SUNDAY, AP-RUL 8, i 45
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SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 194~
RESCUE FROM NAZIS:
Norway Appeals To Sweden for Hel P
GI A uthors
Received by 24 Yanks
By The Associated Press
LONDON, April 7-The Norwegian
government, declaring that a Nazi
force of approximately 200,000 would
make a "last desperate stand" in
Norway, appealed today to Sweden
to drop its neutrality and rescue
"what can be saved" of Norway.
"The general feeling in Norway,"
a statement-issued by the royal Nor-
wegian government said, "seems to
be that the war against the Germans
has reached the stage where neu-
trality has become a mere, empty
word, that both the Swedish people
and the government are in fact
aware of their moral responsibilities
and are prepared to assist in saving
what can be saved."
A Swedish communique issued
yesterday said a Swedish-Norwe-
gian volunteer assceiation had
been granted permission to train
200 of its voi-nteers at Swedish
military establishments. Th com-
munique gave no further details
about the "Volunteers for Norway"
The statement of the Norwegian
government said the Germans were
bringing heavy guns and other war
material into Norway, sending in
ammunition by air, increasing the
number of fortified U-boat pens, im-
proving their air fields and stocking
up supplies of gasoline.
The statement declared that Nor-
way with its 'mountains and fjords
was "easy to defend and fortification
work is going on today in Norway
on similar lines to those which have
been reported from the Bavarian
Alps. 14 is also known that the Ger-
mans all over the country have
planned destruction on the most
The statement added that Nor-
wegian economy already had suf-
fered a hard blcw in the loss of the
greater part of its merchant navy
and "if the Germans are allowed
"Visions of Mexico" and "Some
Considerations of Mexico". will be
discussed by Prof. Pablo Martinez
del Rio of the University of Mexico
in two addresses, one of which will
take place at 4:15 p.m., EWT (3:15
p.m. CWT). and the other at 8 p.m.
EWT (7 p.mn. CWT) in Rackham
Pioneer of "U' To.Be Honored
The death of Dr. Douglass Hough-
tcn, the University's first professor
of geology and one of the men who
laid the foundations of modern Mich-
igan, will be commemorated at 4:15
p.m., April 19, in a ceremony in the
Miss Helen M. Martin, research
geologist for the Geological Survey
Division of the Department of Con-
servation, will speak about Dr.
Houghton, of whose life she has
made a study.
Dr. Houghton, the first state geol-
ogist and one of the prime movers
in opening the wealth of the great
northern copper districts of Mich-
igan, died Oct. 13, 1845.
to carry out their plans - if elec-
tricity works are blown up, the Twenty-four servicemen in battle
fishing fleet stolen, factories de- fields from Attu to Normandy won
stroyed and railway lines put out prizes in the overseas division of the
of service - the economic destruc- National Theatre Conference Second
tion of Norway will be practically
irreparable. Playwriiing Contest for the Armed
The stateme:,, which followed for- Services conducted for the special
eign Secretary Anthony Eden's mes- services d ;Yion of the War Depart-
sage yesterday to Norway that their ment, it has been announced by the
Buy War Bonds Stamps - Invest in Victory
The IEPARTMEXT OF SPEECH presents
PLAY 1 PIODUCTION in
hour of liberation was nearing, con-
tended that the approach of the
end "seems in no way to have weak-
ened the cruelty of the Gestapo."
"The number of arrests is increas-
ing," the communique declared. Nev-
er before have so many Norwegians
been German prisoners as now and
all reports also confirm that torture
is being increased.
Michigan NOW SHOWING
in an y f.
"Nri, e T(
"iN,, . " r3
Amphitheatre, Dr. Frank E. Robbins,
Senneth T. Rewe of the Assistant to President Ruthven, an-
cpartment and Waldo
of the speech department nounced yesterday.
n the divisions of one-act Prof. del Rio, who is making a lec-
d half-hour radio plays re- ture tour through this country, is
r Other divisions in the brought to the University under the
,ere long plays, musical com-I joint auspices of the history and
id seven-minute radio spots. Spaspatent.
ing Judges Prof. del Rio took part i$h a pro-
in the two years the con- gram with President Alexander G.
been held have included such Ruthven on "Mexico's Role in Inter-
ing names of the theatre as national Intellectual Cooperation" in
Anderson, Russel Crouse, February, 1944, at the University of
Id Gilder, and Alfred Hop- New Mexico-.
