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February 02, 1945 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-02

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRI rY,rF!, i2, 1945

. . . . .........

Passes

Dill Dr a in

Men

for

War

Plants

CY

Former Berlin
Rabbi To Talk
At Hillel Sunday
Dr. Jospe To Give Plan
For American Jews
Dr. Alfred Jospe, author and pres-
ent director of the B'nai Brith Hillel
Foundation at Indiana University,
will speak on "A Program for Ameri-
can Jews" at 8 p. m., Sunday, at the
Hillel Foundation.
Coming he're from Bloomington at
the invitation of Avukah and the Ann
Arbor chapter of Hadassah, Dr. Jospe
gained vast experience in the rab-
binate of Germany. Before con-
finement to a Nazi concentration
camp, he occupied a pulpit in BerlinI
and was active in the organization
and administration of the communal
activities of Hebrew congregations in
Prussia.
Banned From Germany
Upon order of the Nazis, Dr. Jospe
left Germany, going to England upon
invitation of Dr. J. Hertz, Chief Rab-
bi of the British Empire. Together
they organized religious and educa-
tional activities for German and
Austrian Jews in London.
Arriving in the United States in
1939, Dr. Jospe immediately took
over the rabbinate of a Morgantown,
W. Va. congregation and the director-
ship of the Hillel Foundation at West
Virginia University. He held these
and several other regional committee
posts, before becoming Hillel Director
at Indiana.
Prize Winning Author
He is the author of the prize essay
"Religion and Myth in Contemporary
Jewish Philosophy," as well as "Reli-
gion and Education" and "National-
ism and Religion in Israel." Recent-
ly published, magazine articles by Dr.
Jospe include, "Hitler and. the Ger-
man Character," and "Working with
Jewish Students."
Sce-edule Tin Can
Pick-up for Feb. 15
Washtenaw County's next tin can
pick-up will be held Feb. 15, George
H. Gabler, chairman of the county
salvage committee said yesterday.
Anyone living. outside the city lim-
its of Ann Arbor who has tin cans to
dispose of may leave them during the
day at the municipal garage, 721 N.
Main S.

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esof Brin/usin ro s aeSncirce c4edeuh1ndTou
n it Ne s
yJoet NoowUne gKtong
pasexvxir
HOW'"i RED ARMY' THREATENS BERLIN-Arrows indicate Red army
drives reported from the eastern front (heavy line). In the sector
east of Berlin, Russian troops have encircled Schneidemuhl and Torun
and have reached the Oder River 30 to 40 miles northeast of the
German capital. (See story Rage 1).
HOSPITAL CAPA CITY DOUBLED:
Prcy Jones Now Undergoin

Ruth Draper
I/ill lPresent
Aojolo gues
Repwrtoire includes
Character Sketches
RIIl Daper, often termed "mis-
tr s ( tie m rrroogue' will present
iof solo draa at 8:30 p.m.
Tuday n ill Auditorium.
Miss Dr'aper's repertoire includes
more than two dozen sketches, call-
ing for more than a hundred charac-
ters. She presents eight or ten in an
evening, allowing herself intermis-
sions of nc more than a minute, andr
occupies the platform for two and a
half hours.
Writes Own MOn l)Pusc
Ncted for the remarkable control
sh e has over the different moods and
:en:onahities she assumes every ten
minutes. Miss Draner works on her
sketches for years in order to perfect
then. She writes all her monologues
hers;if and completely memorizes all
of her many character interpreta.-
tions.
Performing for 20 Years
Now on a coast-to-coast tour, Miss
DrAer has been entertaining audi-
ences for over 20 years. She has
made only three radio appearances,
however, two of which were benefit
perform ances.
The shawl is Miss Draper's favorite
costume aid. Wearing a babushka,
she is the tragic Dalmatian peasant
vainly seeking her husband in a New
York hospital. With a gay plaid
s1°f she becomes the wife of an old
seacaptain gossipingwith her neigh-
oton the porch of a cottage in
Maine, while a lace triangle turns
her into a timid Italian girl meeting
her lover in the shadow of a tourist-
infested cathedral.

