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March 28, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-03-28

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I

THlE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, MACWH 28, 1944

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Co. A Soldier
Choir To Give
Concert Sunday
Chorus To Be Guest
Of Ann Arbor Civic
Orchestra at Program
As guest artists of the Ann Arbor
Civic Orchestra, Company A's Soldier
Choir will present their first program
of the season at 4:15 p.m. Sunday in
the Ann Arbor High School Auditor-
ium.
Cpl. Miller To Be Soloist
The choir will be featured in aca-
pella selections. Cpl. Robert Miller,
baritone, will appear as soloist in the
"Landsighting" by Grieg in which
the orchestra ,iwill accompany the
choir.
Cpl. Miller has had professional
singing experience as a member of
the Opera Comique, as a soloist in a
quartet at the Roxy Theatre and as
a soloist at Broadway Tabernacle.
Has Radio Experience
His radio work includes appear-
ances with the Dallas, Lansing and
Brooklyn Symphony Orchestras. Hie
has also had dramatic experiences
on Broadway in "Prologue To Glory,"
in the Little Theatre in Dallas, Tex.,
where he had character leads in
"Thunder Rock" and "We Are Be-
seized," and in three seasons of sum-
mer stock in New England.
Cpl. Joseph Running, formerly a
member of the music faculties of
Stanford University and of St. Olaf
College, is director of the choir. Dr.
Joseph Maddy of the School of Mu-
sic "and director of the National Mu-
sic Camp at Interlochen, is the or-
chestra director.
Corn. Baier Returns
Lt. Cmdr. Louis A. Baier of the
Engine School returned late last week
from New Orleans where he had
been testing army, supply vessels
for Higgin's Boat Company. Both the
hulls and propellors for the boats
were designed and tank tested here
in Ann Arbor.

WHITE PAPER ABROGATION:
Rabbi Challenges Jewish Youth
By ARTHUR KRAFT

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PRIME MINISTER WINSTON CHURCHILL-accompanied by Gen.,
Dwight D. Eisenhower (left), visits U.S. air-borne troops somewhere
in England. It was his first visit to an All-American unit, and he said
they "would soon have the opportunity of landing on the soil of Nazi-
occupied Europe." -AP Photo.
SECRET WEAPON:
Churchill's Report on Radar
Unnerves MilitaryAuthorities

The urgent need of refuge for those a legal right to rule Palestine and
to fix immigration laws as they
European Jews still alive was stressed wished.
by Rabbi Leon Fram of Temple Is- Actually, Palestine is a British
rael, Detroit, in a talk on "The Im- mandate under the League of Na-
portance of Zionism to the American tions and was accepted by Great
Jew," Sunday night, at the Hillel Britain on the promise that they
Foundation. would help erect a Jewish national
homeland in Palestine. The British
"There is not another racial or re- Balfour Declaration further substan-
ligious group that is suffering from tiated that promise.
prejudice as are the Jews today. Rabbi Fram traced the failure of
While the Negroes are suffering oc- previous movements to settle Jews
casional lynchings in the South, two on fertile soil in other lands, and
million Jews have been murdered in the amazing success of the recultiva-
Europe during the past year," he said. tion of barren Palestine by Jews, to
In answer to the objection voiced the spiritual and cultural ties that
by some anti-Zionist Jews in the Zion has always had with the Jewish
United States that the creation of people.
Palestine as a Jewish national
home, when progressive trends
should be toward internationalism
and the elimination of national
states, Rabbi Fram asked, "What
American, Englishman or Russian
would be willing to give up the
United States, Great Britain or the
Soviet Union?"
"While idealism is all wellt and good
internationalism may not exist for a
thousand years and,"' looking at his
watch, Rabbi Fram continued, "while
we are talking here, one thousand
Jews are being murdered in Europe."
Rabbi Fram dealt strongly with the
proposal that mere abbrogation of
the British White Paper of 1939,
which ends Saturday, should be suf-
ficient. He compared such action to
Congress' recent repeal of the Chi-
nese Exclusion Act, which as a re-
sult now allows a quota of about one N
hundred Chinese to enter the United
States each year.
In order to save the Jews in Eur-
ope, several million must be settled
in Palestine immediately. Further- Y
more, he stated that the mere ab- gi
rogation of the White Paper would th
be an admission that the Arabs had h
. l

He also derided the opinion that
Palestine cannot support more
settlers than it now has, asserting
that the estimated population of
Palestine during the time of the
Old Testament was Between three
and five million persons.
Rabbi Fram emphasized that only
in America have Jews the right to
aid their people. "The Irish Free
State was built by Irish Americans.
Thomas Mazaryck, in conjunction
with American Czechs and Slovaks,
wrote the Czechoslovakian constitu-
tion in Pittsburgh, Pa., and," he con-
cluded, "it is a challenge for Jewish
American youth to do for their peo-
ple what other young Americans have
done for theirs."

