7 ~ii~7f1i~A\7 a
S.-t ~----- -- - ~-------- ----~ ~- -~ -- - - - ---- - - -
Hobart Taylor, '43L, will present
the second topic in a series of discus-
sions sponsored by the Wesleyan
Quild, when he speaks on "Distribut-
ing -World Surplus" at 6:45 p.m. Sun-
day in the Wesley Foundation.
After the presentation of the gen-
eral problem the students will form
four discussion groups led by George
F. Liechty, Hobart Taylor, Harold
Sokwitne and Gregor .Hileman. Each
group, representing one of the United
Nations, the United States, Great
Britain, China, and Russia, will pre-.
pare a bill on the question of dis-
tributing world surplus to present at
a general session.
These discussions are a part of a
plan to prepare for the week-end
conference to be held in April.
George F. -Liechty will speak next
Sunday on the question "Re-educat-
ing Axis Youth."
Puzzle Find-the Soldier
DUTCH CIT IE S EVACUATE D:
Nazis Convert Holland into Fortress
SAN FRANCISCO, March 17.- except for those buildings essential
(,P)- German fears.of a second front to the need of the Nazi army."
have led them to make a battlement Large sections of the famed Hague
of Holland. have been leveled, Ochse reported,
Thousands of Dutchmien have been and all persons not employed in work
removed from coastal homes, cities for the Nazi army are being evacuat-
razed and villages demolished; farm e Hage than 90,avpersons from
buildings converted into fortresses, T leave. finding shelter in inland
the sand dunes mined. provinces.
Such is the story of that part of The order banning them from the
the Netherlands whichd looks upon coastline also forbids them to settle
the North Sea, as' gathered and told in other inland cities such as Amers-
by Brand D. Ochse, western division foort, Utrecht, Den Bosch, Zwolle,
director of the Netherlands Informa- Deventer, Zutphen, Arnhem and Nij-
tion Bureau. It is the story as told by megen because, Ochse stated, the
refugees, by underground newspapers Germans are building a secondary
published in his occupied homeland, defense line through those cities, pre-
and by orders issued ,from the Nazi- paring for eventualities which might
controlled radios in Holland. result n a break-through by the Al-
Cities like The Hague-the famed lies. Public offices of many of these
city of peace-and Haarlem are being cities have been transferred else-
in part demolished," Ochse declared. where, "and it has thus been inferred
Scheveningen near The Hague are that the Germans are planning to
said to have been destroyed entirely, make these towns key points in sec-
ond and third defense lines."
40 i "The few Dutchmen still allowed
Church1Group to reside in coastal areas are mainly
laborers 'requisitioned' to work for
Plans M eietin c the Germans." He declared almost
every farm building remaining has
been turned into a small fortress;
Mock World Congress that the sand dunes have been heav-
To Discuss Refugees ily mined.
Transportation for those forced to
Something new in the way of week- leave has been curtailed severely.
Long ago the Nazi forbade use of gas-
" oline in Dutch automobiles. "Instead,
2-4 when students from all over the the cars have been ordered kept in
campus meet at the Methodist readiness for German use. Each car
Church to discuss the question has been registered on penalty of five
"Where Shall We Put the Refugees?" years imprisonment and a $54,000
This World Organization Confer- f ine."
This unique in that it will be con- The bleak moorland country of the
ence sun emthctgitswilet northern provinces of Friesland and
ducted as a mock congress with stu- Groningsen still are open to settle-
dents considering themselves re ment by the Hollanders driven from
sentatives of the four United Nations.____
Wearing the Army's new jungle suit of mottled green and khaki, this U.S. soldier is searcely distin-
guishable from the foliage in New Caledonia.
The simplicity and ease with
hich Pontiac paints an be
applied is only one of the
tany qualities that it is fam-
No Paint Shortaqef
Sunday Sale Claimed
Harmful to War Effort
LANSING, March 18.-UP)-A spir-
ited, two-hour debate on the effect of
liquor on Michigan's war effort de-
veloped today during a public hearing
by the House liquor committee on a
Senate bill to ban Sunday sale of
beer and wine.
Chairman Ural S. Acker, Kalama-
zoo Republican, said his group would
meet tomorrow morning to act on
all pending liquor legislation in the
house. Acker, who switched the hear-
ing from a committee room to the
House chamber when more than 100
persons appeared for the meeting,
several times nipped budding skirm-,
ishes'between temperance spokesmen
and liquor industry representatives.
Spokesmen for union and manage-
ment expressed opposition to the bill
and disagreed sharply with temper-
ance leaders who contended the
measure would reduce plant ab-
senteeism resulting from drinking by
war workers on Sunday.
John L. Lovett of the Michi-
gan Manufacturers' Association, Ben
Probe of the Michigan 010 council
and John Reid of the Michigan Fed-
eration of Labor described the bill
as detrimental to the morale of war
workers and asserted speak-easies
and bootleggers would mushroom into
existence if it were adopted.
Honors Dr. Cullis
A luncheon in honor of Dr. Wini-
fred Cullis, who will speak before the
American Association of University
Women at 3:30 p.m. Saturday in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, will be
held by the A.A.U.W. board at noon1
Saturday in the Michigan League.
