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Big Air-Sea Hunt
I - - - -- -- ---- --- ---
Underway For Six
Lost Navy, Planes
27 Men Aboard
By The Associated Press
MIAMI, Fla., Dec. 6-Mysteriously
swallowed up in the swift dusk of the
tropics, five Navy torpedo bombers
with 14 men aboard and a sixth Navy
rescue plane with 13 crew members
were the object of a great air-sea
hunt covering thousands of square
miles off the Florida east coast to-
Dwindling hopes marked the
search, described as one of the great-
est in peace-time history, but Navy
officials said the planes had a high
degree of buoyancy and that in simi-
lar emergencies the crews had been
able to launch their life rafts "with-
out even getting their feet wet."
Reinforced by a baiy flat-top, the
v'. S. Escort Carrier Solomons, hun-
dreds of Army, Navy and Coast
Guard planes and scores of surface
craft searched the waters on a 400-
mile front from Jacksonville in
northern Florida, to Miami in the
The front extended 150 miles out
into the Atlantic to the Bahamas,
where the Royal Air Force pressed
every available plane into the quest.
A last, flickering message of dis-
tress, sent by radio from the flight of
five avenger torpedo bombers, puz-
-led officials as the hunt intensified.
Didn't Know Position
"Have gas for 75 minutes more ...
Can't tell whether over Atlantic or
Gulf of Mexico," the message is re-
ported to have said, in effect, indicat-
ing they had been caught in a blind-
Commander Howard S. Roberts,
executive officer at the Fort Lauder-
dale Naval Air Station, where the ill-
starred flight began, said the airmen
were apparently blown far off their
course by strong winds.
Hillel To Offer Talk... .
Two separate Sabbath eve services
will be conducted at 7:45 p.m. today
in Hillel Foundation. Reformed serv-
ices will be held in the chapel, and
conservative services will be offered
in the assembly room.
Following the services, a discussion
of the topic "American Policy in
China: Imperialistic or Democratic?"
will be presented. Prof. Frank L.
Huntley of the English department
and Dr. George Shepherd, minister
of the Congregational Church of
Highland Park, will lead the discus-
Plan Christmas Party . .
A Christmas party for members
of the Wesley Foundation will be
held at 8:30 p.m. today in the
SRA Arranges Retreat-...
The Student Religious Association
under the sponsorship of the Inter-
Guild wil hold its second Retreat
at Jine Brook Farm Saturday.
The Rev. Hector G. Valencia of Bo-
gota, Columbia, leader in the Evan-
gelico Youth Federation of his coun-
try, will be the guest speaker. The
Rev. Valencia is editor of Fejeco, an
Evangelico Youth Federation maga-
The subject to be discussed is the
advantages of the face to face "cell"
group and its more effective use with
religious congregations on campus.
Any students interested in the
week-end retreat should call 4121,
ex. 2148 for further information.
Luncheon, Discussion ...
The Student Religious Associa-
tion is sponsoring a luncheon and
discussion at noon Saturday in4
Scott Miyakowa will review the
"Democracy of America" by De-
Tocqueville. Reservations must be
made by 10 a.m. Saturday.
Newman Club Party ...
All Catholic students are invited
to attend the Newman Club party
from 7:30 to midnight today in the
club. rooms of St. Mary's Student
Sorry, Don't Know
A young lady in Prof. Dunham's
History II class wanted to know
if the Roman girls weren't attract-
ed by the big brawny Teutonic men
who conquered their country. "It's
possible," replied Prof. Dunham,
"but I'm afraid we don't have any
statistics on the subject."
(Continued from Page 1)
before the war. With the advent of
the war the University evacuated to
Claremont Ferrand, where many of
the students divided their time be-
tween studying and fighting for the
Resistance Movement. The Univer-
sity of Strassbourg resumed classes
last October under great psychologi-
cal tension. There is a major prob-
lem in transferring students and fac-
ulty alike back to a French university
after domination by the Germans
who allowed only German to be
spoken and who enforced German
A Chinese University turned bar-
racks for the enemy in the record of
the University of Tsing Hua, for-
merly located in Peiping. It was in
Peiping that war broke out in 1937.
