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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 19, 1945 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-01-19

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

FACGW ri

THE MiCHIGAN DAILY

fr~i~it.JAN. 719, i4

0

Fighter Planes Expeeted
T0 Accompany R-29-'s

ELLIOTT'S MASTIFF:.

White Hose Admits Error of
High Priority Travels of Dog

20 Million Persons
* Will Get Tax Refunds
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13-As the
war moves closer to Tokyo, fighter es-
corts for B-29 Superforts may be
expected.
Because of its tremendous range,
the B-29 was designed to protect
itself-and does-but help is welcom-
ed by any bomber crew.
Additional range may be added to
the Army's top fighter planes. Com-
bined with advanced fighter bases,
this would make escorting of the
Superforts to Japan as feasible as
sending fighters to Berlin alongside
the B-17s and B-24s.
Surprise, surprise! : Here's one
bright spot in the income tax pic-
ture for a lot of folks. Statisti-
eians in the Bureau of Internal
Revenue estimate that some 20,000,-
000 persons will get refunds from
tax payments on 1944 income.
Main reason is over-withholding
of taxes under the table system used
by many employers. To simplify the
job for employers, the government
provided tables with wide wage
brackets. Result was that the same
amount was taken from a $40 wage
as from a $49 wage, and so on.
A peacetime training: Soon to
be presented to Congress, the Ar-
my's proposed schedule for a year's
peactime military training will be
approximately this:
Basic training, 13 weeks; unit
Rev. McMichael
Will Speak at
SRA Luncheon
"Students and Social Action" will
be discussed by the Reverend J.
Richard McMichael, recently ap-
pointed executive secretary to the
Methodist Federation for Social Ser-
vice, at the Student Religious Asso-
ciation weekly Saturday Lunch to
begin at 12:15 tomorrow in the base-
ment dining room at Lane Hall.
A civilian chaplain of the Marine
Officers Training School at' Almeda,
California until his new appoint-
ment, Reverend McMichael has been
chairman of the American Youth
Congress and of the National Inter-
collegiate Christian Council.
Reverend McMichael has done ru-
ral church work in Arkansas and
has given sharecropper leadership
training under the Home Commis-
sions Council.
Assistant in the department of
-Christian Ethics at Union Theolo-
gical Seminary, 1940-41, Reverend
McMichael obtained his S.T.I. de-
gree at the Pacific School of Reli-
gion, his B. D. at Union Theological
Seminary and his B. A. at Emory
University.
Informal discussion will follow
Reverend McMichael's address.

training, 8; maneuvers, 10; ad-
vanced training, 8; advanced ma-
neuvers, 10. The remaining two
or three weeks would be taken up
with travel.
Still unsettled is whether to try
to include any general educational
or occupational training in a tight-
ly-packed daily schedule.
Not for Tommy: Published reports
have hinted that Thomas G. (Tom-
my the Cork) Corcoran, onetime New
Deal braintruster, may get the nod
as Solicitor General if Charles Fahy,
is named to the U. S. Court of Ap-
peals. The boys in the know contend
that's just a pipe-dream-but they
don't give any reason why they're so
sure.
IRA Decides
Fuitre Projects,
New Activities,
Activities for the remainder rof
this semester, as well as projects to
be undertaken next semester were
decided upon Tuesday at a meet-
ing of Inter-Racial Association.
IRA decided to participate in the
formation of a Race Clinic, to be
supported by at least four church
groups, community groups (includ-
ing IRA) and business men. It will
consist of a series of community
clinics on race relations organized
in strategic places in Ann Arbor, and
its purpose will be to ascertain exact-
ly what the inter-racial problems are
and to work on their alleviation.
Representing the University, IRA
will work on unemployment prob-
lems in conjunction with the pro-
posed Clinic. The group is also
considering working on housing and
health problems, leisure activities
and community resources.
A new committee was set up in
IRA to participate in Negro History
Week, the second week of Febru-
ary. This group is investigating the
possibility of holding lectures dur-
ing that week, as well as setting up
a display in the Rackham building.
Other activities decided upon were
~a social gathering to be held some-
time before the end of the seme-
ster, and active cooperation Vith De-
troit organizations on speakers and
projects.
Int ernatinal Center
T0 Give Tea Dan'ce
The International Center tea dan-
ces, held from 4 to 6 p.m. Fridays,
will be resumed today, George Hall,
assistant director, announced.
The dances are to be held every
other Friday. Students are invited"
to attend.

