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December 12, 1943 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-12-12

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


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.Wilkie
Rev. Sillivain
To Ta k Today
Jap Internlient Camp
Life To Be discussed
Rev. Phillip Sullivan, who has just
returned to the United States on the
exchange ship Giipsholm, will talk of
life in a Japanese internment camp
at 7:30 today in the International
Center.
Since his graduation from the Uni-
versity in 1922, Rev. Sullivan has
spent most of his time in Shanghai
where he was prcfesso'r of economics
at St. John's University..
.From February to Sept. 20, when
he sailed from the United States, he
was interned in a Japanese camp in
Shanghai. In this camp were 1,100
men from all walks of life. A univer-
sity was set up in the camp with Rev.
Sullivan and 12 of his colleagues
forming the nucleus of it.
These men did all the work in the
camp, from the preparation'of the
food to the repair of buildings.
Their only contact with the outsidef
world was a Japanese English lan-I
guage newspaper. By reading it care-

s .

Agrees

To

Be

Cross-Examined

......................_... .

'Pistol Packin' /Uomma' Ca -ries 75-Millimeter Cannon

&n e Mia~nen IB-2s c.rvy a 7-mihmeter canon in Iront turret, as "Pistol Packin' Momma"
(right) illustrates. At left, Jack Fox, North American Aviation representative, holds one of the shells
fired in the bomber's newest weapon. -Associated Press Photo

fully the internees could judge the other aspects of life in the camp in
progress of the war to some extent. his speech today. All interested are
Rev. Sullivan will discuss these and invited to attend.

I

v.
k,§w .

We gnade a spc ial study of this year's gift
requirem en/s so' /hat w could advise you cor-
rectly on u hat/o choose. Come to one of
our sales,,irls and let her tell you what to
select, how ituch it will cost - and (especially
for men) it will be beautifully gift wrapped
for you.
Gifts from as little as 50c to as much as
you want to pay.

Dr. KUroda
To Talk Today
Ann Arbor Churches
Plan Varied Activities
Today's Guild activities include a
talk by Dr. Andrew Kuroda, Neisi,
appearing at the Wesleyan Guild at
the Methodist Church at 5 p.m. with
supper and social hour at 6 p.m.
Westminster Guild is planning a
supper and fellowship hour at 6 p.m.
in the Presbyterian Church with
Prof. Howard McClusky leading the
discussion on the subject "Finding
Life's Meaning."
Rabbi J. M. Cohen will speak to
members of the Congregational-Dis-
ciples Guild at 5 p.m. on "Post-War
Relationships Between Jew and Gen-
tile." Supper will follow the meeting
which is to be held at the Memorial
Christian Church.
Gamma Delta and the Catholic
Student Club are arranging for skat-
ing parties at 3 p.m. today at the
Coliseum Rink. At 5:30 p.m. the
Lutherans will return to the Student
Center for a supper meeting while
the Catholics will come back at the
same time to St. Mary's Chapel for
supper and discussion.
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet at 5:30 p.m. at the Zion
Parish Hall for a fellowship hour and
supper followed with Sister Margaret
Fry speaking on her experiences
working in the Willow Run area.
A choral evening prayer will begin
at 5 p.m. in the Episcopal Church
with supper and a panel discussion
at the Canterbury Club meeting. The
subject will be Father Allen Whitte-
more's recent mission.

Subcommittee
To Investigate
Bribe Charges
Alleged 'Irregularities
At 1940 Convetion
Subjet of Hearings
WASHINGTON ,Dc. 11.--WencIell
L. Willkie said tonight he would be
delighted to undergo "unlimited
cross-examination" by a Congres-
sional committee concerning charges
that some of his supporters sought
to buy votes at the 1940 Republican
ccnvention. Members of the commit-
tee immediately indicated willingness
for him to appear.
Willkie telegraphed Chairman Kil-
gore (Dem., W.Va.) of a Senate elec-
tions subcommittee offering to ap-
pear personally for questioning i
connection with a resolution intro-
duced by Senator Langer (Rep..
N.D.) asking an investigation of any
"irregularities" at the Philadelphia
convention.
Book Starts It
Langer's resolution was based on
charges made by C. Nelson Sparks,
former mayor of Akron, O., and
manager of the 1940 campaign of
Frank E. Gannett for the Republi-
can nomination, in a book "One Man
-Wendell Willkie."
Asserting that these charges were
"ridiculous," Willkie wired Kilgore:
"I shall be delighted, at the com-
mittee's convention, to appear before
it and place myself subject to unirn,-.
ited cross-examination of any or all
of its members on any subject cov-
ered in the books or on any other
subject on which the committee de-
sires to examine me."
Telephones Bridges
Previously Willkie had telephoned
Senator Bridges (Rep., N.H.), a
member of the subcommittee, ex-
pressing his desire to appear before
the group to answer Sparks' charges.
Bridges told a reporter he had no
objection to such a course, if the
committee desired to call Willkie.
Concert. .
(Continued from Page 1)
"Dona Nobis Pacem." This work is
based on the writing of Walt Whit-
man.
In all, over 160 musical performers
will be featured in the concert. In
addition to the two main choirs,
there will be the Congregational
Church Junior Choir and a mixed
orchestra of 35 pieces adding melodic
background. Seven soloists are also
a feature of the program. They are
Corps. Arthur Flynn, Joseph Procac-
cino, Allan Beach and Arthur Mc-
Evoy, and the Misses Bobette Ring-
land, Marjorie Gould, Jacqueline
Bear, and Charlotte MacMullen.
This will mark the first time in
the 38 year history of the Glee Club
that they have teamed with a serv-
ice organization of any kind. The
Soldier Choir is best remembered for
its work in Co. A's musical hit, "Nips
in the Bud." They have also had
their own broadcast over WJR, De-
troit, and their concert in Hill Audi-
torium last summer drew an au-
dience of 4,000. This may be the
Choir's last appearance for some
time as most of the members are
awaiting transfer toan advance base
early in January.

