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January 28, 1944 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-01-28

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

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WW11%-W Y~tv 411 in"

Sale of Bonds
hI Couty Is
Slowing Down
District Is Still Short
$6,158,750 of Local
Goal, Leaders Reveal
The county war bond drive, which
seemed to be getting off to a flying
start in the first few days, is now
slowing down considerably, according
to latest reports.
With $6,158,750 yet to go toward a
goal of almost seven and one-half
million dollars, campaign leaders are
a little worried.. Sales of Series E
bonds are lagging behind. An audit
yesterday revealed that for the first
time in the drive, sales of Series E
bonds were surpassed by other types.
The importance of investing in war
bonds was stressed yesterday by Gen.
Brehon B. Somervell and Gen. George
C. Marshall.
"The Fourth War Loan is an ur-
gent call on our people to continue
support of the armed forces of Am-
erica," Gen. Marshall said. "The
time has arrived in this war when the
home front must make a maximum
effort surpassing anything we have
thus far."
Gen. Somervell emphasized that
the attack upon our enemies must
be sustained by the weapons which
we are enabled to purchase with war
bonds. He said, "All Americans are
called upon now in this crucial mo-
ment to invest their full share in the
mounting offensive."
A .e *
Co. 0 Leads
ASTP in Drive
Company G of the 3651st Service
Unit leads all other ASTP units in
the Fourth War Loan Drive, having
already collected money for $3,500
face value of bonds.
Although it leads all other ASTP
units, Company G is not outdoing
the Judge Advocate Generals' School.
The JAG school is determined to stay
in the lead, and Company G is at-
tempting to see that the JAG's do
not hold that lead for long.
Each man iii the company is asked
to purchase at least one $18.75 bond
over their usual monthly allottment.
If a member is unable to purchase
a bond, he is urged to buy as many
war stamps as possible. Bonds and
stamps may be purchased in the ord-
erly room through Lt. Samuel Riez-
man, company commander.
A TP Trainee
Needs Bicycle
A soldier needs wheels.
Pfc. Joachim de Haro of Co. C,
who broke his leg on Dec. 6 while
playing basketball, sent out an ur-
gent appeal yesterday for a bicycle.
Since he was released from the
hospital on Jan. 8, he has had trouble
getting from the barracks to his
classes.
He is now the guest of Co. F which'
is housed in the old Sigma Chi houser
next to the Union. He was moved
there so that he would not have sol
much difficulty getting to class. How-
ever, it still takes him more than
15 minutes to walk from the Union
to Angell Hall.t
"A bicycle would solve all my prob-
lems," Pfc. de Haro said, "and I
would greatly appreciate it if some-1
one who isn't using theirs would lendt
it to me for about a month."t

Jackson Asks for
Milk Investigation
LANSING, Jan. 27.-(/P)-Question-
ing the sincerity of a war food dis-
tribution order limiting the sale of
fluid milk and certain milk products,
H. E. Jackson of West Branch, vice-
chairman of the Michigan Milk Dis-;
tributors' League, announced today
he has petitioned Fred A. Crawford,
representative in Congress from the:
Eighth District, to investigate the
order.

