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December 15, 1943 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-12-15

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

PAG lii rli i n~i i;XDiAi x i

Nazi Propagandists Confused by

New Residence
Halls Give Men
A Varied Life
Freshmen Men Are
Jack of All Trades in
Old Fraternity Houses
Freshmen men in the new men's
residence halls are getting a taste of
both dorm life and fraternity life,
cemented by a knowledge of house
cleaning.
Brooms and dusteloths are becom-
ing familiar implements to them, for
maids are no longer existent. Unlike
the semi-annual inspection the girls'
rooms get, the boys have their rooms
inspected twice a week by their house
directors.
Tend Furnaces
Even though there are porters in
most of the houses, the cold, grey,
mornings of Ann Arbor are powerful
inducements to make them familiar
with the workings of the furnaces.
As many of the boys are engineers,
trifles like bad plumbing and electri-
cal intricacies present no great prob-
lems. "But we still haven't solved the
problem of the shower that'e either
too hot or too cold," admitted Doug
Lent of Elmwood House.
Light Trouble
Gene Hanis of Oxford Manor has
an especially vital problem on his
hands. The lights in the room next
door are on an extension from his
room, so if -he forgets and turns o&f
his lights, the other boys are left in
total darkness.
According to Don Santog of Lock-
wood Manor, the new houses have
the advantage of producing a friend-
lier atmosphere, but of course, the
better facilities of the dorms cannot
be duplicated.
House Organization
The organization of the houses is
the same as it was in the old dorms
with house officers, resident advisors,
and house directors, The few re-
maining upperclassmen are drafted
as staff assistants for the mainten-
ance -of order. Ranking highest in
house-planned activities are intra-
mural sports, arranged under the
directorship of Julian Frederick, re-
search associate in the physic depart-
ment. Of course parties, dances, and
coke dates with girls' dorms rate high,
too.
The dorms were converted' from
seven of the fraternity houses taken
over by the University last spring.

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Joyce Ann Teeple, on the basis of medical records, was not ex-
pected to see her first Christmas, but here she is looking forward to
her third. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Winston Teeple of Port
Huron, Mich., she weighed only 26 ounces at birth, March 17, 1941.
Born three months prematurely, the child is believed to be one of the
smallest infants in American medical history to have survived and
grown to be a healthy normal child.

Berlin Issues
Varied Reports
Of War Plans
Anything from Attack
In Balkans to Blow
In West Is Predicted
LONDON, Dec. 14. -The all-out
Allied war of nerves, synchronized
with the thunder of bombs on Ger-
man cities, is driving Hitler's propa-
ganda experts to the weirdest out-
bursts of the war.
The Nazis' reactions are running
the gamut from the threats of terri-
ble new secret weapons to embitter-
ed challenges to the Allies to "come
and get us."
All the Germans know for certain
is the Roosevelt - Churchill - Stalin
pledge at Teheran-that the Allies
will strike soon from the south, east
and west, and that "no power on
earth can prevent us from destroy-
ing the German armies."
Befuddled Berlin
In one breath, Berlin says the Al-
lied grand assault will spring from
Britain across the fog-shrouded Eng-
lish channel this winter, timed with a
great new Soviet winter offensive.
Thus, the Nazi-controlled Scandin-
avian telegraph bureau reports, "the
high command spokesman confirm-
ed that Germany's defenses in the
west are now considered much more
inportant than the defense of Italy."
Field Marshal Gen. Erwin Rommel
has been named anti-invasion chief,
the bureau reports, while the Ger-
man news agency DNB says the one-
time "Desert Fox" is making a final
inspection of German defenses along
the entire west wall from Norway to
southern France.
Breathless Berlin
Then, in the next breath, alarmed
by the American bombing of Sofia
and mytified over Turkey's inten-
tions, Berlin declares the main blow
will fall against the Balkans, with
British and American armies thrust-
ing across the Mediterranean to join
the Russians driving toward Ruman-
ia and old Poland from the east.
Immediately the German high
command is reported rushing de-
fenses on Cos, Leros, Samos and oth-
er Aegean islands off the Turkish
coast and massing troops along the
Turkish-Bulgarian frontier.
Bombed Berlin
In between these far -ranging
alarms, Berlin wails against the dev-
astating allied "terror attacks" on the
Reich capital and other German
cities, blandly forgetting the words
spoken by Propaganda Minister Paul
Joseph Goebbels in 1940 after the
Nazi bombing of Coventry: '
"We Nazis can only laugh at those
who complain about our bombers. A
Nazi has no sympathy. We leave
that to the degenerate democracies.
We Germans will bomb and bomb
and the cries neither of mothers nor
children will stop us from conquer-
ing."

