" if Rovy V. e sk ff#
Lynnii Paiieir Pian
Music for Production
Of 'Comedy of Errors'
For the first time in the history
of campus dramatics a harp ensemble
will provide the accompanying music
for a presentation by Play Production
of the speech department.
"The Comedy of Errors," which
will be given at 8:30 p.m. Feb. 9
through 12, and at 2:30 p.m. Feb. 12,
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
will have as an added highlight an
ensemble of six harpists under the
direction of Lynn Palmer, noted harp-
ist of the School of Music.
Music Students Play
Playing with Mrs. Palmer will be
Elizabeth Masters, Esther Morgan
Trudi 'Peck, Margaret Wardle, and
Virgina Werner, all of the music
school. Charlotte McMullen will be
vocalist, appearing in short solos
throughout the play.
As an overture the ensemble will
play Mozart's "Sonata in C Ma-
jor," and "Sonatina" by Clementi.
Throughout the play, to accompany
the comical confusion of the twins,
Mrs. Palmer will improvise for inci-
dental music. The arrangement of
the music for the overture was also
transcribed for harp by Mrs. Palmer
who came to Ann Arbor last year.
Five Harps To Be Used
Of the harps that will be used
three belong to the music school, one
to Trudi Peck and one to Mrs. Pal-
mer. This will be the first appear-
ance of the harp ensemble this year.
Tickets Will be placed on sale Mon-
day morning in the boxoffice of the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Cv il Serc
Ribbon Given, to
M rs. jamei'ez
Mrs. Berenice Jamenez, now in
the personnel section at the Army
headquarters of the 3651st Service
Unit, has been awarded a Civil Serv-
ice ribbon for six months continu-
This ribbon is awarded for faithful,
meritous, and exceptional service.
Mrs. Jamenez worked for Civil
Service in Puerto Rico for nine years,
until Americans were evacuated be-
cause of the war.
A University graduate in '34, Mrs.
Jamenez is an Ann Arbor resident,
and formerly worked as a personnel
department employe of the Univer-
When the Enlisted Reserve was or-
ganized on campus, Mrs. Jamenez
transferred to the personnel depart-
ment of this group. She worked for
Company A, also as a personnel clerk.
Sergeant Sees Autopsy
Sgt. Thomas Nashawaty, company
clerk for Company G of the 3651st
Service Unit, witnessed his first au-
topsy last week.
"Iydidn't faint, but I couldn't eat
for quite awhile," stated the Ser-
A 11 IA1- .!: MIq ik I I - ATRArE.,1
-Buffalos' stampede in South Pacific
Wantt T1o Enter
Leads 'Ja Bands
Sgt. Yankoff Praises Brarery
Of His Commandilt Of ieers
Thrashing alongside a parent ship, an amphibious "buffalo" loaded
with crouching American soldiers splashes shoreward during a tryout
in the Southwest Pacific. The troops and "buffalo" were used in a
subsequent landing on New Britain.
Dr. Lautenschlager Tells of
inuane Treat ment by Japs
ty BARItHARA HERRINTON
"I don't know of any camps in or
around Shanghaf where civilian pris-
oners had inadequate clothing or were
forced to do work aiding the Japan-
ese war effort," Prof. Roy Lauten-
schlager, who recently returned on
the exchange ship Gripsholm, said
Thursday at the International Cen-
Prof. Lautenschlager and his wife
were the honorary guests at a tea
Thursday at the Center. They were
introduced by Prof. Gerald Tien who
praised them for the work they have
been doing in China for'the past 20
years. Prof. Lautenschlager was pro-
fessor of political science in the Han-
chow Christian College in Chekiang.
Mrs. Lautenschlager taught sociology
Speaking to the group gathered at
the Center, Prof. Lautenschlager said,
MYDA To Hold
Fascist Tendencies in
America Will Be Topic
Fascist tendencies in the United
States will be the topic for a panel
discussion to be held at 7:45 p.m.
Tuesday in the Union by Michigan
Youth for Democratic Action.
Members of MYDA will first pre-
sent brief introductory talks, to be
followed by general discussion from
the floor. Aggie Miller, president,
will act as chairman for the meeting.
"FascistElements in America" will
be discussed by Morris Huler; "Peace
Now," by Ellie Hunn; and "Our Fight
Against Fascism," by Fran Weber.
"I had a feeling in China that there
was a need for me. China is wel-
coming this kind of inter-relations
In an interview later he said, "We
really didn't know what was happen-
ing to the prisoners of war. But in
our camp the man in charge seemed
to take the attitude that whatever
could be done for us should be done."
