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April 24, 1943 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-24

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,PAGE FOUR '.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1942

Jeffers

Dema nds

Showdown on

Charges

Made

by

Patterson

Rubber Plant
Issue Grows
More Tense
Jeffers Asserts He or
Patterson Must Quit;
Truman Plans Probe
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, April 23.-Rubber
Director William M. Jeffers is "boil-
ing mad," close associates said to-
night, and is resolved that the new
flareup between him and Undersec-
retary of War Robert P. Patterson
must end in a real showdown-his
resignation or Patterson's.
Jeffers, described by one 'of his
aides "the maddest Irishman in all
the United States," was enroute to
Baton Rouge, La., this evening to in-
spect a new synthetic rubber plant.
He left behind a flurry of official ac-
tivity stirred up by ~harges attribute4
to Patterson that the emphasis of
synthetic rubber 'was -hurting the
Allied air offensive by curtailing
aviation gasoline,
The Union Pacific president felt
he had been accused by Patterson of
sabotaging the war effort by his in-
sistence on priority for the rubber
program, a reliable source In his of-
fice disclosed. This informant; who
cannot be further identified, quoted
Jeffers as telling 'associates that
when the investigation demanded by
him ha. settled the issue, either he
or Patterson should quit Washington.
Jeffers was said to"have described
the Patterson statement as "the most
violent and unprovoked attack which
a public servant has iver had to sus-
tain." Publicly he demanded an in-
ve~lg'tlo t ge 'a te "true' fact s."Y
Patterson'sloffice yesterday quted
the Undersecretar as declaring the
all-out air assault on Nazi'Europe
this summer might be wealkened'ser-
iously by theaviation gasolineshort-
age, adding that some ,army planes
had been grounded already. Patter-
son, in his demands for more' avia-
tion gasoline equipment," is being
backed by Secretary" 'of Interior
Ickes.
Chairman Truman (Dem.-Mo.) of
the Senate War Investigating con-
mittee announced anqinjilr y into the
controversy today He said the com-
mittee will hear testimony next
Tuesday from chairman Donald M.
Nelson.of the ,WarProductnBoard.
and Secretary' Ickes,who is -Petro-
leum Amintistrator for War.

Marines Wonder What's in a Name

.4

Ace Wants To
Go to Tokyo
Joe Foss Has Shot
Down 26 Jap Planes
WASHINGTON, April 23.-()-
America's ace pilot in this war-
Marine Capt. Joe Foss who shot down
26 Japanese planes in the battle of
Guadalcanal-wants to go back to
the Pacific "to pay a short visit to
Tokyo."
"Then," said the one-time South
Dakota farm lad who used to whet
his marksmanship by shooting
skunks, "maybe we could have a
short talk about what happened to
the Doolittle pilots who fell into
Japanese hands after the raid on To-
kyo more than a year ago."
Foss met reporters today at a press
conference and made no effort to
hide his feelings over the execution
of some of those fliers.
But the strapping pilot, whose rec-
ord of enemy planes downe'd exactly
equals that of Capt. Eddie Ricken-
backer in the first world war, won't
have his wish fulfilled at once. He is
to make a tour of pre-filght schools
and naval training stations around
the country after a short leave.
The Sphinx picnic will be at 3
p.m. Sunday. The group will meet
at the Geddes Street entrance to
the Arboretum.

Tag Day Drive
To Start Friday
Profits Will Give Boys
One Month At Camp
University students, faculty mem-
bers and townspeople will again be
asked to contribute Friday to the an-
nual Tag Day drive which enables
several hundred boys from metro-
politan areas to spend a month's va-
cation at camp.
Marking the twenty-third year of
its operation, the camp offers rich
opportunities for educators, social
workers, and group leaders to study
some of the problems of maladjusted
youth.
"This year, more than ever, the
camp is needed to provide an outlet
in a vacation for young boys who
might only roam the streets and get
in trouble, Prof. F. N. Menefee, head
of the faculty committee of the
camp, said.
The Tag Day committee, co-
chairmanned by Paul Wingate, '43,
and Helen Kressbach, '44, will se-
cure enough students from sorori-
ties, fraternities, cooperatives, and
organizations to man twenty-five
campus and downtown posts from
18 a.m. till 4 p.m. next Friday.
The boys attending this camp are
chosen without regard to race or
religion by social agencies in metro-
politan areas of Detroit.

