THE MICHIGAN DAILY
PAG1~ TWO rIUbAV~ APRIL 2~1#~S1
Churches T Cmax
Union Worship Will Be1
Held by Eight Churches1
A special union service sponsored by eight local Protestant churches
and five separate devotions will today mark the annual celebration of the
historic Christian holiday-Good Friday.
In commemoration of the last hours spent by Christ on the Cross, the
union service to be held at the First Congregational Church, E. William
and State, will begin at noon and continue until 3 p.m. The first hour of
the service will be devoted to a series of interpretative readings by Mrs.
Ray Dunshee of Chicago. The Rev. Chester Loucks of the First Baptist
Church will preside.
Dr. Charles Brashares of the First Methodist Church will preach the
sermon at 1 p.m. today. The University Women's Glee Club, under the
direction of Bill Sawyer, will be fea-
Rubber Plan Is
Claims Aviation Gas
Production Is Crippled
By Synthetic Program
WASHINGTON, April 22- W)-
Undersecretary of War Robert P.:
Patterson was quoted by his aides to-.
Ann Arbor Churches
Plan for Easter Sunday
In commemoration of the resur-
rection of Christ. seven Protestant
churches and St. Mary's Chapel for
Catholic Students will hold ;pccial
services for students and townspeo-
ple on Easter Sunday.
Featured in the services will be
special soloists, a brass sextet, organ
selections, and an Easter pageant.
Dr. Charles Brashares of the First
Eatter program at 9 a.mi. The sr-
mon for the 10:30 a.m. service, "Ile
Is Risen" will be preached by Mr.
The Rev. Henry 0. Yoder, paster
of Trinity Evangelical Lutheran
Church. will conduct two services
Easter morning, a Sunrise Service at
6 a m. and the regular service at
10:30 a.m. His sermon themes will
be "Christ Risen-The Living Soul
Experience of Every Christian" and
"Love Always Wins."
Westminster Guild for Presbyter-
ian students will celebrate Easter
with an outdoor service at 7 a.m. A
tured in the third portion of the
service from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. Accom-
panied by Sara Titus, '4'4SM, on the
violin and John Dexter, '43SM, at
the organ, the glee club will sing a
group of sixteenth century religious
selections by Nanimo, Certon, Niko-
lai, Cavalieri, and Palestrina.
Chinese students will attend the
service to take an offering for Chi-
nese relief. Among the churches co-
operating in the service are the First
Baptist Church, the First Presby-
terian Church, the First Methodist
Church, the First Congregational
Church and the Memorial Christian
Three Lutheran churches will hold
special services today from 1 p.m.I
to 3 p.m. Trinity Evangelical Lu-
theran Church will celebrate Holy
Communion at the Good Friday
service with the Rev. Henry 0. Yoder
preaching on "Jesus on the Cross."
St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran
Church (Missouri Synod) will hold
a special service at 1 p.m. with the
Rev. C. A. Brauer preaching on "Our
Redeemer Paid the Ransom." Mr.
Elmer Christiansen will preach on
"Calvary's Four Crosses" for the'
Good Friday service starting at 1:30
p.m. There will also be a German
service at 7:30 p.m., with the Rev.
E. C. Stellhorn preaching, the ser-
mon on "Pestas, An Example of
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church will
offer a three-hour service today,
starting at noon. The Rev. Henry
Lewis, the Rev. John G. Dahl', and
the Rev. Robert Muir will preach.
The Mass of the Pre-Sanctified
will be celebrated at St. Mary's Cha-
pel for Catholic Students at noon
today as a part of the Good Friday
service. Included in the service will
be the celebration of the Stations of
the Cross and a sermon. At 7:30
p.m. the Stations of the Cross will
be repeated. The Easter Blessings
will be celerated at 7 a.m. tomorrow
and at 8 a.m. a mass will be held.
On Good Friday
Sara Titus, Violinis.t,
At Traditional Service
A Good Friday organ recital will
be presented at 4:15 p.m. today in
Hill Auditorium by Palmer Christian,
University organist, assisted by Sara
Titus, violinist, and the women's
chorus from the Madrigal Singers.
The program will begin with the
"Toccata per Elevazione" by Fresco-
baldi, which will be followed by tw-o
Bach Chorale Preludes, "0 Sacred
Now Wounded," and "When on the
Cross the Saviour Hung." Mr. Chris-
tian will play Karg-Elert's "Prologus
Tragicus" and the organ and violin
and women's chorus will perform El-
ert's "Fugue, Kanzone and Epilogue."