The students of the University, de-
termined to continue their education,
moved, by foot, bicycle, boat, or any
other means they could, to Chang
Sha. Soon the Japanese caught up
with them. The students moved
again, this time to Kunming, 1,000
miles away. Kunming was within
the range of Japanese bombers. Be-
fore classes each day the students
would clear the rubble and bury the
A will to learn is about all that re-
mains of the University of Warsaw.
During the war, the students at-
tended clandestine "underground"
classes, knowing that being caught
meant the death sentence. Now the
University has resumed classes, but
the classes are held in ruined build-
ings and the equipment, what there
is of it, is at best makeshift.J
j.Hop com mitee
Vote Only In Your Own School
College of Literature, Science, and
Vote for Five
H Charlotte Bobrecker
 Joan Buckmaster
Q Connie Essig
07 Lynne Ford
~ Pat Hayes
L] Collee Ide ,0
[-] Ethel Isenberg
[ Estelle Klein
[- Marge Kohlhaas
~] William Lambert
[ Bettyann Larsen
L- Richard Roeder
Q Marget Thompson
~ H. Thomas
[Q Janice Ward
El] Joan Wilk
[~ Janet Young
College of Engineering
Vote for Three
[Q Charles Helmick
[- Henry Horldt
Q George Spaulding
Q Harold Walters
Vote for One
H Jeanne Busch
H Jerry Comer
[7 Joan Schlee
Vote for Two
 Monroe Fink
Q Carsten Orberg
Q. Evelyn Phillips
F} Paul Sislin
Vote Only in Your Own School
College of Literature, Sciences,
Vote by Number fiv FOUR in
Order of Preference
~ Jean Athay
] Patricia Barrett
~ Bliss Bowman
- Margaret Carroll
7 Sam Emmons
7 Emily Knapp
~; Greta Lee Kranz
J Patricia Picard
7 Betty Vaughn
7 Glenn White
College of Engineering
Vote by Number for THREE
in Order of Preference
7 Henry Fonde
3 Donald Snider
7 Howard Yerges
Fore gn University
HERE'S HOW TO VOTE:
Procaure for Today's Balloting Announced
Rules Are Posted
The all-campus election today will
be governed by the following rules,
approved by the Men's Judiciary
1. At least two persons will be sta-
tioned at the ballot boxes during poll-
2. Campaign issues will be made
clear and candidate's petitions will be
published in The Daily.
3. No campaigning will be allowed
within fifty feet of the ballot box.
Campaigning is defined as any at-
tempt to influence the decision of
4. Electors may vote once unless
otherwise specified. In the case of
multiple choice elections where an
elector may vote for more than one
candidate, the elector need not vote
for more candidates than he chooses.
5. Identification will be checked by
poll attendant in manner predeter-
mined by the Men's Judiciary Council.
Vote by Ballot
6. Ballots will be given to voters at
time of identification check.
7. Ballots will be filled out and
folded by the voter and handed to
8. Attendants will stamp and im-
mediately place ballot in box in full
view of the voter.
9. After the election, ballot boxes
will be collected, opened and counted
by members of the Men's Judiciary
Council in a private room. No un-
authorized person will be present
while ballots are being counted.
10. Ballot boxes will be checked,
locked and sealed before the election
by members of the Men's Judiciary
11. The total vote and the vote for
each candidate will be published in
12. Ballots will be retained by the
Men's Judiciary Council for a period
of thirty days following the election.
Vote for One
University of Philippines
University of Strassbourg
University of Tsing Hua
University of Warsaw
MAJOR GEN. PATRICK J. HUR-
LEY (shown above) charged yes-
terday that Undersecretary of
State Dean Acheson had played a
"leading part" in what Hurley
termied destruction of this coun-
try's foreign policy in Iran. He as-
serted that American policy, in
general, had been "defeated."
Boak Is Asked
To Write Article
Prof. A. E. R. Boak, chairman of
the history department, has been in-,
vited to contribute an article to "By-
zantihe-Metabyzantine," a sympo-
sium devoted to Byzantine and mod-
, rn Greek studies.
