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May 11, 1945 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-05-11

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

Tr' E .MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MAY 11, 1945

STUDENT GOAL SET:
United Jewish Appeal Seeks
Funds for Help in Relief

Jungle Air Force Bombs Japs
In French Indo-Chii'a, Celebes
Thirteenth Air Force Strikes Soera, Saigon,
Sarawak in Long-Range Unescorted Missions

4

.,

The national goal of the United
Jewish Appeal campaign, which be-
gan in Ann Arbor Tuesday and will
extend through May 18, is $100,000,-
000.
The student goal is $2.500. This
sum exceeds last year's aim by $900.
and is being collected by solicitors
who are appealing to fraternities,
sororities, dormitories,. league houses
and co-ops.
The funds collected during the
drive will be distributed amnng
various organizations who will use
them to bring relief to stricken
Jews throughout the world.
One org:tnization beriefitting from
tre canipaigti is the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee, which has set its
1945 aim at $45,000,000. The J.D.C.
sends assistance into sixteen coun-
tries in Europe alone, and, according
to a statement made by Rabbi Jonah
B. Wise, national chairman, "The
Committee faces its greatest task in
30 years in meeting overseas distress."
Condensed milk, food, clothing
Jap Losses Listed
GUAM, Friday, May 11--P)-
American troops have killed 38,857
Japanese on Okinawa and nearby
islands through Wednesday, fleet
Adm. Chester W. Ninitz announced
This increased enemy casualties by
2,322 in two days. American 10th
Army casualties through Monday
Were 16,425, including 2,684 dead.

and blankets have been shipped to
France where almost 1"0,000 Jews
now seek haven. From J.D.C. stock-
piles in Teheran each month 100,-
000 pounds of supplies are being
sent to the tens of thousands of
Jews in Poland, and 20,000 refu-
gees in Japanese-ciecupied Shang-
hai are being kept alive with J.D.C.
supplies.
*1 **
Hillel To Hold
Symposium on,
Judaism Today
Conservative and Reform services
will be held simultaneously at 7:45
p.m. EWT (6:45 CWT) today at the
Hillel Foundation and will be fol-
lowed by a Fireside Symposium on
the topic "Why I Preier-Orthodox,
Conservative, Reiorm-Judaism".
Those taking part in the Sympos-
iumi are Bernard Rosenberg, speaking
for Orthodox Judaism, Bennett Shul-
man, discussing Conservative Juda-
ism, and Benson Jaffee, stating his
views on Reform Judaism.
Bennett Shulman, Benson Jaffe,
Madeleine Levenberg and Charlotte
Shairo will conduct the reform ser-
vices, which will be held in the Foun-
dation chapel. Conservative services
will be conducted by AJS Eugene Mal-
itz and Melvin Rackoff.

GE1{R3AN CAMOUFLAGE-British .Second Army troops, entering Hamburg, took the huge Blohm and
Voss aircraft works (above), covered with camouflage nets.

JUDICIAL PROCEDURE:
Riddle Predicts Crime Wave
Unless Revisions Are Made

By The Associated Press

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rIER'S DAY?10
If so, COUSINS SHOP still
has a wide selection to choose
from-sterling silver bracelets,
earrings, rings; pearl beads,
chokers, clips, and earrings;
delicate handkerchiefs; Stradi.
vari perfume, and Ave Maria
perfume and cologne (both put
out by Matchabelli).

NEW YORK, May 10-Attorney
General Francis Biddle, says a ser-
ious crime wave is inevitable after
the war unless judicial procedure is
revised to cure rather than to pun-
ish offenders.
( Biddle presents a program to
change the federalssystem of sentenc-
ing criminals in. an article in the
current issue of Collier's Magazine.
He declares that, in addition to re-.
vising criminal procedure, jobs must
be provided for veterans to aid them
over the "difficult readjustment per-
iod."
With the war in Europe ended
Biddle says: "It is urgent that we
prepare for what has been the in-
evitable aftermath of every war:
a widespread resurgence of crimi-
nal activity.
"After you have killed Japs and
Germans and seen them kill your
buddies, you cannot come back un-
changed. Some of the men who have
lived for months under the incredible
strains of battle, who have dealt daily
in death, will not adjust easily to the
humdrum pace of civilian living."
Biddle urges four reforms in the
judicial procedure, each of which is
embodied in the Kilgore-Walter Bill
now before congress. Briefly they
are:

