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March 27, 1941 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-27

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Weather
Light Snow
And iain

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Editorial
Economic Woes
HittNipponQ. .

Fifty Years Of Continuous Publication
VOL. LI. No. 126 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1941 Z-323

PRICE FIVE CENTS

CIO Union
Continues
Allis Strike
Decree Of Labor Opposes
Government's Request
To Reopen Company
Workers Will Meet
To Act On Tie-Up
MILWAUKEE, March 26.-()-
The strike at the Allis-Chalmers
Manufapturing Company will "go on"
until the union membership votes
otherwise, Harold Christoffel, Presi-
dent of the CIO United Automobile
Workers local at the plant, declared
tonight.
He issued his statement in connec-
tion with a request issued at Wash-
ington by Secretary Knox and De-
fense Chief William Knudsen that
the company reopen its plant im-
mediately and that the union co-
operate fully.
r Christoffel said that a meeting of
the union membership had been
called for Saturday morning "to act
on the entire strike situation."
If the company attempts too call
the union membership back to work
before that time, the union will not
heed its call, Christoffel said.
He declared that the plant could be
reopened by the Office of Production
Management in Washington.
The proposal was understood to
have provided for the seting up of
an impartial referee to arbitrate in
plant disputes.
The government called upon the
strike-bound Allis Chalmers plant
and its employes Tuesday to resume
operations on the ground that the
64-day old walkout was "vitally af-
fecting the delivery of Navy orders."
A tie-up of three big New York
shipyards of the Bethlehem Steel
Company was threatened when the
CIO Union' of Marine and Shipbuild-
ing Workers called a meeting for
tomorrow to vote on the question of
an immediate strike.
Some 5,000 men are employed in
the yards and the union claims to
be the bargaining agent for 90 per
cent of them: The yards are working
up to capacity on orders for American
and foreign ships.
Co-Ops Confer
Here Saturday
Open House And Parleys
Will Be Main Features
All of the University of Michigan's
campus cooperative houses Will hold
open house Saturday and Sunday
when the first annual Michigan Co-
operative Conference, a state-wide
parley on cooperative organizations,
will be held in Ann Arbor.
Students and townspeople as well
as convention delegates will be wel-
come to inspect the student rooming
and boarding facilities offered for
cooperative living.
Anyone wishing to gain informa-
tion about the cooperative system and
principles is welcome to attend any
or all of the parleys conducted in
conjunction with the conference.
In addition to the student panels
there will be talks by people prom-
inent in cooperative fields.

Margaret Sanford, Jane Baits
Named As New League Officers

Wildcats Bow
To Wolverines

Yugoslavic Students Riot

{_-

In Dual Meet Against Pro-Axis Policy-

MARGARET SANFORD JANE BAITS

Margaret Sanford, '42, of Cleve-
land Heights, O., and Jane Baits, '42,
of Grosse Pointe, were named. Presi-
dent of the League and President of
Judiciary Council, respectively, at a
special meeting of the League Coun-
cil held yesterday.
Miss Sanford and Miss Baits will
help the present officers choose next
year's League Council and the new
appointees will be announced at the
CAA Students
Complete Pilot
TrainingStudy
Civilian Courses Finished
By Class Of Sixty-Four;
One Coed Among Group
Sixty-four students, representing
the Colleges of Literature, Sciences
and the Arts, Engineering and Archi-
tecture, and the Schools of Law and
Education, have completed advanced
and primary civilian pilot training
courses, CAA representatives an-
nounced.
Students completing the advanced
training course were Curtis Atherton,
'43E, Charles L. Barker, '41, John F.
Clifford, '41A, David R. Gauntlett,
'42A, Charles Hughes, '41E, William
M. Laird, Spec. Lit, Jack S. Marrow,
'42E, Leonard. M. Newman, Grad,
Donald Nichols, '41E, John F. Pat-
tock, '43E, Joseph W. Pezdirtz, '42,
William A. Prentice, '42, Neil Seegert,
'41, and James Wilkinson, '41.
Atherton has enlisted in the army
air corps, Gauntlett, Laird and Pat-
tock have enlisted in the navy and
Clifford and Nichols have left school
to train as pilots with United Airlines.
Completing primary training were
Elaine M. Wood, '41, the only coed in
the group, Richard D. Arkins, '42,
Charles F. Barrett, '41, Robert M.
Barrie, '42, Robert G. Bayley, '42L,
Henry C. Barringer, '42, Duane L.
Bennett, '41E, James W. Blose, '42E,
Kenneth G. Boll, '42E, and George
R. Bott, SpecE.
Others were Russel N. Carey, '43A,
Hamlet Cominole, John R. Corson,
'42, Charles W. Decker, '42Ed, Edward
F. Drewniany, '42E, Howard W. Eich-
orn, '41E, Roland D. Foley, '43E, John
R. French, '42, Willard W. Garvey,
'41, John H. Haigh, '41E, William B.
Hall, '41A, William J. Hastie, '41,
William H. Huff, '43, and Claude
L. Hulet, '42.
The list continues with Harold S.
(Continued on Page 6)