CLIFTON FADIMAN TO NARRATE:
Post-War Movies Will Picture
Chinese People Facing War
Three movies centering on life inI shortly before the Japanese attack on
China will be shown by the Post-War Pearl Harbor, will give a detailed
Council at 7:30 p. m. today in the dramatization of the Chinese war ef-
Rackham Amphitheatre. fort and "People of Western China"
"Here Is China" will depict the riseI will picture the Chinese arts and
of the universities and the Chinese skills and the effect of technology on
effort to become a democracy. The the Chinese way of1 life.
life of the farmer, the builder and the rThe movies, provided by the Uni-
fisherman will be shown. How tie versity Department of Visual Educa--
Chinese mobilized for war and carried tion, are open to the public. Admis-
their factories inland will be demon- sion will be free.
strated. Clifton Fadiman will bethe --- - - - - -----
narrator.
"Western Pront", which was made 1 WND

Iii

___ ____. .___ .,-- __.___ ___. _v .- _~-- - _- __

III

11

SWVEATERS
SYVEATERS I!
Knitwear Depit.
ANext time you have your
Sweater (leanted
EACH SWEATER
HAND BLOCKED AN
SIZED TO FIT

III

{

1.

BATTLE CREEK, Mich., Feb. 1-
(/)-Stating that "we need more room
and additional facilities" Brig.-Gen.
Joseph E. Bastion, commander of
Percy Jones hospital, said today an
expansion program allowing for the
care of 10,000 patients will be com-
pleted by April 1.
The expansion, which will include
the main hospital in Battle Creek,
the convalescent facility at Fort Cus-
ter, and the Fort Custer Annex, will
practically double existing capacities
of installations.
Present plans for the convalescent
facility alone call for a capacity of
6,000 patients and will require the

__f''m__i1 u qil f (A [I Yt
use of scores of additional barracks Paay for Member I
and administration buildings at Fort

Custer, Gen. Bastion said.
He added that no additional build-
ing will be required. but in order to
raise the hospital bed capacity by
almost 25 percent, more beds will be
placed in existing wards and sections{
and war day rooms may be converted1
into regular sections, if they are
suited to such use.

The Newman Club will hold a party
for its members from 7:30 to 9:30
p. m. tonight in the club rooms.
According to Tom Donnally, pub-
licity chairman, entertainment will
consist of piano solos by Jim Zum-
berge, USMCR, "specialist in sweet
and hot music," and Peg Holt, accor-
t dianist.

u

ltchiyaotiqen at Wa,

CLASSIFIED ADVEITIING

LOST AND FOUND

LOST: Red leather billfold between
Dimattia Beauty Salon, So. Uni-
versity, and Mosher-Jordan. Call
Zola Meek, 2-4561.
LOST: Shakespeare's complete works
and economics Syllabus, Fri-
day in Natural Science Auditorium.
Please return to Gene Cordt, 726
Oakland 21513.
LOST: Brown and white striped
Parker fountain pen on campus.
Call 22591. Gerri Psciuk.
LOST: Grey and gold Eversharp 64
pen and pencil. Lost separately.
Reward. Phone 2-2868.
LOST-Cocker Spaniel, lost two
weeks ago, vicinity of Hill street.
White feet. Reward. Phone 2-1729.
LOST: Gold watch fob, four inches
long with topaz attached. Lost in
or near Rackham on Washington
up to parking lot. Family heirloom.
Substantial reward.
LOST: Plain gold cross on black rib-
bon-in Union swimming locker
room. Sentimental value. Tele-
phone 2-2914 or 4483 evenings.
LOST: Gold and onyz Marine Corps
ring. Union lounge, Saturday. Re-
ward. Call 2-1583 after six.
LOST: Alpha Delta Phi fraternity
pin. Smith Peninsular on back.
Phone Chuck Ness 7758. Reward.
LOST: String of pearls Monday be-
tween Romance Language, Mosher
Hall. Reward. Contact Betty Ab-
bott, Mosher.
ml

