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February 02, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-02-02

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


f tea i%1 i t- H 1i 7, A l L u L L.L'

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Z, lb"

'Minute Men'
Increase Army
War Bond Tota l
Soldiers contribitte
Portion' of Pay C0ltek
To Special Salesmen
The total of war bonds purchased
by Army units stationed on campus
jumped to $28,081.25 Monday when
"minute men" were on duty at pay
tables to give each man a chance to
invest part of his pay check.
Company A is in the lead, accord-
ing to latest figures, with a total of
$12,150. The station complement is
second with $5,000 and Company G
third with $4,781.25.
JAG Results Unknown
Results are not yet available from.
a drive conducted in the Judge Ad-
vocate General school on payday yes-
terday
According to an audit taken yester-
day morning, the county has now
sold a total of $2,666,529.75 worth of
all type bonds. A large amount of
this sum came from a sale of $745,000
reported by the State Savings Bank.
"Bond Belles" will be an hand from
7 to 9 p.m. tonight in Hill Auditorium
to sell bonds during the lecture by Lt.
Tom Harmon.
Novel Bond Peddling
Reports of novel ways of selling
war bonds are coming in from all
over the country. In New England
100 citizens got a preview of the ex-
pected war guilt criminal trials when
each bought $10,000 worth of bonds
for the privilege of forming a jury in
an International Court rehearsal trial
in the case of the United Nations ver-
sus the Nazi war guilt criminals.
Many refugees from the countries ov-
errun by the Nazis appeared as wit-
nesses..
Minneapolis came up with a blind
,man volunteer worker for the Fourth
War Loan Drive when his neighbor-
hood disclosed a shortage of woman
workers.
The "Prandmothers War Bond
League" was officially inaugurated in
Washington Monday when Mrs.
George C. Marshall bought war bonds
for each of her three grandchildren
from Secretary of the Treasury,
Henry Morgenthau, Jr.
Dressings Unit
Will Be Closed
Until further notice, the Surgical
Dressings Unit making cotton pad-
ding at the Rackham Building will
be closed, since the unit has made its
quota for this particular dressing.
However, the League unit will con-
tinue to be open from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays.
According to Harriet Fishel, '45,
head of the unit, Panhellenic has
decided that pledges and women
bound to the various houses will not
be counted on the records as being
part of the sororities. Their indi-
vidual houses or dormitories will re-
ceive the work credit.
Specially invited houses this week
are as follows: Wednesday-Betsy
Barbour, Day House, Zimmer House
and J. C. Wilson House; Thursday-
Martha Cook, Geddes House, Bertha
Wilson House and Wilcox House, and
Friday- Stockwell, Ingalls House,
Vogt House and Van Benschoten
House.

... ......... -

r .,... _. _

Dog Saves Life of Boy Trapped in Cave

I

Mickey, a black and white mongrel, who is credited with saving the
life of a 15-year-old boy trapped in a collapsed cave, is proudly exhibited
by his owner, Robert Harris (right). Mickey drew attention to the
plight of Fred Michaelis, 15 (center), who was covered with thousands
of pounds of dirt. The dog caused Robert and Charles Harris (left)
to investigate near their Jacksonville, Fla., home and with the aid of
neighbors, succeeded in extricating young Michaelis.
ENJOY BLIND DATES:
Turkish Students Find U.S.
SceneryLike Own Country

"We are very much at home here,
for our country looks very much like
this," Ozcan Draman and Peridun
Dogu, the two students who arrived
in Ann Arbor last month from Istan-
bul, said recently in an interview at
the International Center,
They said, however, that the blind
date was something quite new to
them. "I had never heard of this,"
Draman said, "but it worked out very
well for me."
He said he was also surprised when
a man gave him a booklet containing
U' Approves
FM Application
The administration yesterday au-
thorized the University Radio Sta-
tion to increase the power asked in
its application now pending with the
Federal Communications Commis-
sion for a FM license from 1,00,1
watts to 50,000 watts.
The University was among the first
educational institutions in the state
to support a proposed -plan that
would create a chain of educational
FM broadcasting stations through-
out Michigan.
The change in the application ask-
ing greater power came as a result of
supplemental information obtained
at a recent meeting of FM Broad-
casters Inc. in New York by Profes-
sors Joseph Maddy and Waldo Abbot.
A meeting is scheduled in Lansing
today, called by Superintendent of
Public Instruction Eugene B. Elliot
to bring together education leaders
interested in the new program.

