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January 24, 1946 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-01-24

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

V

PAGE MlI

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ZUiISA Y , JANUtAR Y 24, 1B46

U I

Aptitude Tests
Place Veterans
A bove Others
Veterans are better students and
better workers than non-veterans,
according to research studies con-
ducted among students of Columbia
College, Chicago, and among 175
industries employing 250,000 work-
ers,
The report on the studies, an-
nounced yesterday by Norman Alex-
androff, president of the college,
shows that veterans scored much
higher than non-veterans on tests of
adjustment trains. This was espe-
cially true among industrial workers.
President Alexandroff believes many
non-veterans suffer from maladjust-
menth owing to a "guilt complex."
"Contrary to popular opinion, the
civilian rather than the veteran
seems to be the real social and emo-
tional problem of society," President
Alexandroff said.
Among the students tested, the vet-
erans topped non-veterans in psycho-
logical inventory tests of their men-
tal, social, personality and academic
traits.
Highlights
On Campus
Students Honored ...
Students from Ecuador, Peru and
Venezuela will be guests of honor at
a tea from 4 to 5:30 p.m. today at the
International Center.
Mrs. Charles P. Wagner will be
hostess at the tea, second in a weekly
series honoring various national stu-
dent groups.
IFC Tickets ...
All frternity house presidents
are urged to turn in, any unsold
tickets for the Interfraternity Ball
to the IFC office in the Union not
later than Monday, Jan. 28.
Spanish Club Meets
La Sociedad Hispanica will hold a
meeting entirely in conversational
Spanish at 4 p.m. today in the League.
Latin American students and students
of Spanish are invited to attend.
Crisler Heads Drive.
Herbert 0. (Fritz) Crisler, direc-
tor of physical education and ath-
letics, was named chairman of the
Washtenaw County 1946 Red Cross
campaign, it was announced.
Professors Return .. .
Prof. E. T. Vincent and Prof. F. L.
Schwartz of the Department of Me-
chanical Engineering and Prof. A. M.
Kuethe of the Department of Aero-
nautical Engineering will return to-
day from Wright Field, Dayton, Ohio,
where they attended a symposium on
recent development of the gas turbine
and jet propulsion.
Austrian.Movie...j
"The Merry Wives of Vienna," an
Austrian film with German dia-
logue and English subtitles, will
be shown at 8:30 p.m., Tuesday, in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
*.

SKY-LIGHTS:
Aeronca Plane
Is Delivered to
Flying Group
The airplane is here to stay, so the
members of the University of Michi-
3an Flying Club volunteer.
Receiving word that the new 165
horsepower Champion A er on c a,
which was financed by the 44 veteran
and civilian members of the club, was
:eady in Middletown, Ohio, Frances
Hamilton, '48, secretary of the or-
;anization flew to the town with Bud
Baer, a commercial flying instructor
at the local airport.
Mis's Milton was joined in Middle-
town by Warren Curry, president of
the group, after a "long, tiresome,
weary eightptour ride on the train."
With Miss Hamilton at the con-
trols the pair took off, and one hour
and fifty-three minutes later alight-
ed once again in Ann Arbor.'.
The flying weather was "perfect,"
it was a "wonderful trip" and the
new plane is described as being
"beautiful" by its first pilot. She
stated that the club is glad to have
their first shio and have the club
under way.
Plans have already been made for
the additional purchase of a tan-
dem-type Aeronca. Delivery on this
plane is expected sometime next
month, Evan Fradenburgh, vice-
president of the group, reported.
Club members are gaining actual
flight experience and instruction in
the fundamentals of flight under the
direction of those of their number
who hold pilot and instructor licenses.
Pianist To Give
Recital Monday
Helen Briggs, pianist, will present
a recital in partial fulfillment of the
degree of Bachelor of Music at 8:30
p.m. Monday in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Miss Briggs is a pupil of Mabel
Ross Rhead and is a member of Mu
Phi Epsilon. She began her study
of music at the Ganapol Schoolof
Musical Art in Detroit with Mrs.
Woolfenden and graduated from that
school under Mrs. Ganapol in 1941.
She later studied with Otto Sturmer
at the Toledo Conservatory and with
Edwin Hughes of New York.

