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August 15, 1943 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-08-15

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PAGE six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, AUG. 15, 19432,

FAGE SJX SUNbAY, AUG. 1~, 1943

Company
Service Group
Will Give Free
Entertainment
Extensive Repertoire of
Songs, Instrumental
Solos To Be Offered
(Continued from Page 1)

A

To

Present Soldier

Choir in

Concert

Today

The Army Sings To Lift Civilian Morale with Varied Program

Lt.-Col. Goff To Address JAGS

Lt. Col. Abe Goff of the War Plans
Division of the Judge Advocate Gen-
eral's Office, Washington, D.C., will
relate experiences as judge advocate
with the United States Military
North African Mission when he ad-
dresses students at the Judge Advo-
cate General's School tomorrow.
After almost a year and a half in
the Middle East and North Africa,
Colonel Goff returned to this coun-
try in May. While abroad he served
for a time as unofficial ambassador
to Haile Selassie, the Lion of Judah.

A graduate of the University of
Idaho, Colonel Goff is a former pres-
ident of the'bar association of that
state, and former state senator. A
World War I veteran, he was called
to active duty for the present con-
flict in Augusti 1941.
On Tuesday, Lt. Col. William J.
Wilkins, prominent law graduate of
the University and also graduate of:
the Judge Advocate General's School,
as a member of the 3rd Officers
Class, will discuss courtsmartial and;
court-martial procedure in the Air
Force.

i

Marching Song" will be in today's
recital.
Choir Gave Broadcasts
The success of the Soldier Choir
(their newl adopted "professional"
name) in "Nips" led. to a newly or-
ganized and enlarged group under
Sawyer's tutelage once more, which
has been practicing on the average of
three or more hours a week, when-
ever their intensive training program
allowed them, for their five week Sat-
urday morning airing over WJR.
Tomorrow's program will open
with three hymns by the choir: Cer-
ton's "Benedictus," a 14th Century
Latin Hymn, "Concordia Laetitia,"
and Teschnikoff's "Salvation Is Cre-
ated." Following this will be two solos
by Pvt. Flynn, "E. Lucevan Le Stelle"
from "Tosca" by Puccini, and "For
You Alone" by Giehl, with Pvt. Ar-
thur McEvoy accompanying on the
piano.
Songs Are Listed
Next will be the traditional "Gau-
deamus Igitur," and "Drink to Me
Only with Thine Eyes," plus two sea
chanteys, "Eight Bells" and "Away to
Rio," by the choir. Pvts. Kurka and
Graf will continue on violin and pi-
ano with Brahm's "Sonata No. 2 in
A Major, Opus 100."
The chorus' third offering will in-
clude two spirituals, "Roll, Jordan,
Roll" and "Bones Come A-knittin'
and the Red Army Cavalry march,
"Song of the Plains" by Knipper.
Dramatic Monologue To Be Given
Private Robert Cohn will do a
monologue from Shakespeare's
"Richard, the Second" in the next
number, supplemented by the chorus
in the British National Anthem, "God
Save the King." This will be followed
by Pvt. Running in two organ solos,
"Credo" by J. S. Bach, and "Ave
Maria" by Sigfrid Karg-Elert.
The next three numbers will be by
the choir combined with Bill Sawyer's
Orchestra' in songs especially ar-
ranged for the concert, "A Soldier's
Goodnight," "The Drum" by Gibson,
and "Begin the Beguine."
The program will conclude with Co.
A's own Marching Song, "Off toward
the Rising Sun" and The Star Spang-
led Banner.
Religious Music Hour
To Be Given by SRA
A discussion of outstanding relig-
ious music and playing of recordings
will be carried on by Robert Taylor
at the Student Religious Association
Music Hour at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday.
This Wednesday's program will
deal with Gregorian Chants and the
Palestrina: Missa Papae Marcelli.
The music hour will be held at the
same time every Wednesday for all
interested students and servicemen.

BUY

WAR BONDS-INVEST IN

VICTORY

F'

-Photo by The Ann Arbor News
Pictured above is the All-Soldier Chorus of Company A in a final rehearsal for their concert to be given this afternoon. Bill Sawyer is
giving the men a few final pointers in the East Quad lounge. The chorus, which was first heard in the "Nips in the Bud" revue, has been
rehearsing for weeks in preparation for the concert.

SUCCESSFUL MANEUVER:
Company A Takes Enemy
Stronghold Behind Hospital
0-

Relief Acts Give Servicemen
Nothing. Prof. Baldinger Says

Special To The Daily
ALLIED HEADQUARTERS
THE ARBORETUM, Aug. 14.-'
vital enemy stronghold on the

IN
The
hill

behind University Hospital capitu-
lated to Company A, 3651st S.U. yes-
terday morning after two hours of
intensive fighting.
The strategic victory was won by
three attacking platoons of Company
A, while the defenders of the position
plotted the course of the attackers
from the roof of the hospital.
The successful maneuver was ac-
complished by a three-flanked at-
tack. Four officers of Company A
acted as umpires, determining cas-
ualties and success. of the attackers
in the drive for the objective.
The heavy casualties reported, ac-
cording to Lt. George Spence, com-
manding officer of the unit, were
caused by the open nature of the
attack and the failure of the men to
take to cover whenever possible and
to make full usenof hand grenades
and artificial signals.
The attack began at 8:45 a.m., by
Blond Carole Landis
To Be Copper Queen
HANCOCK, Mich., Aug. 14.-(P)-
Carole Landis, blond movie actress,
has been named "copper queen" and
will be mistress of ceremonies at a
copper rally scheduled for Aug. 21
and 22 in the Calumet-Houghton
Hancock area of the upper peninsula.
Miss Landis, who has just returned
from a tour of Army camps in North
Africa and other points, will wear a
copper crown, perfectly formed by
nature in one of the copper country
mines, as she heads a long parade at
Hancock on Sunday afternoon.

