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February 18, 1943 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-02-18

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_ PAGE TWO

THE _i; _? A DAILY

TI.I RSD3T.

~4~E WO THRSDAY

''

ESMWT PROGRAM ENLARGED
Radio Course for Women
Announced by Engine School

-

Ration Book Preh iry

I
i

(tI'A FOrii %i- IW0
UNIeTEa STATES O# AMERICA
OFFICE OF
PRICE ADMINI1ST RATI ON

Prof. R. H. Sherlock of the Civil
Engineering Department announced
yesterday that a new course for wo-
men will be offered by the University
in connection with the Engineering,
Science and Management War Train-
ing program.
The course, which was requested
by the director of the Aircraft Radio
LabIoratory now operated at Wright
Field by the Army Air Forces, will
train women in the maintenance and
servicing of radio communication un-
its.

The
which
M. B.

prerequisites for the course,
will be supervised by Prof.
Stout of the Electrical Engi-

Irene Salzman
To e Speaker
At Hillel Friday
Miss Irene Salzman, American Zi-
onist youth leader, will open the Hil-
lel Foundation's series of Friday eve-
ning discussions at 8:30 p.m. tomor-
row at the Foundation.
A member of the National Praesid-
ium of Avukah, student Zionist or-
ganization, Miss Salzman will speak
on "Action Today for Tomorrow'sj
World." She will discuss what stand
American Jews, and especially stu-
dents, should take in regard to post-
war organization.
Miss Salzman is currently visiting
the various Avukah chapters at uni-
versi'ies throughout the middle west.
Preceding the lecture, conservative
religious services will be held in the
chapel of the Foundation, starting
promptly at 7:45 p.m. Services are
student-conducted.
The talk will be followed by an in-
formal question and discuhsion peri-
od. Refreshments will be served. The
meeting is open to the public.

neering Department, are two years
of college training in any field and
high school math and physics.
The training will last 24 weeks and
requires 48 hours per week of class-
room, laboratory, and supervised stu-
dy. During this time the trainees willI
be civil service employees of the ArmyI
Air Forces and will be paid $120 a
month plus overtime.
The course is expected to begin
either on March 29 or April 4 depend-
ing on the recruiting of trainees. If
completed in time to start the course
at an earlier date, classes will be
formed.
60 women will ble selected for this
training, and it is hoped that at least
half of them can be recruited here onj
ampus.
It will be necessary for them to drop
their other work here at the Univer-
city. However, their fees for this se-
mester wllbe refunded as the period
for iiefunding tuition will be extended
in their cases.
Any girls now living in the dormi-
tories who enroll in this course will
be permitted to remain there for the
rest of the semester.
Similar courses for women only aret
being given at five other institutions.
Gad Coi ti-t Hol ds
Coff me Hou T onight '
The first Graduate Student Council 1
coffee hour of the semester will be
held from 7 to 8 p~m. today in the
Men's Lounge of the Rackham Build-j
ing, Arthur G. Anderson, Grad, coun-
cil president, announced yesterday.
All officers and Army units on cam-
pus are invited as well as graduate'
and professional students, Anderson;
said,.
The coffee hour will be followed by
a classical music hour from 8 to 9
p.m.

Orr coepy of Chia r._reio n r t ,t be ?, t
With the Oihce of Pr~c rt-mn ,Jtrswi~ , ahpet ap baf[I~- ~r
TMY flort Ihey rt o u f-lm.'.on eA. nd
by each persiP n h« %- rnot a mm er 01 a
!amity unit. File ot the -ate ~~ae. ,
('451ponb i iVhe de~ured f, C"-,. ,v:>pies
of the foods ira'Id twiow accordinx @to th,
schedul~es announced by tine Ofizre of P'rice
Administrat ion.
ER DECLARATION
IFoods and Cofee

Tranuing for
Civilians Asked
Siibsilizaion Sought
By Purdue Presideut
Stating a need for "a stockpile of'
trained manpower," Dr. Edward C.
Elliot, President of Purdue Univer-
sity, presented to the House Military
At airs Committee a War ManpowerI
Commission plan for the subsidiza-
tion of 100,000 to 150,000 civilians fort
wa;l training in America's colleges

