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December 09, 1943 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-12-09

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PAGE F0

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THUKSDAT, DEC. 9 1942

_?_ _ _O_ _.ThU_ _ AY,_ _ v .C_. _.. ,v .

French Club
Lectures Will
Start Today
Prof. Dunham To Talk
On French Post-War
Economic Problems
Prof. Arthur L. Dunham of the
Department of History will give the
first in the series of lectures spon-
sored by the French Club at 8 p. m.
today in the Assembly Room of the
Rackham Building.
The subject of Prof. Dunham's
lecture will be, "Some Economic
Problems of Post-War France."
He will discuss first the problem
of French agriculture, the French
food supply and to what extent
France can feed herself.
He will explain how the decrease
in the population of France may
cause a greater settlement of for-
eigners in the country than France
would want.
"France," says Prof. Dunham, "has
the biggest supply or iron ore in Eur-
ope but not enough of the right kind
of coal to use it to advantage. The
best coal is in the Ruhr and nature
has intended that the French ore go
to the German coal. Thus there is a
problem of transportation." He will
discuss' this question in his lecture
today and also the problem of finding
some way of preventing Germany
from building up another iron indus-
try for armament purposes.
Tickets for the lecture may be se-
cured from the Secretary of the Ro-
mance Language Department or at
the door at the time of the lecture.
Storehouse Has
Few Supplies
Extinguishers, Paints,
Tools Not Available
"With many materials covered by
priorities or off the market entirely,
the Storehouse is finding it difficult
to keep supplies on hand," stated
O. E. Roszel, storekeeeper and buyer.
Equipment using such war mater-
ials as rubber, copper, and steel in
wiring and other electrical and build-
ing hardware has priority ratings. He
explained that the University has
been able to obtain some of this
equipment for essential maintenance
and repairs on the campus.
High priority and requests for con-
struction is necessary for any build-
ing during war time. The plans for
the additions to the automotive lab
and ROTC building had to be re-
Ylewed by the OPA before work could
start.
While plastic is being substituted
bor metal in many .cases, there still
remains only a limited amount of
equipment that can be purchased.
A small amount of supplies on hand,
30 to 90 days inventory, also curtails
buying.
Artitcles that are not on the mar-
ket now include fire extinguishers,
shellacs, some types of paint, scotch
tape, and various tools.
Morenthan 11,000 different items
are on stock, Mr. Roszel revealed,
ranging in size from pins and light
bulbs to rolls of linoleum. Any item
needed by two or more departments
is ordered through the Storehouse
with the exception offood and chem-
istry supplies.
Jonkman Wants One
Food Adinistrator

WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.- (P) -
' Representative Jonkman (R-Mich.)
urged today passage of a bill for the
appointment of a single food admin-
istrator as an answer to a challenge
from proponents of consumer sub-
sidies that a better remedy for in-
flation be presented.
Jonkman demanded that the bill
be brought before the House for ac-
tion.

Co. A, Woman's Glee Club Rehearse for Sunday's Concert

WORK WELL DONE:
Civilian Service Emblems
Given to J.A.G. Employees

Corporal Flynn (standing right) and Bobette Ringland (standing
left) will be soloists in the joint concert given by the +Co. A Soldier
Choir and the Woman's Glee Club (seated behind) Sunday in Hill
Auditorium. Flynn, who is stationed with Co. A will sing "The Lord's
* * *

Prayer." Other soloists include Jackie Bear, Midge Gould, Charlotte
McMullen, and Harriet Pierson of the Glee Club and Corporal Allen
Beach and Corporal Joseph Procaccino of the Soldier Choir.

