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February 09, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-02-09

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

PA l uG

L it 1="s l l..1. 'r..::

JAG Unit To Celebrate Second Anniversary

WAS IT GREMLINS?
Investigation Seeks To Unveil
MysteryNf tls

UJ' #o men Needed To Yike
Baby Layettes for Norway

Mrs. Charles E. Koella will hold
the first open house for women who
would like to make baby layettes for
Norway from 2:30 to 5 p.m. today in
her home at the Cutting Apartments.
Mrs. Koella and a group of people
have -recently completed a program
of making windbreakers. This work
had to be stopped because of a lack
of materials. She is also the Ann
Arbor chairman for American Re-
lief for Norway, Inc.
A short time ago she received word
from the National Headquarters of
the American Relief for Norway,
Inc. in Chicago that, "One of the
things we are very short of in our
clothing warehouse is baby layettes
made of new material. We should
have at least 10,000 of these on hand,
but we have only 1,000."
So; Mrs. Koella and a few of her
friends bought some outing flannel

and started to work on them. "But,"
said Mrs. Koella, "we need more
material and more women to help
us, and I hope that many will come
every Wednesday to my home to sew
or to take the material home with
them."
She continued, "In April, Norway
will have been occupied for four
years. Norway has been robbed of
everything, the children are in dire
need of clothing. The adults are in
the same need. And shoes are very
scarce. There has not been any work
done ,here in Ann Arbor for the
American Relief of Norway, Inc., so
I hope that many will respond to the
call for help for baby layettes."
She said she would welcome any
University women who are interested
in helping in this work for Norway.

....

Hlighdight
Recital To Be Given...
An Informal Dance Program given
by the members of the various dance
classes and clubs will be held from
4:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow in
the dance studio of Barbour Gym-
nasium.
Rae Larsen, manager of the WAA
Dance Clubs, and Elizabeth Prange,
graduate assistant, have helped to
plan the program and will direct
some of the numbers.
The program will include ballet,
tap and modern numbers.
* * *
Tin Can Collection ...
A tin can collection will he held
Thursday, Feb. 17, from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m., and will be mdae by Ann
Arbor city trucks within the city
limits, it was announced today.
A total of 438,000 pounds of sal-
vaged metal was collected during
1943, and between 10 and 12 tons
are expected to be picked up in the
coming drive.
* * *
Last Tea To Be Held.. .
Last one of the semester, the fifth
Ruthven Tea will be held today from
4 p.m. to 6 p.m. at the Ruthven resi-
dence.
"All servicemen and students are
cordially invited to come and meet
Dr. and Mrs. Ruthven on an infor-
mal basis," Morrow Weber, chairman
of the Social Committee, announced.
Group 4 of the Social Committee
under Jean Harkness is in charge of
this function.
Houses especially invited are: Del-
ta Delta Delta, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Kappa Delta, Collegiate Sorosis and
100 Navy men.
* * *
Stamp Salesmen.
All dormitory and auxiliary dor-
mitory stamp representatives must
turn in all money and unsold
stamps between 3:30 and 5:30 to-
morrow in the Social Director's

Firt nmiaMutaf "Griou-pat
1K IRhs G.radIu d 1,200 Offie
The JSco Alvo t( i4il v houl hich has been stationed in the
Law Quad-Cngle smnee Sept, imber, 1942, celebrates its second birthday today.
First Military Unit
It was the first military unit to, be stationed at the University since
war was declared. Atl the time it was moved here from the National Law
School i Wasiigto, where it Was onginailly located, the ROTC and the
NFlOT-C were ile Ol--y gro of a ,,i'itay nature on campus.
Since tI: set iool was it e. tblisimd on Feb. 9. 1942, 1,200 out of the
1800 officers in w .JAGD have been graduated from it. When the
school first moved here there were .

W.he lis tillme bi ng Io h e flt
dancing mn. iapp>ar d On all
pus bulletin boards esterd ndi-
cating that an anonymnou~sbutia -
bolical mind is still at work.
Dean Is VWoyrivcl
to be oin io l n
tArtiOns. All esture frauitilly : a
several stanli on 11iicir I ieads. "S. ;i ime
one practicing Yogi," a student 4 it)-
ped, "or else a class in modern dar'
ing."