He then talked a bit about life in
the camp. Camp life wasn't really
organized for two months, because
during those first few months they
thought the internment was only
temporary. He said he never did find
out why he was in that camp; "I was
never granted an investigation."
But when they realized the intern-
ment was not temporary they organ-
ized the camp life, he said. "We or-
ganized educational, sports, and re-
ligious activities. We taught all kinds
of courses - shorthand, languages,
and even a course in how to play
Mrs. Lautenschlager said, "the war
has united China as never before."
In speaking of the Chinese Commun-
ists she explained that they had in-
vited the missionaries to work with
Wran orlers To
"The Re-Education of Nazi Youth"
will be the subject of the round table
discussion broadcast of the Wran-
gler's Club, led by Prof. John L.
Brumm of the journalism depart-
ment, today over Station WJR, De-
Prof. William C. Trow of the edu-
cational psychology department, will
be the guest speaker. Others parti-
cipating in the program are: Profs.
Norman R. F. Maier, psychology;
Harold M. Dorr, political science;
Willard C. Olson, education; and Cla-
rence D. Thorpe, English.
1J' Grwl IhoI hw fNiiie Years ~
According to the records in the Ad- V Bais
missions Office of the University
Graduate School, 250 applications for Become Renowned
admittance have been received from TIbrougholt Country
students in China in the past year. I
The ajoityof hes wee E- - In his nine years at the Univer-
The majority of these were re- sity, Prof. William D. Revelli has
ceived last fall, and were sent from acted as conductor of concert bands,
different Chinese colleges-some of "pop" bands, and bands for both
which have banded together and football and basketball games.
moved to the Chinese interior to es- . f-I
capeJapaese attaks.Due to his keen effort, the Univer-
cape Japanese attacks -sity football band has become known
Most students desiring admission throughout the country as one of the
have majored in mechanical, civil,-
electrical, or chemical engineering.
Others are chemistry, physics, econ-
omics, or political science majors,
and a few studied architecture and
Formerly, Chinese colleges were al-
lowed to send cables recommending
their students, but this policy has
been abandoned. Instead, letters were
sent by the University to the various
colleges, informing them that com-
plete credentials are required of ev-
ery student desiring admission, and £
that the requirements are the same
as those of American students. Theys
went on to say that the University is
not responsible financially for the
students, and that they should be
sure they have sufficient funds be-
fore leaving China. A chest x-ray
was also recommended.
In spite of the many applications
which have been received, only four
students have been able to get pas-
sage to the United States. Arriving PROF. WILLIAM D. REVELLI
last fall, they reported that it took _ -----_~
them over four months to make the best playing varsity bands. Even this
trip. They also said that the Chi- year with the difficulties because of
nese government now requires a stu- the war in organizing a football
dent to have $7,000 in American band, the University band main-
money before he may leave China. tained its high standard.
This is to prevent his running out of Beginning his music training at an
funds while studying here, early age with violin lessons in St.
In the past, Chinese students en- Louis, Prof. Revelli received his B.A.
tering the graduate school have re- degree from the Columbia School of
mained for several years to work for Music and his M.A. from the Vander-
their Master's or Doctor's degree cook School of Bands. For the next
ten years he was music supervisor at
Hobart High School in Chicago.'
Sa iThe youngest -conductor among the
"Big Ten," Prof. Revelli is president
Is Called Bacl of the American Band Masters Asso-
ciation, also a member of the Na-
tional School Band and Orchestra
Prof. Revelli will conduct the Uni-.
Orhan Barim, a Turkish student versity band, composed of 80 civilian
who has been studying here for four and serviceman members in the ninth
years, left Ann Arbor Thursday to annual winter concert. This will be
the first half of the Bomber Scholar-
return to Istanbul. ship program, "Symphony and
He has been here on a government Swing," to be held Sunday, Feb. 13,
scholarship doing graduate work in in Hill Auditorium.
civil engineering and now that his - -
course is completed, he has been = --__
called back to Turkey. When asked
what type of work he would be doing,
he said he didn't know but that it
might be army service, which is re-
quired there. "But in case my coun-
try gets into this mess I want to be
in it," he continued.
"The Crawford family gave me a
farewell party Monday in the Rack-
ha'm Building," he said, "and though
I'm very anxious to get home, it's
really difficult to leave."
