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April 08, 1941 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-08

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


weather
Generally Fair

LY

~2 I--

4:3 at t

Editorial
Baer Control Army
Begins Its Work..

Fifty Years Of Continuous Publication
'OL. LI. No. 136 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 8, 1941 Z-323

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Faculty Members Elected
Mayor, Council President

Prof. Young-
Ann Arbor's
Mayor -Elect

Connable, R, Buhrans, R,
Lead In Race For Regency

Ann Arbor voters placedgtworUniversity professors
at, the head of the city government in yesterday's
spring election as the Republican Party maintained
its control over the local political situation.
Prof. Leigh ,L. Young (R) of the Forestry school
easily defeated his Democratic opponent, Wm. A. Kol-
ander, by a vote of 4,012 to 3,014. Prof. Glenn L. Alt
(R) of the engineering school will assume the presi-
dency of the council. His Democratic opponent Rus-
sel J. Vial, received 2,393 votes to Alt's 4,341.
Herbert Crippen (R) was reelected city assessor
when he defeated his Democratic opponent Howard
V. Burr, 4,127 to 2,760 Voters also reelected Jay H.
Payne (h) justice of the peace when he was given
3,903 votes while his Democratic rival, John W. Con-
lin, got 3,051 votes. City Clerk Fred Perry who was
unopposed for reelection received 4,917 votes.
In the First Ward supervisor race, Fitch D. For-
sythe (R) beat out Katherine Davis (D), 342-214. In-
cumbent Walter R. Garthe (R) was reelected over
Oscar Goetz (D), 302-256 for alderman. Floyd Ham-
acher (R) was chosen constable over Leon H. Pierce
(D) by a 294-260 vote.

-N ________

Harold J. Finkbeiner (R) was elected supervisor over
J. Alfred Bosworth (D) in the Second Ward, 841-598,
Herbert F. Sager (R) was made full term alderman
over Don Anderson (D), 824-604, and Walter L. Kurtz,
(D) was chosen short term alderman over Alton P. W.
Hewett (R), 888-607. Jacob Voelker (D) was unop-
posed for constable.
Fred J. Williams (R) was chosen supervisor by
Third Ward voters over Thieda Mary Muyskens (D)
by a 576-343 vote. Republican Fred L. Arnet defeated
Sam S. Heusel (D) for alderman by 565-379. Louis
S Brown (D) was unopposed for constable...
A 415-313 vote gave Francis L. O'Brien (D) the
office of supervisor in the Fourth Ward over his Re-
1publican opponent, Lewis C. Rhoades. Henry T. Con-
lin and Bert A. Jankson, Democrats, were unopposed
for the positions of full term alderman and constable,
while Lester H. Pollock (R) was unopposed for alder-
man to fill a. vacancy.
In the Fifth Ward John H. Pielemeier (R) was
elected supervisor over Louis C. Bauer (D) by a 229-113
(Continued on Page 3)

With one third of total state-wide precincts tabulat-
ed Senator Earl L. Buhrans (R) and Alfred B. Con-
nable (R) were leading their Democratic incum-
bent opponents by approximately 34,000 votes in the
race for two seats on the University of Michigan
Board of Regents when The Daily went to bed last
night.
The Democratic candidates, incumbents Franklin
M. Cook and Chales F. Hemans, trailed their opponents
with totals of 82,740 and 80,173 Burhans and Con-
nable polled 114,558 and 114,001 votes each out of
the 1,087 precincts counted.
The returns came principally from predominately
Republican outstate areas, but included a few pre-
cincts from traditionally Democratic Wayne County.
Leroy C. Smith, Republican aspirant for State
Highway Commissioner, led G. Donald Kennedy,
Democratic incumbent, by 17,847 votes also on the
basis of unofficial returns from nearly a - third of
the state's precincts in Monday's election.
Dr. Eugene B. Elliott, state superintendent of public
instruction, led his ticket with a lead of more than'