Also to be included on the pro-
gram are Malling's "Golgotha," "Je-
sus Speaks to His Mother," by Du-
pre, and the "Crucifixion," also by
"An Hour of Worship Through
Music," the program has been pre-
pared by Mr. Christian from a store
of sacred music. Included in the
program are' works of composers
from the sixteenth century to the
IByers Talks on
Undismayed by the lact that yes-
terday's spring weather. offered little
practical demonstration for his sub-
ject, Dr. Horace R. Byers, Secretary
of the School of Meteorology at the
University of, Chicago lectured on
"Aviation is affected by thunder-
storms in that the heavy clouds and
the turbulence in the sky make fly-
ing'difficult and dangerous," said Dr.
"The danger of lightning and the
difficulties of making radio contacts
are additional hazards."
"Since the thunderstorm season
lasts approximately only as long as
the summer season in the mid lati-
tudes, this difficulty is not as much
of a hihdrance here as in the tropi-
cal regions where thunderstorms are
a fairly frequent occurrence the year
"However, if the pilot of a plane
stays out of the upper portions of the
storm cloud, the danger is cut to a
minimum, Dr. Byers said.
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
TYIV First Show
T jOda SP..
iT's ll QKto OUT Riot!
lies al.out f
- Oitio'" Defese I'-
ond se s
day as charging that the emphasis on
the synthetic rubber program had.
crippled aviation gasoline production'
so badly as to threaten the all-out
air assault on Europe.
Rubber Director William Jeffers
countered with a sharp statement
calling for an immediate investiga-
tion to bring out the "true facts," de-
claring Patterson's words "might
contribute materially to the comfortt
of the enemy."
Methodist Church will speak on
"This Mystery Called Life" at both
the 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. services.
Men in uniform will usher and the
Knights Templar will appear at the
The deputy commander in chief of the Allied forces in North
Africa takes no hances--he does his own drivng when nitking ini-
spection tour of the camps.'
"WE HATE TO LEAVE":
ui' ersity Life Appeals to
By HARUtiET PIERCE divided as to residence betweenI
Fifty-nine undergraduate nurses, Stockwell, Mosher, and Baldwin,
enrolled at the beginning of the se- House. They have been sent here
mester under the Emergency Train- from hospitals all over the state for
ing Program, and now well accus- a special basic science course which
tomed to the ways and by-ways of will fit into their regular nurse's
college life, are finding the end of training program.
their term's training at Michigan all Six days a week at eight o'clock
too near. the girls turn out to attend en masse
"We all like it here a great deal their classes in biochemistry, anat-
and we hate to think of having to omy and physiology, microbiology,
leave at the end of the term," said sociology, and an introductory course
Bernice Van Eyck, who is living at'to the nursing arts.
Stockwell Hall. "It's a hard program but we feel
The nurses-to-be are about evenly we are getting a wonderful course
here at the University," said Norma
Westenberg, who also lives at Stock-
Life is not all work, however, and
the girls agree that th6 University
M eetA visoroffers excellent recreational facili-
ties. The men, they say, are all
Magoun To Counsel right, but there aren't enough of
Chinese Attendig 'U' Norma, who is from Grand Rapids
and is officially enrolled in the But-
F. Alexander Magoun, consultant terworth Hospital there, hopes to go
of the China Section of the Division J to Europe when she has completed
of Cultural Relations of the Depart- her three-year training.
ment of State will be in Ann Arbor "When the war is over," .she. said,
today through Monday to confer "I hope to do some kind of recon-
with Chinese students concerning struction work. There are so many
their studies here, fields where nurses are needs& that
Mr. Magoun, author of "Man as we are all anxious to graduate and
an Engineer", "Balanced Personal- be able to do our part."
ity", and other books, taught naval
architecture and human relations at
the Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology before beginning his trans-
continental trip as consultant to
Chinese students. wtiil ive Ja~lk
Mr. Magoun, who is making his
headquarters at the International
Center, Will confer with any Chinese
student who feels that his studies
might be made more valuable to Commemorating the four hun-
himself and to China from 9 a.m. dredth anniversary of the death of
to 12 noon and 2 to 4 p.m. tomor- Copernicus, Prof. W. C. Rufus of the
row and Monday at the Center. Ap- Department of Astronomy will lec-
pointments may be made through ture on "Copernicus, Polish Astron-
Mrs. Wilma Nye, secretary to the omer, 1473-1543," at 4:15 p.m. today
counselor of foreign students. in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
Mr. Magoun will speak at a spe- Although stressing mainly Coperni-
clal meeting of the Chinese Students cus' contribution to science of his
Club at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the Cen- heliOcentric theory that the sun is
ter. The meeting will be followed by in the center of the universe, Prof.
