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April 22, 1943 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-22

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

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A 1L.L 1

TAN .6

. ...................... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

84-Year-Old
Dickiinson Is
Seriously III
Former State Governor
Suffers Heart Attack ;
Condition Improved,
CHARLOTTE, Mich. April 21.-)
-Former Governor Luren D. Dickin-
son, 84-year-old Dean of Michigan
politics, was seriously ill at his farm.
home near here tonight, the victim of
a heart attack, but his personal
physician said he was "better than
holding his own and had rallied from
the situation he was in this morn-
ing."
Dr. H. Allen Moyer, who has been
Dickinson's personal physician and
friend for years, said he could better
speculate on "the eventual outcome"
in the morning.
He disclosed Dickinson has suf-
fered for several years from "an or-
ganic" heart condition, although the
doctor had informed members of the
former governor's family of this
weakness when hd discovered it.
Emphatically,-Dr. Moyer said the
heart dttack was not induced by any
over-exertion, pointing out that
Dickinson has been in bed "for the
last five days" nursing a lame back.
Dickinson suffered the attack at
7 a.m. and Moyer said when he ar-
rived at the former governor's farm
home, not far from his own, he found
"no pulse at the wrist" and Dickin-
son in severe pain. He said he ad-
ministered opiates and the pain has
been relieved.
Dickinsondis one of Michigan's
colorful political figures. A show-
man by nature, he employed bizarre
tactics after becoming governor in
March, 1937, to advance the crusade
he couducted since early manhood
against what he termed sin and
"high life practices."
Seven times he had been elected
lieutenant governor of his state,
generally without much campaign-
ing, and during the seventh term
the sudden death of the then Gover-
nor Fitzgerald automatically elevated
him to the executive. chair.

Jap Navy Vessels in Target Areea of TLokyo Raiders

MICHIGAN VACATIONLAND:
Kelly Will Head Delegation
To Protest Travel Restrictions

LANSING, April 21.- (R)- Gover-'
nor Kelly said today he had arranged
to lead a Michigan delegation to
Washington to confer Tuesday, May,
4, with Joseph B. Eastman, Director
of War Transportation, and seek a
relaxation of federal restrictions on
vacation travel in Michigan. -
Kelly appointed a committee to
prepare an appraisal of Michigan
recreational and transportation prob-
lems to present to Eastman who, he
said, announced he would be "most
happy" to receive the Michigan
group.
He said Michigan wanted the re-
strictions made as liberal as possible
"without interfering with the war
effort," for the benefit of tired work-
ers and the tourist and resort indus-
try, which in recent years has reached
huge proportions.
Kelly said the group would .ask
Eastman to relax an order which for-
bids railroads to run passenger trains
this summer which were not in oper-
ation last Sept. 26.
Railroad officials pointed out to
the governor that their normal aug-
mented summer schedules in Michi-
gan were abandoned by last Sept. 26,
and that summer trains which have

operated for 50 years would not run
this year if the order is not lifted.
W. F. Doyle, Chairman of the
Mackihac Island State Park Com-
mission and of the Recreation Area
Subcommittee of the State Defense
Council, said the order conflicted
with another statement by Eastman
that war workers should be allowed
vacations. The Office of Price Ad-
ministration has banned additional
gasoline allowances for vacations, he
pointed out, so that railroads, busses
and boats must carry the load.
Railroad men told the conference
they expected to be able to carry
about half the passenger loads into
northern Michigan they did last year.
Bus operators said they would trans-
port about the same loads, while
steamboat operators said they could
expand their service little because of
the lack of proper dock facilities.
Lack of vacation facilities will
mean a rise in traffic deaths among
children, John Reid, Secretary of
the Michigan Federation of Labor
predicted. He said thousands of
youngsters who normally spend sum-
mers at northern resorts would be
restricted to a summer on city streets
and "inadequate" playgrounds.

Two sizeable Japanese naval vessels (left foreground) lay directly
in path of bombs from Maj.Gen. James Doolittle's famous raiders fly-
ing from "Shangri-La" base on ADrIl 18. 1942. Yokosuka naval base

fills the view from the window of a raiding B-25 plane. (Picture from
U.S. Army Air Forces.)

