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January 14, 1944 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-01-14

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

Alk I t.

Ann Arbor Methodists To Join
In National Faith Movernent

"The Coming Peace and the PIiii cc
of Peace" will be the theme of thr.
Methodist Bishops' "Crusade for a
New World Order" to open Wednes-
day at the First Methodist Church.
Planned as a part of the nation-
wide inter-faith movement of Jews,
Catholics and Protestants--which has
been encouraged by President Roose-
velt, this conference will attempt to
arrive at some positive concrete sug-
gestions for the maintenance of world
Bishop To Speak
Speakers of the conference will in-
clude Bishop Raymond J. Wade of.
Detroit, Bishop Ralph S. Cushman
of Cleveland, the Rev. Fred G. Poole,
director of religious education at De-
troit, Dr. Ernest F. Tittle of Evanston,
Ill., and Dr. Ralph E. Diffendorfer of
New York City.
Registration will be held at 9:45
a.m. Wednesday, and a devotional
service will follow. The representa-
tives will then attend the morning
sessions of the Fifth Annual Michi-
gan Pastors' Conference at the Rack-
ham Building.
Among the principal addresses to be
given will be "A Christian America"
State Draft Boards
Warned of Criticism
LANSING, Jan. 13.-(P)-Brig.
Gen. LeRoy Pearson, State .Selective
Service Director, called on draft
boards throughout the state today to
meet courageously the criticism he
said they must endure in administra-
tion of their task.
The General's open letter and
statement of policy to board mem-
bers and to appeal boards advised
them not to be "disturbed too greatly
over local criticism that men of ser-
vice age are still 'at home'."

by Bishop Cushman, "Missions and
the Crusade" by Dr. Harry C. Spen-
cer, and "Education and the Crusade"
by the Rev. Poole.
Dr. Tittle To Speak
Dr. Tittle of Evanston will discuss
"The Commission on World Peace"
and Dr. Diffendorfer will present a
talk on "A Christian World."
A program of dedication to the
duties of the new world will be held
at 4:30 p.m. to be followed by district
meetings and a supper. Devotions for
the evening program will be led by
Dr. Charles Brashares, pastor of the
First Methodist Church here.
New Type of
Teelinic Will
Be Published
The Michigan Technic, magazine
of the Engine Quad, will appear soon,
in spite of printing difficulties, Bob
Overcasher said last night.
Articles of special interest will be
one on aerial mapping, by Edward
Young, professor of geodesy and sur-
veying, and another presented by
Ralph Metcalfe on radiant heating
in the home.
It is also reported that "rampant
humor is on the rampage" in the
form of a joke page, the name of
which has been censored by a mys-
terious character not listed in any
University Directory named Ambrose
McHi ;gin.
The Technic Staff is interested in
the response to its attempt to change
the traditional form of the magazine,
which was, the Staff believed, mainly
of interest to the southeast corner of
the campus, to one of more general

