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April 07, 1944 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-04-07

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Cloudy and Rain









Sunday Beer
Sales Upheld
By Council
Plan To Close Taverns
On Sunday Is Defeated
By Narrow Margin
After a nip-and-tuck battle, the
AnnArborhTown Council voted 8 to
7 last night to continue to permit
the sale of beer and -other intoi-
cating beverages in Ann Arbor on
The decision reversed the stand
taken at the first reading when the
Council voted 12 to 2 to ban Sunday
sales of intoxicating bevereges. The
Council's action followed an un-
favorable report on the proposal by
the Ordinance Committee.
Alderman Cecil Creal, chairman
of the-Ordinance Committee, in de-
.livering his report to the 'Council
maintained that passage of the
proposal would only "correct one
evil with another" since it would
send Sunday drinkers into sur-
rounding townships. "I would fa-
vor the proposal if the whole coun-
ty were to go along with it," he
Speaking from the floor as the
representative of the various church
groups who attended the meeting in
support of the measure, William Ma-
hey, of 804 Third Street, pointed to
a series of charts based on figures
supplied by Judge Jay H. Payne show-
ing over 250 arrests for disorderly
conduct and drunken driving on Sun-
days during the past year.
Albert J. Rapp, attorney for the
taverns and restaurants, maintain-
ed that on the basis of figures ob-
tained from police records there
were "only 29 arrests in the last
six months for drunken driving or
disorderly conduct in Ann Arbor
on Sundays. His figures included
the time period from 12 noon Sun-
day to 7 a~m. Monday.
"The advocates of the proposal on
the basis of their arguments are
speaking of prohibition and not of
barring the sale of intoxicating bev-
erages on Sundays," Alderman John
B. Waite, Professor of Law, told the
Council, following a speech from the
floor by Mrs. R. Wallace Teed, who
maintained that it was the duty of
Ann Arbor to its fighting men over-
seas, to keep the town free from
Alderman A. D. Moore, Professor
of Electrical Engineering, voted for
the proposal.
Connable Says
Center Teaches
"An outstanding oportunity to en-
courage international cooperation
and understanding is offered here at
the International Center," Alfred
Connable, University regent, said in
an interview, yesterday at the Center.
"It is so important," he said, "that
we learn to get along together as peo-
ple and as nations. It is this sort of
cooperation that is necessary if we
wish to avoid another war, and here
at the International Center students
have an opportunity to attain that
understanding of foreign peoples-an
understanding upon which future co-
operation can be based."
Center Is Helpful
He said that the International1
Center is important to both foreign
and American students, for it helps1
those from other countries in learn-

ing English, has a broadening effect
on the American students and is par-
ticularly helpful in giving all stu-
dents an international viewpoint.
"Two wars in one generation," he1
commented, "certainly should have
pointed out to us this necessity of
learning how to live together peace-
He said he believes the students at
the Center make up a select group,
that many of them will have respon-
sible positions when they return to
their homelands and that it is
"splendid" that University of Michi-
gan clubs have been formed all over
the world by foreign students upon
returning to their countries.
Isolationism Is Discouraged
"The net result of these clubs, the

YANKS ADVANCE AGAINST JAPS ON BOUGAINVILLE-Armed with two flame throwers, a bazooka,
rifles and grenades, soldiers of the Americal Division advance on the Japs on Hill 260 on Bougainville.
Japs are still dug in around the base of the tree (upper left, sheared off). Leading the attack is 2nd
Lt. Renalto Della Rocco of Brooklyn, N.Y. (up in front).