annual Installation Banquet to be
held April 7.
Miss Sanford, a resident of Mosher
Hall, is a member of Alpha Lambda
Delta and Wyvern honor societies.
At present, she holds a junior posi-
tion on The Daily business staff and
is on the central committee of JGP.
Miss Sanford also worked on the
orientation committee, the Assembly
Ball committee, and on Freshman
Project and Sophomore Cabaret com-
mittees.
Miss Baits, a member of Delta
Gamma, is also a member of Alpha
Lambda Delta and Wyvern honor so-
cieties. For the past year, she has
served as a junior member of Judi-
ciary Council. In her freshman and
sophomore years, Miss Baits served
on the central committee of Fresh-
man Project, as costumes chairman
of Theatre Arts, as an orientation
advisor and on the social committee
of the League.
War, Workers
To Be Subject
Of ASDL Talk
Laborite Clayton Fountain
Speaks In Union Today
On British Aid, Defense
A full-blooded Indian and promi-
nent laborite, Clayton Fountain, will
speak on "Labor's Stake in the War"
at 8 p.m. today in the North Lounge
of the Union in a lecture sponsored;
by the American Student Defense
iLeague.
Fountain will emphasize the im-
portance of the outcome of the war
to workers of the nation, and will
point out what labor as a group is
doing to help in the national defense
program. The problem of how to
aid Britain and still maintain demo-
cracy at home will also be considered.
Active in the labor movement for
years, Fountain is on the executive
council of the Michigan Labor Non-
Partisan League, the staff of the
UAW-CIO News-and is a member of
New America.
Martin Dworkis, Grad, president
of the American Student Defense
League announced that a short busi-
ness meeting would be held at 7:30
p.m., preceding Fountain's talk. He
urged that all members attend. Plans
for a future meeting at which Walter
Ruether, another CIO official and
author of the Ruether Plan for mass
production, may be the speaker will
be discussed.

Northweskern Is Victim.
As Tahkniaen Prepare
or Coinitg Nationals
Jim Skinner Nears
New World Record
By WOODY BLOCK
Matt Mann's "Dress Rehearsal"
went off without a hitch last night.
Before a small gathering of swim
fans and the Northwestern tank
team, Matt sent his charges through
their paces in a final tune-up before
taking off for East Lansing and the
National Collegiates this afternoon.
The Wildcats helped the Wolver-
ines through the last inspection while
absorbing a 54%/ to 29% defeat in
the last dual meet of the season-a
meet that was far from thrilling but
very revealing.
In the first place, Matt found out
just how "hot" his star breaststroker,
Jim Skinner, really is as the Big Ten
champ came within a hair of shatter-
ing Dick Hough's world record for the
200 yard distance.
Skinner powered his way to a
2:22.5 time, just five-tenths of a
second over the National Collegiate
mark set by Hough in the Michigan
pool in 1939.
In addition, Matt's 400 yard free
style relay quartet served warning to
Yale that they're going to be mighty
hard to beat as tiey churned out a
new pool record of 3:30.2-less than
three seconds off the Eli's world mark
of 3:27.7.
Charley Barker's anchor leg of
:52 flat paced the team with JackI
Patten leading off with a :53.2 clock-
ing, Dobby Burton sped his hundred
yards in :52.3 and Gus Sharemet was
timed in :52.7.
Those were the eye-openers in a
meet that saw Northwestern's un-
defeated captain, Tom Powell, edge
out Jack Wolin off the high board
by 17 points and Dick Fahrback hang,
up a double victory in the 50 and 100
yard sprints.
Michigan's Gus Sharemet hit the
winning groove once again as Mann's
lone entry in the 220 free style event.
The "Great Gusto" had things his
own way as he breezed home in
(Continued on Page 3)1

clared yesterday that
show the necessity of
tional tensions early
them scientifically.

