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February 16, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-02-16

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'U' Band Will
Open Program
On Food Today
Meeting Will Be Public
Recognition of Work
Of County Farmers.
The University Concert Band, con-
ducted by Prof. William D. Revelli,
will open the program of the food
mobilization meeting for Washtenaw
County at 8 p.m. today in Hiil Audi-
1. L. Anthony, Dean of Agriculture
of Michigan State College will speak
on the problem of food production in
1944, its relation to the home front,
our armed forces and our allies.
The meeting will also be a public
recognition of the fine work which
Washtenaw County farmers have
done in spite of war time regulations,
..thy shortage of labor and farm ma-
Other speakers include Miss Fran-
ces E. Wilson, home demonstration
agent for Washtenaw County, who
will talk on "Farm Women and Girls
in the War Effort"; Capt. Longneck-
er of * the State Selective Service
Board, who will explain the new ag-
ricultural questionaire; and Lt. Will-
iam H. Cooper, Jr., who was wounded
in service in Guadalcanal with the
1st expeditionary forces in the South
Free tickets for admission are
available at the League, the Union,
The Daily, Business Men's Lunch-
eon Club, Chamber of Commerce and
Women's Clubs.
Sergeants Promoted
Both Co. E and Co. G of the
3651st S.U. have new First Sergeants.
Sgt. Nashawaty, former company
clerk of Company G, has become the
company clerk of Company E. First
Sergeant Engle of Company E is
now the First Sergeant for Company

Second Music
Faculty Concert
To Be Offered
Prof. Ross, Miss Titus
To Present New Piece
Tomorrow in Recital
Prof. Gilbert Ross, violinist, and
Miss Helen Titus, pianist, will pre-
sent a recital in the School of Mu-
sic faculty concert series at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Highlight of the program will be
the first Ann Arbor performance of
Ross Lee Finney's "Duo for Violin
and Piano," written in 1943 and ded-
icated to Prof. Ross.
The composer is professor of mu-
sic at Smith College. He was win-
ner of the 1937 Pulitzer Prize for
music and in the same year was also
awarded the Guggenheim Fellowship1
for composition.
Prof. Ross, former music professor
at Smith, is a comparatively new
member of the music school faculty,
having become a permanent member
at the beginning of the 1943-44 fall
term. His outstanding Ann Arbor
public appearance was in a popular
series of Beethoven sonata recitals
presented in August, 1942, while he
was here as a visiting professor.
In addition to the Finney compo-
sition, tomorrow night's program in-
cludes Tartini's "Concerto in D mi-
nor"; Caporale's "Adagio"; Scarlat-
ti's "Sonata in E major"; Mozart's
"Sonata in E minor," (K. 304);
Franck's "Sonata in A major"; Szy-
manowski's "La Fontaine d' Areth-
use" and De Falla's "Ritual Fire

TilL1 7L~fU-r.miI4 rtjt y £ . IM lpA14

Honieymoon in Counity Jail

Delta Gamma Announces You
Have To Pay at Michibomber

Two young couples, sentenced to ten days in the county jail at
Rockford, Ill., on charges of falsifying records, smile as they look at
empty jail food kits. The two couples admitted they falsified their
ages in obtaining marriage licenses. Left to right: William Cramer, 17,
Naomi Rocket Cramer, 16, both of Mount Vernon, Ill.; James Berg, 17,
of Rockford, and Dorothy Horton Berg, 16, of Rochelle, Ill. The two
couples were married in a double ceremony.

Editor's note: This is Chapter 11 in
the story of Mitchell Bomber, micro-
scopic airplane who is building the
Michibomber carnival, which will take
off Saturday, March 11, in Waterman
The Delta Gamma's are going to
make people pay for sponging on
them, so at the Michibomber the
DG's are setting up a booth where
IRichia /Jeh
A1t 7War
Fourteen former University stu-
dents were among the thousands of
graduating pilots of the Army Air
Forces who recently won their silver
wings at 11 Advanced Pilot Schools
in the first graduating class of 1944.
Following on the heels of a year of
peak production of combat flyers,
this latest graduation of new fight-
ing pilots, from every state in the
Union and from foreign countries,
was the largest group yet turned out
at one time by these eleven fields.
Graduating from the bomber pilot
schools at Blackland Field, Brooks
Field and Lubbock Field, Tex., and
Altus Field, Okla., were Lt. Ulric O.
Allen, Lt. Robert J. Orr, Lt. John D.
Van Veen Jr., Lt. William J. Lalley,
Lt. Kenneth L. Kardon, Lt. John H.
Blumenstock, Lt. Robert H. Bellairs
and Lt. Charles W. Decker.
Graduating from the fighter pilot
schools at'Foster Field, Moore Field
and Aloe Field in Texas were Lt.
Benjamin S. Bricker, Lt. Milton F.
Coulson, Lt. John R. Corson, Lt.
Kenneth J. Finlayson, Lt. Dean D.
Willard and Lt. Arnott F. Tait.

customers can throw wet sponges at
Mick was flying around the DG
house one day when he suddenly ran
into what on the outside looked like
a large brown cloud, inside looked
like catacombs, and actually was a
sponge. Mick had always avoided
sponges because like an apple-pol-
isher they were mushy and like
Mick's publicity agent they were all
wet. And he was no match for a big
sponge, because he was only a little
Inside of the sponge Mick met the
soupiest weather in his career, and
soon, having turned himself into a
combination airplane - ship - subma-
rine he was able to keep the motor
going, but he couldn't navigate out
of the sponge. The entire Michi-
bomber depended on Mick's getting
out of that sponge . . . will he make
(To be continued.)
Prof. Remner
ls T'ransferred
Prof. C. F. Remer, who has been
serving in Washington as chief of the
Far Eastern division of the Office for
Strategic Services, has transferred
to the Department of State where he
will continue work with Far Eastern
relations, according to Dr. Z. Clark
Peterson, actinghead of the econ-
omics department.
The regular department member
in charge of foreign investment
courses, Prof. Remer has been on
leave of absence to do government
work in connection with the war. He
has spent a number of years in the
Far'East, living in China, Japan and
the Philippines, and has written ex-
tensively on foreign investments in