Git

Apple lossom Gift S
Ilelena Runhns/ein's lovelyA
pl cBlossom fragrance in spa
li iiyEau de oil rile wi/h
['retly round box of Apple l3h
soB ody Pou'der. in gift b

iea.ven-Sent Gift Set
A graceful flask. of Helena Rub-
instein's famous Heaven - Sent
Fait de Toilette with a large
bm Of deeply-scented Heaven-
Sent Body Powder. A lovely
Christ mas surprise!
iet
aa
los-
rk -
'ox.
White Flaie Perfume
by Helena Rubinstein
An exciting new perfume. A
heart-stirring unforgettable fra-
rance. A breath-taking gift!
In a slim purse-flacon, packaged
in deep purple.

OF BEAUTY...
by
Isln ru biustein

s-iP(To Serve Lone Y-12
Dietitians un kithen iep in the
WetiQuadra l help n theDec. 23, two men on Friday, Dec. 24,
'West a to dig upfour men on Sunday, Dec. 26 and two
some new e " ring the "men on Monday, Dec. 27.
Acm stmeving holiday-2 The Christmas spirit will not be
acking though for five Christmas
men, hey wih t( or'only treeswill be put up in the ship on
O~iCIliAI~011ChI'~lm S ) 'Dec. 18.
Thre men hae edi'ed their There will be a tree in each of the
tltiO1 IA eii t: meals in the four mess halls and one in the lounge
tess hail of the shiu on Tiursday, of the ship.
BUY WAR BONDS INVEST IN VICTORY

SJ

ANN ARBOR'S
FINE DOWNTOWN STORE
Main at Liberty.

UTZEL'S
Main atLiberty

--

Give

He

Somet

y ti
thing Beautiful (-
to Wear
-V
t a f
Dressy blouses
in white, shocking, pampas
and shell pink

. . . -.-- - . Clip Here And Mail To A U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces -
EDITION ti i§ iat

On S/ate a/ Ihe Head of North University
WE DELIVER

ANN ARBOR, MICH

DEC. 12, 1943

JACKIE WALL was found
delinquent in the Nov. 19
accidental shooting of Bar-
ry Rothstein following a
hearing Thursday. The boy
will be placed under the
care of the Michigan Chil-
dren's Institute here and
then will be given a 30-day
test at the University Psy-
chiatric Institute. He will
then be placed in a suit-
able home by the Chil-
dren's Institute until his
own home is approved . . .
Probate Judge Jay Pray
stressed the employment of
both parents as a factor in
the boy's delinquency. He
said, "I wish there were a
law forbidding every wo-
man with children under
17 to work." Mrs. Wall, a
skilled lathe operator, is
employed as a stock-
stamper at Willow Run.
She has not been to work
since the shooting, howev-
er.
JUDGE PRAY announced
the same day that a panel
of experts will discuss the

Canine Hiker

YPSILANTI has an epi-
demic of rabies to add to
its many other problems.
Within the last month 18
dogs' have been diagnosed
as having the disease antd
32 more are undergoing
treatment.
* *. *,
MISS VIOLET RUSBY,
representative of the Unit-
ed States Cadet Nurse
Corps, was in Ann Arbor
last week to explain the ad-
vantages of the Corps to
the coeds. She said it is
fascinating because "it of-
fers women an opportunity
to work with other people
besides preparing them for
a profession in the future."
She spoke of the great need
for nurses, the training
needed, uniforms, salaries.
But she was not here to
get girls to sign on the dot-
ted line, she said.
* * *
THE GIRLS whom she
was addressing got some
more of the same verbal
lambasting last week. The
by challenge moved from the

Home again in Norfolk, Va., after a 40C-mile hike
to Patchogue, L. L,, Pete, a three-year-old Pomer-
anian, is petted bVy his mistress, Barbara Ann Staud,
whom he followed on foot when she left Norfolk
for a visit. --AP Photo

Pleated skirts
F :n voter {r # i' r n.-;fc

inged for war jobs b

THE SAME OPINION

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