City Churches To Hold
Good Friday Services
Wuerth Theatre, Methodist Church To
Conduct Inter-Denoninational Worship
Inter-denominational Good Friday services will be held from noon to
3 p.m. today in the First Methodist Church and in the Wuerth Theatre.
Other Good Friday services will be presented in churches throughout
the city.
The Methodist service, which will celebrate the happenings in Jesus'
life from Palm Sunday to Good Friday noon, will have a candle lighted mn
memory of each day. Dr. W. P. Lemon of the First Presbyterian Church
will deliver the sermon.
The choir from the Second Baptist Church will open the program with
Mrs. Geraldine Huey as soloist. Jean Westerman, Grad., will sing "The
Lord's Prayer," Elizabeth Ivanoff will play a Bach violin solo and "My Re-
deemer and My Lord" will be sungO , ,
by Bonny Van Deursen.
At the Wuerth Theatre service Recital
Maj. Robert Hill of the Salvation To Be
Army, Rev. David Blake of the Afri-
can Methodist Church and Rev. L. R.
Neff of the Pilgrim Holiness Church G1
wvill preach. Music will be furnished
by the Second Baptist Choir and the Prof. Palmer Christian, University
Salvation Army instrumental quar- organist, will present the annual
tet with Miss Geraldine MacMillan hour of Good Friday music, sponsor-
as soloist. ed by the School of Music, at 4:15
Tre Ore Service p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
"Prayers at Our Lord's Death" will For the past decade this presenta-
be the theme of the Tre Ore at the tion of music appropriate to the day
Trinity Lutheran Church service has afforded opportunity to many to
from 1 to 3 p.m. with Rev. Henry give attention to the significance of
Yoder preaching. The Zion Evan- Good Friday, although they may
gelical Church will hold their Lenten have been unable to attend services
service at 1:30 p.m. Gamma Delta held in the various churches.
will meet for a program and com- Prof. Christian's program will in-
munion at 1:30 p.m. at the Student dude "Tocct per l'Eevazio
The St. Mary Student Chapel will Frescobaldi, two Bach "Chorale Pre-
hold the Mass of Pre-Sanctified for ludes," "Prologus Tragicus" by Karg-
Catholic students and servicemen at Elert, the third act of Wagner's "Par-
noon with devotions following until sifal," "Golgotha" by Malling, Bossi's
3 p.m. "Hour of Consecration" also "Jesus
Rev. Lewis To Speak Meets His Mother" (from "The Sta-
The Passion service at St. Andrew's tions of the Cross") and "Crucifi-
Episcopal Church will start at noon xion" (Passion Symphony) both by
with Rev. Henry Lewis giving three Duprez.
addresses on "The Challenge of the Organ literature which is rich in
Cross to Our Day." music suitable to the church year,
The Songster Brigade and the derives especial inspiration from the
group of young people at the Salva- Lent season. Each of the above mu-
tion Army will present a cantata, sical selections is especially signifi-
"The Master Liveth" at 8 p.m. today cant at this time.
at the temple. The recital is open to the public.
GOP Presidential Ticket
Of Dewey-Warren Predicted
Compiled from Associated Press Dispatches
As an aftermath of the spectacular yictory of Gov. Thomas E. Dewey
in the Wisconsin primary Tuesday, talk increased in political circles yesterday
of a Republican presidential ticket composed of the former rackets prose-
cutor and Gov. Earl Warren of California.
While the Dewey-Warren ticket was being predicted, in Albany the
New York governor declined to comment "on any political question,"
standing firm on his previous statements that he is not a candidate for the

A. A. James Dies from Injuries
Suffered in Au'tomoble Crash
Abram A. "Jimmy" James, 49-year-old associate supervisor of physical
education at the University, died yesterday of injuries suffered in an auto-
mobile accident last Friday night, doctors at St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital
Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. tomorrow in the Congregational
Church with Dr. Leonard Parr officiating'.
James was injured when the car he was driving was struck by a
heavily loaded trailer-truck and shunted into the path of another vehicle
at Packard and Stadium Blvd. He

had been unconscious from Saturday
noon until the time of his death,
doctors revealed.
Suffering from concussion and
chest injuries, James failed to rally
despite continued blood transfusions
from fellow coaches and University
Helped Start PEM
A member of the University faculty
since 1928, James was one of the ori-
ginators of the PEMprogram. Coach
H. 0. (Fritz) Crisler called James'
work on the program "constructive in
ideas, tireless in his efforts."
Graduated from Iowa State Teach-
ers college in 1922, he had been active
in physical education ever since. He
received his Master's Degree from the
University in 1936.
Member of Clubs
James was a member of the U. of
M. club, Phi Delta Kappa, a physical
education fraternity, the American
Physical Education Association, with
which he once served as secretary-
treasurer, and the Masons.
He is survived by his widow, the
former Belle Scott, who was also in-
jured in the accident, and two
daughters, Jerene Joanne, 17 years
old, and Marybelle, 16. Mrs. James
condition has steadily improved, ac-
cording to St. Joseph doctors.'
Grant Is Made
For Hospital
A state venereal disease hospital,
devoted mainly to the rapid treat-
ment of syphilis, is to be established
here, with the aid of a $178,250 grant,
it was announced in Washington yes-
To be administered under the
United States Public Health Service,
the hospital will occupy the building
which originally housed the surgical
unit in the former University hospi-
tal group on Catherine Street.

Volunteer Work
At Willow Run
Is Discussed
Coeds planning to work at Willow
Run must understand the customs
and environment of the people with
whom they will be dealing, Dorothy
Cline told members of the Child Care
Committee yesterday.
Want To Go Home
Miss Cline, who is assistant direc-
tor of the Federal Public Housing
Administraiton at Willow Run, spoke
to the volunteers at an orientation
"The people there are sensitive
about being strangers. When they
first came many of them were greet-
ed as intruders rather than as
guests," Miss Cline said.
She explained that there aren't the
elements of a real community at Wil-
low Run. The one thing that the
people there want is to get the war
over with and to get out of Wash-
tenaw County and back where they
came from.
Number of Workers Grows
Norman Hoben, expert on the train-
ing of recreation workers, said that
when he first went to work at Willow
Run Village in August of 1943 there
were 350 persons living there. Today
there are 1,805 people in the village.
"The school, commercial buildings
such as the post office and the
grocery store, the church and the
community center are the four points
towards which the people in the vil-
lage gravitate," he explained.
Lucy Chase Wright, '44, was chair-
man of the meeting. After the orien-
tation the coeds were divided into
five groups on the basis of the type
of work they will do at Willow Run.
The groups were Arts and Crafts,
War Youth Group, Informal Recrea-
tion, Girl Scouts and Nursery School.