ALTERATIONS
ALTERATIONS: Ladies garments,
dresses, suits, and coats. Opposite
Stockwell Hall. Phone 2-2678.
HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED: Drug clerk and
fountain. Excellent hours. Better
pay. Witham Drug Co. 601 S.
Forest.
WANTED-Housekeeper, family of
three, laundry out, no children.
Call 2-1592.
WANTED: Assistant cook, experience
not necessary if capable and will-
ing to learn. Meals furnished-6
day week. Vacation with pay. Ap-
ply Miss Tomlinson, University
Health Service. 2-4531.
GIRL WANTED for clerking after-
noons &nd Saturdays. Apply in
person. Goldman Brothers, 214
South State.
FOR RENT
ATTRACTIVE APARTMENTS in
Pittsfield Village. Unfurnished
apartment homes now available.
Light airy apartments, each com-
plete with electric refrigerator, 4-
burner gas range, automatic hot
water, etc. All city conveniences at
hand. Rentals from $50 to $62
monthly. Drive out Washtenaw
Road to Pittsfield Village or go by
bus, which stops right at the vil-
lage. 6 minutes from Ann Arbor.
Privately owned and managed.
Available to selected tenants re-
gardless of occupation. Open daily
9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Sundays, 3 p. m.
to 7 p. m.
FOR RENT: 2 single rooms for girls
next semester in League House.
Opposite Rackham. 917 E. Huron.

(.Editor's Note:* Contributions to Michi-
ganl Men at war may be .addressed. to the
Military Editor, The Michigan Daily, Stu-
dent Puiblicat ions tliidiuag, 420 May-
nard.)
After completing his intermediate
training at the Naval Air Training
Base at Pensacola, Fla., CHARLES
WILLIAM NEILSON, a former Uni-
versity student, has been commission-
ed an Ensign in the Naval Reserve
and has been designated a Naval
Aviator.
Ensign Neilson will be ordered to
duty either at an operational base or
at an. instructor's school for further
training.I
Two former University students,
now with the 15th Army Air Force
in Italy, recently have received the
Air Medal. They are Second Lieu-
tenant Philip A. Fletcher, pilot of al
B-24 Liberator bomber, and Sgt. Rob-
ert K. Train, ball turret gunner in
a B-17 Flying Fortress.
A recent recipient of the Second
Oak Leaf Cluster to the Air Medal is
former student ROBERT L. BARNES,
now a first lieutenant with the 15th
Air Force in Italy. Lt. Barnes, who
pilots a B-23 bomber, was cited for
"meritorious achievement in aerial
flight", while participating in com-
bat missions against the enemy in the
Balkans, northern Italy and Ger-
many.
Today and Saturday
DOUBLE BILL
"MAN I N
HA LFMOON
STREET"
and
KA1KYE
ha
terARA t~i

Promotion of SPERO P. YIANILOS,
B-17 navigator, from second to first
lieutenant has been announced. Prior
to entering the army air forces ink
January, 1943, Lt. Yianilos was en-
rolled in the University.
Y. *
Second Lieutenant ROBERT A.
PLATT, University graduate and pilot
of an 8th Air Force B-17 Flying Fort-
ress, entered the aerial offensive
against Germany recently in the
heavy bombardment attack which
spearheaded the mid-November
thrust of the American 1st Army into
the Nazi defense concentrations in
the Aachen-Cologne area, an Air For-
ces press release has revealed.
Now stationed at Van Nuys Army
Air Field in southern California is
Capt. JAMES J. HAUSER, Supply
Training Officer who attended the
University before entering service.
Capt. Hauser has served in the East
Indies, Papua, Bismark Archipelago,
and New Guinea campaigns. He has
received the Distinguished Unit Cita-
tion.

goatW fREE lDELIVEf wRY~

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516 EAST LIBERTY

PHONE 23-23-1

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HEY FELLA!.
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MU~tSIC byj

BILL LAYTON

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