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January 09, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-01-09

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




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AMERICAN DRIVES GAIN IN BULGE-Arrows indicate where Amer-
ican troops are pressing against the German salient in Belgium and
Luxembourg. On the north the First Army out of the St. Vith-LaRoche
Highway east and west of the Liege-Ilouffalize road and southwest of
Stavelot troops of the First drove to heights west of Vielsalm and
Glandular Fever, New Disease
Reaches Epidemic Proportions

Three Agents 1
Are Sentenced,
'Fined in Plot
Attempt To Restore
King Carol Collapses
By The Associated Press
DETROIT, Jan. 8-Prison senten-
ces and fines were imposed in federal
court here today on three Roman-
ians accused of failure to register
as agents of former King Carol of
Romania in a movement seeking to
bring'him into the United States and
ultimately restore him to the throne.
The three were the Rev. Glighaeri
Moraru of SS. Peter and Paul Rom-
anian Orthodox Church, Detroit,
sentenced to five years and fined
$3,000; the Rev. Stephan Opreanu,
Dean of St. George Romanian Ortho-
dox Cathedral. Detroit, four years
and $2,000 fine, and George Zamfir,
publisher of "The Voice of Romania"
two years and $500 fine.
The three indicted in 1942, had
pleaded nolo contendere (no defense)
and last week had been refused per-
mission to withdraw the plea. Mor-
aru is a naturalized Canadian citi-
zen; Opreanu a Romanian national
and Zamfir a naturalized American
Judge Edward J. Moinet, upbraid-
ing the three from the bench, said:
"You men must have been very
ambitious to endeavor to help an un-
frocked king to get into this country
through you and to establish him-'
self on the throne again through
Library Displays
.early Text Books
Nineteenth century text books, il-
lustrating subjects taught in that
period, will be on display at the Uni-
versity Elementary School Library
today through Jan. 19.
Among the editions to be exhibited
will be the Morse Geography, Mc-
Guffey Reader, and facsimilies from
a New England Primer.

SRA Makes
Future Plans,
Conference Held
At Pinebrook Farm
The Council of the Student Reli-
gious Association held its annual
SRA Conference this weekend at
Pinebrook Farm, a youth hostel in
South Lyon.
The Council reviewed past annual
and weekly events and plotted its
course of action in years to come.
The review was directed by Doris
Muehl, '45, Assistant to the Director
of the SRA, while discussion of the
future program ' was conducted by
Director Franklin H. Littell.
A six-week seminar on biographies
of religious statesmen to be' conduct-
ed by Littell was decided on for the
coming semester.
The regular program, including the
Wednesday evening Music Hour, di-
rected by Robert Taylor, '45E; the
weekly Seminar in Modern Ethics,
directed by John Muehl, '45; Friday
Coffee Hour, planned by Joyce Sie-
gan, '46 and Saturday Lunch will
continue as part of the SRA weekly
program in the coming semester, the
Council decided.
Piche To Give
Organ Recital
Making his first tour in the United'
States, Bernard Piche, brilliant young
French-Canadian organist of Mon-.
treal, will appear in a recital at 4:15
p. m. Sunday in Hill Auditorium.
Mr. Piche has toured extensively
in Canada. He will present a pro-
gram of wide variety and interest,
including selections by Bach,,Franck,
Rameau, Vierne, Dupre and Tourn-
Since the installation of the pres-
ent organ in Hill Auditorium in
1928, it has been the custom of Prof.
Palmer Christian, University organ-
ist, and the School of Music to in-
vite distinguished guest recitalists
from other cities each season.

According to a recent UniversityV
Health Service report, an outbreak
of glandular fever or infectious mon-
onucleosis, settling in the glands' of
the neck, arm, groin, or spleen, has
reached epidemic proportions among
University students.
The cause and treatment of the
infection is yet unknown by medical
research men. It is not an uncom-
mon disease throughout the year, nor
is it a fatal one. Complications sel-
dom arise.
Common Ailment
Doctors consider it a fairly com-

On Campus ...