43,000 votes over Prof. Edward W. McFarland, Demo-
crat, a former chairman of the state liquor control
commission.
Election observers said Smith's lead was compara-
tively slender and indicated a close race when the
ta uiation reaches more deeply into Wayne County's
1,221 precincts.
Informal, and entirely inconclusive analysis, dis-
closed Smith had an average of about 18 votes a pre-
cinct in the outstate count, which would send him into
Wayne County with a lead of something like 38,000
votes. Republicans said during the campaign a 35,000
vote margin would be sufficient to overcome normal
Democratic advantages in Wayne, but Democrats said
this was wishful thinking and that Smith could not
win with anything short of a 50,000 vote lead out-
state.
The 45 Waynd precincts, all from Dearborn, gave
Kennedy an advantage of less than 2 to 1.
With one third of the total state precincts counted
Wynand Wichers (R) led his Democratic rival Francis
Comfort by approximately 3,00 votes. Only 20,000
(Continued on Page 3)

No ivory tower academician is
Arn Arbor's new mayor, white-
haired, distinguished-looking Prof.
Leigh J. Young of the forestry
school.

(Continued on Page 8)

AlliesHold Firm In Southeastern Em

rope

C onference

Near

New Assembly, WAA, Panhel Heads

.'RAF

Bombards

In Ford Struggle;
No Strike In 'Steel
Federal Conciliator Dewey Is Confident.
Of Possibility Of Ford-Union Discussion;
Philip Murray To Confer With Roosevelt
(By The Associated Press)
DETROIT, April 7.-Federal and state mediators sought today to
iiarrow down the "points at issue" in the strike which has brought virtual
paralysis to the vast industrial empire of the Ford Motor Co.
James F. Dewey, Federal conciliator, expressed confidence today thats
he would get the company and union representatives around a conference
table, something that,has never occurred before in the 38 years history of
the Ford Company. Coincidentally, the National Labor Relations Board
ordered collective bargaining elections to be held in the company plaits
within the next 45 days.
Relative quiet prevailed at the big Ford plant in suburban River
Rouge, where some 85,000 hourly rated workers have been made idle by
the strike called last Tuesday night. The company's closing of branches
throughout the nation and its stoppage of deliveries by independent sup-
plying concerns has brought the total number affected by the suspen-
sion of work to an estimated 200,000.
Dewey today characterized the only remaining obstacles to "face-to-
face" negotiations as "side issues," such as the evacuation of men who have
remained in the beleaguered Rouge ---
plant in suburban Dearborn since
the strike began.H
The union contends the men are Q [ gQ
"hpotential strike-breakers"n h y
Th n o o t n s t e m n a e F c l p t ni l s rk -r a e s i e ythe com pany recently in anticipation W ill U e s c r i h pw
of a labor dispute. The company
%a aid they were loyal workers e
fearful of running union picket lines
since disorders which resulted' in ,
casualties of varying degree that
company and union spokesmen now Pharmacy And Ministry
estimate in the neighborhood of 500. Will Be Discussed
The principal demands of the .t
union are for a contractual collec- Before Meeting
tive bargaining system, a horizontal
10-cent hourly wage increase, rein- Students interested in either phar-'
statement of employes it charges macy or the ministry will have an!
were dismissed for union activity, opportunity to hear scholars in these
seniority guarantees and substitu-
tion of, uniformed plant police for fields at the Union-sponsored voca-
the kresent service department. tional lectures to be held at 4:15

Nazis Near Sofia
Germans Seeking To Break Yugoslavia
From The Air As In Polish Campaign;
Disruption Of Communications Claimed
(ByTieAssociated Press)
BERN, SWITZERLAND, April 7.-Upon a vast and bloody battle-
fi ont the Allied troops-Yugoslavs, Greeks and British Imperials-met
and apparently held today the full shock of the German offensive to
West and South.
At the end of the second day of general-warfare in the Southeast re-
ports to this neutral center indicated that in the bitterest fighting-extend-
ing 750 miles from the north of Yugoslavia to Greece's Struma River posi-
tions above the Aegean Sea-no single major Allied position had fallen
to the Nazis.
Into Yugoslavia; apparently in the mountainous districts along the
Bulgarian frontier, the Germans were reported to have thrust to a dis-
tance of 25 miles, but the available information indicated'none of these
advances broke any vital defense area.
The Greeks sent out word that, while they had lost one fort, the
harsh and twisted terrain of the Struma gorges had been left gray with
the bodies of the invaders.
The Germans themselves, claiming general advances and the destruc-
tion of unspecified Allied positions, warned the people to expect no such
"spectacular successes as occurred in/
the campaign of the west, although
h N declaring their confidence in ulti-
Je mate victory.