general prison sentence and re-
serve final judgment for six months.
That the offender have the bene-
fit of the advice and theastudy of
psychiatrists, a doctor, a clergy-
man, a vocational training expert
and the prison warden.
That a board of correction, compos-
ed of lawyers, criminologists and oth-
ers, pass on an, offender's behavior,
study his background and the cir-
cumstances of his offense, and recom-
mend appropriate sentence to the
Judge.
That the judge, if the offender is
under 24, have the prerogative of
turning him over to a youth correc-
tions authority, which could send him
to prison.
OPA Legalizes Deposit
WASHINGTON, May 10--UP)-The
OPA today authorized dry cleaning
establishments to collect a deposit of
two cents on each wire coat hanger
furnished customers.

fForum To Hold
Discussion on
'Frisco Parley
"The San Francisco Conference-
World Organization for Peace" will
be the topic for discussion at the
Ann Arbor Community Forum to be
held 8 p. m. EWT (7 p. m. CWT)
Thursday, at Pattengill Auditorium
in the Ann Arbor High School.
Prof. Harold Dorr, of the politi-
cal science department will be chair-
man. Prof. James K. Pollack, of
the political science department, will
speak on "Progress in the Confer-
ence"; Prof. Mentor Williams of the
English department, will speak op
"Russia Will Keep Peace"; and the
topic of Dr. F. L. Huntley, instructor
in the Civil Affairs Training School,
will be "Peace in the Pacific." Each
speaker will speak for twenty min-
utes.
The talks will be followed by a
panel composed of the three speakers
and Prof. Dorr. Native represent-
atives of the smaller nations will
also be included in the panel discus-
sion.

By The Associated Press
THIRTEENTH AIR FORCE BASE,
Dutch Indies-Always noted for their
long-range unescorted bombing mis-
sions, pilots of the jungle air force
have outdone themselves in current
strikes against such distant objec-
tives as Soera Aja, Sarawak and Sai-
gon.
For these targets pilots must pre-
pare themselves for a 3,000-mile jour-
ney which keeps them at the con-
trols 17 hours or longer. Their planes
are not B-29 Suprfoi'ts but the fa-
miliar old work horse of the Pacific,
the B-24 Liberator. From these old
type bombers new records and better
performance is being extracted than
ever thought possible.
Seven New Shoulder Patches
Before setting out on their first
attack on Saigon, French Indo-Chi-
na, which would take them across
the Celebes and Sulu Seas to Pala-
wan, thence across the South China
Sea, members of the "long ranger"
heavy bombardment group were han-
ded 14th Air Force shoulder patches,
a Chinese flag, and "pointee-talkee"
books. If any of their number was
fcrced down it was thought that the
unfamiliar 13th Air Force patch
might not be recognized by Chinese
guerrillas.
Off the Indo-China coast after
battling through a heavy weather
front, the invading Liberators made
Three Are Fined
In Graft Case
LANSING, May 10 - (A') - Three
persons who pleaded guilty to parti-
cipating in the 1939 naturopathic
graft conspiracy case today were fined-
$1,000 each when they appeared: be-
fore Circuit Judge Leland W. Carr for
sentencing.
Those fined were Max Rosenfeld,
Detroit Chiropractor; Harry E. Mc-
Kinney, Richmond, Va., and Clayton
R. McKinney, Chattanooga, Tenn.,
who formerly operated a naturopathic
clinic at Centerville.
The three sentenced- today and 10
other persons were accused by Judge
Carr's one-man grand jury of con-
spiring to corrupt the legislature.
Center Wild. Healr
Lecture on Texas
Mrs. Henry A. Sanders, native Tex-
an. will lecture on Texas at 7:30 p.m.
EWT (6:30 p.m. CWT) Sunday in
the International Center.
The address will be preceded by the
March of Time film "Texas", sixth
in a series portraying different re-
gion"s of the world. The public is
invited to attend.