* * *

Messiah To Be
Given Sunday
Choral Union Upholds
Christmas Tradition
Handel's famed oratorio, "Mes-
siah," in accordance with long-
standing tradition, will be presented
by the University Musical Society at
3:00 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 19, in Hill
Auditorium.,
Hardin Van Deursen will conduct
the Choral Union of 310 voices, a
special orchestra of fifty pieces, with
Palmer Christian, organist, and fourl
distinguished vocal soloists. Three
of the special singers will come from
New York City and one from Chi-
cago.
Agnes Davis, soprano, participated
in one of the May Festival concerts.
She has won particular success in
oratorio work, the "Messiah" being
her favorite.
A contralto of wide recognition,
Lillian Knowles has never appeared
before in Ann Arbor, although she
has been heard in recitals and with
orchestras from coast to coast.
William Miller, a native of Colum-
bus, O., has, however, in recent years
made his headquarters in Chicago.
His concert tours have extended
throughout the country.
Another soloist, Wellington Ezek-
iel, who ranks as a basso of major
importance, has made a profound
impression in the East.
Police oubt
Wilbert's Alibi
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Dec. 8.-
(P)-Police Chief Frank J. O'Malley
said today he was prepared to dis-
prove the alibi which red-headed
John Frederick Wilbert, charged
with killing his father and grand-
mother, claimed at Memphis would
show he was not in Michigan when
the shooting occurred.
Witnesses here, O'Malley said,
were ready to testify they saw the
20-year-old Wilbert in Grand Rapids
at 2:30 p.m. of the day that Fred C.
Wilbert, 52, his father, and Mrs.
Minnie Wilbert, 77, were slain.
At Memphis, where he is held for
return to Grand Rapids, Wilbert said
in an interview that "I was in Ko-
komo, Ind., and I have friends to
prove it."
O'Malley said here that any state-
ment Wilbert might make, even a
complete confession, could not be
entertained under the law because
the youth is an escaped inmate of a
mental institution.

SINGS 'LORD'S PRAYER':
Corporal Flynn Will Solo in
Co. A Choir, Glee Club Concert,

Featured among the soloists at the
joint concert to be given by the Co. A
Soldier Choir and the University
Women's Glee Club on Sunday in
Hill Auditorium will be Cpl. Arthur
Flynn, tenor.
Cpl. Flynn, who last summer at the
first Soldier Choir concert gave his
renditions of Puccini's "E Lucevan
lt lWow
Joining in the lengthening parade
of men in service who are preparing
to help crack the Axis dream of in-
vincibility are many former Michi-
gan students now in training all over
the country.
* * *
Graduation ceremonies through
the Southwest were held by the
eleven advanced pilot schools of
the Army Air Forces Central Fly-
ing Training Command. Included
among the graduating fliers of the
Blackland Flying Field in.Texas
was Second Lt. William F. Van
Gieson, of Columbus, 0., who at-
tended the University from 1939
to 1942.
Following a few weeks of transi-
tional training, these new pilots will
be capable of piloting speedy pursuit
ships and giant bombers.
Aviation Cadet Donald W. Howick,
of Grand Rapids, has just completed
the Army's Primary Flight Training
Course at Thunderbird Field No. 1,
Glendale, Ariz. and has now begun
his Basic Flight Training at another
air field.
A graduate of the Grand Rapids
Junior College, A/C Howick was a
junior in the Aeronautical Engineer-
ing College of the University when
he entered the armed service in Feb-
ruary, 1943.
* *
Second Lt. George M. Robert-
son, Jr,, of Winona, Minn., has
been selected to attend the Bat-
tery Executive course of the Field
Artillery School at Fort Sill, Okla.
Lt. Robertson is a graduate of the
University.
S* *
Navigation Cadet Harold F. Stew-
art, of Pontiac, Mich., received his
silver navigators' wings and his com-
mission as Second Lt. when his class
graduated Dec. 4 at the Hondo Army
Air Field, Hondo, Tex. Lt. Stewart
was a former student at the Univer-
sity
Miss Monica Stevens, of Ann
Arbor, was sworn recently into the
Women's Army Corps in Detroit.
Pvt. Stevens was placed on a re-
serve list of new WAC recruits
and will be sent for her basic
training to Daytona Beach, Fla.
Pvt. Stevens was born in Lon-
don, England, and for the past
several years has made her home
in Ann Arbor, where she graduat-
ed from the University and was
employed in the University library
as a research assistant.
TONIGHT
Brlliant New Radio Show
SZAT H -MYRI
and his3-piece symphonic orchestra
ERM L COTE
with 16-voice male choir
BOB HA NNON