Ezate Iiton S40
'round the corner on State
FINAL CLEARANCE
Travel Fashions for vacationers. All Spring, Summer,
and Mid-Season stock must go. Former prices are for-
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the approach of the right and center
flanks across the open field sectors.
Meanwhile, the left flank circled the
hill unobserved by the enemy. At
10:05 a.m., the three flanks stormed
the hill and accepted the flag of
truce from the umpires.
Enemy casualties, based on con-
cealment of position to the attackers
and aircraft overhead, were slight.
Student nurses dressed in shorts
distracted the attention of the enemy
observers by playing tennis in the
grounds below, while the attackers
were hampered by the loss of one
squadron-it showed up when the
victors began the march back to
quarters.
1Wic/ig ah Jitei
At Waf
Former University student, William
R White. 21, son of Mr. William J.
White, Marion, was recently ap-
pointed a Naval Aviation Cadet and
was transferred to. the Naval Air
Training Center, Pensacola, Fla., for
intermediate flight training.
Upon completion of the intensive
course at the "Annapolis of the Air"
Cadet White will be commissioned
an Ensign in the Naval Reserve or a
Second Lieutenant in the Marine
Corps Reserve.
* * *
Joseph Philip Lucian Alix, Lock-
port, N.Y., has been transferred to
the Naval Air Training Center, Cor-
pus Christi, Tex., after completing
primary flight .training at the Naval
Air Station, Glenvkew, Ill.
After passing the advanced flight
training course Cadet Alix will re-
ceive his commission.
With Cadet Alix is another former
Michigan student, Naval Aviation
Cadet Eugene G. O'Brien from De-
troit. Cadet O'Brien was a member
of Delta Kappa Epsilon while on
campus.
* * *
Lt. (j.g.) Alphonse J. Degasis will
take up his duties as the medical
officer for the Navy Radio Training
School and the War Training Service
School for naval aviation cadets on
the Auburn University campus.
Lt. Degasis who is from Nashus,
N.H., received his pre-medical train-
ing at the University, then attended
medical school at Tufts College,
Medford, Mass. He received his M.D.
degree in 1942 and his commission a
Lieutenant junior grade, U.S. Naval
Reserves.
44...01..
SANITARY PROTECTION
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How practical Tampax is for
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and

"The Soldiers and Sailors Civil Re-
lief Act gives servicemen nothing,"
said Prof. Milton I. Baldinger of the
National University School of Law,
Washington, D.C. as he analyzed the
statute at the Judge Advocate Gen-
eral's School yesterday.
"The Act merely postpones the day
of reckoning until such time as the
soldier or sailor supposedly will be
in a better position to pay. Its pur-
pose is to prevent harassment of men
in the service and temporarily sus-
pend the enforcement of civil liabili-
ties.
According to Professor Baldinger
the Act affects every court in the
United States and all territory sub-
ject to this country. In addition, a
citizen of the United States serving
in the armed forces of an Allied pow-
er, who does not intend to renounce
his citizenship, is also protected by
the Act. However a dishonorable
discharge from the Army of the
United States would make such per-
son ineligible.
For the purpose of the statute all
persons under orders to report for
induction even though still civilians,
are classed as in the service and are
entitled to invoke its benefits. On
obligations where a serviceman is
primarily liable and a civilian sec-
ondarily liable, such as an accom-
modation maker or endorser of a
promissory note, the civilian is gran-
ted the same protection by law as the
serviceman.
Before a default judgment may be
entered now the plaintiff must sub-
mit an affidavit that the defendant
Prof. Williams To Talk on
'Russia as a Peace Ally'
Continuing a summer series of dis-
cussions sponsored by the Post-War
Council, Prof. Mentor Williams of
the English department will speak on
"Russia as a Peace Ally" at 3 p.m.
today in the East Quad.
The discussion which is given for
all men of the Army Air Force Tech-
nical Training Command will be led
by Ruth Daniels, member of the Post
War Council.

is not in the armed forces. It it ap-
pears that the defendant is in the
armed forces the court may in its
discretion appoint an attorney to
represent the defendant or it may
suspend the action upon the ground
that the abilityof the defendant $o
conduct his defense is materially
affected by his being in the service.
If the matter proceeds after such ap-
pointment an indemnity bond pro-
tecting the absent serviceman must
be posted by the plaintiff.
"The legal profession is do1ng its
part in not charging fees of soldie-ks
and sailors in such matters. It is a
patriotic duty," Professor 8alding'r
said.
MARINES GET MEDALS
SAN DIEGO, Calif., Aug. 14.- (W)
-Fourteen Marines today were.
awarded Purple Heart medals for
wounds received in the Solomon Is-
lands. The medals were presented;
by Brig.-Gen. Matthew t. Kingian;-
Camp Elliott commander.
5 DAY UNDERARM PADS
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