a social hour. Rufus will also deal briefly with
Copernicus' life as a student at the
Frankena, Stevens Will University of Krakow, and at other
Lead Hillel Panel Today The lecture will be illustrated with
Prof.- William Frankena and Mr. slides especially prepared for the oc-
Albrt. Stvnswl lrnkead .k casion. Some of the slides are taken
Albert K. Stevens will lead the week- rnCornusgrastbk"Te
ly Fresde iscssin t behel atfrom Copernicus' greatest book, "The
8:30 p.m. today at the Hillel Founda- Revolution of the Heavenly Bodies,"
tion.a first edition of which is contained
IIIin arl %/nr~q ,'ioht nrVA- in the rare book room ofis e'n brary
Patterson declared, according to his
office, that unless more equipment
and machinery are immediately de-
voted to 100-octane gasoline plants,
the war may be prolonged and pos-
sibly stalemated by the Army's in-
ability to deliver the scheduled
smashing bomber blows on Ger-
many and Nazi-occupied Europe this
smmyrplanes were grounded last
month for lack of gasoline, Patterson
was quoted as saying, and the present
month is worse instead of better. The
Undersecretary attributed this situ-
ation to the decision early this year
to grant an overriding priority direc-
tive to Jeffers' Synthetic Rubber Pro-
gram, despite competing demands by
the armed services for equipment and
machines, for aviation gasoline plants
and escort ships.
Co-eds Invite d to
Seniors To Learn of
'U' Council's Activities
There will be a "spot of tea" and
a "bit of gossip" at the Alumnae
!Council office in the League next
week for all senior women. Mrs. L. B.
Conger, Secretary of the Michigan
Alumnae Association announced yes-
Open house is being held every day
from 3:30-5:30 p.m. Monday through
Friday, for the purpose of acquaint-
ing seniors with the activities of vari-
ous alumnae all over the world.
"I think that the girls will be sur-
prised to discover how many ways the
Alumnae office can be of service to
them after their graduation," said
Invitations are being sent out ac-
cording to the geographic location
of the girls' homes; girls from Ann
Arbor and Detroit will be present one
day; those from the rest of the state
the next, and the eastern seaboard,
the western seaboard, and mid-west-
ern states will be invited on separate
Hostesses from the Junior Alumnae
Group are planning an exhibition of
pictures of -prominent alumnae, evi-
dences of war work being done by
alumnae, and souvenirs from vari-
ous alumnae organizations.
"I hope thatrevery senior girl will
come in," said Mrs. Conger. The
Alumnae Association was responsible
for the building of the League and
each year offers several scholarships
in the University.
"Easter's Affirmations" will be the brass sextet will play at the service
sermon theme for the 11 a.m. service and Mr. Lampe will give a short
of the First Baptist Church. The Rev.- talk. Dr. W. P. Lemon will preach
Chester Loucks will also lead in the on "Life Emergent" at 9 a.m.
celebration of the Ordinance of Bap- The Rev. Alfred Schieps, pastor
tism. for the Lutheran Student Chapel,
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church will will preach on "The Certainty of
celebrate, Easter with four services Christ's Resurrection" at 11 a.m. in
at 7 a.m., 9 a.m., and 11 a.m. Music the Michigan League.
for the service will be furnished by The First Congregational Church
St. Andrew's Men and Boys' Choir. will hold three services Sunday, a
An Easter pageant called "Child- sunrise worship for the Congrega-
ren of Light" will be presented by tional-Disciples Guild at 6 a.m. on
the Junior Church members and the Island, a Junior Easter service
girls' choir at 5 p.m. at St. Andrew's at 9:30 a.m. and a regular worship
Church. at 10:45 a.m.
Two services will be held at Zion St. Mary's Chapel for Catholic Stu-
Evangelical Lutheran Church, one dents will holdathe three regular
featur'ing the annual Sunday School- masses at 8. 10 and 11:30 a.m.
MENRYS IN DOBLE
and irhq orious fun.
SPor'ight - Nws
--Cominq Sunday--- -______
what is you~
ues" is the topic chosen for this
panel. Prof. Frankena is in the phil-'
osophy department and Mr. Stevens
is instructor of English. Preceding
the discussion Rabbi Jehuda M.
Cohen will conduct conservative serv-
"We are celebrating more than
the death of a man," Prof. Rufus
said. "We are celebrating the birth
of an idea which was the starting
point for the development of mod-,
ern astronomy and the other physi-
"THEY GIVE THEIR
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F - ~L
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NOTE: Show your patri-
otism by saving what you
have -- with P-A-l-N-T!
at the UNION. MUSIC by SAV
Regular Admission EASTER FAVOR
9:00 to 12:00 FOR WOMEN
ERWIN . VENABLE