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August 11, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1944-08-11

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- .

BUZZ BOMB DIVES TOWARD MARK--Its engine cut out, this German buzz bomb plummets earthward
just beyond the towers of the Law Courts Building (left),'in central London, in this picture made from
a Fleet Street roof-top. The robot hit in a side street off Drury Lane, blasting the Daily Herald Build-
ing and other structures.

'China Needs More Equipment,
Support To Repulse Invaders'

As the destruction of the Japanese
army and navy is the immediate task
at hand, China is in desperate need
of more equipment and allied sup-
port to hold off the invaders, Dr.
Shih Chia Chu said yesterday in the
fourth and last lecture on "Chinese
Chu gave credit to the various Am-
erican forces now fighting in his
country and helping the Chinese to
continue their struggle. In particu-
lar he -mentioned the Army Air
Corps, our forces in Burma, and the
raids on Japan.
In answer to the popular question
of how China can still fight on after
seven long years of war, Chu gave
six different answers. First, he at-
tributed China's endurance to her
remarkable leader, who, at the out-
break of war, pledged his country's
cause as a fight to the finish.
"The bravery and endurance of the;
Chinese army is unequaled by any
other country in the world," said
Chu, adding that it had progressed'
half a century farther than it would
have in peace time.
His third reason for China's fight-
ing was the whole-hearted support
of the army by the citizens, and,
fourth, the fact that Japan had un-

derestimated the morale of the army.
The other factors included the sup-
port by the Allies, particularly the
United States, and the immense area
in which the Chinese could fight.
"Inflation in China is extremely
serious," Chu declared, mentioning
that a full dinner now costs $150 in
some places and a breakfast, $50.
There are only two classes left, the
very rich and very poor."
Among the factors listed by Chu
as necessary for a new China, were
(1) the promotion of intern'ational
relations, (2) political reform with
the existance of more than one party,
(3) a sound reconstruction program,
(4) an increase in the production of
food, (5) improvements in education,
and (6) a satisfactory solution to the
problem of providing the essentials,
for the veterans.
Daily To Accept Society
Announcements Today
Members of the University student
body and staff who wish to announce
a wedding or an engagement in the
Daily may call the women's desk be-
tween 3 and 4 p. m. today or tomor-



Country Scrap
Drive Nets 40
Million Pound
Collection of scrap metal in W
tenaw County for the two year
iod ending June 30 has exce
40,000,000 pounds, George H. Ga
chairman of the county Sal
Committee, collecting agency,
nounced yesterday.
For the two-year period w
began July 1, 1942, the commi
has salvaged more than 1,000
pounds of rubber, 9,500,000 pou
of waste paper and 500,000 pou
of rags.
Salvage of tin cans since Ja
1943, has totaled 570,000 pounds
collection of household fats from
same date has reached 22
Collection of waste paper in
Arbor will be held Aug. 31 an
tin can pick up is scheduled
Sept. 14, Gabler said.
The War Production Board
recommended a school waste p
salvage campaign, Gabler said,
will award certificates of meri
schools meeting their quota.
dents doing outstanding work
also receive certificates, Gabler
The program may be applied to
Arbor schools when the fall tern
gins,according to Gabler.
Choral Clinic
Camp Begins
The Choral Clinic at National
sic Camp under the direction of
Marguerite Hood of the Scho
Music started Monday for a two
sion with more than 60 student
Miss Hood, professor of musi
ucation and supervisor of mus
the city public schools, will be a
ed by Morton Luvaas who com
Interlochen for his first season.
Luvaas is choral director of the
gheny Singers at Meadville, Pa
a capella choir of 50 who have
outstanding concerts on their
nual national tours as well asx
The Choral Clinic, formerly
at the University, gives its mer
the opportunity to utilize the
vices of the outstanding facull
well as the facilities of the Cami
Center To Hold Fi
Semi-formal Dac
"Starlight cabaret," the Int
tional Center's semi-formal d
to be held from 9 to 12 p. m. to
row in the Rackham Lecture:
will feature songs by Harriet P
and a rumba specialty by Raul
vera and his partner.
This party is the first in a s
planned by the Student Dance (
mittee of the International Ce
The dance is open to foreign
dents and their American fri
Tickets may be obtained from G
Hall at the International Cente

Veterans To Be
Feted at USO
By Servicemen
Two-hundred discharged veterans
will be the guests of Ann Arbor ser-
vicemen at a dance to be held tomor-
row at 8:30 p. m. in the USO Club
at State and East Huron Streets.
Company Z girls will act as host-
esses, while entertainment will be
under the direction of Pvt. Arty Fis-
cher. The program will consist of
several numbers from the Company
D show, "Rumor Has It," which'in-
clude Pfc. Paul Brazda, Harry Clark,
Philip Brancucci, and Jerry McCros-
key. Staff Sergeant Henry Schneide-
wind, male lead of the show will also
be featured in vocal selections.
In addition to those men from
Company D, Pfc. Dick Thomas of
Company A, who has played at sev-
eral New York night clubs, will be
at the piano. "Doc" Fielding will be
featured as master of ceremonies of
the program which has been sug-
gested by one of the servicemen on
the campus.
"All the men have taken the lead
in arranging this affair," stated Mrs.
Robert Burton, director of the USO.
"There is much in common between
servicemen and ex-servicemen, and
they can benefit from association with
each other."
s This program and dance are the
first of their kind held for discharg-
ash- ed veterans, and besides the show
per- and dancing, there will also be games
eded and table tennis.
an- .Fry To Stump
SeAll of State
nds Will Ask President
nds To Appear in Michigan
n. 1, LANSING, Aug. 10-(P)-Edward
and J. Fry, Democratic candidate for gov-
n the ernor, disclosed today he will carry
5,000 his fall election campaign into every
county in the state over a six weeks
Ann period.
d a "I am going to cover the entire
for state," Fry said, "speaking and shak-
ing hands . "I have enough gas for
has 12,000 miles of travel which I ob-
aper tained legitimately as is my right as
and a candidate and I believe the people
t for have a right to hear and see me."
Stu- Fry said he would make a strong
will attempt late in August to persuade
said. President Roosevelt to make one
A Ann campaign appearance in Michigan.
n be- "He is going to be damned during
the campaign, no matter what he
does," Fry said, "so he might as well
at be damned for a sheep as for a
Russian Film
Miss To Be Shown