I

Chmi the

Charm the stag line with fra-
grance. ..,Drop a dash of dry
perfume in the hem of your
prom dress. That's a quick flip
way to make your favorite per-
fume go farther. Select your
favorite scent from the six created
by Roger & Gallet and fill the air
with fragrance as you dance. It's
captured stardupt.. it's Roger &
Gallet dry perfume.

l1

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Stag Line

their way up river to Saigon. Their
primary target was shipping. Tied
up in the Saigon dock area were two
prine targets-both large Japanese
freighter transports.
First Run Successful
Capt. Osgood "Doc" Caruthers. Ir-
win, Pa.. observer on the lead plane
piloted by First Lt. Harry A. Soren-
son, Rhinelander, Wis., described how
the formation made a cross run on
the ships "raining quarter-ton bombs
en them" and leaving one ship burn-
ing and listing, the other damaged.
Five enemy fighters struck savage-
ly at the formation and ack-ack fire
"was thick enough to walk on." For
60 minutes the Japanese fighters
made repeated passes. None of the
Liberators was shot down but most
of them were punctured by/ enemy
bullets. Capt. Lester B. Briggs, Jr.,
Naperville, Ill., nursed his bomber
back across the China Sea on three
engines only to crash land on Pala-
wan.

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

COUSINS Sh O
218 South State

(Continued from Page 4)

ThatE
tion of

a judge, following convic-
an offender, give only a

Pick

Print

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Mendelssohn Theater and tickets may
be purchased at the theater box of-
fice, phone 6300.
Coming Events
Luncheon Discussion: There will
be a Lane Hall luncheon discussion
at 11:15 CWT Saturday. Mr. Willard
Uphaus, executive secretary of the
National Religion and Labor Foun-
dation, will speak and lead the gen-
eral dscussion. The trend of co-
CORIDS

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< 4. St.

for Mother

operation between religion and labor
will be considered. Make reserva-
tions for lunch at the Lane Hall main
desk. Anyone interested is welcome.
Open House: The regular weekly
Lane Hall Open House will be held
Saturday night at 6:30 CWT. All
campus is invited.
There will be an evening of movies
on the living and fighting conditions
of the armed forces of the United
Nations Saturday evening at 6:30 in
the Rackham Amphitheater. No ad-
mission will be charged and everyone
is invited to attend. The movies are
spon scred by the Post-War Council,
Michigan Youth for Democratic Ac-
tion, and the University of Michigan
Bureau of Visual Education.
Lutheran Student Association: The
picnic originally scheduled to be held
Saturday, May 12, has been post-
poned. Watch DOB for further ana-
nounIcietf_.
The regular mneetlng of the Asso-
ciation will be held Sunday at 4 p.m.
(CWT) in Zion Parish Hall. The
speaker will be Dr. Frankena of the
Philosophy Departnent. Election of
officers for the coming year will also
take place.
Sunday morning worship services
in both Zion and Trinity Lutheran
Churches at 9:30 a.m. (CWT).

ill

Yes, We do have a fine selection
of new ARROW TIES
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All the new style features adding
charm and personality-V ecks,
perky peplums, and pencil skirts,
In crepes, jerseys, and cottons
w . .smart figure defining little
dresses that you won't be able
to resist.

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MIXERS
GROCERIES MEATS

7
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Are you "Tie-Typed?"
Are you a one-style=Lie man? Do
you swear by stripes? Are solids
your stand-by? Now's the time to
break that habit! See the new
Arrow Ties. They come in pat=
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you'll find examples in all three
types that you like. All Arrows
are cut on the bias withaspecial
lining to resist wrinkles. Theymev
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$1 and $1.500 .'9.:{
Back up your Arrow Ties with
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1

7.95 to 29.95

FRESH FRUITS
and VEGETABLES

Sizes 9-15, 10-41, 161/ to 241/2

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