The article is to be t tribute to the
Belgian school of Byzantinology, rep-
resented by Prof. Henri Gregoire and
Prof. Ernest Honigmann, who have
continued their research in the Unit-
ed States during the war years and
are now returning to their own coun-
Vote for One Only in Your Own
College of Literature, Science,
H Dick Bailhe
H Paul John
~ Curly Walters
H Max Weil
 Glenn White
- John Blank
F Fred Comlossy
- Charles Cooper
H John Johnson
F Frank Ruck
AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG
*hi~eaftjen at lda.'I
Twelve aphasic patients from the
speech clinic at the Fort Custer annex
of Percy Jones Hospital visited the
University Speech Clinic this week.
The aphasics, who were accompan-
ied by staff members of the Fort Cus-
ter clinic, were all wounded service-
men who have lost their speech func-
tion to various degrees because of
brain lesions. One, who will be dis-
charged from the armed forces this
month, will be enrolled in the Speech
Clinic after Christmas for further
training. Others will follow as soon as
they are ready for discharge.
Miss Vivian Mowat, former Speech
Clinic assistant who earned her mas-
ter degree at the speech department
here, is the director of the Fort Cus-
The Speech Clinic is now giving in-
struction to nine aphasic patients,
including five veterans.
Buy Victory Bonds!
Two Michigan men are coming
home from the war via the "Magic
One of these is T/5 Neil W. James
of 338 E. Catherine, Ann Arbor, who
is being brought back to the States
aboard the USS Colorado, which left
Pearl Harbor, Tuesday, November 27,
and was scheduled to arrive in San
Pedro about Monday, December 3.
The USS Colorado is carrying 2,100
high-point Army veterans.
The other returning serviceman
is James R. Jameson, Lt. (jg), hus-
band of Mrs. Thelma M. Jameson,
of 2015 Charlton, Ann Arbor.
Jameson is returning on the USS
Henrica, which left Guam Novem-
ber,25, and is scheduled to arrive in
San Francisco about December 9,
with 1,475 high-point Army veter-
Both ships are among the more
than 250 carriers, battleships, cruis-
ers and transports in the Navy's
famed "Magic Carpet" fleet.
Passengers on the two ships will
go directly to the Separation Centers
nearest their homes to complete the
formalities of obtaining their dis-
charges before returning to civilian
Seaman first class Robert G.
Applegate, 23, of Franklin Ave.,
Ann Arbor, is being discharged,
after 37 months of duty. He has
been attached to the Naval Amphi-
bious Base, Little Creek, Va.
Seaman Applegate served aboard
the LST 118 for over 12 months and
wears ribbons for the American and
the European-African-Middle East-
Before entering the Navy he was
employed by the Willow Run Bomber
Plant, Detroit. His wife is the for-
mer Mary Tomlinson.
Daniel J. Mahler, shipfitter, third
class, of 521 Detroit St., Ann Arbor,
served on the USS Bennington. As
a member of Task Group 58, the
"Busy B" participated in the first
carrier strike against Japan.
Despite damage inflicted by the
terrific typhoon of June 4-4 1945,
the Bennington later returned to Ja-
pan and launched an attack against
Kyushu airfields. Her planes also
took part in strikes against Two
Jima, Okinawa, and other Japanese
George P. Kratzmiller, radar-
man, third class, of 113 North In-
galls, Ann Arbor, is serving aboard
the USS Perkins in Tokyo Bay.
MAKE $1.25 a morning by delivering
The Michigan Daily Tuesday
through Sunday. Bicycle needed.
Permanent job. Contact Circulation
Department, Student Publications
Building between 1:30 and 5:00.
FURNACE BOY to take care of fur-
nace in women's residence in ex-
change for room and board. Call
WANTED: Assistant cook. Experience
not necessary if capable and willing
to learn. Meals furnished, six-day
week, vacation with pay. Apply Miss
Pomlinson, University Health Ser-
MEN! Are you lonely? Do you need
rehabilitation? Come to the Ob-
servatory open house, 1308 East
Ann, 7-10, Dec. 7th.
