THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Guilds To Hear Panel Discussions
Prof. Kenneth Hance 'of the speech
department will speak to Wesleyan
Guild at 5 p.m. at the Methodist
Church while Dr. Edward W. Blake-
man, University religious counselor.
will be heard on the Baptist Roger
Williams Guild program at 5 p.m. at
the Guild House.
"Nations" will be the topic for the
panel discussion group at the Luth-
eran Student Association at 5 p.m.
at Zion Parish Hall. Supper meet-
ing of Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent club, will be held at 5 p.m.
Need for More
"There is an urgent need for
women to work in radio and radar
production in the Ann Arbor area,"
Lawrence Hamberg, director of the
local United States Employment Ser-
vice said yesterday.
More radio equipment is being used
on our battlefronts than plants at
home are producing, he asserted.
"The War Department has indi-
cated that the shortage of radio
equipment is critical," he said. "The
boys over there are expected to use
the equipment-it is up to us to
At least one firm in Ann Arbor
producing radio materiel has been,
requested by the War Department to
go on seven-day week involving a
70-hour work schedule, Hamberg
In addition to the need for women
in radio work, laborers are being
requested for inspection and assem-
bly jobs and for machine operating,I
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 9.-- (i')-
Laird Cregar, 28, massive motion
picture character actor, died tonight.
He was stricken with a heart attack
- S aa.a
Shop at FOLLETT'S
Suggestions from Our Best Sellers
The Green Years ... A. J. Cronin $2.50 I Never Left Hoare ... Bob Hope . 2.00
Green Dolphin Street.. . ....... The Sad Sack ... George Baker 2.00
Elizabeth Goudge . . . 3.00 Lost in the Horse Latitudes .
Leave Her to Heaven . .. ....... ..H. Allen Smith ... 2.00
Ben Ames Williams . 2.50 Man in the Shower .. . Peter Arno 2.50
Strange Fruit . . . Lillian Smith. 2.75 How Dear to My Heart .
The Robe . . . Lloyd C. Douglas 2.75. . ............. .Emily Kimbrough . . 2.50
Earth and High Heaven........... Your Kids and Mine.. . Joe E. Brown 2.00
Gwethalyn Graham...2.50 The Time for Decision.......
The Razor's Edge... .....................Sumner Welles ... 3.00
W. Somerset Maugham . . . 2.75 Yankee from Olympus
Immortal Wife . . . Irving Stone 3.00 . Catherine D. Bowen ... 3.00
Some of My Best Friends Are Soldiers ..The Gentlemen Talk of Peace.
.............Margaret Halsey ...2.50 . . . . ..... William B. Ziff ... 3.00
Hard Facts . . . Howard Spring . ... 2.50 The Best Plays of 1943-1944.
Burns Mantle . . . 3.00
Complete Selection of Gift boxes of
CHRISTMAS CARDS , Montag - White - Wycoff
and WRAPPINGS STATIONERY
and Many Other Gifts to choose from
FOL L E T T'S
State Street at North University
To Play Lead
In 'junior Miss'
Student Drama Seas on
To Open Wednesday
Taking the title part of "Junior
Miss," will be Ethel Isenberg when
the Play Production presentation
opens Wednesday at the Lydia Men-
Robert Acton and Mae Chosed will
play the father and mother of the
teen-aged mischievous Judy with
Lucille Genuit as her older sister, Lois
Graves, and Orris Mills as her uncle.
Judy's best friend, Fluffy Adams, will
be played by Mary Acton.
Other roles will be taken by Janine
Robinson, Babette Blum, Annette,
Chaikin, Byron Mitchell, Clarence
Stephenson, John Hathaway, Fran-
ces Sacks, Beryle Walters, Gilbert
Silverman, James Land and Warren
Authors of this recent Broadway
comedy are Jerome Chodorov and
Joseph Fields who adapted the play
from the Sally Benson' stories in
"The New Yorker." It is perhaps
more sentimental than it seemed in
the original tales but still has the
amusing and entirely winning por-
trait of Judy and her teen age
The chief fun of the play comes
from~ Judy and her friend who are
both so saturated with movie going
that they can no longer tell reality
from a Hollywood plot.
