T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
FR iDAY, JAN. 12, 1945
_ _r .___.__., s . __ .
I ichiqan #ten at ll
The fifth annual Chamber Music
Festival given under the auspices of
the University Musical Society, will
be given on Friday evening and Sat-
urday afternoon and evening, Jan.
19 and 20. in the main lecture hall
of the Rackham Building.
To Appear at Three Programs
The Budapest String Quartet, which
is generally conceded to be the out-
standing quartet of the day, will pro-
vide the music for the three pro-
grams. The quartet is composed of
four musicians, each a virtuoso in
his own right: Josef Roismann, first
violinist and the leader of the quar-
tet; Edgar Ortenberg, second violin;
Bo'ris Kroyt, viola; and Mischa
The name of the group is both old
and eminent, and goes back many
years in the annals of European mus-.
ical life. Before joining the Quartet,
each of the artists acquired a musi-
cal background of richness and vari-
Make U.S. Debut in 1930
The Quartet made its American
debut in 1930 at Cornell University,
Ithaca, N.Y. Their first season here
they played some twenty concerts.
Last season, just thirteen years later,
America heard them over eighty
A limited number of tickets for the
concerts may be obtained at the
offices of the University Musical
Society, Burton Memorial Tower,
Charles A Sink, president.
Offi ecr Ii Aes 4fiidaviL
01 lardeni's StauIr ent
By 't i Associated Press
CHICAGO, Jan. ll----An army of-
ficer declared in an affidavit today
the manager of the Royal Oak, Mich.,
store of Montgomery Ward and Com-
pany asserted he felt that working
for the army under presidential or-
der seizing Ward properties wouldI
be "just as traitorous as service in
the German army."
The affidavit of Capt John J.j
McKasy was one of 26, all by army
officers, filed by the government
in support of its suit for a declara-
tory judgment upholding army seiz-
ure of Ward properties in 16 cities
on Nov. 28, and for an injunction to
restrain Ward officials from alleged
interference with army operation of
Capt. McKasp alleged Robert W.
Barden, the Royal Oak store man-
ager, made the remark Dec. 28 after
the army moved in and asked Baden
to accept a War Department appoint-
ment to continue in his job, which
he refused. The affidavit said Bai-
den asserted he did not recognize
any authority in the army to give
Again on Jan. 2, Capt. McKasy al-
leged, the Army asked Barden toI
cooperate as manager under War De-l
partment jurisdiction but Barden
stated he would not so act and said
he would "just as soon be with Hit-
ler as to comply with yourrequest."
IMeet in, 1armony
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Jan. 11.-
(A)-The most harmonious Republi-
can state convention in many years
was in the making as the GOP rallied
its forces here for a night of political
maneuvering which will lead to the
nomination tomorrow of a slate of,
candidates for the April 2 election.
At least a four-way race for nomi-
nation for two seats on the Board of
Regents of the. University of Michi-
gan was shaping up.
MACARTHUR VISITS PRESIDENT OF PHILIPPINES-Gen. Douglas
Mac Arthur (left) and President Sergio Osmena of the Philippines
leave the Capitol at Tacloban, Leyte, after the General had extended
MAIL CARDS JAN. 15:
Cupid BEarlyThis Year
Editor's Note: Contributions to Ihis col-
unn are welcomel. TIy should he
addressed to the Military Editor, The
Michigan Daily, Stud*en Puhlications
Building, 420 Maynard.
Michigan women may take so-
lace from a letter recently receiv-
ed by the Daily from Pfc. JOE
DEHARO, who studied here w tli
an Army unit and now is stationed
"I remember with pleasure haw
nice your paper was in publishir
an ad for a bicycle when I couldn't
get around. I remember the cam-
pus of the U. of M. and all the
fun I had while studying French.
Also, those cute co-eds on the cam-
pus. (A description of Pfc. De laro's
favorite is deleted; the press can-
not be that free.-Ed.)t
"Well, it's nice to look back at
the pleasant things that did happen
in one's Army life, and I think of
all, the nicest was attending U. of M.
"England isn't so bad if it wasn't
because the weather is so damp and
it rains so much where we are at.
The towns and villages are very
quaint and the lassies not too bad,
but I'll take Michigan women any
"Well, shope everyone back there
has a prosperous year, so with bast
wishes of the season, am
"Very sincerely, Joe DeHaro."