Aiant llied Bombings
Cot. W. Gatoe Is NYoIiNJ SACRE?
Aids in Writing Number of Coed Engineers
History of War Reaches Grand Total of 29
Second World Battle By BETTY KOFFMAN rather enjoy it. The only difficulty
One of the few remaining male that arises is that of vocabulary.
Is Being Compiled strongholds on campus is giving way "With girls in the classes, the pro-
I Continuous Form to the coeds as the engineering col- fessors have to be more careful of
lege reports its enrollment of women their choice of words, and tone down
With the ideas of Col. William C. more than doubled this year. the strength of their exclamations,"
Ganoe, former commandant of all With a large number of Army, he said.
Army forces in the Ann Arbor area, Navy and Marine trainees besides the Now that the coeds have become a
Armyfores i th An Arbr aea,723 remaining civilian students, the regular part of the College of Engi-
as a basis, a complete and accurate engine school is still the best spot neering, they want to form a stron
history of the second World War is for those girls who long to hear the organization to correspond to the
being prepared for the militarists traditional "whew-woo" whistle. various men's groups.
and educators of the future by United But that won't last long if present Last week the Society of Womer
trends keep up. Once upon a time Engineers held its first meeting 01
States Army historians who get their the sight of a sweater-and-skirt was the term, with the largest group eve
information direct from the battle- a rare occurrence in the engineering to attend. The aim of the society i
fronts. buildings. They aren't yet numerous, to develop into a recognized profes
Col. Ganoe, who is now chief of the but they are becoming accepted as a sional group.
historical section of G-3 in the Will- regular part of life around the En- President Marie Sinclair, a me
iamsport, Pa., area has been organ- gine Arch. chanical engineer who plans to joir
izing his ideas since 1922 when he was Nine freshmen women, the largest the WAVES when she graduates, saic
chief of the History and Methods of number of first-year coeds in the that when the SWE first came int
Instruction Department at the Fort history of the school, bolstered the existence it was mainly for the pur-
Benning, Ga., Infantry School. total number of girls in engineering pose of moral support, but this year
Already Underway from last year's 12 to a record high more definite projects are planned.
Headquarters of the European of 29. High on the list of things-to-do is
theatre of operation announced that From all accounts it looks as if the an investigation of what position wo-
the project is already under way in coeds like the Engine School and the men have in other engineering
that theatre, North Africa and Aus- engineers seem to enjoy having tlWm schools throughout the country. Lat-
tralia. around. The girls don't - have any er the girls hope to get a representa-
"Compilation of an accurate war objections to being surrounded by an tive on the Engineering Council.
history must be done as the war overwhelming proportion of men, Not so long ago a female enginee
progresses," Col. Ganoe said. For this and they say most of their fellow- was indeed an oddity, but today the
reason a hand-picked Army staff now students just ignore them. are taking advantage of wartime op-
is going into the field to interview One faculty member said that the portunities to eliminate one more
commanders and the information professors don't object to having the field from that list marked as ex-
they obtain is filed in safe places. women in their classes-in fact, they clusively for men.
Col. Ganoe was stationed at the
University from Dec. 1941 until April BUY WAR BON DS - I NV EST I N VICTORY
1943. While here he held the posi-
tion of chairman of the military
science and tactics department, pro-
fessor of military science and tactics
and commanding officer of the
3,651st service unit, in addition to
his office as commandant of all Army
forces in the Ann Arbor area.
West Point Graduate
Col. Ganoe graduated from West
Point in 1907. He was adjutant
there to Gen. Douglas MacArthur, co l
then commandant. o. Ganoe saw
duty in Cuba, the first World War
and Hawaii and rose to the rank ofta
colonel in 1936.
manpower 1-
Rapp Approved
As Prosecutor
The Washtenaw County board of
supervisors gave approval yesterday
to Attorney Francis W. Kamman's 5
appointment of Albert J. Rapp as
special prosecutor to aid in the re-
trial Jan. 4 of William H. Padgett.
The state supreme court recently
granted Padgett a second trial in the
Washtenaw County circuit court.
The case involves the death of pa-
trolman Clifford Stang, killed in the
holdup of a clothing store on East
Washington in March, 1935.
Padgett was convicted on the ,
charge seven years ago and sen-
tenced to a life term in prison by7 ?r
Circuit Judge George W. Sample.

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Dr. Emerson
To Talk Monday
Speaker To Dedicate.
Public Health Building
Dr. Haven Emerson, Professor
Emeritus of Public Health Practice
at Columbia University, will deliver
the second in a series of dedicator-
ial addresses of the School of Public
Health at 4 p.m. Monday, in the au-
ditorium of the school.
The first of the dedicatorial ad-
dresses was given by Dr. Thomas Par-
ran, Surgeon-General of the United
States, at the first Inter-American
Conference of the schools of public
health in November.
Future dedicatorial addresses will
be announced later.