Vk

JEAN HUBBARD
Assembly's new president will be
Jean Hubbard, '42, of Detroit, it was
announced last night at the annual
Installation Banquet.
Also appointed to positions on the
Assembly Council were Emilie Root,'
'42, of Detroit, Vice President; Doris
Cuthbert, '42, of Ann Arbor, Secre-
tary, and Elizabeth Anne Walker, '42,
of Grand Rapids, Treasurer.
Miss Hubbard, a resident of Mosher
Hall, is a member of Zeta Phi Eta,
served on Assembly Board, and ,the
Assembly Banquet committee.
Miss Root, also a resident of Mosh-
er Hall, worked on the Freshman
Project publicity committee, and
League publicity.
Miss Cuthbert is a Junior night
editor on The Daily, and was publi-
city chairman of Assembly Ball and
Assembly Banquet.
Miss Walker, a resident of Martha
Cook Residence, is a transfer to the
University this year and has served
on Assembly Board.
t
Students Plan
Peace Action
New Committee Of Six
Calls Meeting Tonight
All interested students are invited
to attend a meeting at 8 p.m. today
in the Union to discuss plans for
bringing united peace action to the
campus. The meeting is called by the
six students who recently attended
the conference on Democracy and
Education at Harvard.;
"We feel a definite need for united
action on campus comprising 'all
groups and unorganized students in-
terested in peace and democracy,"
Robert Solomon, '42, chairman of the
group, said yesterday. "This ques-
tion nf npe ei irievtritchiu tied Un

DONELDA SCIIAIBLE
Donelda Schaible. '42, of Ann Arbor,
received her appointment of her
presidency of the Women's Athletic
Association at Installation Banquet
held last night in the League. Miss
Schaible is a member of Pi Beta Phi.
Gertrude Andresen, '42, a member
of. Kappa Kappa Gamma, was named
vice-president of WAA, Anna Jean
Williams, '42, Chi Omega, secretary;
Doris Allen, '42, Alpha Chi Omega,
treasurer; Pat Stelle. '42, Gamma
Phi Beta, A.F.C.W. representative;
Lois Shapiro, '4 , Alpha Epsilon Phi,
publicity chairman and Janet Lew-
in, '43, Alpha Epsilon Phi, awards'
chairman.
Intramural Manager, Jean John-
son, '42, of Alpha Chi Omega, will be
assisted by Getrtrude Inwood, '43,
Virginia Morse, '43, and Lorna Pause,
'43.
Hazel Muller, '43, will be swimming
manager, Annette Kemper, '42Ed,
hockey; Shirley Risburg, '42, dance
chairman; Elizabeth Mahlman, '43,
outdoor sports, Harriet Pratt, '43,
tennis; Mary Hayden, '42, riding;
Nancy Griffin, '44, table tennis; Jane
Edmonds, '44, badminton; Mary Lou
Curran, '43, baseball; Doris Ann Hen-
dricks, '43, bowling; Nancy Filstrup,
'43, riflery; Betty Steffen, '42, bas-
ketball; Elinor Gray, '43, archery;
Virginia Frey, '42, golf, and Mary
Reichle, '43, fencing.
Britain Boosts Income
Tax To Fifty Per Cent
(By The Associated Press)
LONDON, April 7.-The British
government levied a 50 per cent
income tax upon its people today to
help meet a record wartime budget
and disclosed that in the financial
year ending March 31, 1942, supplies
ordered in the United States would
exceed $20,000,000,000.
The all-time high income tax was
announced along with a budget esti-
mate of £4,207,000,000 (about $16,-
828,000,000). It was accompanied by
the introduction of a "save-as you-

PATRICIA HADLEY
Patricia Hadley, '42, of Ann Arbor,
was named the new president of Pan-
hellenic Association at the annual In-
stallation Banquet held last night
in the League.
Lois Besse, '42, of Highland Park,
was named Rushing Secretary, Bon-
ita Lowden, '42, of Jackson, will be
3ecretary, Rosalie Smith, '42, of Day-
ton, 0., Treasurer, and Anna Jean
Williams, '42, of Rochester, N. Y., was
nominated to the newly-created posi-
;ion of social chairman.
Miss Hadley, a member of Alpha
?hi, served as the Freshman Pro-
ject Records Chairman, and served
on the Panhellenic Council.
Miss Besse, a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta, was the Freshman Pro-
ject Decorations chairman.
A member of Delta Delta Delta,
Miss Smith worked on the 'Ensian,
and was a Panhellenic delegate.
Miss Willianis, a member of Chi
'Omega, worked on the Freshman
Project decorations committee, and
the Sophomore Cabaret Finance com-
mittee.
Garstang Gives
Lecture Today
Archaeological Authority
To Discuss Bible History
Discussing the foundation of bible
history, John Garstang, professor of
Theory and Practice of Archeaology
at the University of Liverpool, will de-
liver an illustrated University lec-
ture at 4:15 p.m. today in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall under the aus-
pices of the Departments of History,
Greek, and Oriental Languages.
Professor Garstang, internationally
known as an eminent archaeologist,
has concentrated his work in Asia
Minor where he has sought clues to
the history of the great Hittite Em-