Russia To Be
Topic of Talk at
Club in Detroit
Profs. Pollock, Kraus,
Wheeler To Appear as
Guest Speakers Today
"Will Russia Cooperate?" is the
topic of an open forum to be held
today by the University of Michigan
Club of Detroit in the Rackham
Memorial Building in Detroit for
Michigan men and women and their
Special guest speaker for the meet-
ing will be Philip Adler of the
Detroit News, who was born in Rus-
sia and is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin. Prof. Benjamin
Wheeler of the history department,
Prof. James Pollock of the political
science department and Prof. Wolf-
gang Kraus, also of the political sci-
ence department, will lead the dis-
cussion together wtih Mayor Edward
Jeffries of Detroit, graduate of the
Law School in 1923.
Questions which will be considered
include: 1)-Will boundary problems
prove unsolvable? 2)-What will
happen inside Germany? 3)-Will
isolationism return? 4)-Is Uncle
Sam in business to stay? and 5)-
How should Germany be governed?
This forum is the second in a ser-
ies of three such meetings to be held
by the Michigan Club of Detroit on
vital affairs of the day.
Women's War Activities
House Chairmen To Meet
All war activities' chairmen of
independent women's houses will
hold a meeting at 4:30 p.m. tomor-
row in the Grand Rapids Room of
the Michigan League, according to
Lee Chaice, chairman of the program
committee for Assembly Recognition
Night. It was previously announced
that the meeting would be held in
the Council Room.

Doctor Gets Appointmeni

Dr. John Barnwell, assistant pro-
fessor of Internal Medicine in the'
University Hospital, was appointed
recently to the Advisory Committee,
to the Bureau of Tuberculosis in the,
Michigan State Department of!

That's right! Because if your Amerikan Express Travelers Cheques are
lost, stolen, or destroyed 'uncountersigned, American Express w ill
promptly refund your loss. These Clieques are handy to carry, the size
of a dollar bill and are readily spendable anywhere. -
American Express Travelers Cheques are issued in denominations of
$10, $20, $50 and $100. The cost is aof 1% (75 o eac S t)$0
purchased),minimum 40¢. For sale at Banks, and Railway Express o:ices.

Return Today
Information Booth To
Be Set Upa in League
Lt. Helen M. Stewart, recruiting
officer for the U.S. Naval Reserve
returns today to Ann Arbor.
Together with Alene Kasten, Sp.
(R) 3/c, Lt. Stewart will set up an
information booth which will be
open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today
and tomorrow in the lobby of the
The Navy is interested in recruit-
ing large numbers of enlisted women
and officer candidates from this
area. Lt. Stewart and Sp, Kasten
are prepared to answer all questions
and explain their branch of the ser-
vice to any woman who comes in for
an interview.
Mrs. R tilven Will
Entertain at Tea
Mrs. Alexander Ruthven will en-
tertain the Faculty Women's Club
from 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. today at
her home with a tea in their honor
such as she has given in past- years.
Guests will be received by Mrs.
Willard Olson, Mrs. Clare Griffon
and Mrs.'Ruthven. Assisting at the
tea table will be Mrs. Wells Bennett,
Mrs. Walter Pillsbury, Mrs. Clarence
Yoakum, Mrs. Frederick Rogers and
Mrs. Richard Cassidy.

Tin Cans To
Be Collected
To morrow
A tin can collection will be held
tomorrow within Ann Arbor city
limits sponsored by the Washtenaw
Salvage Committee.
Pick-ups will be made by Ann
Arbor city trucks from 8 a.m. to
4 p.m. and housewives are urged to
place tin cans on the curbs as early
as possible, to facilitate collection,
George H. Gabler, chairman of the
committee, said yesterday.
Post Directors and Leaders of
Neighborhood War Clubs have great-
ly assisted the Washtenaw Salvage
Committee in drives for household
fats, tin cans and paper, and their
help has added materially to the
large quantities of salvage that have
been collected, Mr. Gabler said.
Detroiter Crowned
Scrap Cham pion
Mr. Ray C. Baker of Detroit was
awarded the title of "Champion Tin
Can Collector of Detroit and the Na-
tion" Jan. 15, when he contributed
16,037 tin cans, weighing 5,395
pounds, to the War Salvage Drive.
Baker, with his invalid wife, col-
lected the cans from the apartment
building where he lives and from
neighboring rubbish piles. He went
up and down alleys for weeks putting
the cans into a sack attached to Mrs.
Baker's wheelchair. They prepared
the cans and piled them at the curb
in neat cartons.
Carl Weinrich Will
Give Organ Recital
Playing a program consisting
largely of Bach, pre-Bach music, Carl
Weinrich, organist and choir master
at Princeton University, will present
an organ recital at 4:15 p.m. Sunday
in Hill Auditorium.
Pupil of Lynnwood Farnum, the
country's outstanding organist a dec-
ade ago, Weinrich acquired a nation-
al reputation as a concert organist
for the manner in which he carried
on Farnam's work after his death in
the early thirties.
From 1934 until his resignation in
1940, Weinrich was head of the or-
gan department at Westminster Choir
College in Princeton.
-\ I


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