3 i / .
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styled from snappy shoulders
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#(khigal lIten at wa'

Ensign Mervin Pregulman, twice
chosen for all-American football
teams in 1943-44, a member of the
Sphinx and Druids honor societies
and president of his college frater-
nity, Sigma Alpha Mu, has recently
been assigned to the Newport Naval
Base, R. I. for duty on a tanker on the
Atlantic convoy route.
Pregulman, who began his student
career in September, '40, left the V-12
unit in the middle of the summer of
'43 for eight weeks training at the
Naval Recognition School, Columbus,
0. He was subsequently graduated
to the Midshipmen School at Colum-
bia, U., N. Y. C. and emerged with an
ensign's rating in April, 1944.
"For extraordinary achievement,
while serving as pilot on 35 bomb-
ing missions over Europe," Lt.
Swift Tarbell, Jr. of 820 E. Wash-
ington Street and student in the
literary college from February, '39
to September, '41, was recently
awarded the Distinguished Flying
Cross. Lt. Tarbell also holds the
Air Medal with three oak leaf clus-
Cpl. George Leffertz, a student at
the University from September, '41,
to January, '42, a former radio writer
and author, has been assigned the job
of handling Public Relations for "Hi
Yank," newest Army show now in
rehearsal at Fort Dix, N. J. "Hi
Yank," a musical featuring songs by
Lt. Alex North and Pvt. Frankie Loes-
ser, composer of "Praise the Lord and
Pass the Ammunition," will be repro-
duced for worldwide distribution to
the Armed Forces.
Until joining the "HIi Yank"
company, Cpl. Leffertz served as an
Army Public Relations man at
Mason General Hospital and Fort
Dix. His series of original scripts
of "Why We Fight" was cited for
excellence by Service Command
orientation officers. Leffertz also

wrote the weekly Army programs
"Sound Off!" "Sunday at Fort
Dix," "Behind the Lines" and a
coast-to-coats program heard over
Lt. Kenneth Rollin Smith, 37, who
took his law degree in 1930 at the
University law school, Supply offi-
cer for the 58th Battalion at the
Camp Wolters, Tex. I.R.T.C., was
promoted to the grade of first lieu-
tenant. Prior to receiving his com-
mission, Lt. Smith, a member of
Delta Theta Phi, practiced law in
Lake City, Minn.
Flight Officer Charles F. Pierson,
a student in the Literary college
from September, '40, to February,
'41, received his bombardier wings
at a recent graduation exercise at
the Big Spring, Tex., Bombardier
Dr. Blake man
To Talk Today'
"A High Religion and a Lqw" will
be the topic of a sermon to be deliv-
ered by Dr. Edward W. Blakeman,
University religious counselor, at re-
ligious services which begin at 7:45
p. m. today in the HiJlel Foundation
The services will be followed by a
social hour during which special re-
freshments, prepared by Hillel senior
hostesses, will be served.
Party To Be Given
There will be a party from 9 p.m.
to midnight tomorrow in St. Marys
Chapel for all students and service-
men. Dancing, amusements, and re-
freshments were announced by Dor-
othy Uhl, Grad, in charge of the af-

A film, "Childhood of Maxim Gor-
ky," will be shown at 8:15 p. m.
today and tomorrow in the Rackham
Lecture Hall.
Madame Lila Pargment, head of
the Russian Department, said that
the last movie on Russia was un-
fortunately poor, but that she had
previewed the one which is being'
shown today and tomorrow and that
it is very good and has an interesting
This film is being shown as part of
the Summer Session series of films.
Just received a
shipment of AnCHER
sheer walking chiffon
All playsuits
two- and three-piece styles
greatly reduced.
Michigan Theatre Bldg.


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A15MISSIrON 6ne(n.luding T-y)


Three groups of Fall and Winter Coats in NaturalI
Hair, Tweeds, Darker Colors. Some with snap-in



at 19.98, 22.50,
Original prices: 29.95 to 59.95
Three groups of Tailored and Classics
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Sizes 10-44.

in Black, Brown, Tan,
Values 29.95 to 59.95

DRESSES 5.00, 7.00, 10.00
Prints, sheers, crepes, jerseys, and spun rayon, cottons.
Sizes 9-17, 10-44, also 161/2-242. Original prices 10.95
to 25.00.
Tee Shirts, Bags, Shirts, Blouses, Culottes at 98c, 1.49, 1.98.
Play Suits, Skirts, Blouses, Raincoats, Handbags, Slacks at
2.98 and 3.98.


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