X1

CIO Cancels
Steel Strike
(By The Associated Press)
The CIO recalled yesterday its
order for a work stoppage at mid-
night tonight in the great plants of
the United States Steel Corp., en-
gaged currently on millions of 'dol-
lars worth of defense production. I
The action followed by a few hours
an announcement from the White
House that Philip Murray, head of
the CIO, was expected to confer with
President Roosevelt today on the
general labor situation.
There was no elaboration, but it
xxi~ctnratym + tiq mould ineohidethe

p.m. today. ,
Pharmacy-Dr. Howard B.,Lewis,
Director of the College of Pharmacy
and Chairman of the Department of
Biological Chemistry, will talk on
"Requirements and Opportunities in
Pharmacy" at 4:15 in room 317 of,
the West Medical Building.
Ministry-Dr. E. W. Blakeman,
Counsellor of the Student Religious
Association, will conduct an informal
discussion on "Ministry as a Voca-
tion". in Room 9, University Hall at
4:15 p.m. today. Dr. Blakeman will
discuss opportunities and qualifica-I
tions for ministers and will explain
what he calls "the pressing need for
good ministers."
In his talk on pharmacy. Dr. Lewis

gill

Will Present
FolkSongs
Native Born Kentuckian
Will Present Program
Here Tomorrow
Songs heretofore heard only in the
mountain country of the South will
be presented by John Jacob Niles in
his program, at 8:30 p.m. today in the
Lydia Mendelssohn.
A native born Kentuckian, Niles
has lived most of his life in com-
munities where traditional American
balladry is sung. His tenor voice has
been trained, but he has been care--
ful not to let the training interfere
with the genuine performance re-
quired of folk singers.
Nilesreceived a background in mu-
sic from his parents, his father being
a singer of folk music and his mother
being a -convent trained musician.
However,' he taught himself the trick
of recording music as it is sung with
a kind of musical shorthand. He first
began recording folk-music when he
was 15 at Negro revivals. Many of the
songs he then recorded are included
in his programs today.
The music Niles will sing has been
preserved by descendants of the 17th
and 18th Century English, Scotch,
Welsh, and Irish settlers. Owing to
the almost inaccessibility of the

It was not blitzkrieg country, they
observed.
In the skies, Nazi pilots and the
warplanes of the Allies-British and
Yugoslavia particuldrly - fought a
mighty struggle which spread out be-
yond the areas of the ground combat
to take in Bulgaria, Rumania and
:Iungary, the minor Axis partners
and hosts to the German divisions
vhich sprang yesterday from those
,ampaign grounds to open the Greek-
Yugoslav invasion.
Transportation Disrupted
The RAF, the British announced,
heavily bombed German troop con-
zentrations, railway stations, factor-
es and motor transport shops in
Sofia, the warbase capital of Bul-
garia.
"Great damage" was claimed.
Hungary, Bulgaria and Rumania
complained Yugoslav bombers had
aided Pecs, Szeged, Arad, Temesvar,
and Kustendil - all long-established
Nazi air and land bases. The specific
work attributed to Yugoslav pilots
>.ncluded the bombing of an oil train
near the Hungarian-Austrian fron-
ier and three Hungarian railway
stations serving Nazi military traffic.
RAF Bombs German Troops
The Germans, who appeared to be
seeking to break Yugoslavia in bits
from the air as they had done in
Poland, claimed the country's entire
system of transport and communica-
tion had been "fatally" disrupted and
that at least 98 Yugoslav planes had
been destroyed.
They pictured Bulgaria, Rumania
and Hungary as the victims of viola-

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