Then he continued, "If, during my
four years here I have made a few FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
friends for my country, I'll consider
my mission fully accomplished. I 512 East Huron
expect to carry on the work of inter- Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister
national relations when I get home." Roger Williams Guild House
As for the University he said, "I 10:00 Class, Guild.
think it's a grand school. And for- 11:00 A.M. Morning Worship.
eign students really get a chance to "Think on These Things."
adjust their programs to help them Rev. Mitchell will review Di
to meet the problems they will find Fosdick's book, "On Being a
upon returning to their own coun-
tries." .I....... .
Edibor's"note: This is the (nurt in a
series of five articles on the experiences
of Sgt. Boris Yankoff of Company A.
By DORIS PETERSON
"Col. Gene Dalton with whom I
fought at Guadalcanal was one of
the greatest men I have ever known,"
Russian-born Sgt. Boris Yankoff of
Co. A said.
"Once when he had an appendici-
tis operation, he put a patch on and
went up to the front line the same
day," he said.
"He always led his men to the spot
where the enemy was and never
walked behind anyone else. He used
to say, 'Come on boys, I think they're
over here. Follow me and I'll show
you where I mean.' Then he would
go rightdinto the thick of danger.
Expected a Lot from His Men
"All the men liked and respected
him because of his bravery. He was
a strict disciplinarian and expected
a lot from us, but he would never ask
us to do anything he wouldn't do
himself," Sgt. Yankoff added..
"Lt.-Col. D. W. Johnston, whom
I fought with at Vella-Levela, was
another good man. In the fight for
this island, we captured a lot of
Japs. Col. Johnston stood and guard-
ed the prisoners himself, despite the
fact that bombs were being dropped
and bullets were flying all around
"Of ten as we crossed swamps, and
rivers at Vella-Levela and Guadal-
canal, we would meet crocodiles. We
threw hand grenades into their
mouths when they opened them up.
Some of the lizards around there
USO To Give
'Fourth Year Jump' Is
Theme of Function
The "Fourth Year Jump" is the
title of the dance to be given from
8 p.m. to midnight today at the USO
Under the sponsorship of Regi-
ment Z, Norma Cooke, "Colonel," the
function will have as its theme the
leap year. All Junior Hostesses in
Regiment Z must attend this dance,
but other Junior Hostesses may come
Open to every serviceman on cam-
pus, the dance will feature entertain-
ment at intermission by the members
of the Regiment.
were four or five feet long and many
of these were dangerous." he said.
"Our worst enemies on the islands
were malaria and the mosquitoes.
Almost all the men had malaria at
least once. After a person has it five
times, he is sent back to the states.
"Once when I was walking on the
islands with a bunch of buddies, we
met a Jap sergeant and two privates.
They all had their rifles on their
shoulders. We were in the hills when
the two parties met and had suri-
prised the Japs.
"I aimed at the sergeant, and took
off the safety. The Japs heard the
click and thought that my rifle had
failed to fire. The sergeant gave ne
a sarcastic grin and started leisurely
to take the rifle off his shoulder. "In
the meantime I shot at him and my
buddies got the two privates. The
Jap privates hadn't even taken their
rifles off their shoulders. They were
going to give their sergeant the
pleasure of killing me," he said.
"The natives were a lot of help to
us. They proved to be invaluable
scouts in helping uis to become ac-
quainted with the jungle.
Air Raids Come Often
He explained that air raids came
quite often on some of the islands.
At Fort Vella-Levela they had 448
raids in 35 days.
Once when Sgt. Yankoff was
standing in the jungle, he hollered
to another sergeant who had his
back turned. He saw this sergeant
turn around, aim in his direction and
fire. He thought maybe the sergeant
had gone crazy and was shooting at
him. Then he looked on the ground
and saw a Jap sniper. This sniper
had been on the other side of a tree
not two feet away from Sgt. Yankoff
and if the other sergeant hadn't
turned around just then he would
have shot Sgt. Yankoff in the back.
Five Babies for
Co. G Fathers
Five new proud fathers now com-
prise the ranks of Company G of the
3651st Service Unit.
The babies were all born within
the last two weeks.
"All the fathers are doing very
nicely," -commented Capt. Samuel
Riezman, company commander.
New fathers are Privates First
Class Charles L. Meach, Robert E.
Bolthouse, Hartley E. Hermanson,
Paul S. Body and James R. D3ehlin.
Pau-l S.Bod and James --__ Dehl-n
, 502 East Huron
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL AND
STUDENT CENTER .
for Saturday and Monday
COAT CLEARANCE: One group at $27.00
Originally priced to $45.00.