"y The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 - The
White House today stamped the
high-priority travels of Elliott Roo-
sevelt's bull mastiff as a "regrettable
combination of errors"-but indicat-
ed no one will be put in the doghouse.
Stephen Early, Presidential Press
Secretary, said nobody in the execu-
tive offices had anything to do with
giving the huge pet a rating high
enough to get three servicemen
bumped off an army transport plane
in Memphis Jan. 11.
The President's second son, an
Air Forces colonel, said in London
he had nothing to do with air trans-
portation priority for the dog "Blaze"
which was sent to his bride, actress
Faye Emerson, in Hollywood.
Somebody Blundered
"I should say that somewhere down
the line somebody has made a mis-
take," vas the comment of Secre-
tary of War Stimson when he was
asked about the matter at his news
conference.
Maj. Gen. Harold L. George, com-
mander of the Army Air Transport
Command, said after a preliminary
investigation that there had been
"an error of judgment," and that
procedure would be changed so that
there will be no more such mistakes.

REDS FIGHT IN BITAPEST-Soviet troops ad vance in Budapesti
from the capital city.
J -L

in their flight to clear the enemy
Music School

1T

a. . "v v .i .
'o Give recital
Freeman To Be Heard
As Guest Violin SoloistI

tion were being considered against
any persons who may have put the
priority rating on the mastiff's crate,
Early answered in the negative.
No Punishment Contemplated
He added that certainly nothing of
that sort is contemplated for Sea-
man Leon Leroy, who first disclosed
at his home in Antioch, Calif., yes-
terday, that he and two others had
had to get off the plane to make way
for high priority freight while the
dog stayed aboard.
Leroy's mother, saying that the
matter "sort of frightens us," had
expressed concern lest it affect her
son's status in the Navy.
Prof. Davis To
Review Rook
At Hillel Today
"The Shape of Books To Come," a
book by J. Donald Adams, will be
reviewed by Prof. Joe Lee Davis of
the English department, when he
leads a Fireside Discussion to be held
at 8:30 p.m. today at the Hillel Foun-
dation.
Prof. Davis will analyze the trend
of books in wartime and will speak
on the contributions of literature to
the war effort.
A social hour, at which refresh-
ments will be served, will follow the
discussion, to which everyone on
campus is invited.
Foundation To Hold
Religious Service Today
Religious services, conducted by
Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen and Melvin
Rackoff, will be held at 7:45 p.m.
today in the Hillel Foundation cha-
pel.

a

Editor's Note: This column was writtenv
for the Daily by Ken Bissel. a member
of the Union Staff.
The new Union-League Acquaint-
ance Bureau in an attempt to pro-
vide new acquaintances for every-
one on campus opens this week.
The new Bureau is not to be con-
fused with the former organization
of the same name which flourished
in years past.
This year the purpose is different;
the organization is different-in fact
everything about it is different. The
rejuvenated bureau will maintain
registration desks at the League and
at the Union. Later on, desks may
be set up at the quads and at Stock-
well Hall. ..It will also be possible
for women to register with their
house social chairman.
Operations this year are aimed at
all students, both Grads and under-
grads. It is the hope of the com-
mittee in charge to provide at least
one new acquaintance for every stu-
dent on campus. Perhaps the pur-
pose of the Bureau can be best ex-
plained by stating what it is not.
It is not a Bureau to provide "dates"
for persons who can't find one for
themselves. It will attempt to wid-
en the social scope of each student
by helping him to meet as many
other students as possible. What
.5DAILY OFFiCIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
p.m. Saturday. There will be fun for
all, dancing, games and food, too.
Tickets are 25 cents.
The Hillel Foundation will present
a United Nations Party Saturday,
Jan. 20 at 9 p.m. Songs and dances
of the Allied Nations will be a part of
the entertainment. The refreshments
will be Russian. An admission of ten
cents will be charged at the door, all
proceeds going to the March of Dimes
Campaign.
U.S.O. Barn Dance: Saturday, Jan.
20, 8 to 12 p.m. There will be square
and social dancing, entertainment,
and refreshments. Regiment X is in
charge of the dance, and all the
Junior Hostesses of this group are
required to attend, or to send a sub-
stitute. This substitute must be a
Junior Hostess.
U.S.0. Sunday Morning Breakfastl
will be served from 10:30 to 12 noon.
All servicemen are invited._
WAR BONDS

happens afterward is no concern of
the Bureau.
Registration booths will be open
at the Union lobby from 3:30 to
5:30 every Monday, Wednesday, and
Thursday. The booth in the League
lobby will be open from 2:30 to 5:30
on the same days.
Saturday the Union booth will re-
main open during the hours of 2 to
5 p. m. to accomodAte guests at
the Open House program. Students
are invited to see the Bureau Office,
meet the personnel and talk over any
problems which may be in their
minds. The bureau's personnel are
anxious to be of service to the stu-
dent body and to promote the social
contact side of college life to its
former level.