64 students and 10 faculty members.
Since that time the school has been
expanded so that today there are 200
students and 26 officers on the staff
and faculty.
Added Of Class
Until June 1 only commissioned
officers trained in the school. Since
that time there have been both offi-
cer classes and officer candidate
classes. The men in the OC classes
are commissioned as second lieuten-
ants when they graduate.
At the present time there are four
classes studying at the school, the 4th
and 5th OC classes and the 14th and
15th officers' classes. At various
times in order to meet the demands
of the.Army the schedule and train-
ing period of the school have been
changed. Yesterday a new change
was announced.
Program, Shortened
Pursuant to orders from the Judge
Advocate General's Office in Wash-
ington, Col. Edward H. Young, com-
mandant, announced yesterday that
the course of the 15th officers' class
has been curtailed so as to permit
them to graduate on March 14.
Additional hours of study and
classroom instruction have been pro-
vided to permit members of the 15th
class to take courses in Government
Contracts and Law of Belligerent
Occupation originally slated for later
in the course.
New Eight-Week Course
It is indicated that all future of-
ficer classes will take an eight-week
course instead of the 17-week sched-
ule adopted with the arrival of the
12th officer class in September, 1943,
and that a revised schedule is in
preparation for the new course. Of-
ficer candidate training will remain
on the 17 weeks basis.
As member of the 14th officers'
class and the 4th OC class will have
completed their 17-week course by
that time they are also s(hediuleld to
graduate on that date.
Largest Number of raduatts
Over 1 :r oic'.rs wilt receive di-
plomas then tlwie ' rgest gronp lii
tue iiitui fy ulit, scl vocl. 11 1addi -
tion to the officers graduating about

80 officer candidates will graduate
and be commissioned on that date.
Col. Young has been commandant
of the school since the time it was
originally started in Washington, D.C.
U. Mazzie To Leave
V-X2 Unit Today
Lt. Arthur H. Mazzie, who re-
ceived his commission as a lieutenant,
,.g. on Monday, will leave the Navy
V-12 unit here today to report for
duty elsewhere, according to Navy
headquarters.
Formerly a Chief Specialist in
charge of the V-12 swimming pro-
gram, Lt. Mazzi has been, stationed
here since last June.
He received hisudegree in physical
education at Panzer College, N.Y.
While in school he earned letters in
swimming, track, basketball and
football and also was elected to the
Student Council and Athletic Activi-
ties Council.

i

Efforts to apprehend the author of Agsignificnt clue was uncovered
these cryptic messages have had little ysteAyMwuan lunnamed person
success so far. The dean's office s called TheDaily and ofered agener-
rn~t,,nrnr-a hnDYaier and-A7"T redTXa1+gener-

concerned, h<<wever, and Dean waler
Rea has asked campus police to in-
vestigate.
Might Be MadmiaIn
Several possible leads a0e being
considered. A suspicious ebt'aeter
with a monocle, unruly hair and a
short black mustache was seen goose-
stepping across the diagonal yester-
day according to a usually unim-
peachable source. This evidence sug-
gests that yesterday's theory of Nazi
sabotage may be correct.
However, the possibility that the
heiroglyphics may be the work of

otis ewar d to persons who could
ranslate the message in code and
hus help him contact his cronies.
The caller re'usecl to give any identi-
1imcaium ii bu called himself one of
the "Foreboding Pour," A Daily re-
poriter's ehc1s to trace the call were
With the situat ion becoming more
('onfusing all the time, the campus
has adopted watch-and-wait atti-
tude. It is !hought that on the
basis of past performances students
can expect more messages to appear,
perhaps today.

'it i , I' ~ i'ditt i it' ,I +oh l o I wa
singi hb'ede s est (rday morning
on his t to hs eight o'clock,
student repor edly saw a strange
looking man swinging from the trees
was rorteduntiofficially and
i ! Iti lyoi1Vl c (itnt Ia FBI agents
a ieot i('t a itorough behind
i is m:umo. Rumor also
lun i Itl. a. man ntli a pipe and
I i .t t a en .wutinizing the,
t101 ire Oh Angel] Dal bulletin board
with a large magnifying glass.

the
FOREBODI N
11 4
"4

OPENING TONIGHT
THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH PRESENTS
Ploy Production in
SHAKEPEAR E'S
A GREAT PLAY GRAND ENTERTAINMENT
WITI H1 ARP ENSEMBLL
Tonight through Saturdoy, 8:30 P.M.
ipec al Matinee Saturday at 2:30 P.M.
Prices: 88c, 66c, 44c (tax included)
Box Office open daily 10 A .-8:30 PM.
Phone 6300
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
In Michigan League Building

Phi Gamma Delta-...
New cabinet members of Phi
Gamma Delta were announced yes-
terday by Kenneth Allen, correspond-
ing secretary. President will be Rob-
ert Cole with Herbert Beyer, Jr.,
treasurer; Harvey Spaunbury, Jr.,
recording secretary, and R obe r I
Grandy, historian.

ATTENTION, WESV 1 QIAU!
Co-ed representatives of the
MICHIGANENSIAN Will call on
you before dinner Thursday.
THE FEBRUARY ISSUE of the
1944j ENSIAN

I' VIEW
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AND
SMMED

contains seven pages

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