Dr. Cullis has just returned from
England where she has charge of
placement of all trained women. The
subject of her lecture will be, "How
Britain Uses Her Trained Women."
Any. University woman interested is
invited to attend the lecture.
Arrangements are also being made
by Dean Alice Lloyd for Dr. Cullis to
speak Sunday evening at Stockwell
civil spirit and to increase interest
in patriotism and the war Ann Ar-
bor's eighth annual civic music pro-
gram combined with a war rally will
tke place Sunday afternoon in Hill
A chorus which will take part will
conisist of 200 voices drawn from the
following choral groups, the Ann Ar-
bor High school choir, the Ann Arbor
Civic chorus, the University men's
glee club, the University women's glee
club, the University choir, the West
Side Woman's Chorus. and the Lyra
Male chorus. I
Also participating are the alumnae
chapter chorus of Mu Phi Epsilon
Deadline - Extended
The student offices of the Union
will be open from'3 to 5 .p.m. every
week day afternoon- as well as from
7 to 10 p.m. Sunday in order to give
students additional time to procure
their membership cards.
In line with the new policy 'voted by
the Student Board of Directors, pro-
viding for a strict enforcement of the
regulation that the Union shall be
for the exclusive use of members, the
extra time is being made available.
Membership cards will have to be
presented in order to procure tickets
for Saturday night's dance.
I chorus of Sigma Alpha Iota music'
sororitv the Ann Arbor Woman's
War Rally,-8th Annual Civic Music
Program To Be Held Here Sunday
Serving a double purpose to foster music sorority, the alumnae chapter
Club chorus, and the Faculty Wom-
Among the twenty patriotic songs
which the chorus will sing are two
written by Rev. Joseph Dutton of
,Ann Arbor, "The Four Freedoms"
and "The Yanks are Marching On."
The state defense council's committee
on wartime civic music has selected
these and other war songs whose
stories will be narrated by Dr. Arthur
Secord, director of the Michigan
Forsenic League. Dr. Secord will be
assisted by Ramon Gerson, Hal Coop-
er, John Babington and Blanche Hol-
Domenico Savino will come here
from New York to direct the chorus
in the world premiere of his cantata,
"Marchiig Along." Dr. Kenneth
Westerman will direct the other
Just returned from her trip to
England in which she surveyed con-
ditions over there, Louise Morley will
speak on "Wartime LiVing." Miss
Morley is the daughter of Christopher
Morley, auther of "Kitty Foyle" and
many humorous essays. This lecture
is one of the series arranged by the
Office of War Information which is
sending Miss Morley on .a nationwide
Resolutions or bills concerning post-
war world reorganization will be
brought up, considered and argued
from each government's point of
"All resolutions will be accepted,
rejected or *changed from the point
of view of their practicality," said
Gregor Hileman, '43, one of the re-
source leaders for the conference.
A special meeting for the planning
of the conference will be held at 8
p.m. Monday at the Wesleyan Guild
lounge, First Methodist Church. Any-
one interested in serving on the com-
mittee is invited to attend.
Those who are now on the com-
mittee planning the conference in-
elude Virginia Warner, chairman of
the Wesleyan Guild program group,
E. William Muehl, acting director of
SRA, Betty Wright, Gregor'Hileman,
Inez Chamberlin, Hobart Taylor, Dor-
othy Arthur, Dorothy Briddon, James
Terrell, Harold Sokwitne, Post-War
Council, and Dr. Kenneth G. Hance
of the speech department.
WARNE . BROS! most
NOV JOAN LESLIE,
WALTER H USTO N- RICHARD WHORF'-Directed by MICHAEL CURTIZ.
JEANNE CAGNEY' FRANCES LANGFORD.GEORGE TOBIAS*IRENE MANNING,
ADDED! CARTOON AND WORLD NEWS
$ .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
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
TYPEWRITERS- 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.
WASHEDSAND AND GRAVEL-
riveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
LOST and FOUND
LOST--Small cocker spaniel; black;
male; R. C. Fuller, 2-2755; reward.
LOST-Bulova wrist watch; gold
link band; Sunday; reward; Mela-
nie Bridgman, 2-4561.
GAMMA PHI sorority pin March 2
between 700 Church and 1520 S.
Univ. Reward. Call Wood, 2-2569.
WANTED - Porter for fraternity.
Your own hours. Payment in cash.
Call 4837, 1325 Washtenaw.
FOR SALE: 1934 Plymouth Coupe;
never been in a garage and looks
like hell, but sound motor, good
brakes. Also tailcoat and tuxedo,
38 long. Will Sapp. Leave message
at 8162 or 23-24-1.
Pay no. attention
to'-t.hat' "grel II"
Aviators are not the only persons bothered by
those little., imaginary "gremlins."
Sometimes, when you want to telephone some-
one and don't know the number, a "gremlin" will
whisper, "Never mind looking in the directory.
Just call Information."
* Starts Next Sunday - March 21 *
1N James Hilton's
Pay no attention to him . . . please! Unnec-
II i attrhe