#Ulchiga htIlen at k/a,'

Police Arrest
Escaped Convict
Murderer Has Lived
In Town Since August
Willie Jones, 34-year-old Negro ar-
rested by city police on a disorderly
conduct charge last week, was reveal-
ed yesterday to be an escaped prison-
er from a Florida penal gang.
Identification was established when
Jones' fingerprints were sent to the
state police identification bureau in
Lansing. It was disclosed that he
escaped from the penal gang in Feb-
ruary, 1938.
He has been living in Ann Arbor
and has been employed as presser in
a local cleaning firm since August.
Hoiday Shortage of
Tobaccos Predicted
NEW YORK, Dec. 14.- (P)-
Christmas shoppers this year will
have difficulty in getting their exact
brands of cigars by the box and ciga-
rettes by the carton as last-minute
gifts, trade sources said today.
The Retail Tobacco Dealers of
America, Inc., said the worst short-
age was in boxes of cigars, with
stocks of inexpensive ones like six-
centers especially low.
Lt.-Comm. Vogel Is Cited
For Action in Splomons
Lt. Comm. Raymond W. Vogel of
Ann Arbor has recently been pre-
sented with a citation and the Air
Medal for meritofius achievement
as a fighter pilot in the Solomon Is-
lands area.
The citation read in part: "On June
16, Lt. Comm. Vogel led a flight
against enemy air forces attacking
our shipping so successfully that it
accounted for a total of 10 enemy
planes . . .
"His courageous and determined
leadership was in keeping with the
highest traditions of the United
States Naval Service."

Among the thousands of new
bomber and fighter pilots who were
graduated by the Army Air Corps
Central Training Unit last week were
eighteen former University men.
Those graduating from Blackfield
and Pampa Fields in Texas were Lts.
Edward D. North, Joseph R. Brook-
shire, John G. Goodell, and Harry
M. Purdy. Lts. Bertram A. Fulton,
Henry A. Huston, III, James E.
Hande, Nicholas M. Suntzsteff, and
William R. Hogan Jr., graduated
from Lubbock Field, Tex.
Graduated from Brooks Field,
Tex. were Lts. Warner L. Forsythe,
Darwin C. Bostwick, Charles E.
Sage, and John R. Tate. Lts. Ed-
win S. Humphrey Jr., and John F.
Harrigan were among the gradu-
ates at Eagle Pass Field, Tex. Lts.
Edward G. Herrman, Harry E. Bai-
ley, and Elvin L. Brode were grad-
uated from Frederic Field, Okla.,
Foster Field, Tex., and Aloe Field,
Tex. respectively.
Word has been received that Avia-
tion Cadet Kenesaw C. Gove has ar-
rived at Big Spring Bombardier
School, Tex., to pursue a rigorous
12-week course as a bombardier
cadet. While at the University, Gove
received a letter in basketball and
played professionally in a dance
band.
Second Lt. Julius Aisner Jr. is
now taking bombardier training at
Roswell Army Air Field in New
New under-arm 0
Cream Deodorant
safely
Stops Perspiration
ARR>D
1. Does not rot dresses or men's
shirts. Does not irritate skin.
2. No waiting to dry. Can be used
right after shaving.
3. Instantly stops perspiration for
1 to 3 days. Prevents odor.
4. A pure, white, greaseless,
stainless vanishing cream.
C. --AAA.rnv e a

Mexico. Lt. Aisner will be eligible
to wear the wings of either a navi-
gator or bombardier.
Aviation Cadet Norman S. Teahan
is receiving basic flight training at
the Greenwood Army Air Field, Miss.
While at the University, Cadet Tea-
han was a member of the track team.
The promotion of Walter E.
Schroeder to the rank of Captain
at Fort Sheridan, Ill. has been an-
nounced. Capt. Schroeder was a
member of the seventh graduat-
ing class of the Judge Advocate
General's School in Ann Arbor.
Aviation Cadet Emanual Klein has
reported for duty at the Army Air
Forces Bombardier School, Carlsbad,
N.M., where he will study advanced
high-level bombardiering and dead-
reckoning navigation. On gradua-
tion, Cadet Klein will be, awarded his
silver bombardier's wings, and either
commissioned a second lieutenant
or appointed a flight officer.

Comfort and Warmth Aren't Rationed!

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$79
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Answer.
SAVE ELECTRICITY!
You can't see electricity, but ifyou could
you'd discover that many things go into
its manufacture . . coal and transporta-
tion and manpower and the tremendous
energy of giant turbines, plus various
critical war materials.
Today the conservation of all these
things is vitally important in winning the
war. You save half-a-dozen at once when
you save electricity. For the raw mate-
rials used in making electricity are essen-
tial war materials . .. needed to keep
America's war production moving at top
speed.
Remember this when you snap on a
light switch. Use only the lights you actu-
ally NEED. Be careful in your use of elec-
tric appliances and equipment. There is
no shortage of electric generating or dis-
tributing facilities in this area, but the
Government asks everyone to save
VOLUNTARILY, to conserve critical re-
sources. Even though it is not rationed,
saving electricity is the patriotic duty of
every American citizen today. The Detroit
Edison Company.

CONSERVE

ELECTRICITY

Cute little scuffs . . . warm and:
friendlv to si pinto. Blue, red, or

Lsl the cold winds blow! Your feet
will be toastyi hs smrt.wr

Even a a5% sa~inq .nshe monthly u~se of eiectnc
.ty by Detro ! Emason customers wil save bu

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