le Stelle" from "Tosca" and Giehl's
"For You Alone" will sing the "Lord's
Prayer" by Molatte.
Flynn, who comes from a family
with a rich musical background,
commenced his study of music at the
age of twenty under C. V. Chamber-
lain, artist pupil of the celebrated
Cotogni. Later, he coached with
Salvatore Fucito and Maestro Emilio
Roxas. In 1936, making his New
York debut in recital at Town Hall,
Flynn was received with enthusiasm
by a large audience who recognized
him as an accomplished artist. He
was acclaimed by the press as well.
Julian Seaman of the New York
Daily Mirror wrote "a voice of power
and resonance and lyric beauty" and
Henriette Weber of the New York
Journal said of one of Flynn's ap-
pearances: "He revealed his dra-
matic poise in three well-known
opera arias which roused his audi-'
ence to fervid approval." Flynn was
on the threshold of a most promising
career when the war broke out and
he enlisted in the Army. Stationed
in Ann Arbor with Co. A, he has
made several appearances in Ann
Arbor to the delight of the towns-
people and the students on the cam-
pus.
Cpl. Flynn will be accompanied by
Cpl. Arthur McEvoy. McEvoy was
the assistant music director for "Nips
in the Bud."
The other soloists on the varied
program include Jackie Bear, Midge
Gould, Charlotte McMullen, Harriet
Pierson and Bobette Ringland of the
Glee Club and Cpl. Allen Beach and
Cpl. Joseph Procaccino of the Soldier
Choir.
The program will begin at 8:15
p.m. Sunday and the doors of Hill

Men of Co. C
Plan Pre-Yule
Dance in Union
A pre-Christmas dance to be given
"by and for the men of Company C"
is planned from 9 to 12 p.m., Dec. 18
in the main floor dining room of the
Union.
The Company D orchestra under
the direction of Pfc. Richard Thom-
as will provide music for the occa-
sion, and members of the Ann Arbor
Moms Association will act as chap-
erones and help with the entertain-
ment.
The Commandant, Col. Frederick
Rogers, the company commanders,
various staff members and instruc-
tors connected with Company C will,
be invited. In all there will be about
50 guests, not including the service-
men's dates. Printed invitations are
being mailed out.
Pfc. SamuelKirschenbaum and
Pfc. Robert Gardner are co-chair-
men of the party committee. Sgt.
Steckler is head of a "date commit-
tee" in case any of the servicemen
are a little shy about asking girls to
come.
Clothing Drive Now
Has 10,000 Pounds
Ann Arbor's recent clothing drive
netted at least 10,000 pounds of
clothing for war relief, according to
George H. Gabler, chairman of the
Washtenaw County Salvage Com-
mittee.
The Armory receiving room is
stocked with tons of clothing of ev-
ery kind, style and fabric, Gabler
said. It is being stored in prepara-
tion for the big job of sorting, clean-
ing, packing and shipping to the De-
fense Supplies Corp. in Detroit.
Old clothing is still being accepted
and may be turned in any day this
week from 9 to 4:30 p.m.

Eight civilian employes of thea
JudgehAdvocate General School re-
eived "The Emblem for Civilianp
Service" in a formal presentation at
1:30 p.m. yesterday.
The presentation of the award waso
followed by a retreat parade in honorC
Af Col. Joel F. Watson, staff judgea
P
Christmas Sealr
Sales Miounting
County Contributions r
Will Exceed $16,000
Christmas seal sales amounting to1
$3,410.35 have been made throughz
the mail in Washtenaw County dur-
ing the first two and a half weeks oft
the drive, Mrs. Flora Brown, of the
county branch of the Michigan Tu-
berculosis Association, announced°
yesterday.'
This amount is greater than that
received at the corresponding time
last year, Mrs. Brown said. By the
end of next week the rural schools
will have added their contributions
to the total, which is expected to be
approximately $16,000.
In this thirty-seventh annual sale
of seals, the county office has mailed
25,300 letters, each containing 100
seals, to Ann Arbor and nearby areas.
This year's seal pictures a small
girl gazing at the starlit sky as Santa
Claus rides by on his sleigh.
Violin Recital
Will Be Today
Elizabeth Ivanoff, violinist in the
School of Music, will give a recital at
8:30 p.m. today in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre, accompanied by
Ruby Kuhlman, pianist.
Her program will include Beetho-
ven's "Sonata in C minor," "La Maja
y el Ruisener" by the Spanish com-
poser Granados, "Chaconne" by Vi-
tali, Chausson's "Poeme," and
"Danse Rituelle du Feu" by De Falla.
Beginning violin in class lessons in
the Ann Arbor public schools, Miss
Ivanoff studied with Romine Hamil-
ton after two years with student
teachers under the supervision of
Professor David Mattern.
Later a pupil of Marian S. Free-
man, in October, 1942, Miss Ivanoff
entered the School of Music as a
student of Professor Gilbert Ross,
under whom she is now continuing
work. During the past summer she
studied with Feri Roth, member of
the famous Roth string quartet.
Bridge Tournament
Will Be Held Sunday
The duplicate bridge tournament
will be held at the USO, instead of
the League, at 2 p.m. Sunday, it was
announced yesterday.
First prize winners at last Sun-
day's tournament were Melvin Beau-
dett and Barbara McIntyre. The
team of Prof. Walter Ruchart and
Prof. Robert Rodkey tied with Lewis
Bell and Phillip Brancucci for second
and third prizes.