W
C

VIEWING THE WAR NEWS:
Hitler May Use New Army
In Attempt To Crush Russia

By GLENN'BABB
Associated Press Correspondent
Hitler obviously is using the weeks
that Rommel and Von Arnim are"
buying for him in Tunisia to muster
another tremendous army and the
belief is growing that he will use the

MOAIEkPE VI EW
At the State . . . ances in "He Hired the Boss" seem
to bear out the fans.
When a fellow goes all-out for na- "Stu" plays a mild bookkeeper who
tional defense and his gal goes all- becomes an air raid warden and suc-
out for him the result is the amusing ceeds in getting himself involved in
a series of wild adventures. Evely
comedy drama, "He Hired the Boss", Venableis i l fiend Ea lyn
Venbleis isgirl friend :and she,
due today at the State Theatre. learns that an air raid warden can
The film features Stuart Erwin and accomplish quite a bit during a
Evelyn Venable, two players whose blackout.
appearances on the screen lately
have been too few to satisfy their At the Michigan . .
many fans. And, according to pre- The Aldrich Family of radio fame
view critics, their expert perform- will come to the screen in "Henry
.Vdrich Gets Glamor", opening at
the Michigan today.
Starring Jimmy Lydon as Henry
Aldrich, the film includes in its fine
supporting cast Charles Smith, John
Litel, Oliver Blakeney, and Diana
Lynn.
As in his past adventures, Henry
B ! N 'is in trouble. However, this time it
is with women, among whom he has
acquired the reputation of a "wolf".
April 24 This reputation is enhanced by the
fact that a beautiful actress follows
him back to his home town and for
a time it looks as if Henry might
even have to marry her.,

best part of it for a third desperate
attempt to crush Russian resistance
before the western Allies land in
Europe. Diplomats in Switzerland
with Balkan connections say he is
seeking a striking force of 5,000,000
men with an offensive against the
Red Army the first item on the
agenda.
If this is his plan, it means that
the Fuehrer is taking the gamble
that there will be no major invasion
of the continent until late summer.
He can hardly hope that a few weeks
will suffice to dispose of the Soviet
armies which defeated him so thor-
oughly last winter, wiping out all his
1942 gains and some of those of
1941. But he is confronted by desper-
ate choices. Only by bringing
off some long - chance adven-
ture, bottling up the western
end of the Mediterranean by a
thrust through Spain or a successful
invasion of Britain-can he hope to
alter the trend of the war which isI
turning so inexorably against him.
Preparation for the summer's cli-
mactic battles explains the tawdry
procession of the satellites through
the Fuehrer's headquarters which
apparently is near an end. Boris of
Bulgaria, Mussolini of Italy, Anto-
nescu of Rumania, Horthy of Hun-
gary and Quisling, the Norwegian
who has given the world a synonym
for shame, have received their orders.
The Slovak president and Croatian
puppet are under summons, perhaps
already in Germany. Collaborators
from conquered Greece, the Low
Countries and France may bring up
the rear.
What tasks have been assigned this
sorry company will be disclosed only
as the battle unfolds, but experience
and the logic of his situation must
suggest strongly to Hitler that for
another offensive in Russia he will
have to rely on the flower of his own
German army.
His allies, especially the Italians,
Rumanians and Hungarians, terribly
mauled in the winter campaign, ob-
viously have little stomach for going
through the meat grinder again.
Therefore they may provide-most of
the armies for defense of Europe,'s
southern coasts and suppressing re-
volt in the rear, at least until such
time as the Americans and British
leap the Mediterranean and chal-
lenge Hitler to produce the best he
has to oppose them.
The Russians have no illusions
about the coming summer; they are
preparing for another terrible or-
deal. The western Allies are antici-
pgting it also; aid to Russia in the
form of weapons and supplies will
form a major part of their war ef-
fort even while they are straining
with every resource to produce the
only form of help that will really
satisfy the Russians or themselves,
the second front in Europe.