Certificates Awarded
For Sales Records

mon ailment among University stu-
dents, since it attacks the age groups
of 15 to 23, while it does not effect
younger or older people.
Cases have mounted unusually dur-
ing December and early January, ac-
cording to the report.
The early and usual symptoms are
a "common cold" and a high fever
for several days, accompanied by
swelling and pain in the glands
where the infecting virus lie. Peni-
cillin and sulfa drugs have not been
effective in the treatment of the in-
Recommend Rest{
Headaches usually accompany the
attacks, and often a slight skin rash
or fainting spells may occur. Doc-
tors recommend rest in bed as the
best treatment. Diets should also be
Speech Study
Club To Meet;
The Graduate Study Club of the
Department of Speech will meet at
4:15. p. m. tomorrow in the East Con-
ference Room of the Rackham Build-I
The program will be under the di-
rection of Prof. L. M. Eich, who will
present Hugh Z. Norton in a discus-
sion of the theater criticism of Ar-
thur Bangham Walkley.
Mr. Norton, a candidate for the
doctorate in Speech, who is writing
a dissertation dealing with Mr. Wal-
kley as a critic, will present his dis-
cussion from the point of view of,
possible subjects for master's theses.

photo of Archbishop Damaskinos,
of Greece, named regent of the
country by King George II, was
made in Athens in December.
British, ELAS
battle Rages
ATHENS, Jan. 8- )----British ar-
mored forces pursuing the ELAS into
the hills west and north of Athens
were reported to have killed between
50 and 100 of the leftwing guerrillas
today in a battle in a narrow defile
five miles south of Erithrai, a ham-
let at the edge of the Thebes plain.
Continued searching of houses in
the Athens-Piraeus area today pro-
duced another 1,400 rifles, 80 ma-
chineguns, much small arms ammu-
nition and grenades and 11 tons of
Lt. Gen. Ronald M. Scobie, Brit-
ish commander, announced that
peace terms previously offered the
Elas had been withdrawn and that
any future negotiations would be
based on fair treatment for British
prisoners held by the Elas.

SRA To Hold Concert . .
Johann Sebastian Bach's "St.
Matthew Passion," the second part
of which will be played at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow, is being presented in a
series of three record concerts in the
Lane Hall library.
The "Passion," is being performed
with records as a part of the Student
Religious Association's , weekly Mu-
sic Hour, under the leadership of
Robert Taylor, '45E. Scores are pro-
11W Dames Meet Today .. .
A general meeting of the Michigan
Dames, organization of Ann Arbor
and faculty women, will be held at
8:15 p. m. today at the home of Mrs.
George Granger Brown, 1910 Hill.
Spanish Students To Sing
La Sociedad Hispanica will meet
at 8 p. m. Thursday in the Union,
Ann Terbrueggen, president, 'an-
ucdnounced today.
The program will include a pre-
sentation of Latin-American songs
by students of Spanish 31, under the
direction of Mr. Francisco Villegas.
White To Address IRA . .
Professor Leslie White of the an-
thropology department will discuss
"Racial Relations in America" at a
meeting of Inter-Racial Association-
at 7:30 p. m. tomorrow at Hillel
The group is making plans to con-
duct a survey of Negro housing in
Ann Arbor, and to contact prominent
speakers for lectures to be held in the
near future.
Military Styles
are blended and shaped to con-
form with your: facial features!
Liberty off State



iIlichiigant.Weh at k---



At a steak dinner held yesterday to
honor all Bond Belle captains, Mar-
ian Torn, '46, and Carol McCormick,
'46 received engraved parchments for
their outstanding sales records in the
recent War Loan Drive.
Certificates of merit were pres-
ented to all the captains by Fran
Goldberg, chairman of the drive, in
which the Bond Belle teams account-
ed for sales totaling $62,175. The
totals of the individual teams were
also announced. Team 1, lit school,
headed by Barb Osborne sold $7,406;
team 2, engineering Jean Gaffney,
$8,737; team 3, art, Carol Steen,
$2,681! team 4, medicine, Sue Curtis,
$3,243; and team 5, law, Pat Barrett,