CHESTERFIELD and BOY COATS
Tweeds, Shetlands and Camel Fleece
. Sizes 10-40
One Group of CLOSEOUT COATS
FITTED STYLES at $10.00 - Original price $35.00
ODDS and ENDS in
REVERSIBLE SKI JACKETS
Smaller Sizes at $5.00
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
the Rev. S. V. Mattson of Lansing
will be the guest speaker. 5:00 p.m.,
Guild Sunday Evening Hour. Disci-
ple students will join with Congrega-
tional Students at the Congrega-
tional Church. Mr. Hsing-Chih Tien,
teacher of the Chinese language at
the University of Michigan, will
speak on "Religious Philosophies of
China and the Post-WardWorld." A
cost supper will be served following
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Wednesday evening testimonial
meeting at 8:00. Sunday morning
services at 10:30. Subject: "Spirit."
Sunday school at 11:40. A free read-
ing room is maintained by this
church at 106 E. Washington St.,
where the Bible and Christian Sci-
ence literature, including all of the
writings of Mary Baker Eddy, may
be read, borrowed, or purchased.
This room is open daily, except Sun-
days and holidays, from 11:30 to
5:00, Saturdays to 9:00.
Ann Arbor Friends Meeting (Quak-
ers): Regular meeting for worship
at 5:00 p.m. in Lane Hall (Upper
Room). Discussion meeting at 6:00.
University Lutheran Chapel: Ser-
vice Sunday at 11:00. Sermon by the
Rev. Alfred Scheips, "Forgive Us Our
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Chur-
ches invite the students and service-
men to worship in either one or the
other of the two churches at their
services on Sunday morning at 10:30.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Sts.
Edward H. Redman, Minister
Miss Janet Wilson, Organist
10:40 A.M. Church School.
11:00 A.M. Service of worship. Mr. Redman
will preach on Relationship between juvenile
delinquency and religious education under
the heading, "Knotty Youth."
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Sponsored jointly byv the Zion and Trinity
Zion Lutheran Church-
E. Washington St. and S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. Church Worship Service.
Sermon by the Rev. E. C. Stellhorn
Trinity Lutheran Church-
East William and S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.U. Church Worship Service
Sermon by the Rev. Henry O. Yoder.
Lutheran Student Association-
Zion Parish Hall, 309 E. Washington St.
5:30 P.M. Social Hour.
6:00 P.M. Supper and program immediately
following. Dr. Harold Yochum, pres. of the
Michigan Districtaof the American Lutheran
Church will lead a discussion on "Church-
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 North Division St.
I, The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. Robert M. Muir, Student Chaplain
Maxine J. Westphal, Counsellor for
Philip Malpas, Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
11:00 A.M. Holy Communion and Sermon by
11:00 A.M. Junior Church
3:30 P.M. Hi-Square Club, Page Hall.
5:00 P.M. Choral Evening Prayer and Com-
mentary by Mr. Muir.
6:00 P.M. Canterbury Club for students and
ariaman 0,,nna,.an n n afin a nPa a n11
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 11:00 A.M.: Divine Service. Sermon
by the pastor, "Forgive Us Our Trespasses."
Sunday at 5:30: Supper Meeting of Gamma
Delta, Lutheran Student Club.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
Wednesday evening testimonial meeting at 8:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Sunday School at 11:40.
A free Reading Room is maintained by this
church at 106 E. Washington St., where the Bible
and Christian Science literature, including all
of the writings of Mary Baker Eddy, may be
read, borrowed, or purchased. This room is open
daily, except Sundays and holidays, from 11:30
to 5:00, Saturdays until 9 o'clock.
IN ANN ARBOR
A series of study classes in Theosophy, under
the auspices of the Theosophical Society in Ann
Arbor, will begin on Sunday, Feb. 6, and con-
tinue for nine weeks thereafter.
The classes will be conducted by Mr. Samuel
H. Wylie, president of the local society. First
subject to be discussed: "The Ancient Plan."
The public is cordially invited.
Michigan League, 8 P.M.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, D.D., Minister
Franklin Mitchell, Director of Music and
E. Gertrude Campbell, Director of Christian
9:30 A.M. Church School, Junior, Intermediate
and Senior departments.
10:45 A.M. Nursery, Beginner and Primary de-
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship. "The ,Possible
'You'," sermon by Dr. Lemon.
One Group of
Tweeds, Twills and
Original values to $29.95
DRESS CLEARANCE: One group at $10*00
Originally priced to $25.00
One-piece and Suit Types. Wools, Crepes
Sizes 9-17; 10-44
One Group at $5.00
Originally priced to $12.95
One Group at $3.48
04 $Z.6?f r8A
01?Z tIM l /
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