Director and professor of Mexican
oo athletics, the theatre has history at the University of Mexico
nd to be the most popular Summer School, Prof. del Rio is also
entertainment in the armed professor of ancient and medieval
and when it is self-enter- history and head of the Bureau of
t, produced where written, it Publications, Office of Comptroller,
more intimate and success- at the Unive:sity of Mexico.
. FRwe said n comment on Secretary of the Mexican delega-
est. tior to the Congress of Educators at
ne-act overseas plays," Prof. Havana in 1929 and Secretary-Gen-
d, "impressed me as a docu- eral of the twenty-seventh Congress
n of remarkable interest for of Americanists in 19'9, Prof. del Rio
war for hosv the men over- has written several books and articles
liv-ng, thinking, and feeling. on historical subjects.
good probability of an accu-
well as vividness in the Newcomh To Talk
form not easily acnieved
ly descriptive or expository At Hillel Workshop
mn. The scripts, possibly
y men little experienced in Prof Theodore M. Newcomb of
ng, gave me the feeling of the sociology department will speak
se urge to communicate, to on "Some Psychological Aspects of
ople rack home understand Anti-Semitism" at the third meeting
as being expcrienced. One of the "Workshop on Anti-Semitism;
one of the most significant Its Causes and Its Cures" to be held
atl ns of the a I have met 7:30 p. m. EWT (6:30 p. m. CWT)
ernm. The plays would all be tomorrow at the Hillel Foundation.
linteresting t,~ almostan
'dience in content. t any Following the lecture there will be
a discussion led by Sonya Heller,
Vakes First chairman of the Workshop.
Special rates for students
Box office opens tomorrow
Wednesday and Thursday 35C
10 A.M., E.W.T., Phone 6300
FROM 1 P.M.
l.ast .ear, when thece was no dis-
tincu,,u made betwe-., camps and
r v'e1(oes entries, "Nips in the Bud,'
written and produced by Co. "A'.
3351st Service Unit, at the Univer-
rity, won first place in the musical
In addition to cash awards, Prof.
Rowe said, the judges may also rec-
ommend the playwrights for scholar
ships after the war. Many of the
writers of the 441 manuscripts sub-
mitted in both the camps and over-
seas divisions indicated interest in I
such scholarships, he said.
The National Theatre Conference
is a cooperative organization of di-
rectors of community and university
theatres organized collectively to
serve the non-commercial theatre
COSMETIC DEPT. MGR.-Young
lady trained in selling cosmetics
must be familiar with selling treat-
ment lines. Will pay $40-$50 per
week. Permanent position with a
postwar future. Also opening for
an assistant for part-time now and
full-time this summer. Write box
No. 3, Michigan Daily.
HELP WANTED: Kitchen help, 70c
per hour, 12:15-2:15 p. m. Pinafore
Rest. One block E. of Rackham
on Huron. Phone 6737.
NICELY FURNISHED two or three
room apt. and room in suburban
Ann Arbor. Phone 9308.
ROOMS FOR RENT at 1208 Oakland,
one single, one double on insulated
third floor. Shower. Students pre-
ferred. Phone 3197.
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND: Fountain pen in Hill Aud.
March 19. Call Pauline McDon-
ough at University Hospital, ext.
LOST-Single strand pearls, rhine
stone clasp, Thursday, between
Mosher and campustown. Reward.
Mary Lou Gork. 2-4561.
$5 REWARD: For a silver filagree
bracelet, lost on campus or U. high
playground March 17. Gift of
brother in Navy. Mary Lea Bird.
920 Monroe St. Phone 2-1241,
F OL ET T'S
LOST: Identification bracelet. Sil-
ver engraved, Connie-Charlie. Re-
ward. Call 4315. Constance Freed-
man, 2006 Washtenaw.
TAILORING and PRESSING
CAMELET BROTHERS, tailors, 1119
S .Universiiv .Remodel cloithes for
- - -r - U MoMEa