Editor's Note: Contributions to this col-
umn by friends of Michigan men serv-
ing in the armed forces are welcome.
They should be addressed to The Mii-
tary Editor, The Michigan Daily, Stu-
dent Publications Building, 420 Maynard.
A letter written Dec. 22 to the
Daily by Pfc. VICTOR BAUM, a for-
men Michigan man now serving with
the U. S. Army in France, reveals the
terrible destruction that the enemy
has wrought on France.
Pfc. Baum writes:
"I thought I knew what sweat-
ing it out was, but I'm only learn-
ing. Mud, rain, and cold have so
far been more troublesome than



(Continued from Page 2)

Jerry (the German enemy). In-
evitably the tables will be turned
when Jerry makes it a little hot-
"France is in a horrible state of
destruction. The boches looted
clean all town and countryside
I've seen. What they didn't steal,
they destroyed, when possible, in
wake of their retreat. They killed
and tore asunder like desperate,
wanton beasts.
. "France is poor in everything
except courage. The courage of
the French who fought, froze, and
died in the Vosges highlands; and
the courage of the French who
sabotaged, sweated it out, and died
in the factories of Lyon, is an in
centive and inspiration. I am hap-
py to do my bit. The Hun fights
now with the" ury and cunning of
a trapped rat. Wish me luck,
A Michigan grad and member of
Scabbard and Blade, R. O. T. C. hon-
orary organization, DOUGLAS G.
KNIGHT, serving in the Ordnance
Section of the United States Forces-
India Burma Theater, was recently
promoted to the rank of major.
Prior to his induction at Aberdeen,
Md., more than two 'years ago, Maj.
Knight was employed by the War
Department in the Contract Negotia-
tion Office for the Rochester, N. Y.,
Ordnance District.

No winter chill and dol-
drums for the woman who
owns one or more of our
attractive new numbers.
The two-piece model at the
right comes in shetland-
white, black and colors,,


Extra protection for cold, windy weather is our WIND AND
WEATHER LOTION. It helps guard the skin against rough.
ness and chapping. Also it's a good foundation base for powder.
Regularly $1.00 and $2.00
SALE PRICE . . . 50e and $1.00
We'll bet your skin is showing a tendency toward dryness at
this time of the year! At the perfect moment comes the
a smooth, silky look to weather-lined skin,
Regularly $2.25 and $4.00
SALE PRICE. . . $1.00 and $2.00
IUST ARRIVED! A shipment of walnut and bleached SUPPER TRAYS
.ideal for Sunday night parties and buffet suppers. The large size $1.00,
four small, individual trays $1.79.

night at 8:15 in the chapel of the
Michigan League. All are welcome
to attend.
Coming Events
The Inter-Racial Association will
sponsor a lecture by Prof. Leslie
White on "Racial Relations in Amer-
ica," Wednesday, Jan. 10, 7:30 p.m.
at Hillel Foundation. Everyone wel-
come. Refreshments will be served
following the discussion period.
The Student Religious Association
Music Hour will present the second
hart of J. S. Bach's "St. Matthew
Passion," 7:30 p. m. Wednesday in
the Lane Hall library.
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences: There will be a meeting
Wednesday, Jan. 10, at 7:30 p.m., in
Rm. 316 of the Michigan Union. A
motion picture dealing with the sub-
ject of Air Flow will be shown. Aero-
nautical students desiring member-
ship in this organization are cordially
La Sociedad Hispanica will hold
an important business meeting on
Thursday, Jan. 11, at 8 p. m. in the
Michigan Union. Tickets for the
lecture series which will begin next
week, will be distributed to members.
A program of Latin-American songs
will follow the business meeting.

at 10.95
(Others to 25.00)











The SKIRT at left makes a
grand mix-match and we've
a wonderful group in our
January Clearance at one-
half of original prices. Were
7.95 to 10.95.

DON ".1'


any fonds



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