such crimes
finding emo-
and studying

WellesMay Wai
Child Crimes Show Necessity
Of Continuing Guidance Institute

By ALVIN DANN
Pointing to crimes like the grue-
some slaying and mutilation of a
13-year-old boy by two of his play-
mates near Muskegon Saturday, Prof.
Lowell J. Carr, director of the Mich-
igan Child Guidance Institute de-

Greek Week
Coinmences
Tomorrow
Michigan's second annual Greek
Week will formally open at 2 p.m.
tomorrow when Alfred B. Connable,
who was president of the Interfra-
ternity Council 17 years ago, will pre-
sent the main address before a gen-
eral assembly of fraternity men in
Room 320 of the Union.
Mr. Connable's topic will be "Fra-
ternities and Their Place in the Edu-
cational System." His talk will be
preceded by an informal Union lun-
cheon at 12:15 for IFC guests and
panel discussion chairmen.
Four discussion panels will begin
at 3:30 p.m. Jack Cory, '41, will lead
"Fraternity - University Relations;"
James Tobin, '41, is the chairman of
"Rushing," "Finance and House
Management" will be headed by Ed
Barrett, '41, and Douglas Gould, '41,
will be in charge of the panel, "Fra-
ternities and Defense Issues." All
panels will have a second discussion
section on Saturday afternoon.
Over 700 new initiates will be feted
at a formal banquet at 6:15 p.m. Sat-
urday in the Union Ballroom. Dean
Frederick Stecker of Ohio State Uni-
versity will make the main address.
James Harrison, IFC president, will
act as toastmaster and Dean Joseph
Bursley will present the scholarship
cup to the pledge class with the high-
est scholastic average. Singing of
fraternity and school songs will be
led by Prof. David Mattern of the
Music School.
Capitol Considers
SuppliesTo France
WASHINGTON, March 26.-()-
The entire question of sending Amer-
ican food supplies to unoccupied
France was reopened today after a
large barter deal between the occu-
pied and unoccupied zones was re-
nntAl frn m Virh

rn Nazis

Carr, whose agency may be abol-
ished by action of the present legis-
lature, stated that his we the only
State organization which works on
the early discovery of juvenile de-
linquency. "It is not enough to pre-
Engine Alumni
To Be Honoredj
Here Saturday
Citations To Be Presented
For Outstanding Work
At Graduate Reunion
Twelve outstanding engineering
alumni, representing various sections
of the country, will be cited for their
distinguished work in engineering,
industry, public health, education
and public affairs at a graduate re-
union here Saturday.
The citations will be made at a
luncheon meeting at 1 p.m. in the
Union at which speeches will be given{
by Gov. Murray D. Van Wagoner,
President Alexander G. Ruthven and,
Dean Ivan C. Crawford of the Col-
lege of Engineering.
As an added attraction to the Open
House display, which will consist of
more than 150 exhibits of industries,
University departments and student
technical societies, Pi Tau Pi Sigma,
honorary signal corps fraternity, will
install telephone equipment through-
out the various buildings for the con-
venience of sightseers.
Preceding the Open House, the En-1
gineering Council will sponsor its an-
nual All-Engineering banquet at 6:151
p.m. tomorrow in the Union at which
Clyde Paton, chief engineer of the
Packard Motor Company, will be
principal speaker.
A special issue of -the Michigan
Technic, official College of Engineer-
ing publication, will go on sale to-
morrow describing the exhibits which
will be .shown at the Open House.
The magazine will feature an inter-
view with Governor Van Wagoner by
Charles Tieman, '41E. -
Player Group
Will Present
Final Drama
Final presentation this year by
Play Production of the Department.
of Speech will be "Remember the'
Day," the Broadway success of 1936.
The play will run in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre Wednesday through
Friday, April 2 through 5,
The story, a psychological study of
the development of a 14-year-old boy
through the help of an understanding
school teacher who is his idol, was
written by Philo Higley and Philip
Dunning, and ran for over a year on
Broadway.
Scenes for the play are being de-
signed by Robert Mellencamp while
costumes will be executed by Emma
Hirsch. Frederic O. Crandall, of the
speech department, will direct.
Other plays by the drama group
this year include "Three Men on a
Horse," a race track farce by John
Cecil Holm and George Abbott; "'The
Bat," by Avery Hopwood and Mary
Roberts Rinehart; "Margin for Er-
ror," an anti-Nazi work by Clare
Rnnthp "Trninuma of h WAn. 11