Lane Hall will be the scene for
the gala "International Night" when
students and faculty members meet
at 8:30 p.m. Friday for an evening
of old-fashioned square dancing and
special entertainment in the form
of a floor show.
"International Night"-so desig-
nated because it will feature special
performances by students from the'
International Center-will provide
everything from dart-throwing, for-
tune-telling, and silhouette-cutting
Churches Will Reserve
Space for Service Men
Seven Protestant churches and St.
Mary's Chapel for Catholic students
will reserve special pews at the Eas-
ter services for all men in uniform,
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, religious
counselor, announced yesterday.
Among the churches cooperating
are the Baptist, Congregational,
Episcopal, Christian Science, Luther-
an, Methodist, Presbyterian and
Catholic.

in booths to musical entertainment,
a hula and a Hungarian dance.
Dottie Tamura, '45, a native Ha-
waiian from Honolulu, will hula in
national costume. Clarence Foster,
Grad., will give a few readings and
Blanche Holpar, '44, will present a
Hungarian dance.
Also included as a part of the spe-
cial entertainment will be the Lane
Hall quartet, composed of Greg Hile-
man, '43, Clarence Foster, Grad..
Frank Bender, '43, and Jack Muehl,
'43. Harriet Porter, '448M, will sing
a few songs, Italian cabaret style.
"International Night" is sponsored
by Inter-Guild, the International
Center, and the central committee
for the World Student Service Fund.
All proceeds from the program will
go to the WSSF.
Each of the seven Protestant stu-
dent guilds who are cooperating in
planning the entertainment will take
over special booths. This program
will take the place of the annual
Inter-Guild party held every spring.
Tickets will go on sale Monday at
Lane Hall.

GALA GET-TOGETHER:
'International Night' To Feature
Floor Show, Square Daneg

U.S. Marines, on a sightseeing trip to the ancient Puerto Rican
town of Caguas, improve their knowledge of the Spanish language.
The word, they discover, means "hardware store". The Leathernecks
are attached to the Marine barracks at San Juan, Puerto Rico.
WIDER OUTLOOK:
Effects of Copernicus' Work
Are Discussed by Prof. RufUs

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

508 E. WILLIAM
Formerly University Music House
RECORDS FOR
SPRING PARTIES

Discussing the effects of Coperni-
cus' heliocentric theory, Prof. W. C.
Rufus of 'the Department of Astron-
omy, said yesterday that man's self-
centered viewpoint is changing to
a wider global outlook.
In the 6lecture, which commemo-
rated the 400th anniversary of the
death" of Copernicus, Prof. Rufus
said, "His revolutionary doctrine that
the sun is' the center of the universe'
was de Ieloped internationally by
scientists of different countries.such
as Newton and Kepler, and was com-
pleted' by Finstein's theory of rela-
tivity."
Illustrating a brief history of the
life and doctrines of Copernicus with

-1

MITZ OLDSMOBILE
featured violin virtuoso, says
I VE
ABAN DON ED
MY FIDDLE!
I'M GOING
TQ THE

slides especially prepared for the
event, Prof. Rufus stressed the fact
that Copernicus paved the way for
the development of astronomy and
the modern physical sciences by his
discoveries..
The commemoration of the 400th
anniversary of Copernicus' death
was sponsored by the Kosciusko
Foundation in New York for the
promotion -of cultural relations be-
tween the United States and Poland.
Prof. L. C. Karpinski of the Depart-
ment of Mathematics gave the in-
troduction to the lecture.
Program ''by*'
Students To
Feature Harp
Various Selections To
Be Played Tomorrow
In Lydia Mendelssohn
A program of harp selections di-
rected by Lynne Palmer, instructor
in the School of Music, will be given
at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
The first group, "Tiny Tales for
Harpist Beginners," by Salzedo, will
be played by Mary Ann Campbell,
Joan Carroll and Sonya Heller. The
second number, Chopin's "Prelude in
C Minor," will be played by Joan
Carroll.
A group of short stories in music,
including "At Church," "On Donkey-
Back," "Memories of a Clock," and
"Behind the Barracks," and "La De-
sirade" by Salzedo will be played by
Virginia Werner.
Gertrude Peck will perform Sal-
zedo's 'Idyllic Poem," "Mirage" and
Pierne's "Impromptu Caprice." The
last numbers will be played by Joan
Carroll, Lynne Palmer, Gertrude
Peck and Virginia Werner. The
numbers are Clementi's "Sonatine,"
and numbers from Bach's "Sixth
French Suite."
"THEY GIVE THEIR
LIVES-YOU LEND
YOUR MONEY"
Buy More
War Bonds Today