AL as u- a n . 11 1R 3 " vZ'IN 4 Li P is wI ..). .. JA . 2a

I

GO WEST YOUNG MAN:
Large Enrollment Is Expected
At Saiuer Geological Cam"Ip

ASSOCIATED PRESS

By PRISCILLA JOHN EACOCK
"Despite transportation difficul-
ties, courses are scheduled as usual
for next summer at Camp Davis,
Wyo., and a large enrollment is ex-
pected," Prof. Armand J. Eardley,
Director of Geological Field Work at
Camp Davis, said recently.
"The courses are designedfor two
classes of students, those who are not
interested in geology as a profession
but who desire cultural experience
and appreciation of scenery, and
those specializing in geology who de-
sire training in basic field methods.
Opportunity for advanced field work
To He aStw ted
At Sentor TIii O
'Evening of Ballet' Will
Contain 25 Acts; Civic
Orchestra To Perform
"An Evening of Ballet," the sev-
enth annual production of combined
dance and orchestra entertainment,
will be presented at 8 p.m. today and
tomorrow in the auditorium of the
city's Senior High School on State
Street,
The 200 participants in ballet, tap,
and acrobatics appearing in the series
of 25 acts are under the direction of
Mrs. Sylvia Hamer of the Sylvia Stu-
dio of Dance. Music will be furnished
by the Ann Arbor Civic Orchestra
under the managership of Prof. Philip
0. Potts. One-fifth of these musi-
cians are University students.
A "Story Book Ballet" will intro-
duce the program with a small girl
dreaming of the Mother Goose char-
acters like the maids from Mary's
Garden and the Old Woman in the
Shoe and her children. A May Day
Fete will feature a-queen surrounded
with flower girls, maids of honor, and
tumblers, with the act ending with
the traditional May pole dance. Most
of the performers in this act are six
years old or younger.
Under the heading "On Furlough,"
a soldier, sailor, Marine, WAC, and
Red Cross nurses will tap out a story
accompanied by a series of military
marches. Also included will be an
acrobatic and balancing act with
Catherine and Dean Figg who have
won acclaim at recent engagements
in New York City and the West.
Tickets for the performances may
be secured from the Slauson School
P.-T. A., who are acting as sponsors,
the Sylvia Studio, or at the auditor-
ium door at 7:15 p.m.
Panel Debates
On Nationaism
"With the present economic set-up
we cannot escape from the kind of
nationalism that leads to war," Prof.
John Shepard said yesterday at a
Post-War Council panel on national
sovereignty.
In contrast with his panel asso-
ciate, Prof. Roy Sellars stated that
the main factor in the making of the
small European state was the politi-
cal-cultural background of the peo-
ple concerned. Prof. George Kiss,
third member of the panel, argued
that states were formed by and for
the benefit of the few men who, in a
small state, could be "big fish in a
little pond."
Former 'News' Employe
Pleads Guilty to Charge
Henry N. Smith pleaded guilty to a
charge of possessing and distributing
obscene literature in Municipal Court

yesterday.
Judge Jay H. Payne ordered him
to pay a fine and costs of $51.25 and
serve a ten-day jail sentence.
Smith is a former employee of the
Ann Arbor News.

PICTURE

and working out of thesis problems
is also offered," he said.
An introductor course without pre-
requisites, Geology 11 (4 weeks, 4
hours credit), and a basic field
course, Geology 73 (6 weeks, 6 hours
credit) with Geology 11 and 12 as
prerequisites, are the principal cour-
ses scheduled. The main group (Ge-
ology 73) will leave Ann Arbor Mon-
day morning, July 3, by University-
owned station wagons on a faculty
conducted trip of 8 days to Camp
Davis. Five weeks of field work in
the Teton, Gros Ventre and Hoback
Mountains will follow, courses ter-
minating Aug. 12.
Students taking the introductory
course will reach camp on their own
by rail and bus and report for work
on Aug. 12 Their four weeks' work
will end Sept. 9. Altogether, the
camp will run ten weeks, and ad-
vanced work will be scheduled during
that time, depending on individual
needs.
About 15 students came from the
University of Michigan last summer
and 20 more from Chicago, Dennison,
De Pauw, Wellesley, Vassar, Bryn
Mawr, Kansas and Wisconsin.
"With an even larger enrollment
expected next summer, we anticipate
a successful and interesting session,"
Prof. Eardley said.
For costs and further details see
either Prof. Belknap or Prof. Eardley
in the Geology Department.
Center Honors

NEWSV N

F A W N C H E R R Y--Greyhound Fawn Cherry has been pur-
chased by an English woman for record sum of 1,700 pounds.