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f

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, March 27.-Prime
Minister Churchill spoke right out
about radar yesterday, and sent a
nervous twinge through Army and
Navy security officers who are always
jumpy where military secrets are
concerned.
Radar on Offensive
But, as a result of the Prime Min-
ister's radio address, it can be re-
vealed today that the highly secret
miracle-weapon which played a vital
Study Club To Meet
The Avukah-Hillel study group
will meet at 8 p.m. today in the
Hillel Foundation lounge. The dis-
cussion on the topic, "Jewish Self-
Hatred," will be led by Netta Siegel,
'44.

role in winning the defensive battle
of Britain three years ago is on the
offensive now.
For reasons of military security,
radar has been under the tightest
wraps of secrecy since news of its
magic powers leaked out two years
ago.
But Mr. Churchill broke the cloak
of silence.
Now it can be reported that the
American scientists who did most to
develop this instrument-who fought
for ten years from 1922 for basic ac-
ceptance of their idea-are still with-
out formal recognition from the
American government, although the
Navy undertook almost a year ago to
initiate procedures for honoring
them.
Officers Without Recognition
Similarly, naval officers who back-

EW PLEATS! NEW LINES!
For the biggest skirt revival

in years!

ou're going to want to be a "skirt
rl" or else! See what's happened to
hem and you'll see why they've
appened! Remember when' they
ist hung anyway? Look at them

;;> ;> <;;;>; ><> c;;c ;o <o <><;;;o;;o ed the experiments have gone with-
out recognition, although had it not
pJbeen for the technical progress of
]Eigh J vistIIRaynradar in this country many naval
V W 1Staa - fights in the Pacific and air combats
rJelsewhere might not have turned out
so victoriously.'
In 1943 radar was made public to
ora limited extent.
Tanabe To Hold
0 Sizes 8/ to 10/2 c H
9 Stretchy Tops.Uice Hours
Shigio Tanabe, advisor for the Nisei
You ll love the wa group in the city, will hqld office
these rayons fit- hours in Lane Hall on Wed esday of
so smooth, so comtfortable!a every week, it was announced yester-
day.
You'll be pleased with their , Of the three to four hundred Nisei
fng-wearing qualities, too now in Ann Arbor, many are em-
ployed by the University. Mr. Tan-
aabe's work will deal with their sit-
(J uation and problems as well as assist-
O B ER T 'S isinterested bersons.
He is employed by the Ann Arbor
604 EAST LIBERTY Committee, headed by the Rev. H. L.
Peckerill and the Detroit .Council of
o ct >-- Churches.

Highlights
Oan Camnpus ..
Guild To Hold Luncheon
All students who are interested in
Protestant Guild activities are invited
to attend the weekly luncheon to be
held at 12:10 p.m. tomorrow in Lane
Hall, Marjorie Cavins, president of
Inter-Guild, said.
Inter-Guild To Hold Tea
Reservations for the Inter-Guild
luncheon, which will be held at
12:15 p.m. tomorrow at Lane Hall,
must be made by this evening. Dr.
E. L, Blakeman will be the speaker
at this week's meeting.
Dean Lloyd Entertains
League house presidents, war activ-
ities chairmen, and athletic managers
from zones 1, 3, 5 and 6 will be hon-
ored at an informal tea to be held
from 4 to 5:30 p.m. today at Dean
Alice C. Lloyd's home.
Leaders of league houses in zones
2, 4, 7 and 8 will be similarly honored
tomorrow.
Riding Club To Mee~t
Members, both old and new of the
University Women's Riding Club,
are required to attend the first
meeting of the club at 6:15 p.m. to-
day. The coeds will meet in front
of Barbour, dressed for riding.

now. They're pleated al
front and in back-in c
in lush plaids. They'v
definite fashion on their
f Just half the picture.
S We've a be
V tion from $5

.1 around, in
andy pastels,
e become a
own instead

autiful selec-
.00. Sketched

above, the striped blazer
pullover is $2.00.

Sweaters of all kinds
from $4.00. Tail-
ored shirts from
$2.50. Blouses from
$4.00.

{
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tt
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r-
Spring is in the air, so we
went on a shopping spree!
SAW A SUIT
Were enamored by Dillon's
suits . . . so many we couldn't
choose. And the. candy pastels
made our mouths water. We
had to have a suit.
MAD ABOUT JEWELS
When we saw those at Calkins-
Fletcher's. Earrings, bracelets,
pins, and some pieces from
Mexico, rare as a king's ran-
som. We wanted them all.
OH, ALFRED
Swooned over Alfred Drake in
Radio and Record Shop's "Ok-
lahoma" albums. Also complete
albums from "Winged Victory"
and "A Touch of Venus."
Stretched our allowances to
include all three.
WHIFF OF' SPRING
And we wanted another so we
revelled in Mademoiselle Shop's
luxury scents . . Fabrege,

Houbigant, Tabu, Worth, and
many others. After selecting
our favorite we felt fresh as
daisies.
A YOUNG MAN'S FANCY
Shopping at Wahr's re-
membered how lax our pen and
ink slinging had been when we
saw their swish writing papers.
Thought of Tom and bought
some of the new thin paper for
an air mail to Texas.

GIVE GENEROUSLY
TO YOUR RED CROSS

Eizatenlth Dilon Sttop
'round the corner on State

I

)ur Spriing Sale!
ON OUR BALCONY
Fine Value in BOOKS - from 10c up

A "Beautiful" Easter Gift

F.

STAI
1--7
Servicemen's Kits
Fraternity Plaques.
Microscopes

TIONERY SPECIALS--INK
ZIPPER CASES
PHOTO ALBUMS

We have in a brand new supply of
lovely Mary Dunhill MAKE - UP
KITS. They include the famous: Mary
Dunhill Face Powder, Opaque Mist
Make-up and a complete assortment of
Devonshire products. They come in
an easy-to-carry leather bag with plen-
ty of pockets for the other toilet
necessitics.
Those of you who have been using the
well-known Dorothy Gray prepara-
tions will want to get the complete
make-up kit which we have just re-
ceived, and if you have not yet tried
the Dorothy Gray products we are
sure that you will be delighted with
them.

i

A new supply of Dorothy Gray LIP-
STICK has just been shipped to us in the
convenient metal cases, and we urge you
to come in and get yours soon before our
supply runs out.

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