organist Will
Present Good
Friday Recital
Palmer Christian, University org-
anist, assisted by Sara Titus, violin-
ist, and the women's chorus from
the Madrigal Singers, will present a
Good Friday recital at 4:15 p.m. to-
morrow in Hill Auditorium.
"An Hour of Worship Through
Sacred Music," Mr. Christian has
prepared the program from a store
of sacred music. Included in the
program are the works of composers
from the sixteenth century to the
present day. This Good Friday pro-
gram, since its inauguration several
years ago, has come to be a tradition
on campus.
The program will begin with the
"Toccata per Elevazione" by Fresco-
baldi, which will be followed by two
Bach Chorale Preludes, "0 Sacred
Now Wounded," and "When on the
Cross the Saviour Hung." Mr. Christ-
ian' will play Karg-Elert's "Prologus
Tragicus" and the organ and violin
and women's chorus will perform
Elert's "Fugue, Kanzone and Epi-
logue."
Also to be included on the program
are Maling's "Golgotha," "Jesus
Speaks to His Mother," by Dupre,
and the "Crucifixion," also by Dupre.
Churches Will
00
Hold Services
Seven Protestant churches will
celebrate Holy Week with special
services today, tomorrow and Sunday
in commemoration of those historic
days for Christians-Maundy Thurs-
day. Good Friday and Easter.
The institution of the Last Supper
will be celebrated tonight at a num-
ber of the churches, including Zion
Evangelical Lutheran Church, Trin-
ity Lutheran Church, St. Andrew's
Episcopal Church, the Congregation-
al Church, the First Methodist
Church.
The Rev. Henry 0. Yoder, pastor of
the Trinity Lutheran Church will
speak on "The Communion of
Saints" in the special service at 7:30
p.m. today. Services for the Episco-
palian students will be conducted by
the Rev. John Dahl; Celebrations of
Holy Communicn will be held at'7:30
a.m. in Harris Hall Chapel, 9:30 a.m.
in St. Andrew's Church, and 8 p.m.
in St. Andrew's Church.
Good Friday will be commemor-
ated tomorrow with two and three
hour services in all of the churches
in honor of the last hours spent by
Christ on the Cross. Zion and Trinity
Lutheran Church services will be
held from 1 p.m. till 3 p.m. St. An-
drew's Episcopal Church will begin
its service at noon and continue till
3 p.m. A union service from 1 to 3
p.m. will be held at the Congrega-
tional Church with Dr. Brashares
preaching at the one o'clock service.

Seats in State House
Are.Reapportioned,
LANSING, April 21.-(A )-A legis-
lative act reapportioning seats in the
House of Representatives to grant
Wayne and some other counties a I's fou
louder voice in government was Ifu
signed into law today by Governor findwh
Kelly. findsoi
Under it Wayne County rieceives 27 love is
seats, an increase of six, effective
with the election of members of the
1945 legislature; and Oakland five,
an increase of three. Genesee, In-
gham, Macomb and Washenaw
Counties each would gain one
more seat in the House. St.
Clair and Bay Counties each
would lose one seat, and other*
compensating adjustments would be'
made by regrouping counties into
legislative districts to keep the total
house membership at 100. The Upper
Peninsula will lose two seats Sund
AL

IAR BONDS ISSUED HERE! DAY OR NIGHT
,ontinuous Shows
from 1 P.M.
NOW! STARTS TODAY
5KISSED/
r-alarm
hen Stu
ut what
about!
IT
THE

with
STUART ERWIN * EVELYN VENABLE
Extra Added
%EDICINE RIGHT OF WORLD
N GUARD WAY

) NEWS

1,

.y! DEANNA DURBIN "Amazing Mrs. HolIlidayi

- -I1

U,

4~

"I
/

rio

Is that Long Distance call
EXTREMELY, URGENT?2

"Iohat's the trouble, mister-
Indian Underwear?".

If you're a victim of underwear that creeps up on
1,01, fet next to some well-behaved Arrow shorts
"WtII ii he specially constructed seamless crotch.
Thiey're fal cut from durable fabrics. Sanforized
labeled for permanent fit (fabric shrinkage less
tli N1'/ ). Wbies and fancy, 75c up. Tops, 60c up.

41ENRY5 INO
R- qirI we

Please.. before you make a Long Distance call... ask
yourself: "Is this call really urgent?" If it's not, please
don't, make it, because Long Distance lines-particularly
those to out-of-state points-are loaded almost to capacity
with wartime calls. More lines can't be added because
materials are not available.

I

MELT ~~i.

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