vent a child from committing a
shocking murder of this kind," he
said, "but we must get back and
remove the conditions that caused
it."
In the House, the Ways and Means
Committee is considering State Bud-
get Director Leo J. Nowicki's refusal
to include any appropriation for the
Institute in -the proposed budget, :
while in the Senate, the Welfare and
Relief Committee is discussing theI
Brooks-Millikan bill which proposes
that the work of Carr's agency be<
transferred to the state hpspital com-
mission.
Although the Institute is under the1
supervision of, the University, its ap-
propriation is entirely separate from
the regular University budget.,
Prof. Carr asserted that serious
confusion exists in Lansing between
three problems. "First, in the problemI
of reorganizing child welfare agencies]
we are concerned with organizing1
communities to remove the causes ofI
child juvenile delinquency. 3This is
not a welfare problem. Secondly, we
have the problem of extending psy-
chiatric treatment to nialadjustedi
children through mental hospitals."1
"Extension of state hospital servicesi
is badly needed," he emphasized, "but1
abolishing the Institute is just rob-
bing Peter to pay Paul."
"Dealing with the third problemf
-extending and continuing the
State's investment in scientific re-
search and preventive education
through the University placed the
Institute in a category apart from1
welfare services, and research and
education are main functions of the
organization under the law," he as-1
serted.
Paul S. Mri
Archaeologist,
To Talk Today
Paul S. Martin, chief curator of
the Department of Authropology of
the Field Museum of Natural His-
tory at Chicago, will deliver an illus-
trated University lecture on "Archae-
ology of the Southwest" at 4:15 p.m.
today in the Rackham Amphitheatre,
under the auspices of the anthropol-
ogy department.
Mr. Martin will describe his exca-
vation of two Basket Maker villages
which he excavated in 1939 in South-
western Colorado. The Basket Mak-
ers, who were the first agriculturists
of the Southwest, possessed a crude
culture that eventually influenced the
great Pueblo society of Chaco Can-
yon and the Cliff Dwellers of Mesa
Verde. Previously to acting as chief
curator of the Department of Archae-
ology at the Field Museum, Mr. Mar-
tin served at the State Historical
Museum of Colorado and the Car-
negie Institute.
He has made several archaeologi-
cal field trips to Yucatan, but his!
principle interest has been in South-
western Colorado and in Western
New Mexico.