"Junior Miss" will be presented
Wednesday through Thursday with
tickets to be placed on sale tomorrow
at the theatre box office.
Reds Triumph in China
CHUNGKING, Dec. 9.-(IP)- It
was reported authoritatively today
that Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek'
has agreed in principle to Communist
participation in his government and
in military affairs.
(Continued from Page 4)
reports on the 6:00 p.m. dinner with
after-dinner speeches for Dec. 19 will
"Junior Miss," comedy by Chodorov
and Fields, will be presented Wednes-
day through Saturday evenings by
Play Production of the Department
of Speech. All performances start at
8:30 at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. Tickets go on sale tomorrow
morning at 10 o'clock in the theatre
There will be-a-meeting of the
Post-War Council at Lane Hall,
Tuesday at 4:30. All those interested
in the Council are inited to attend.
Please bring eligibility cards.
"If it turns out that we need a
large standing army during the post-
war, the program should be run by
educational, civilian, and military
authorities," Prof. T. M. Newcomb of
the sociology department said yes-
No Definite Decision
Stating that "this is no time for a
definite decision on the question of
post-war compulsory training," Prof.
Newcomb pointed out that if the
military and educational program are
combined, educational authority
must play an integral role in the
entire set-up. He intimated that
complete control by the military
would have numerous negative re-
Presupposing such a combined
post-war program, he stated that
"women definitely should be includ-
There must be a distinct differ-
ence between our absolute military
needs and the alleged educational
advantages of any compulsory train-
ing program, lie added.
Prof. Newcomb recently returned
to the University after serving on
the Office of War Information staff
The University of Michigan Oratorical Associaton
OSA JOHNSON-Tuesday, Dec. 12,8x:30 p.m.
Military Training Plan Discussed
Dean J. B. Edmonson of the School
of Education, will participate in the
Round Table of the University of
Chicago at 1:30 p.m. Dec. 17 when
they discuss "Veteran's Education."
H. V. Sirling of the National Broad-
casting System will also take part in
the broadcast over NBC network.
4Picot I*Pap.rdije 0d47The .5 'on4fo)0
Tickets 1.20. 90c, 60c (tax inc.)-Box Office open tomorrow and Tuesday
TOILETRIES and C05ETIES
//f urner 1/ill/tl~e
THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION
ANN &RBOR, MICH SUNDAY, DEC. 10, 194
m. .a a w 1 A. . va . . _ r a a
turn up all over the globe,
this time the meeting waq
in the southwestern part of
free China. Needless to
say, the favorite songs of
the group were "I want to
go back to Michigan," and
the favorite Saturday
night song of Ann Arbor,
"Drink It Down."
SERVING WITH the 15th
Air Force in Italy are Staff
Sergeant Joseph Frein, tail
gunner on a B-24 Libera-
tor, and First Lieutenant
Ivan L. Hanson, a fighter
pilot recently assigned to a
veteran P-51 MVfustang
I.T. WILLIAM 'Buck'
Dawson, '43, who left the
University in October of
'42, and is now with the
82nd Airborne Division at
was the first to ride across
the Dutch-German border
in a jeep Sept. 18. In a
letter he said that he cap-
tured a German Mercedes
Benz which cost $3,000 and
has been riding in style
BLUE GRASS with the freshness of
fields in the sun . . . 1 .25 to 12.00
CYCLAMEN . . . gay and chic . . .
MILLE FLEURS Flower Fantasy in
crystal interpreted in perfume
5.00 to 23.50
PROTECTIVE VEIL-Designed to guard against
winged pests, this, type of protective veil is issued to
members of the Australian Army Women's Medical
Service on duty in New Guinea. Gauntlet gloves
provide protection from mosquitoes.
Zior ol il b, we reco fli'encJ
University play to be
presented this year, run-
ning from Wednesday
through Saturday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-