Lt. j.g. MORTON MINTZ, who
received his bachelor's degree in
April, 1943, after a short leave at
the home of his parents, 907 Gran-
ger, returns today to duty for a
Navy Lt. Mintz, editorial direct-I
or of the Daily, '42-'43, participat-
ed in the invasions of Normandy
and Southern France serving
aboard an LST.
First Lieutenant WILLIAM L.
t 1AUSMAN, who received his A. B.
in English at this University, is a
member of the 385th Bombardment
Group, ighth Air Force (England).
Lt. Hausman is in charge of an
aircraft ordnance section of a B-17
Flying Fortress squadmon. Since ar-
riving in England more than a year
and ahalf ago. Lt. Hausman's ord-
nance section has handled thousands
of tons of bombs, ranging from 100 to
2,000 pounds each, which have been
dropped upon German war plants, oil
refneries, aiiroad yards. airfields
and military defense points.
He supervises the receiving, un-
crating, and storage of the explo-
sives, inspecting bombs for cracks,
corrosion and other defects.
A bombardier on tie crew of a.
B-17 Flying Foreress of the Eighth
Air Force, LT.- EDWARD A.
GREENWALD, has recently been
awarded a second Oak Leaf Clus-
ter to the Air Medal.
A student at the University before
entering the AAF in August, 1942,
Lt. Greenwald, won the decoration
for "courage, coolness and skill" and
his outstanding performance of duty
during a number of Eighth Air Force
attacks on German war targets.
Today and Saturday
Sherlock Holmes Mystery
Shaw Continues Today
2 to 12 P.M
30c until 5 o'clock
WASHINGTON, 'Jan. 11-(P)--
Secretary Stimson, asserting that the
army has withheld no casualty fig-
tires, promises a report next week
on American losses during the De-
cember phase of the German coun-
teroffensive in Belgium.
He released figures today showing
that . army casualties since Pearl
Harbor have reached 564,351 on the
basis of reports compiled in Wash-
ington through December 29. These
figures, he said, reflect actual casual-
ties two or three weeks earlier. The
German drive intelgium and Luxem-
bourg began December 16.
By ARLENE WOLF
AP Newsfeatures WriterI
NEW YORK, Jan. 11-All's fair in
love and war, but if you want to be
fair to your love in this war, get his
valentine in the mail by Jan. 15.
The War Department says paper
cupids and hearts mailed after that
date may not reach the boys overseas
by Valentine's Day, Feb. 14. Only
cards sent in sealed envelopes by first
class mail will be accepted and it is
estimated that some 10 million will
be sent to servicemen this year.
The military and patriotic motif is
conspicuously absent from this year's
cards, which are mostly old-fashion-
ed and unashamedly sentimental.
The slapstick card of previous years
had been replaced by the "cutie va-
riety, current sales records, show.
This is incidentally, the first year
the word "wolf" has appeared on
valentines, the greeting card indu-
stry declares, and gives as a sample
of current howling verse:
"I don't mind being poor.
So long as you're the wolf outside
LANSING, Jan. 11.-(A)-The dome
on Michigan's capitol, relighted only
last Nov. 15 after a wartime blackout,
went dark again tonight in compli-
ance with the federal fuel conserva-1
tion order. It will remain dark until
the public lighting ban is lifted.
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
LOST AND FOUND
Checker Cab Saturday
night, shell-rimmed glasses.
LOST THURSDAY-Silver rim of
heart-shaped locket and a dime.
Sentimental value. Reward. Call
LOST: Black zipper wallet between
3:15 and 4:30 Tuesday in vicinity
of U. S. O. Identification and
drivers license. Call 2-2541. Mary
WOMAN STUDENT to work in bowl-
ing alley and to assist, with some
supervision. Hours 3:15 to 5:45
Monday through Friday. Telephone
4121 extension 391.
WANTED: Pots and pans boy in ex-
change two good meals per day.
Call Mrs. Vibert, 2-3746.
WANTED: Students to wait table.
.60 per hour from 5:15 to 7:15 p. m.
Monday through Friday by Pina-
fore Restaurant. Tel. 6737. 1 block
east of Rackham Bldg. on Huron.
SECOND Semester Public Evening
School begins Monday evening,
January 15, 1945. Ann Arbor High
School. Commercial, Language,
English, Mathematics, Machine
Operations, Homemaking, Craft,
Radio, Public Speaking, Science,
Music and Gardening courses of-
fered. Small registration fee. For
further information call 5797 days.
FOR SALE-Horowitz Concert-3.
1st floor, 9th row seats. Call 2-1486
at 6 p. m.