Violent Strife Witnessed
In Sarajevo, Location
Of World War Spark
U.S. Plans Answer
To Blockade Threat
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia, March 26.
-(M)-This capital and the Bosnian
city of Sarajevo, where a student as-
sassin touched off the last great war,
were the 'scenes tonight of violent
street riots led largely by students
inflamed against Yugoslavia's new
membership in the Axis.
In Sarajevo, where Gavail'o Prinzip
assassinated Archduke Franz Ferdi-
nand of Austria-Hungary in 1914,
more than 1,000 rioters battled with
police who tried to put down demon-
strations against Germany. The fight
started when 200 theological students
paraded, singing old Slavic hymns
and crying out against Germany.
In Belgrade, police battled with
rioters in at least eight seperate
points, making many arrests, nota-
bly among dissident students and the
reinvigorated Comitaji of old-time
Serbian revolutionaries.
Police raided homes of many citi-
zens suspected of sympathy for Bri-
tain and the United States, and there
were unnumbered secret arrests dur-
ing the day which failed to prevent
the outbreaks of the night,
Vice-premier Vladimir Macek hur-
ried to Zagreb to try to placate lead-
ers of the Independent Democratie
Party, who are said to have ordered
all their members to resign from lo-
cal governments of Croatia in pro-
test against Tuesday's capitulation
to the Axis.
The Yugoslav temper was height-
ened by a radio broadcast in German
that Nazi troops would enter the
country to "protect Yugoslav .inde-
pendence" under the Vienna Treaty
terms if the demonstrations contin-
ued. The station was believed to be
a "bootleg" transmitter.
U.S. Plans Answer
To Blockade Threat
WASHINGTON, March 26-(A )-
An American answer to Germany's
extension of .her sea blockade to the
very border line of the Western Hem-
isphere, if not actually across it, was
in preparation tonight.
Whether it would take the form of
a warning to Germany or more decis-
ive measures to keep hostile opera-
tions out of hemisphere waters, of-
ficials would not say until they had
completed a study of all aspects of
the problem.
Sumner Welles, acting Secretary
of State, said the whole question was
under consideration and he probably
would make a statement in a day or
two.
German explanations that' the
blockade against Britain was extend-
ed to include Iceland because Ameri-
can ships had been unloading supplies
there for transshipment to England
were disputed by officials here.
The Maritime Commission declared
that no American,, ships had been
going to Iceland. Denmark's sister
kingdom which was occupie by Brit-
sh troops last sumier soon after
iermany occupied Denmark.

';

Students Favor Peace Policy By 2-1
Cross-Section Of Campus Indicates

Lat via n SingersAppear
In Great Vespers Today

By ROBERT SPECKHARD
The Michigan campus still favors
keeping American doughboys on this
side of the water by a margin of
two-to-one although sentiment for
military participation has been in-
creasing steadily since the fall of
France last June, a Bureau of Stu-
dent Opinion po leveals.
Asked It ..week whether the Unit-
ed States should declare war on Ger-
many and send an army and navy to
Europe if England appeared to be los-
ing, 27 per cent of the campus cross-
section of students answered in the
affirmntive and4 R in the neative.

ored it while 10 per cent were unde-
.cided.
Although 64 per cent said they op-
posed intervention today, only 26 per
cent believe that the United States
will not become openly involved in
the war within a year the poll shows.
Sixty-four per cent believe that the
country will become involved within
a year while nine per cent are unde-
cided. Comparison with last October's
poll shows a sharp percentage in-
crease (36 to 64) of this sentiment.
Upon the more immediate question
of allowing United States vessels to
transnort goods to belligerents. onin-

of goods to England has been stead-
ily declining and support for cred-
it sales has, been increasing until to-
day the sentiment on the campus for
each is equal (24 per cent), the poll
reveals. However, both are surpassed
by sentiment (38 per cent) for giv-
ing goods to Britain, a question that
was only asked in the last poll. Seven
per cent oppose any sales and four
per cent are undecided, it was dis-
closed.
As to the outcome of the war 77
per cent today are in favor of an
Allied victory, 15 per cent would pre-
fer no decisive victory, 5 per cent
hI, nn n re ng r a nnd nnP n a +

Nationally-famous Latvian singers
and the two 75-voiced student chor-
uses under the direction of Prof.
Palmer Christian will present the
Great Vespers at 8:30 p.m. today in
Hill Auditorium.
Invitational tickets are still avail-
able at the Union, League, Lane Hall
and the Music School. A limited num-
ber of these complimentary tickets
may be obtained at the box office in
Hill Auditorium.
Holders of tickets will be seated in
the order of their arrival until 8:15
n m Ti n ~nnfc+ n in vianrnc.n vf, n cA

the litanies will include the Lord's
Prayer, the Song of Praise set to the
music by Vinogradov, and the Rus-
sian prayer music during which the
priests searched for spies in the
church.
The choruses will sing also "Near-
er My God To Thee," "Hymn of the
Cherubim" by Vinograd, and "Prayer
for a Nation," the composition writ-
ten by Wihtol and presented for the
first time.
"Elevation of the Cross," arranged
b. T.n cnr .a n r fnr t. + Pana

rte.

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