religious propaganda. "That would
not be allowed in our country," he
explained.
The trip from Egypt to Baltimore
took only 32 days. But they had
waited three months in Cairo before
they could get passage on a ship.
That three months was very difficult,
they said. "For instance," Dogu con-
tinued, "one of our friends missed
his chance to come because he had
gone out for a cup of coffee when
they called him."
Before coming here they attended
Roberts College in Istanbul where
they received B.S. degrees. They are
now taking graduate work in me-
chanical engineering.
Other Turkish students, about 17
or 18 of them, Draman said, are still
waiting in Cairo to come to the United
States.
When asked why they chose the
University they said their teachers
had recommended it to them for me-
chanical engineering.
Soldier Sent Cake
From Puerto Rico
Pfc. Ramon Magrina-Suarez re-
ceived a two-layer birthday i cake
from his parents in Porto Rico yes-
terday, but hasn't had a chance to
eat it yet because he is too busy
studying.
The cake was telegraphed $o, Pfc.
Magrina - Suarez of Company G,
3651st Service Unit, for his 21st
birthday.
The mouths of the rest of the com-
pany, to say nothing of Magrina-
$uarez's, are watering now in antici-
pation of a piece of the cake.

ConstructionI
Of Gas StationI
He I he oii Monday
Residents in the neighborhood of
South University and Washtenaw
will oppose the construction of a newJ
filling station on the northwest cor-
ner of the intersecting avenues at ar
public hearing Monday and a historyN
of the lot will be presented.1
The history has been composed by
Morse D. Campbell, a resident of the1
neighborhood who is interested in1
preventing the construction of the
new station.1
The area is now a residential dis-
trict by city zoning laws and includes
the Kappa Alpha Theta, Sorosis, Chi-
Omega and Phi Delta Theta houses.
A dispute arose when A. W. Gallup,
owner of the corner lot, requested
the city council to re-zone the loca-
tion to permit construction of the
filling station.
Campbell's history of the lot re-
veals that construction of a filling
station, begun in 1928, was stopped
by the city engineer in accordance
with a setback line and driveway
agreement made in 1923, which
guaranteed that the property was
not in a class for business use. The
present zoning arrangement was
then established by the city council,
upheld in its ruling by the circuit
court.
Petitions from persons holding
property in the area urging that the
neighborhood remain a residential
one will be presented at the hearing
Monday night.
Competition Is
Effective, Ec'
Goes to Dogs
When Professor Palmer of the
Economics Department spoke of "ef-
fective competition," he thought he
was speaking in abstractions.
But some ASTP students, over-
anxious to get to their three-o'clock
class yesterday, decided to make Ec.
52 more practical, so they, gathered
in the hallway, at 2:50 started open-
ing the door of the lecture room at
regular intervals. Prof. Palmer went
on with his lecture.
The soldiers sent a dog into the
room. Prof. Palmer tried to act un-
concerned. Even when they pushed
a second canine through the door,
Prof. Palmer retained his composure,
and was determined to finish his lec-
ture.
He finally gave up when the ani-
mals began barking, but the worst
was yet to come. As Prof. Palmer
stalked from the room with his
hands in the air, a member of the
ASTP pushed in with the remark
that he "always knew the Ec depart-
ment was going to the dogs!"
Co. G's New Cadet
Officers Announced
New cadet officers of Company G,
medical and dental unit of the 3651st
Service Unit, were appointed yester-
day by Lt. Samuel Riezman, company
commander.
Cadet officers are: Company com-
mander, Cadet Captain Gorup; ad-
jutant, Cadet First Lt. Tawacki; first
sgt., Cadet First Sgt. Oren.
Platoon leaders are: Cadet Second
Lieutenants Pelitie, Feldman, Hodg-
son, Winchell, Brown, Gosling, Will-
iam, and Fox. Platoon sergeants are:
Cadet Staff Sargeants Congdon, Rose,