LIFE IN THE PHILIPPINES:
Filipi1 M jor Tells of Jap Imprisonineiit

, I

FORMER NAZI OFFICIAL HANGED-Franz Strasser (center), stands
with hands folded just before he was hanged at Landsberg, Germany,
for killing two American fliers forced down in Germany during the war.
Johann Reichart, German executioner, is just behind Strasser. Col. T.
N. Griffin (far left), U. S. Third Army provost marshal, reads charges
against Strasser for last time.
Economics Department Members
Piarticpate in Cleveland Meetings
Eleven members of the economics a paper on "The Decade of the Thir-
department are attending meetings of ties."
the American Economic Association Prof. Watkins will speak at a round
which are being held today through table on monetary policy, and Prof.
Sunday in Cleveland. Palmer will participate in a discus-
Prof. I. Leo Sharfman, chairman of sion of the teaching of economics and
the department and president of the the training of economists.
American Economic Association, will Other members of the department
deliver the presidential address. who are attending the meetings are
Other members of the department Prof. William Haber, Prof. Z. Clark
who will participate in the meetings, Dickinson, Prof. Edgar Hoover, Prof.
the first national gatherings of the Edward Simmons, Prof. Shorey Pet-
association in four years. are Prof. erson, and Dr. Floyd Bond.

Major Patricio Fernandez, USAFE'
is an authority on Japanese concen-
tration camps.
At present he is attached to the
Judge Advocate General forces of the
United States Army and ,will be grad-
uated next week with 76 other officers
of the 27th Officers Class, from an
intensive thr-ee mioniiths' cou:m;e in War
Crime Prosecution i ivii a i. Lili i-
versity Law School.
The Major, who joined the Fili-
pino Army in 1937 when he forsaw
the pending conflict, retreated with
General MacArthur's troops to Ba-
taan, and was taken prisoner of war
in June, 1942 after the fall of Cor-
regidor.
"I endured the infamous 'death
march' from Bataan to find myself
cast into an overcrowded, filthy,
Japanese concentration camp
where I was held for over two and
a half months." Major Ferdnan-
dez said.
"My group," he continued, "con-
sisting of more than 3,500 men, was
confined in an area not even as large
as that occupied by the University
Law Quadrangle."
"Our rations were very meager,
he pointed out. Often one under-
fed cow would be slaughtered to
feed 1,000 hungry men. Whippings
and similar cruel treatment were
common," Fernandez said.
"And the only time we were allowed
outside our compound" the Filipino
MUSIC Major Tob
Offer Original
Score Tomht
"Introduction Fugue, and Varia-
tions (1945)," her original composi-
tion, will highlight the piano recital
to be given by Roberta Dresden at
8:30 p.m. today in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
The program will also include "Par-
tita No. 5 in G major" by Bach, "Fan-
tasy No. 2 in C minor, K. 396" by
Mozart, "Allegro molto e dinamico
(from Piano Sonata, 1934-36) by
Hunter Johnson, "Allegro inquieto
(from Sonata No. 7, Op. 83)" by
Serge Prokofieff, and "Sonata, Op.
111 in C minor" by Beethoven.
This recital is being presented in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Bachelor of
Music.

Majtw exphlined, "was when we were
:ent out on work details. These work
groups were forced to pick the grass
which was used for feed for the few
lean animals the Japs maintained as
livestock."
"We welcomed these assignments,
as it gave us a chance to get in con-
tact with black--marketeers from
wimemn we could purchase food-
Petitions for
LeagateaPosts
Due Tuesday
Petitioning for the position of
L( waue Council personnel chairman
and for two junior personnel assis-
tants will continue until 5 p.m. Tues-
day when all petitions are due in the
Judiciary box in the Undergraduate
Office of the League, according to
Ruthann Bales, chairman of the
Women's Judiciary Council.
The personnel chairmanship is
open to all eligible first semester sen-
iors and second semester juniors. Eli-
gible first semester juniors and sec-
ond semester sophomore coeds may
petition for the junior assistant po-
sitions.
Petitions, which may be obtained
in the Social Director's Office in the
League, should include complete
plans for the desired positions. The
personnel chairman's main dutties
will consist of managing the student
book exchange in cooperation with
the Union, organizing ushers for the
theatres and the Art Cinema League,
and meeting special requests for the
personnel, such as demands for wait-
resses.
Each candidate for the personnel
chairmanship must present her *eligi-
bility card and the names of her
housemother, a faculty member and
;an upperclassman as reference.
Women petitioning for the junior as-
sistant positions must submit the
name of an upperclassman as refer-
ence.
Interviewing for the three positions
will be held from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.
Wednesday in the League.

