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April 03, 1942 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-03

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VIRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1942

Lew Ayres Reaches Camp

Colston Warne
Will Give Talk
To Consumers
Professor Will Discuss
Prograim For Victory
Before Local Buyers
"A Consumer Program for Victory"
will be discussed by Prof. Colston
Warne, of the Amherst economics
department, at 8 p.m. today in the
Union.
Professor Warne has been presi-
dent of the Consumers Union of the
United States ever since its organ-
ization. The group publishes monthly
reports and a weekly magazine,
"Bread and Butter."
Recently having delivered a coast-

Triple Slayer
Is Sentenced
To Life Term
(Continued from Page 1)
neighbor farmer, who had just driven
into the yard.
Piccone forced Thorpe to enter
Barber's home side by side with him.
Barber was sitting at a table reading,
his wife nearby.
"Mr. Barber said It's you,'" Pic-
cone said in his confession. "And I
said 'yes.' He noticed the gun and I
said 'I told you I was going to do it.'
He (Barber) raised his hand and I
shot. He started to say 'Don't' and
that's all the farther he got."
Piccone then forced Thorpe to
drive him on a 900 mile tour of the
state during which he killed. Carl
McKenzie, 40, near Concord, Mich.,

In Local War Relief Production

to-coast radio talk in reply to the 90 miles from the scene of the orig-
inal crimes. McKenzie had ap-
claims of advertising men, Professor proached Piccone and Thorpe where
Warne is well known for his "de- they had stopped to rest.
bunking" of advertising. He is di- Piccone surrendered to state police
rector of the American Investors without a struggle when he was ac-
Union and one of the directors of costed at 3:30 a.m. this morning. He
confessed, pleaded guilty and was on
the Cooperative Distributors, a mail- his way to prison 12 hours later.
order cooperative. Thorpe, who was with Piccone
Professor Warne did his under- when state police halted them this
graduate work at Cornell and re- morning, told officers he was in fear
ceived his doctorate from the Uni- of his life all during his trip with
versity of Chicago in 1925. Research Piccone who kept a revolver jammed
work done for his dissertation, "The in his side.
Co-operative Movement in Illinois," Piccone showed no remorse as he
brought him into intimate and sym- made his confession. He had waited
pathetic contact with the labor in prison for two years to kill Barber.
movement. As a result of this, he Piccone made it clear in his con-
assumed the leadership of Consumers fession that he held no enmity for
Union when it broke from Consumers Potter or McKenzie, and that he
Research because of dissension on never intended to kill them.
the question of collective bargaining. --
rvfpecnr Wnrn is in Ann Abhnui. -w--jau! T

By BARBARA JENSWOLDArb
Per capita output in Ann Arbort
has, in one area at least, exceeded t
that of Detroit.
Under the direction of Mrs. Charles
E. Koella, wife of Professor Koella
of the romance language department,
the Ann Arbor Windbreaker Group
has contributed 425 gayly colored
jackets to war relief efforts, only 224
less than the total completed in the
larger city to date.
These figures were announced
Wednesday when the organization
met to celebrate twelve months of
successful activity which began
March 25, 1941.
Mrs. John N. Stalker of Grosse
Pointe Shores and Mrs. Herman 1
Sanderson of Detroit originated the
idea of making heavy windbreaker
jackets of scrap leather left-overs
from automobile upholstering.
Of the number sent from Ann Ar-
bor, 150 were made by Mrs. Carl
Dahlstrom, whose latest garment is
now on exhibit in a downtown store
window. Mrs. Walter B. Pillsbury,
setting the pace by finishing the first
windbreaker to be sewed in this city,
has given her 50th jacket to be 'ex-
hibited in the League, and Mrs. Wil-
liam Burt's 25th garment is now
being shown in the Women's Ex-
change in the Arcade.
When the windbreakers are com-
pleted, Mrs. Koella sends them to
Grosse Pointe Shores, from which
terminal they are shipped in large
lots to the English Speaking Union
1r

Lew Ayres, motion picture actor whose religion will not allow him
to kill even during wartime, sits on his cot after reaching the conscien-
tious objectors' camp at Camp Wyeth, Ore. He was the 171st enrollee
at the r.Mn

11

tac Le cam r.p.
Christian Will Pi
GoodFriday
Palmer Christian, University Or-
ganist, will present his annual pro-
gram of Good Friday music at 4:15
p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
This particular hour of religious
music was instituted several years
ago by Mr. Christian, and the pro-
gram is becoming traditional on cam-
pus for one way of observing Good
Friday. In order to maintain a con-
tinuity of mood, the music is played
in sequence without tile interruption
of applause.
Included in this program of sacred
music is Bach's Chorale Prelude "O
Sacred Head" which is set to a poem
describing the anguish of Jesus on
the Cross. Wagner's Good Friday
music from "Parsifal" will also be
performed. This selection is from
third act of the opera which is located
in the land of the Grail on Good
Friday morning. Parsifal has just
returned from his wanderings and
looks forth upon a world redeemed
thlrol fb1 sorrow and suffering, where
strife shall cease and universal
brotherhood shall reign.
The "Crucifixion" from the ''Pas-
sion Symphony" of Marcel Dupres will

resent Aituaual
Program Today
also be performed by Mr. Christian.
Thil; powerful work emphasizes the
tragedy of the death of Christ. After
passages of dissonants. the composi-