DEAR MARY: Please come home.
Children need you. Anything you
say is O. K. Answer? John.
DEAR JOHN: Will return on one
condition. You will allow me to vote
for A. Rebel DerDerian J-Hop Com-
VALUED VIOLINS, very reasonable.
Mr. Coon, 315 N. State St., Ann
Arbor, Michigan. Telephone 6109.
FOR SALE: Diamond solitaire in gold
setting. Never worn. A bargain at
$160. John Abbott. 2-4481.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST on Nov. 17 in Arcade or Uni-
versity High School, large black
leather purse containing valuable
papers, child's mittens. Return to
Michigan Daily Office. Reward.
LOST: Shell-rimmed glasses in tan
case, Friday night on campus. Call
E. Woodward, 2-3225. Reward!
LOST: Silver military wristwatch--
green cloth band, on Nov. 30. Call
Jacke Theriault, 24481.
LOST: Post trig slide rule between
League and Mosher. Name Robert
Schoenfeld on case. Call 23297.
LOST: Brown Shaefer lifetime foun-
tain pen. Inscribed Elsa Fisher.
Reward. Call 8239.
LOST: White gold sun goggles in the
vicinity of Burns Park. Prescrip-
tion lenses. Call 4315. Reward.
LOST: Wedding band, 5 chip dia-
monds, yellow gold setting. Campus
Drug, 5:30-5:40, Dec. 3. Reward.
LOST: Black and red billfold belong-
ing to Laurene Pickford. Call 7695.
LOST: S.A.M. fraternity pin on De-
cember 5, between Education School
and Health Service. Initials G.D.K.
Sentimental value. Reward. Phone
FRI., DEC. 7, 1945
8:15-Meet the Band.
9:45-Moments of Melodies.
10:05-Music for Remem-
10:15-What Do You Know?
11:05-A1 & Lee Reiser.
11:15-Lean Back & Listen.
11:30-Farm & Home Hour.
11:55-College & Martial
12:30-Along the Sports
12:45-Man on the Street.
1:10-Organ Music (Pop.)
1:15-South American Way.
1:45-The Constant Invader
2:15-Melody on Parade.
3:15-University of Michi-
3:30-Flashes from Life.
3:40-It Actually Happened.
4:15-Adventures in Christ-
mas Tree Grove.
4:30-Meet Me at Morays.
WANTED: Army Officer's blouse, size
37 or 38; also pink or green
trousers, 32 waist. Write PFC R. L.
Watson, 3650 S.U., Det. 1, or visit
316 Hinsdale House, East Quad,
after 9 p. m..
WANTED: Army officer's uniform:-
blouse, 38L or 39L; trousers, 33
waist; shirt, 15-34. Write PFC S. H.
Scheuer, 312 Hinsdale, East Quad.
3650 S.C.U. Det. 1 A.J.L.S.
For Peace and Prosperity-
Victory Bonds-To Have
and To Hold
VETERANS desiring free complete
information on GI insurance from
a veteran, write or call C. L. Carter,
512 S. Washington, Ypsilanti.
- t , il l AMY. I i5,T '!
Buy A Victory Loan Bond Here Today-See the Show Free!
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE!
from 1 P.M. '
DAY OR NIGHT
30c to 5 P.M.
Today and Saturday
GIFTS for him
from a Man's Store
Beau Brummell Ties. $1.00-1.50
Cooper's Sox ..... ..39c to 1.00
Pioneer Wallets ... . 1.50 to 6.50
Pioneer Suspenders. 1.00 to 2.50
RESULT: MORE TRANSCONTINENTAL
With wire scarce and wartime calls increasing,
telephone engineers made existing pairs of long
distance wires carry nearly four times as many
calls as before. This was done through installa-
tion of additional carrier equipment, requiring
closer spacing of the wires on the line and trans-
positions at shorter intervals.
Three pairs on the Southern Transcontinental
Route were rearranged, and in a 430-mile section
this had to be done while keeping the urgently
needed wires in service all the tine. To do this,
.:A J ~ V -I