stuffs. Although the price of goods
was tremendous-a can jf fis shell-
ing for $17.50--some of us, who
were able to hide money from the
Japs, did manage to supplement
our otherwise starvation diet, Of
course, whenever the Japs found us
smuggling this in, we were severely
beaten," Fernandez said.
"Often times, the Japanese would
not allow the Red Cross workers to
reach us," he added.
After two and a half months of
this, the Japs offered Major Fernan-
dez the position of Governor of Pal-
awan Province if he would take an
oath not ever to engage in any activi-
ties against the Japanese occupation
government.
He served as governor of Palawan
for 18 months, during which time
he was able to make contact with un-
derground forces and materially aid
groups of 500 Americans whom the
Japs had put to forced labor building
airstrips.
"I forced my own resignation late
in 1943," Major Fernandez related,
"and was then able to take up resi-
dence in Manila so that I might be
able to take a more active part in the
resistance movement."
"My job with the underground,"
he declared, "was to disseminate to
the Philippine peoples news of the
outside world which I was able to
receive over a secret short-wave
radio set I had smuggled into a se-
cret hiding place.
"We spread information with mi-
raculous speed by word of mouth. A
report coming to me at Manila in the
evening would reach the distant hills
by morning," the Major stated.
About a month and a half before
the first American landings in the
Philippines were made, Major Fer-
nandez was discovered with his radio
set. The Japanese arrested him and
imprisoned him for 40 days, releasing
him just one week before the Ameri-
can invasion.,
SCALP TREATMENTS!
We are experienced and equip-
ped' to advise you on falling
hair, dandruff, itchy scalp.
The Dasela Barberg
Between State & Mich. Theatres

Charles F. Remer, Prof. Arthur
Smithies, now on leave from the
University and associated with the
Bureau of the Budget, Prof. Leonard
L. Watkins, and Prof. William B.
Palmer.
Prof. Remer will present a paper on
"Economic Reconstruction in the Far
East, and Prof. Smithies will deliver

Archers To Meet
The Archery Club will meet at 4:20
p.m. today at the Women's Athletic
Building.
Members must renew their equip-
ment cards at Barbour Gym before
the meeting.
Gambling Charge Made
Angelo Lazerius, a local resident,
was bound over to the circuit court
for running a gambling establishment
by County Prosecutor John Rae yes-
terday.

,..w

owl

DAI LY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 3)
(2) A. J. Eardley: "Petroleum geol-
ogy of the Aquitanian Basin, France."
All interested are cordially invited
to attend.
The "Acolytes" of the Department
of Philosophy will hold its first meet-
Friday evening, Jan. 25, in the West
Conference Room of the Rackham
Building at 7:30. There will be an in-
formal debate between Professors
Norman Nelson and Joe Davis of the
English Department on "Aesthetics
in Literature." All those interested
are cordially invited to attend.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation will
hold Sabbath Eve Services Friday at
7:45 p.m.
The Westminster Guild of the First
Presbyterian Church will have Open
House on Friday of this week. Mr.
Van Pernis' Bible Class will begin the
open house, at 8:30 p.m. There will
be entertainment, dancing and re-
freshments. Hours 8:30-12:00.

Wesleyan Guild-For reservations
for Sleigh Ride this Friday night, call
6881 before Friday noon. Meet in
the Guild Lounge by 8:45. ,
Deutscher Verein in co-operation
with the Art Cinema League will pre-
sent "The Merry Wives of Vienna,"
an Austrian film with German dia-
logue and English subtitles, at 8:30
p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 29, in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Association of University of Michi-
gan Scientists will meet on Mon., Jan.
28, at 7:30 p.m. in the Rackham Am-
phitheatre. There will be a business
meeting devoted to a discussion of
the constitution. Prof' Leslie A.
White will speak on "Atomic Energy
and its Social Consequences," at 8:15
p.m., to which the public is invited.
This new organization has been
formed to enable the scientists of this
region to handle the new political
problems relating to scientific re-
search. All graduate students and
faculty members in the natural and
physical sciences are invited to join.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Learn your A B=V' of Flyig -
at the Gridley-SKY CLUB
Experienced certified instructors,,qualify you for
solo . . . private license . . commercial or
instructor's rating.
You can fly our planes with confidence they
are cared for by a competent licensed mechanic.
Gridley Flying -Service
Dealer for Aeronca - Bellonca - Commonwealth
Ann Arbor Airport -- South State Road
Phone 25-8825 - Ann Arbor

Rabbi To Speak.
Dr. David Schoenberger, former
chief rabbi of Aachen, Germany, will
speak on the topic "What America
Means to Me" at 8:30 p.m. today at
the Hillel Foundation.
Prof. White To Talk
Prof. Leslie A. White of the an-
thropology department will discuss
"Atomic Energy and its Social Con-
sequences" before the Association of
University of Michigan Scientists at
7:30 p.m. Monday in Rackham.
Newly organized to crystalize opin-
ion on political developments which
are affected by the work of scientists,
the group will consider adoption of a
constitution. Prof. Raymond L.
Wilder of the mathematics depart-
ment will act as chairman at the
meeting.
_ a
)rne in the Charming
Early American Atmosphere
of0
THE' COLONIAL 'OOM
Si 5~ berizidni

CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED TO RENT: ROOM by full-
time University employee. Garage
is desirable but not vital. Walter,
Phone 5539.
WANTED TO RENT: Apartment or
house, two or three bedrooms.
Three adults, one-year-old child.
W. J. Mason, 23-24-1.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Parker 51, black with gold top
on or near Diagonal Monday after-
noon. Reward. Pat Haley, 2-5671.
LOST: Loglog slide rule, black case.
Name R. E. Foote in flap. Call Rob
ert Foote, Ypsilanti 1170-J or Rob-
ert Hopps, 306 Greene House. Re-
ward.
LOST: S.A.E. pin Saturday night be-
tween Martha Cook, Metzger's,
Swift's and Library. Reward. Call
Dorothy Upham, Martha Cook,
2-3225.

LOST: Waterman
chemistry building
Contact Gloria
2-3369. Reward.

LOST: A small gold identification
bracelet engraved Gerry. Finder
please call Helen Newberry Resi-
dence, 2-2591. Reward.
SERVICING and REPAIRING
TREE trimming and tree removal.
H. Corwin. Ph. 24112.
FOR SALE
NATURAL muskrat coat - size 14,
good condition, call 24097
HELP WANTED

BUDAPEST QUARTET
SIXTH ANNUAL CHAMBER MUSIC FESTIVAL

pen, between
and State street.
Katlan, phone

GIRL WANTED: for office
work. Hours 1 p.m. to 5:30
p.m. Stowe Optical Co., 408
Wolverine Bldg. Ph. 6019.

I.e

if

AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG

I

! ''

THURS., JAN. 24, 1946
8:00-News
8:15-Meet the Band
8:25-Outdoor Brevities
8:30-Sleepyhead Serenade
8:55-News
9:00-Music Box
9:30-Popular Music
9:40-News
9:45-Moments of Melodies
10:00-News
10:05-Hawaiian Moods
10:15-Quiz
10:30-Broadway Melodies
10:40-Community Calendar

10:45-Waltz Time
11:00-News
11:05-Carmen Cavallero
11:15-Lean Back & Listen
11:30-Farm & Home Hour-
11:55-Hit Tunes
12:00-News
12:15-Jesse Crawford
12:20-Spike Jones
12:30-Along the Sports
Sidelines
12:45-Man on the Street
1:00-News
1:05-Salon Music
1:10-Organ Music (Pop.)
1:15-Ray Bloch Presents
1:30-Johnny Long

1:45-Marie Green
2:00-News
2:05-Bob Halsey
2:15-Melody on Parade
3:00-News
3:05-Fred Feibel
3:15--University of Mich.
3:30-Latin American Music
3:40-It Actually Happened
3:45-The Little Show
4:00-News
4:15-Dance Music
4:30-Spotlight on the Stars
4:45-Quiz
5:00-News
5:05-Music (Pop.)
5:05-Mystery Melodies

ANNOUNCEMENT
THE COLONNADE wishes to an-
nounce its opening from 7-2 and
from 5-12. Our specialty-Fresh
Downy Flake doughnuts - daily.
Orders taken. No deliveries. Also
sandwiches and dinners.

TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Rented
Repaired
STUDENT and
OFFICE SUPPLIES
O. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 6615

JOSEF ROISMANN BORIS KROYT
Violin Viola-

EDGAR ORTENBERG
Violin

MISCHA SCHNEIDER
Violoncello

i

Continuous from 1 P.M.
STARTS TODAY!

Tny, s~nwwne

Today

MICHIGAN

30c until
5 o'clock

Critics Label This a Fine Mystery Film

Friday Evening, January 25, 8:30
Quartet in D minor, Op. 76, No. 2.... . . . . HAYDN
Quartet in E-flat major (1943) . . HINDEMITH
Quartet in E-flat major, Op. 74 . . . .. BEETHOVEN
Saturday Afternoon, January 26, 2:30
Quartet in F major, K. 590 .. . . . . MOZART
Quartet No. 12 . . . . . . . . . MILHAUD
Quartet in G major, Op. 161 . . ... . SCHUBERT

"14MY NAME
IS
JULIA D
"Smooth - engrossing - lively" - P.M.,
"PrnfesiinI Murder Mvsterv" - NY. Sun

11

Saturday Evening, January 26, 8:30
Quartet in A major, Op. 18, No. 5. . ... BEETHOVEN
Quartet . . . . ..... . ... . PISTON
- t j" S t nU A AI

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