Haas, Tappan, McDedmoid, Gilbert,
Worobes, and Drucker.
Cooper To Address Scouts
Lt. William H. Cooper, Intelligence
Officer in the 3651st S. U., will speak
on "The Importance of the Boy Scout
Organization" at 7:30 p.m. today at
the honor court of the Boy Scouts of
this district which will be held in the
St. Andrews Catholic Church.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
Psychiatric Adviser to the Director
of Selective Service, will speak on
"Some Psychiatric Problems in Mili-
tary Adjustments" tonight at 8:00 in
the Rackham Amphitheatre. He will
show a sound movie of work being
done at an English rehabilitation
center. Guests of members are wel-
come.
Kappa Phi meeting today at 5:30
p.m. Pledge meeting at 5:00 p.m.
The Association Music Hour will
present Faure's "Requiem" this eve-
ning at 7:30 at Lane Hall. Everyone
interested is invited.
n - - - -

Coed Assembly Food Subsidies
Night Petitions To Be licus4,d1
-e Iife Ti-dcy xi iviiNol

ai

' .
. "'amass
" .,, .
,.. > f _

!re u sLitirj ol w roui h<<i P ', i iii
working on the central (:Oflhiltt
which will plan Assembly Recovini-
tion Night must be in todoy, DorisI
Barr, president of Assembly, said
yesterday.
Six positions are open. Sophomore,
junior and senior independent wo-
men may petition for general chair-
man of the affair; all non-sorority
women, freshmen included, are eligi-
ble for the other five positions. Pub-
licity, arrangements, tickets and pro-
gram chairmen are needed. Petition
blanks may be obtained in the under-
graduate office of the League.
Interviews will be held from 3:301
p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Thursday and Fri-
day and from 9 a.m. until noon Sat-
urday.

will bwe top t)tic di'i ,scu(J f)"y the
Ann Arbor 'Comnitly Eolm "
8p.m., tomniorow;at the Aill Arholr
High School auditorium.
Prof. Harold M. Dorr of the politi-
cal science department will speak on
the background of subsidies, Donald
L. Montgomery, director of consumer
relations i'or the tenational UAW-
CIO, Detroit, will t.ilk in favor of
subsidies, and J. F. Yaeger, Director
of Public Relations, Michigan State
Farm Bureau, will present the oppo-
sition view.
Following these three speakers
there will be a period for questions
and discussion from the audience.
The meeting is open to the public.

Fourth Ruthven
Tea Will Be
Gia Today
I uw seiviceien stationed on
!h I <;m111] S :anl( students a chance
1 it-e m Ur. and Mrs. Rthven, the
fourth ven Tea of the semester
will be held from 4 to 6 p.m. today at
the president's home.
Houses especially invited are Delta
Gamma, Alpha Phi, Chi Omega,
Ganan Phi Beta, Adams House and
Chicago House, although everyone
may attend.
Pouring from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. will
be: Mrs. Russell of Chi Omega and
Mrs. Vivvert of Gamma Phi Beta,
Mrs. Quinn of Delta Gamma aid
Mrs. Barrett of Alpha Phi will pour
from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. All members
of the social committee must attend.

na Xityepte 7pftn

for teas,

dances and those

''send

/I
yo0u

dates,

Sheer rayons in

black,

navy, also candy pastels.

Peppermint,

lime, blue

and yellow.
9 to 15
BONDS ON SALE ALL DAY

3

V

'r
w'
" '"i
s
t

(- ~
don't forget
to remember
DAY
)ALENTINE
February 14th
Wi1- gifts and cards
* a

40
9

Lustrous black patent pumps with
Pert haws. Connie paVs (

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