advocate of the Western Defense
Command who is visiting the school
here.
The eight employes who were rec-
ommended by Col. Edward H. Young,
Commandant, and received the
award are: Miss Viva C. Aker, Miss
Jessie E. Barnett, Fred A. Beidleman,
Miss Catherine M. DeVine, Miss Mary
Willa Moore, Mrs. Julia H. Sandell,
Miss Betty May Shaver and Mrs.
Dorothy A. Taylor,
The emblem has been established
by the War Department to be pre-
sented to "all currently employed
civilian personnel, who, by Nov. 1.
1943, have completed at least six con-
secutive months of satisfactory serv-
ice with the War Department. The
personnel who received the emblem
yesterday all have efficiency ratings
of "good" or better.
The decorations are lapel ribbons,
suitable for wear on the coat or dress,
attractively woven in blue and silver
colors with the Army Service Force
star andabackground in the middle.
Awards are made in furtherance of
the War Department's policy to en-
courage the "continuance of highest
individual effort and to recognize
those civilians who have served
faithfully, meritoriously and excep-
tionally."
Rev. Sullivan
t o Speak on
Prison Camps
Rev. Phillip Sullivan, who has just
returned to the United States on the
exchange ship, Gripsholm, will speak
on life in a Japanese internment
camp at 7:30 p.m. Sunday in the
International Center.
Rev. Sullivan arrived in Ann Arbor
yesterday noon.
He was formerly professor of eco-
nomics at St. John's University in
Shanghai. He was interned in a
prison camp in Shanghai from Feb-
ruary to Sept. 20 when he sailed from
Shanghai on the Gripsholm. There
were about 1,100hmale prisoners in
the camp which he was in.
"The food is terrible," he said.
"Aside from that in the camps I
would say there is no ill treatment
of the inmates."
His family left Shanghai on the
evacuation ships in November, 1940.
He is now staying with his wife and
two sons at 1114 Woodlawn Ave. His
daughter is at Wellesley.
JGP Commit tee
Will Meet Today
JGP publicity committee, includ-
ing all participants in the hockey
game on Saturday, will meet at .5
p.m. today in the League, contrary
to previous announcement.
More skaters ai'e still needed, and
anyone interested is urged to attend
the meeting. Peg Weiss, '45, JGP
publicity chairman, announced that
no unusual skating ability is neces-
sary for the game-"just nerve."

Auditorium
The public
attend.

will open at 7:45 p.m.
is cordially invited to

Gifts Asked for
Men in Service
The Washtenaw County chapter of
the Red Cross is calling for Christ-
nas gifts to be sent to the Michigan
boys in service who will spend this
Christmas in their camp or hospital.
The camp and hospital committee,
headed by Mrs. John Worely, hopes
to collect 500 presents by Friday,
Dec. 17, from citizens and students
in Ann Arbor who want to show some
of their gratitude to soldiers who
will not be able to gather around
their family tree on this third war-
time Christmas.
The gifts should be wrapped sim-
ply, but with the gay decorations of
the season. The name and address
of the sender may be enclosed. The
boxes will be received between now
and Dec. 17th in the Red Cross Head-
quarters in North Hall.
E ver had your money burn
n your pocket? Ever gone

WHE

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ONG DISTANCE LINES ARE CROWDED, THE OPERATOR WILL S)

f#

"PLEASE LIMIT YOUR CALL
TO 5 MINUTES"

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"Stop flicking those fans!
I can't light my Sir Walter Raleigh"
NOTHING BUT FANS whenever smokers try this scg 'etioi: clm
your pipe regularly, and keep it filled with mild 'n' uiceflow Sir
Walter Raleigh. After your first puff of fragrant Sir Walter, yoil
know in a flicker that it's extra mild, extra choice, extra coo,
Try"the quality pipe tobacco of America.

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