(Continued from Page 2)
25, In Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. The
program will consist of works by Salzedo,
Chopin, Pierne, Bach and Clementi.
The public is cordially invited.
Exhibitions
Exhibition, College of Architecture and
Design:
Townsite projects and housing plans
for the willow Run area showing photo-
graphs, drawings, models, and cost data.
Both professional projects and student
rstudies are shown. Third floor Exhibition
Room, Architecture Building. Open daily
9 to 5 except Sunday through April 30.
The public is invited.
Churches
Lutheran Student Chapel:
Sunday at 11:00 a.m. Easter Service in
Chapel of the MichiganLeague. Sermon
3y the Rev. Alfred Scheips, "The rer-
tainty of Christ's Resurrection".
Sunday at 7:30 p.m. Open House for
Lutheran Students at 1337 Wilmot St.
First Baptist Church:
10:00 a.m. The Roger Williams Class will
meet in the Guild House to study the
Epistles to Timothy and Titus.
11:00 a.m. Morning worship at the First
Baptist Church. Baptismal Service. Ser-
mon, "Easter Affirmations", by Rev. Ches-
ter Lutcks.
7:00 p.m. The Roger Williams Guild will
meet at the Guild House for an Easter
service of worship.
Memorial Christian Church (Disciples):
10:45 a.m., Morning worship, Rev. Fred-
erick Cowin, Minister.
6:00 a.m., Congregational and Disciple
students will meet at the Guild House for
a hike to the Island for a sunrise worship
service and breakfast.
7:00 p.m., Congregational and Disciple
students will meet for a social hour at the
Guild House.
Unitarian Church:
11:00 a.m. Easter Service. Sermon by
Edward H. Redman on "Jesus' Message
for Us Today."
12:00 M. Annual meeting of the First
Unitarian Church.
8:00 p.m. Liberal Students' Union. Dis-
cussion of Christian Proposals for a Just
and Enduring Peace.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Wednesday evening service at t:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Probation After Death."
Sunday School at 11:45 a.m.
Free public Reading Room at 106 E.
Washington St., open every day except
Sundays and holidays from 11:30 a.m.
until 5:00 p.m.; Saturdays until 9:00 p.m.
First Methodist Church and Wesley
Foundation: Identical church services on
Easter Sunday-8:00 and 10:30 o'clock.
Dr. Charles W. Brashares will preach on
"That Mystery Called Life." Wesleyan
Guild meeting at 6:00 p.m. William Muehl,

'43L, will speak on "Easter and World
Reconstruction". Supper and fellowship
hour following the 'eeting.
Zion Lutheran Church will hold two
services Easter Sunday-one at 9:00 a.m.
presented by the Sunday School and the
other at 10:30 a.nmThe sermon will be
preached by Mr. Elmer Christiansen.
Trinity Lutheran Church will have a
special sunrise service beginning at 6:00
9,.m. The Rev. Henry 0. Yoder will preach
on "Christ Risen-The Living Soul Ex-
perience of Every Christian." At 10:30 a.m.
he will speak on "Love Always Wins."
The Lutheran Student Association will
meet at 5:00 p.m. on Sunday for a spe-
cial Easter program planned by Miss Doro-
thy Arthur. Dinner and a fellowship hour
will follow the program.
The Ann Arbor Friends Meeting (Qua-
kers) will meet for worship Sunday at
5:00 p.m. in Lane Hall. A short meeting
for business will follow. All interested
are cordially invited.
Westminster Student Guild Easter Sun-
rise Service at 7:00, a.m., out-of-doors If
weather permits. A brasssextette will
present the music and the Reverend Wil-
lard V. Lampe will give a brief Easter
message. Breakfast will be served follow-
ing the service so that students may therf
attend the 9 o'clock worship service.
Sunday evening at 7:00 the Guild' will
attend the Tuxis Play in the Social Hall,
"The Boy Who Discovered. Easter."

Old Black Magic; Pink Cocktail for Blue Lady
Glenn Miller Orch., 20-1523 . . . . . .

53c

I've Heard that Song Before; Moonlight'Becomes
You - Harry James Orch., 36668 . . . 53c
It Started All Over Again; Mandy, Make Up Your
Mind - Tomy Dorsey, 20-1522 . . . . 53c
Velvet Moon; Prince Charming
Harry James, 36672..... . . . . 53c
Taking a Chance on Love; Cabin in the Skies
Benny Goodman, 35869 . . . . . . . . 53c
Brazil; Chiu, Chiu - Xavier' Cugat, 36651 . . . 53c

I

I

i

I

2cfor 10"
Records

3Cfor12
Records-

mmmq - --

-------

ALLoCAMPUS SERENADE

His bank plays a very atdve part in carrying on
the war. The bank is a principal link between the
Treasury and the investor. The bank itself invests
heavily in government securities.

AreWell Worth Owning,
7/9
Have Youdrngs .FINorEASFURS
/d
Your wisest "big f ashion buy" this
springWwill be a beautiful, fine
quality fur jacket or handsome stole.
There's no limit to their uses . . .
You 11 enjoy them now, next fall and
winter, and long after. You'll find
Zwerdling's new collection a variety
of excellent furs, hand picked for
quality.
Insure the safety of your treasured
winter furs by bringing them in
,o u', fo, cold ,,oage. Ou, mod.
ern equipment protects them from
fire, theft and moths.
Store Closed

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FINANCE: The bank encourages savings, pro-
motes the sale of war bonds, helps maintain a
dependable market for government securities.
Member Federal Reserve System
and Federal Debosit Insurance Corp.

H

11

with flowers."
KON-0y t WIN,

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