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Organized Drys
Want National
Prohibition Law
Leaders Hold Prijpi
Enactment of Bryson
Bill Essential to War
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.- (P)-
Organized drys condemned "pay-day
drinking" and "week-end sprees" to-
day as they fired the opening guns in
a congressional drive for national
Leaders of the major anti-liquor
groups told a House judiciary sub-
committee that prompt enactment of
the Bryson Bill to outlaw alcoholic
beverages for the duration is essen-
tial in the interest of a better war
They had the show virtually to
themselves as the committee held a
one-day public session to hear sup-
porters of the bill written by Repre-
sentative Bryson (Dem., S.C.), who
calls himself a "prohibitionist, ex-
ternally, internally and eternally."
When hearings will be held to hear
opponents was not determined, but
Chairman Hobbs (Dem., Ala.) prom-
ised an opportunity for "everybody
who cares to speak."
Several congressional opponents,
including Representative Feighan
(Dem., O.), didn't wait for commit-
tee hearings to air their views. Feigh-
an made a speech in the House put-
ting "professional prohibitionists in
a class with the saboteur." The
Ohioan is a member of the subcom-
mittee that held today's hearings
and his sentiments, along with the
privately-expressed views of col-
leagues, indicated the Bryson Bill
may be headed for a committee pig-
Feighan's speech in the House
charged that prohibitionists are seek-
ing to "divide the American people
at a time when unity is our greatest
Liquor Statute
To Be Enforced
Because Prosecutor Francis Kam-
man announced that the statute re-
garding liquor registration cards
would be rigidly enforced in Wash-
tenaw County, the question has aris-
en as to just how the law will be en-
According to city and countylaw
enforcement officials, it is the re-
sponsibility of the proprietors of the
county's taverns to demand the reg-
istration cards of all customers who
wish to drink alcoholic beverages.
The registrees are requested to aid
in the enforcement of the statute by
voluntarily showing their cards upon
entering any establishment that
serves liquor.
People wishing to obtain registra-
tion cards may get them at the office
of the County Clerk, Louella Smith.
Council . .
(continued from Page 1)
of the English department in the
University. The election of officers
for the organization will be held
Jan. 25 at the First Metrodist
Church, State and E. Huron.
Membership Rules Given
Any religious body may be a mem-
ber of the Council, provided it ac-
cepts the constitution and chooses
five representatives to serve on the
directing committee. These mem-
bers must include the pastor, a man
and woman who are members of the
church, a religious education worker
of the church, and a young person-
either a University student, or an
Ann Arbor resident.

The Council of Churches was be-
gun more than a year ago by the
Ann Arbor Ministerial Association.
Among the religious groups repre-
sented last night were the First and
Second Methodist Churches, the
First and Second Baptist Churches,
the Bethlehem Evangelical Church,
the Memorial Christian Church, the
Unitarian Church, the Episcopal
Church and the First Presbyterian
Company D Plans Musical
Company D of the 3651st Service
Unit is planning to present a musical
show in the near future. Pfc. Pear-
son is writing the music for the
show, while Pfc. Ross is in charge of
the direction.


0P R E S


' S U L L I V A N B R 0 T H E R S'-These five young screen actors have been chosen to depict the
five Sullivan brothers who lost their lives in the sinking of the U.S.S. Juneau. Pictured here are (left
to right) Al, Joe, George, Matt, and Frank Sullivan as they are portrayed on the screen respectively
by Eddie Ryan. George Offerman.. James Cardwell, John Alvin. and John Camnbell.

H A I S E Y-Admiral James F.
Halsey (above)is commander of
U;nited States forces in the South
Pacific area.

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D E C A U L L E R E V I E W--Gen. Charles De Gaulle, pres-
ident of the French Committee of National Liberation, stands in
box at right to review Allied troops in a parade staged in the
general's honor in Constantine. Almeij.

Q U E E N O F W I N T E R .- Joan Alexander can expect a
bright horizon in 1944 as she is crowned Queen of Winter at Lake
Placid, N. Y., by skaters Hildegarde Balmain (left) and Dorothy
Gnos. "The King." sailor E. L. Burns. looks on-'

R 0 M AN T i C -'n .mge.e
man with the classic proile is
Perry Como, interpreter of
popular songs who was voted in
an annual poll the "most roman-
tic singer" of e year.

f sPearAon, 12, (above) of Jackson-
K. T. - K. T. Stevens, daugh- ville, Fla., holds up some of the
ter of Producer - Director Sam war bond prizes he won in being
Wood, and herself a movie am- declared national salvage champion
tress, dons a playsuit to bask 19 for collecting a total of 24,935
California sunshine. pounds of waste paper during 1943.

Nikolai F. Vatutin (above) com-
mands the Russian First Ukrain-
ian Army which has driven west of
Kiev into pre -war Poland- and
southwest toward Runania.


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