Dr. Rabel at
Birthday Tea
German-born Dr. Ernest Rabel,
prominent in international law, was
the guest of honor at a tea com-
memorating his 70th birthday yes-
terday in the International Center.
He has published several books,
taught in a number of European
universities, was a judge in the Per-
manent Court of International Jus-
tice at the Hague from 1925 to 1928
and was for 11 years director of the
private international law division of
the Institute for Comparative Law
in Berlin.
This, he said yesterday, is what he
considers the most important work
he has done. The Institute was
founded for work in the sciences, but
after the last war two divisions for
legal service were added, public in-
ternational law and private interna-
tional law. It was the latter that Dr.
Rabel directed.
It was the largest law library in
Europe and they published many
works and trained a staff of young
lawyers for international relations
through the study of foreign law.
Dr. Rabel emphasized the impor-
tance of this aspect of the work and
stated that their first intention was
to further international relations
which are often hampered because
of legal reasons. He said he hoped
that we might some day have a simi-
lar organization here.
He is now working on the first
volume of a study of Comparative
Conflicts Law. Dr. Rabel came to
Ann Arbor three years ago.
At the tea he was presented with
a Festschrift publication by Max
Rheinstein and Hans Julius Wolff,
compiled in honor of the occasion.
This collection contains works by
many of Dr. Rabel's friends and one
by his son.
Houses Object
To Re-Zoning
Residents in the neighborhood of
South University and Washtenaw,
which includes the Kappa Alpha The-
ta, Sorosis and Phi Delta houses, are
circulating petitions to prevent the
construction of a filling station on
the northwest corner of the two
avenues.
The petitions are in protest to
owner A. W. Gallup's request to the
city council for re-zoning of the lot.
Present city zoning laws prevent the
building of a filling station in the
area which is restricted to single
and multiple dwellings.
Residents who are opposed to re-
zoning plan to appear at a public
hearing Feb. 7, where the petitions
will be presented. Among those who
have signed petitions are, Mrs. F. B.
Vedder, representing Kappa Alpha
Theta, Earl Moore, and James Ken-
nedy representing Phi Delta Theta,
and Mrs. Robert Angell, representing
Sorosis.-
Penicillin Fungus
Is on Display Here
Specimens of penicillium notatum,
the fungus from which the new "won-
der" drug penicillin is derived, are
among the exhibit of fungi shown in
the main floor corridor of the Natural
Science Building under the direction
of Miss Bessie Kanouse at the Uni-
versity Herbarium.

o V E R. T H E S I D E-U. S. troops go over the side of a com-
bat transport, manned by coast guardsmen, to enter landing
barges at Empress Augusta bay on Bougainville Island.

N E W. M A P-Prof. Irving Fisher (right), noted economist
and longtime professor at Yale University, demonstrates his new
type map, based on flat triangles which can be "built" into a poly-
hedron with a minimum of distortion. Shown with Prof.. Fisher
is Phil Spitalny, orchestra leader, who will distribute some of the
maps on his tour of service camps.

C R A N D S 0 N -Winston Churchill, son of Capt; Randolph
Churchill and grandson of the British prime minister, wears a
party hat at an American Red Cross club in England where-he
was a guest of American soldiers.

5 10 KAMCHATKA
STATUTE MILES ARAITO KOKUTAN
POINTCAP
IMAI LOPATKA
OYAKOBA Tayaba POINT
MT. HITATA
.Naga
SSH UMUSH U
PARAMUSHIROR
NAGAIWA
POINT
KAKUMABETSU ~
K . P NTPacific Ocean
HUROTSU
POINT*
! =KAMCHATKA ATTU'
US.S.R.) ta.
w- Y~t'su I W aU.S.S.R. ~K
D -z _ -q- -PARAMUSHIRCo
Otoinaye
- - ~Vladivosto
,?...do ' HOKKAIDO North
Pacific Ocean
KAPARHONSHU JAPAN
POINT Raisha
Tokyo STATUTE M
J A P A N E S E B A S T I 0 N-Closeup map of Paramushiro Island, Jap naval base in the Kuriles,
which has been under aerial attack by the U. S. Inset shows relation to Aleutians and Japan.,-

C H I E F-Brigadier R. E. Lay-
cock, D.S.O. (above), present
chief of Britain's Commandos,
succeeded Admiral Lord Louis
Mountbatten, now commander in
Southeast Asia.

Ja-ton Jcic
EXCITING COLLECTION of new
Spring dresses for every occasion.
Young bright casuals, colorful.
prints, and soft pastels. Figure
flattering details with styles to
please everyone.
Open 9:30 - 6:00

1

msns

hw*. -V-11 .-' E

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