Prof. John Kollen, pianist, and
Marian Freeman, guest violinist, will
present the second in a series of
School of Music faculty recitals at
8:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Opening the program with Moz-
art's "Sonata in D major," Prof.
Kollen and Mrs. Freeman will also
play sonatas by Schumann and
Brahms.
A graduate of the University, Mrs.
Freeman studied in Europe folowing
World War I during which she served
as a volunteer overseas. She was a
student of Enesco while in Paris.
The recital will be open to the
public.

But he didn't say
ror nor what sort
Asked whether

who made the Br-
it was.
any punitive ac-

-I
S.P.S.C. Drops
Holland Fight
LANSING, Jan. 18.-(P)-In a sur-
prise reversal of position, the state
public service commission today drop-
ped its fight to seat Ray K. Holland,
of Ann Arbor, as its chief engineer.
Chairman William McBrearty,
newly appointed chairman, said he
and Commissioner Richard H. Bark-
ell, a Democratic appointee, had uni-
ted to oust Holland

q

rI

A-.
CHAMBER-M-SI

^WN1Y I LIIION LIVING 1 IIN ilSEELD I IIftGE"

tiZ-4

BUDAPLES T

STRING QUARTET
This week-end Ann Arbor is to be honored by the
presence of the Budapest String Quartet, perhaps
the finest Chamber Music group of our time. We take
pleasure in listing some of the available recordings
of tlfis outstanding organization.

,4

HAYDN: Quartet Op. 54 No. 1
DM 869 .

MOZART:

Quintet in G Minor

$2.62
$4.72

MM 526

BEETHOVEN:
DM 601
BEETHOVEN:
DM 340
BEETHOVEN:
MM 510
BEETHOVEN:
DM 467.
BEETHOVEN:.
MM 537.

Quartet No. 2 (Op. 18 No. 2)
$3.67
Quartet No. 8 (Op. 59 No. 2)
$4.72

TIo the anagem-
T te a 0 after two months innisfC
pittsfie d 10a2,hasgain~ed 10 pounlds and i
Pete,g age has gaindl ates his
ttpeeld hYlwthhis new playmates of
gedpy 1 is the andU o
o pl ae . Dave, a"blond hair
oweaith ith his tousled
health t-ime
chee. the war
ears because fr our family
For two y necess ar born an
iny twas nceisaren or ourwa
emergearatd. The hilrein Chicagerb a time
braised to apartment for short perin ios
able to behoenlfoshrpeidoftm
during a month are
id Yillage wearthe
a here in Pt ain and to enjoy altmos
Nowether aga a countryamOS
nveniences of a n he inblessed
c~nvn -Life, during te setyind
phere. wstumed a impare
days , haspiness beyond
wt hap

4

Quartet No. 9 (Op. 59 No. 3)
Quartet No. 10 (Op. 74, Harp)

4.72

* Midway between Ann Arbor
and Ypsilanti-a model village
of streamlined apartment hores
-country life with all city con-
veniences!
* Big-windowed, studio living
rooms (only 4 steps from bed-
room level).
* 7 cu. ft. elec. Refrig... .
4-burner gas stove ... automatic
hot water...warm air system for
winter ... cooling for summer.
* 12 park areas . . . winding
boulevards ... room for young-
sters to play .. . good neighbors
...freedom from city traffic
hazards.
* A self-contained community
... new school...modern mar-
ket ... fire department ... good
bus service ...all utilities.
* Moderate rentals - unfur-

I

Quartet No. 12 (Op. 127)

SCHUBERT:
DM 225

Quartet No. 13 in A Minor
Quartet in G Minor

$4.72
$ 5.77
S 4.72
$4.72
tonight

4.

DEBUSSY:
MM 467

Enjoy the Budapest Quartet at the Concerts
and Saturday and at home on records.

HOW TO GET THERE: Drive out Washtenaw Road to
Pittsfield Village, 1 miles east of Ann Arbor city limits

I

I

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