...._
rt
,_

CONSUME
Processed

I

1IJ RY l EY I ( lllY iat I 1ant auothoitrizedt to appl fpr and r-vej i
a War Ration Iio t Two for each per!..on 1Et:ted below :;ho i, ..
member of moy family unit. or the other eron or per.ooW.
for whom 1 itamating wleo-,e iior If ai-n 1 ha;neI l Y
submitted to ite :nordn
That the nane of each person and notsmir of his or her : ;r
Ration I ok reOne aire acurately listed belo:
That none of therse persons iw (confined or rt'~ttrt'ntiln lilt invtitu.-
tion. or is amenber of tit- Armed F orc r re-i.i ng abait.it-
ence in kind or eating in separate nese "nder an uirer',
command
That no other application for it or Itati olir T pTo for thaese
persons has been made:
That the following inventory statements are true and include
all indicated foods owned by all persons inchded in C
Declaration :

Mt

1. Pounds of cott'ee owned on Nelr r 28, 1912,
minus Ipound for each person included in than
Declaration whose age a" stated on N ar Ration
Book One is 14 years or older.. ....
2. Number of persons included in this
Declaration whose age as stated
on War Ration Book One is l.
tears or older.. . .
('ot me d F..ds
Include all commercially canned fruits (inclmiing spied);
canned vegetables; canned fruit and vegelahle js'ivc; canned
soups, chili sauce, and catsup.
Do not inelude canned olives; canned meat and pia; pickics,
relish; jell ies, janms, and preservc,, spa gbc;i, maa-;'wei, and
noodles: or home-canned foods.
3. Number of cans, bottles, and jars (-ounce size or
larger) of commercially packed fruits, vegeta-
bles, juices and soups, chili sauce and catsup
owned on February 21, 1943. minus 3 f5or
each person included in tiis lcclaration.
4. Number of persons included in this
Dearatinon...
SThe name of each person included in this Detlaratp;n atnd tlie
ncnter of his or her War fation Book One it:
P!iut Name Nebr
7. ...............
4
3.
8.
If wjjnadspe is nar'd anttcd ~srof she

and 'universities.
Elliot, chief of Professional and!
Technical Training for the WMC, de-
clared that "we may even have to pay
students to go to class."
Comparable to the Army-Navy Spe-
cialized Training Programs, the new
plan would call for five years study,
although the actual length and extent
of the program would depend entirely
upon the war. Men deferred by the
Selective Service for physical reasons
and women would be trained to take
the place of those now going into the
armed forces.
Elliot stated that the proposal
would in no way mean a federal dic-
tatorship of education, but would be
an assurance that the manpower
needs of the country would be filled.
Although Elliot revealed the plan
in his testimony before the House
Military Affairs Committee, the War
Manpower Commission has not yet
asked Congress to authorize and ap-
propriate the necessary funds to carry
out the program.
Hllel, Avukah
'Pary Saturdayo

The City Be:
Today's Ann Arbor News
In Summnary
'oting Returns Are Light
One of the lightest votes in several
; fars was recorded at Monday's pri-

H

mary election, City Clerk Fred C.
Perry reported last night.
Final official precinct returns re-
vealed a total of 3,361 votes cast for
primary offices according to Perry.
He had predic'ted a 4,000 to 4,500 vote.
Nearly two dozen write-in votest
were recorded in the City Clerk's of-
fice, but since each named a differ-
ent candidate, they were not instru-I
mental in qualifying a candidate for
nomination, Perry said.
* * ,*

Annual W

Fire Chief Makes Report service, said James Terrell, chairman
of the commit tee planning the serv-
Fire Chief Benjamin Zahn reported ie.t
tp df.iv that An Abhrcfrera-

