con-
querors. Wayne is a young American
member of the R.A.F., an escaped
prisoner of war, seeking his way back
to England and safety.
Produced on a convincing scale,
with authentic scenes of the flight
from Paris by the stream of fright-
ened refugees, "Reunion in France"
presents a powerful tale of love and
drama filmed against the darkest
hours of the present conflict.
A . .1 a

Broadway stage. His impersonation
of Cohan is considered wonderful
because he does not allow himself
to become a stickler for detail. He
looks like Cagney but talks, sings
and acts like George M. Cohan him-
self.
"The film hits the high spots of'
Cohan's career, for it would be im-
possible to present all the shows he
wrote or appeared in. Through the
presentation of his most memorable
musicals and a very effective iont-
age treatment to cover the inter-
vening years, we not only get the
story of George M. Cohan, but a cav-
alcade of show business.
Beethoven Sonatas
Presented Tonight
Ten sonatas by Ludwig van Bee-
thoven will be presented by Prof.
Gilbert Ross, violinist, and Mable
Ross Rhead, pianist, of the faculty
of the school of music, at 8:30 p.m.

U.S. Navy Issues First Recapitulation
Of Naval-Air Battles in Pacific Zone

(Continued from Page 1)
and to the south the Germans were
said to have thrown dozens of tanks

By CLAIRE SHERMAN
(Editor's note: The following is the
first in a series of articles to p ortra
the thoughts and feelings that are
dominant in Latin-American countries
today.)

pleciation of the fact that we are all
equally responsible to the attainment
of Pan-American ideals.
"To us, the problem of the Ameri-
ca otnn son feuain

g_______

A t the Michigan --,today in the Lydia Mendelssohn
"Yankee Doodle Dandy," which theatre.
opens at the Michigan today, brings The concert, secona in a series of
to the screen another life story in three, duplicates a program for the
film, the life of George M. Cohan. first time in Ann Arbor last summer
In the performance which won and so well received that the con-
the Academy Award, Jimmy Cagney cert was repeated the following
plays the role of this master of the week.
CLASSIFIAED ADVERTISING

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, March 13.- The
Navy announced tonight that two
Japanese battleships actually were
sunk in the great sea battle off Gua-
dalcanal in mid-November.
Previous repdrts had claimed the
sinking of one battleship and one
vessel identified 's either a battle-
ship or heavy cruiser. A study of
later intelligence reports proved the
big warship to have been a battle-
wagon.
The Navy issued a recapitulation
of the Solomon Islands naval cam-
paign from its start Aug. 7 through
Feb. 7 when Japanese resistance on
Guadalcanal was coming to an end.
It totaled Japanese combatant ship
losses at 40 sunk and non-combatant
ship losses at 24 sunk or destroyed, a
total of 64.
The enemy warships sunk were
Mlen, Women
Choristers To
Hold Sin gtime
Concert Sponsored
By ' Minute-Men;
Bill Sawyer To Play
Bill Sawyer's Michigan Union or-
chestra will get together with both
the University Women's Glee Club
and a picked chorus of Michigan men
for something new in music on April
8 in Hill Auditorium-Singtime, a
Symphony in Song.
"The first concert of its kind ever
to be presented on this campus,'
they're calling it and the Manpower
Corps, the University's minute-men
are the sponsors.
Dick Cole, Manpower publicity man
for the program says that the concert
will be presented in Detroit March 25
for the annual University of Michi-
gan night. "This," says Cole, "will
be a prelude jor the April-8 perform-
ance."
Proceeds will go to the Bombei
Scholarship fund and will also make
it possible for the two most worthy
members of the Woman's Glee Club
to continue their musical education.
George Gershwin's "Rhapsody in
Blue" originally written for piano
and orchestra will be sung for the
first time in its history, according tc
Bill Sawyer who is director of the
concert.

i

two battleships, 12 cruisers and 26
destroyers. In addition nine war-
ships were listed as probably sunk
and 81 as damaged for a total of 130
combatant types sunk or damaged.
One non-combatant vessel was
listed as probably sunk and 27 asI
damaged for a total, including those
sunk, of 52. Ships sunk or damaged
for all types amounted to 179.
Total U.S. losses in the Solomons
Islands area:
Presumed
Sunk Dam Lost Tot
Battleship .......0 0 0 0f
Aircraft Carrier.. 2 0 0 2
Heavy Cruiser .. 4 1 0 5
Light Cruiser ... . 3 1 - 0 4
Destroyer........13 3 1 17
Submarine .......0 0 1 1
Miscellaneous . ..10 0 0 10
TOTALS......32 5 2 39
Total Jananese losses in Solo-c