Proessorwar ne is n Ann ro x r e e isior
in connection with making plans for 1SL v isir
the annual Consumers Union meeting
to be held at Denison University in T
Ohio in June. To Study Her
Today's talk will be given under
the auspices of the Ann Arbor Con- Latin-Amricans Will
sumers Council, which is coordinat- aii ierc s WllI
ing the work of several groups work- Entertained At Dance
ing on war-time consumer problems.
The Consumers Council is working Eleven Latin - American dent
with the Office of Production Man- will arrive in Ann Arbor tomorrow
agement in Washington. take up some dental studies here
Five of the dentists will study.
Crawford Recalls two months, five for one montha

r
Be
ists
to
e.
for
and

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GOOD FRIDAY PROGRAM
Toccata per*-
l'Elevazione . . Frescobaldi
Two Chorale Preludes Bach
Prologus TCrai cus .. Karg-Elert
Good Friday Music
(-Parsif a-" ... Wagner
(ol gotha ... Malling
hlour of ('onsecration . .Bassi
Jesus Meets His Mother (from
"The Station of the
Cross") Dupr
Crucifixion (Passioi
Symphony . . ... Dupre
tion closes very quietly, making use
of one of the early church melodies,
the "$tabat Mater Dolorosa."
Churel Ii Lea gue
Eu~,'A Iair Be Hed
StiIJiay At l larris haill
An "E. ter M rk(t" will be held by
the League of Si. Andrew's from 10
a n.m to 3 a. Iomorrow in Harris
Ilall, replarin 1 )hIe Easter Ball of
former yeavrs wIieh has been discon-
I tn)iie r "1w"""(""""inf he war.
A II hotii-h I Iheri i a sihort ace of
lrlf~tclrl !is, a ImP , ll~i l s lfll o;lf
r)u11 r (l t i I ga rd ;v J 1 h ',(I n lirinc l
Besidles Pot t(d spring plants and
ineXpensiVe corsages, the market will
offr original orn ent al , wvindow
ga lr0,ren- r -ciiua Irnw (ljn Mrs. Lronar d
1'' I linlilnlr a id rIV! us; ?owain Fas-
!111r11' ll lrn llin 'r(i!
Wit lIii ients Im : n; Ioth :lspring
;;'i lioti a 11(1 home r ooking UliAs year,
lie m Iril '5 assort) I llc('ttof holne-
ba krd I ('r and(lirke,: popcorn balls,
b'abd, rrlls and l kinds of candy
will -(o1e inlvery handy.
O1ile [a bles will have artistically
(csign('d Easte~ eggs adi baskets,
i iand decora I led placeboards, lunch-
eon clothl us a Ind tea aprons. Another
x i 1 ic leato re a] ('011Cc 1ion of white ele-
phants and used books which will not,
however, interfere with the collecting
now being done for the USO.
A luncheon will !e given at noon
in Harris )Jall for all le women who
have (lone work for Easter Market.
N r c 1rtiviaftionv iri ceessary.
TFq Ble ldt I lere Soon
Jeir't elinmila tion contests for the
National Intercollegiate Bridge Tour-
tiamnent will be held at 2:30 pm.,
Apr il 11, in the Union Terrace.
1 egistration will be accepted at
the Student Offices of the Union un-
til April 9. The first elimination will
narrow the field down to eight teams.
Michigan's eight best teams will
compete at 3 p.m., April 20. The
scores will be sent to the chairman
of the national tournament who will
compile the result of the mail contest.

Career As

For Geology Group
"I claim to be one of the few living
mule-skinners in these parts," stated
Dean Ivan C. Crawford of the engi-
neering school, as he talked before
a group of geology students yester-
day.
His early boyhood in the gold-
rushing, hard-working town of Lead-
ville, Colo., was thc subject of an in-
formal lecture spgnsored by Sigma
Gamma Epsilon, professional geology
fraternity.
Muleskinning, or working on the
minerals brought out of the mines,
was only one of the brawn and mus-
cle activities in which Dean Crawfordj
was once engaged.
Local geologists who heard the lec-
ture will have to agree with Dean
Crawford's statement--"Yessir, I've
shoveled a lot of geology in my
younger days-tons and tons of it!"
INew (op>lic Book
The newest University Press pub-
lication, "Coptic Texts in the Uni-
versity of Michigan Collection," is
the first book in Coptir ever to be set
ol a linlotype.
Special linotype mats were needed
for the publication of tlhis volume.
The book was edited by Williha 11
W orrell, lrfc lt~ o f r 0 5(rrit irs, ;111(1
collaborators; were Elinr V. Mlul-l
lnan, curator of mlrnuscripts and
papyri in the Library, Louise A. Shier,
assistant curator in the Musetun of
Art and Archeology, Herbert C. You-
tic, assistant professor of Greck and
research associate in mapyrologv,
Orasmus M. Peairl, Oisructoir inl
Greek and research assistant in paw-
yrology, and Werner Vycichl.

Mitt.e r

one for two weeks. A committee of
the Latin-American society will show
the dentists, who were sent here by
the Kellogg Foundation, around the
campus, starting at 2 p.m. tomorow
from the International Center.
The society will give a dance from
8 to 12 p.m. tomorrow in the Union
for the dentists. At 6 p.m. Sunday a
supper followed by a program will be
held in the International Center.
The visiting dentists include En-
rique Ripalde, Ecuador; J. Benjamin
Zanaleta, El Salvador; Rutilio
Blanco, Mexico; Dr. L. de La Carrera,
Chile; Dr. Alfredo A. Morales, Guate-
mala; Dr. Fernando Jose Fuentes,
Nicaragua; David M. Cohen, Argen-
tina; Dr. M. M. Diaz, Panama; Dr.
Roberto Chartier, Costa Rica; Al-
berto F. Smith, Honduras; and Jaime
Zamorano, Bolivia.
EASTER EGGS
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