Day of Prayer
To Be Sunday
Ard TIand rell
Sponso_.Cred'1Ty Guild
Under the d'mectoun of Lewis How-
ard, '14Z, president of Inter-Guild,
and ,James Terrell, '43, president of
the Canterbury Club, the second an-
nual World Day of Prayer for Stu-
dents 'vill be held at 8:15 p.m. Sun-
day in the Congregational Church.
Inter-Guild. campus representative
organization of Protestant students,
is cooperating for the second time
with the World Student Christian
Federation in sponsoring this united

yesterday aL itnnirau rs me uu-
age last year was $133,116.80, over
triple that of 1941.
City firemen last year answered
406 calls to fires that threatened over
two and a half million dollars worth
of property, the Chief's figures show.
Only 349 fires were put out by the
department in 1941.
psilanti To Keep EW T-
Ypsilanti's City Council yesterday
decided, after violent disagreement,
to string along with Detroit and Ann
Arbor to keep Eastern War Time.
City Confused About Time
Ann Arbor officialdom still was
confused yesterday by Prosecutor
George Meader's edict that the Coun-
ty Courthouse clock should conform
with the Legislature's time switch-
back. All city buildings will continue
on War time. The Washington Coun-
ty Democratic Convention here Tues-
Ida y night accused the Republican
majority in the State Legislature of
''accomplishing nothing in 48 days'
but to "confuse the time."
Detroit Seeks Revision
Of State Ballot Ruling
DETROIT, Feb. 17.-(IP)-Follcwi14
its experience in Monday's primary
election here, the city of Detroit con-
templates an appeal for legislativ
relief to avoid needless expense and
waste.
In accord with a state law providint
that 125 per cent of the number of
ballots in a previous election be
printed, the elections commission had
971,730 ballots prepared. Only abou
83,000 were used.

Other participants in the program
include Larry Burns, '46E, Earle Har-
ris, '44. and Virginia Rock, '45. Wil-
liam Muehl, acting director of the
Student Religious Association, will
give a short address, and the Rev.
Leonard A. Parr of the Congrega-
tional Church will deliver the bene-
diction. John Dexter, '43SM, will
furnish organ music for the service.
Tlhe World Student Service Fund,
established to assist students in war-
torn areas of the world will be given
the offering from this service.
Campus guilds are cooperating in
planning the service and furnishing
the ushers; the committee points out
that toWnspeople as well as students
are invited to attend.

I'_ ?),w of~

State Prison
£ZEm g ('in

CLASSIFIIE1 ADVEUTISING

S OTIiCK.-S eetm.w s33tA).f the
1'aited ,tates Criminal t'ode makes
i a eriminoa .ensw. puisamar
a maaimom .1 1o ears" impri.sw,-
ment. St.0S me, or hth, to make
a #61tI statement or repreaeutatian
as to an..iatter wilhin Ie ortaie-
Aiets ofiany.epArtmest er atney at
the d ailed states.

e :jk' ,,;s -. uof s "' s':diarnt or aist urizci1

LOST and FOUND
LOST-Dark horn rimmed glasses in
E. B. Meyrowitz case. Call 24514.
LOST-Black leather wallet. If found
please call Margaret Heise; Phone
8598. Reward.
FOR SALE'
BICYCLE-A-1 shape for sale. Call I
2-4589. Leonard Grossman.
TUX AND TAILS sizes 38 to 42. Good
condition. Call 2-1988.

MISCELLANEOUS
IDENTIFICATION PHOTOGRAPHS
-Any size. For 1-day service come
to 802 Packard. 6-7:30 weekdays.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
PIANO INSTRUCTION by Edith
Koon, formerly on faculty of the
University Music School. Call
2-3354.
TYPEWRITERS of all makes. Of-
fice and portable models. Bought,
rented, repaired. Student and Of-
fice Supplies. O. D. Morrill, 314
South State St. Phone 6615.
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
FOR RENT
SINGLE ROOM for graduate or spe-
cial student. Stay with children 2
evenings. Phone 2-3811. Mrs. F. D.
Elsifor.
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.

a;*e tit )
.la +l nt

Avukah, student Zionist organiza-
tion, and the Hillel Foundation will
jcintly sponsor an "Oneg Shabht,"
an informal party, at the Foundation
starting at 8:30 p.m. Saturday.
The party, patterned after Pales-
tinian Sabbath celebrations, will in-
elude a program of readings, group
singing and group dancing. Refresh-
menst will be served.
The party is open to anyone inter-
ested, and soldiers especially are in-
vited.
Avukah will also hold a communal
supper at 6:30 p.m. Sunday followed
by an open meeting starting at 8:15
p.m. Miss Irene Salzman, member of
is the National Praesidium of Avukah,
will address the meeting. Reservations
e than for the supper may be made by calling
3779 before Sunday.