1
t
5 .
i
II
J
i I!I!I!
7
I1
4
y
}
t

against the soviet lines without} can Continent is one of education,
breaking them. I"The youth of Cuba have taken work and principles," he declared. "A
"After losing 11 tanks and about the words of the immortal patriot brief resume of our program is this:
500 officers and men, the Hitlerites Simon Bolivar. Our Fatherland is the to aim for "Union through Culture."
fell back to their initial positions," American Continent, as their motto To accomplish this, he said, "we
it said of that sector. j and goal," Raul Olivera, LL.D. '41, must understand each other better.
The Russians officially have ac- University of Habana and LL.M. '44, This will be done through making the
knowledged four withdrawals in the said in an interview yesterday.- university and the school, not the
last two days. "We firmly believe in Pan-Amenri- government, the corner-stone of our
Squadron after squadron of Ger- canism as men lEke Bolivar, Saen, crusade. If we win the youth of the
man planes were reported to have Pena, James G. Blaine and Elihu continent to our ideal, we shall have
further devastated Kharkov's cen- Root understood it," he said, "'but we the support of our official institu-
tral section-already heavily dam- condemn it as it has been practiced tions."
aged by two previous contests for up to now in most instances." "We must hear what the coun-
the city. "We do not want any more of tries on the continent have to say,
A Berlin broadcast quoted a Khar- the hollow diplcmatic Pan-Ameri- frankly and without reserve, in re-
kov front war correspondent as say- canism that speaks only in terms of gard to economic problems such as
ing that German troops- their eompons official receptions, de- exchange, credits and transporta-
boots and belts full of hand gren- clamatary conventions and canfer- tion.
ades"-were fighting a house-to- ences in which promises and well-
house campaign in the center of i ene inwhs prome and el- "In this way. we will be able to at-
Kharkov. Russian resistance was because of corrupted governments, tain the true ideals of Pan-American-
described as "incredibly stubborn" narrow-minded legislators and i- sm. The Cuban youth realize that it
at first, but "waning thereafter from .a.w, -, is up to them and the youth of other
hour to hour." gional egotistic iterests,' he said. American countries to undertake and
The city was said to be "enveloped In elaboration of this idea, he said carry out the movements that will
in enormous clouds of fire and that we must try to bring the people make our continent thg ideal for
smoke, while the thunder and roar of the continent closer together to which the war is being fought," he
of guns never ceased." assure mutual understanding and ap- stated.

G
i
1
a

- ;-+ +I,- Q-;-f livtnn t:rif l-r nttf- 1

.2

i s41 d . a. ~ ~a~ a
mon Islands area:
Combatant Ships
Probably

, )lV

Sunk Damr
Battleships.......2 0
Aircraft Carriers. 9 0
Cruisers ........12 0
bestroyers . .. ...26 9
Tenders ........ 0 0
Others...........0 0
TOTALS......:4099

Lost
6
4
25
42
2
2
81

Tot
8]
77
2
2
130
4
19
23
6
52

L

A WOM AN OF MYSTERY... IN THE
BLAZING UNDERGROUND REVOLTI

CLASSIFIED
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.)
Contract Rates on Request
.LAUNDERING_
LAUNDA'hY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
MISCELLANEOUS
TYPEWRITkRS of all makes. Of-
fice and portable models. Bought,
rented, repaired. Student and Of-
fice Supplies. 0. D. Morrill, 314
South State St. Phone 6615.

TYPING
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.
MISCELLANEOUS
MAKE MONEY-on your used cloth-
ing by phoning Claude H. Brown,
2-2736, 512 S. Main.
WASHED SAND -AND GRAVEI-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
WANTED
WANTED desperately-any kind of
girl's bicycle-Box 2310, Michigan
Daily.
WANTED: Used clothes. Best prices
paid. Ben the Tailor, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. Phone 5387 after 6 p.m.
WANTED: Student waiters. Within
a week we will have 1,000 men in
the East Quadrangle. You can as-
sist in the war effort by offering
your services for a short period
each day. Apply at the dietitian's
office, East Quadrangle.

Non-Combatant
Fleet Tankers, .. 0
Transports ......13
Cargo & Supply.. 9
Miscellaneous ... 2
TOTALS .....24
Total, all types.61

Ships
0 4
1 5
0 14
0 4
1 27

A famed Parisian beauty .. .
finding romance packed with
danger ... fighting with the bId-
ing underground movement as
France flames into open revolt!

10 108 179

-

Prices

Nights C Weekday
and Sun. . 5 c Matinees c
Children, anytime . 5c
Servicemen, anytime 25c

Meat Rations To
Be More Lenient'
Remote Areas Will Get
Canned Goods Needed
WASHINGTON, March 13.-(4")-
OPA chief Prentiss M. Brown prom-
ised today that tight ration restric-
tions on meat will be eased whenever
possible while two other developments
brightened the food outlooks.
1. The Office of Price Administra-
tion made it possible for persons liv-
ing in areas remote from grocery
stores to get canned and dried goods
they need. Sheepherders, fishermen,
forest rangers, lumbermen and others
will be issued ration coupons to cover
their requirements.
2. Secretary Ickes put forth a pro-
gram forexpanding the aid given to
producers by the bureaus of his In-
terior Department which, he said
would result in increasing the na-
tion's total supply of certain foods
within five years "by an amount suf-
ficient on a caloric basis to feed ten
million persons for one year."
Brown said that after meat ration-
ing has been in operation a week or
two he expected the supply to spread
more evenly among individual stores
and different localities.
Other soucres disclosed that the
tentative meat ration plan will pro-
vide a person with a maximum of 3.1
pounds of hamburger or, as an al-
ternative, only one and one-third
pounds of steak per week, although
the average of all type* of meat will
be two pounds. The actual rations in
most cases will be less than these
figures, however, because the same
coupon points will be needed for but-
ter, shortening and edible fats, oil,
cheese and canned fish.
Pointing out that the "flow of cat-
tle and hogs to market fluctuates day
by day and most meats and many of
the other products to be rationed are
perishable," Brown said, "in keeping
with the general policy of OPA, point
values will be liberalized whenever it
becomes possible to do so."
Meat rationing will start March
29.

Continuous Shows from 1 P.M. -War Bonds Issued Here!

Coming EDW. ARNOLD

- ANN HARDING "Eyes in the Night" I

The Oratorical

Association

Presents

I

T. H. YBAIIRA
Outstanding Authority on
Latin-American and European affairs.
Author of best sellers "Young Man of
Caracas," "America Faces South," etc.
"LATIN -AMERICA TOMORROW"
Thursday, March 18 . . 8:15 P.M.

j 6-M
ENTOTJlINM OF
:. V4Y A!V rHltt. #Rf tT
_.,..
, In fiT r

I .

liii liii

1111

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