LANSING. Feb! 17.- tP)-- An in-
mate of the State Prison of Southern
Michiga, n has been denied a damae
claim fo, loss of two fingers in
prison industrial accident.
Holding to the defense of "govern-
nmontal function" Circuit Judge Jo-
seph F. Sanford of Muskegon rejected
the suit in the state court of claims
yestday.ie ,said thie prison was not
liable for injuries sustained by the
inmate, George Haley of Detroit, twc
years I 1o when a binder plant ma-
chine was stated accidentally by an-
ot?.1EJiim ate.
TYPEWRITERS
gBouht Rented
iif Repaired
fe STUDENT and
d OFFICE SUPPLIES
it 0.1). MORIRILL
314 S. sta-e St. Phone 6615

..

r----_ _ __ _ __ a -

Famihes Mus List Food Stoc!

Hear

Startling
Eye -Witness
Reports
of the
WAR in RUSSIA
and the
FAR EAST

The Office of Price Administration!
yesterday released to The Daily copies
of the "Consumer Declaration" which
must be filled out by each person be-
fore he receives "War Ration Book
Two."
The declaration will list excess
stocks of processed foods and coffee.
The form may be clipped and used for
official declaration. OPA urged con-
sumers to fill it out before going to
register in the week of Feb. 22.
The following is part of OPA's offi-
cial announcement concerning the
declaration:
"Only one declaration form is re-
quired' for each family group, and
each form must contain the following
information:
"1. Number of pounds of coffee
owned on Nov. 28, 1942, minus 1 lb.
for each person included in the dec-
laration 'whose age as stated on War
Ration Book One (the sugar and cof-
fee and shoe ration book) is 14 years
or older. V
"2. Number of persons included in
the declaration whose age as stated
in War Ration Book One is 14 years
or older,
"3. Number of cans, bottles, and
jars (8-oz. size or larger) of commer-
cially packed fruits, vegetables, jui-
ces and soups, chili sauce and catsup
owned on Feb. 11, 1943, minus five
for each person included in the dec-
laration. The number of War Ration
Bock One issued to each person is
listed in the declaration."
OPA warned consumers not to ex-
pect to receive Book One on the same
day application is made since it is
required that each late application
be thoroughly investigated to make

certain no person receives more
one copy of a ration book.

A consumer re-istering for the first
time, OPA announccd, must fill out
the nsusl applieation form and in
addition supply the following infor-
mation: proof of his identity and of
his present address; a statement that
he has not registered before and the
reason for not doing so, and a record
of the address at which he lived May
4, 1942, and all addresses since that
date.
War Bonds Issued Here!
ANN AR.BORS NEWEST THEATA. E.
Continuous from 1 P.M.
STARTS TODAY!

i

HERE

TODAY! MICHIGAN
MONTY WOOLLEY is back
more laughable and
lovaible than ever,... and
Id~a Lupino thrills you with
a heart-tugging perform-
ance... in a hit that's .tops
for hearty hilarity and
warm human appeal!

HELP WANTED-MALE

STUDENT for 2 hours janitor work
anytime between midnight and 10
a.m. 50c per hour. Miller's Dairy
Store, 1219 S. University.
WANTED
WANTED USED CLOTHES. Better
prices paid. Ben, The Tailor. 122 E.
Washington. After 6 p.m. phone
5387.
HELP WANTED
COLLEGE or high school students to
deliver Michigan Dailies. Good sal-
ary. Call 2-3241, ask for Mrs.
Mosher.

From the some great
star, producer and
director that gave
you "The Pied Piper"!

I

MONTY
WuOOLLEY
I D A
L U PI No,

WALTER DURANTY

i mous Foreign Correspondent
Author "The Kremlin and the
Peoeple," etce.
TON IG T
8:15 P.M.
"WHEN EAST MEETS
WEST IN BATTLE"
TICKETS $1.10, 83c, 55c

CARRIERS WANTED
to deliver
1 1/2 to 21/2 hours
Six davs oer week

)

)

0

C

k,

i

o b

0

Also

Geo. Olsen - Mills Bros.
"Hit Tune Jamboree"

1I

Ci

U

ii

11

I

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Aw~dvisI&i mNY-

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