Yanks Bomb
Own Troops,
Faker. Reveals
Accident Brings Death
To Allies at Cassino
By The Associated Press
PLES, April 6.--Allied bombers ac-
cidentally killed Allied troops and
failed to blast the Nazis out of Cas-
sino in their great assault March 15,
Lt. Gen. Ira C. Eaker conceded today,
but the Texas-born commander of
Allied Mediterranean air forces
sharply insisted the operation "ac-
complished all that was expected of it
by the air force commanders."
An, unstated number of Allied
troops were killed at Venafro, 12 miles
east of Cassino, when Allied bombar-
diers mistook that town for the tar-
get, Eaker said, and other bombs fell
wide of their mark near Cassino when
they. accidentally became dislodged
from their racks.
Iridicating his belief that the out-
come at Cassino should not be con-
strued as a black eye for aerial bom-
bardment, Eaker said it was not to
be expected that such an attack could
wipe out all resistance.
The Cassino result, he asserted,
only confirmed earlier lessons thatj
heavy four-engined bombers would
be better employed in attacking long-
range strategic targets, such as the
present campaign against the Bal-
kans, than in close tactical support
of ground forces, except in certain
emergencies "such as at Salerno."
Union To Hold
Dance Tonight
Continuing as a regular weekend
attraction, an informal dance will be
held from 7:30 to 10 p.m. today in
the north lounge of the Union.
The dance is open to all service-
men and civilians and there will be
no admission charge.
Last Friday the informal dance
was inaugurated, and it was such a
success that it was decided to con-
tinue it, the Union social committee
Especially featured tonight will be
a collection of records by Duke El-
lington. The taproom wil be open.
Chaperons for the dance are Dr.
William Brace and Mr. and Mrs.
Woodrow Olson.

Draft Quotas
Will Be Kept
At Sane Level
About 100,000 Men
Per Month Still Needed
By U.S. Armed Forces
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, April 6.-The Ar-
my has reached its full strength of
7,700,000 but that fatt will not change
the present rapid tempo of the draft,
the Office of War Information an-
nounced tonight.
Draft calls must continue at levels
sufficient to expand the Navy, which
will reach its peak strength of 3,600,-
000, including Marine Corps and
Coast Guard, by Sept. 1.
Draft To Continue
Men are also needed to provide re-
placements for both Army and Navy.
The War Department, in a state-
ment issued through OWI, announced
that its planned strength has been
reached but that it will require 75,000
to 100,000 men a month throughout
the remainder of 1944 to maintain
that strength.
The Navy Department told OWl
that by July 1 its forces should total
More Men Needed
About 300,000 men will be needed
to reach that net strength by July 1
and at the same time provide the
necessary naval replacements.
Between July 1 and Sept. 1 an ad-
ditional 100,000 men will be added to
the net strength of the naval forces.
Selective Service headquarters said
induction obviously cannot be mater-
ially reduced before July.
Reds Tighten
Nooses Around
Trapped- Nazis
Karpovo, Rail Station,
Captured by Russians
LONDON, April 7, Friday.-(P)--
The First Ukrainian Red Army tight-
ened strangling nooses around two
large German forces encircled at
Tarnopol and near Skala yesterday
and closed in for the kill while Rus-
sians of the Third Ukrainian Arniy
splashed 13 to 15 miles through the
mud toward Odessa in an operation
designed to spring still another trap
around that Black Sea port.
The Russians announced they were
closing on Odessa from the northeast,
north and northwest, with the most
notable gain the capture of Karpovo,
railway station 23 miles northwest of
the port. The victory was credited to
a shrewd flanking blow at Nazis, who
were counter-attacking in a vain ef-
fort to retake Razdelnaya, vital rail
junction 38 miles northwest of Odes-
Razdelnaya fell only Wednesday.
The Russians advanced 15 mies in
yesterday's combat along the line
that once was the Germans' main
hope of escape but now is a Soviet
pathway towards Odessa.
On the north the Russians thrust
13 miles down the rain-swollen Ki-
yalnik river to the head of the salty
Kuyalnik lagoon that was a peace-
time center for health-bathers. Cap-
tured towns among more than 100
that fell on the Odessa front included
Maryanovka, 21 miles north of Odes-
sa, and Sverdlovo, 14 miles northeast.
Ypsilanti Youth

Is Sentenced
Found Guilty of Taking
Car While Intoxicated
William Turnage, 18, of Ypsilanti
was found guilty of "unlawfully driv-
ing away an automobile without in-
tent to steal" in a Circuit Court hear-
ing yesterday and was sentenced by
Circuit Judge George Sample to two
years on probation plus $50 court
costs and $540 restitution to the
owner of the vehicle.
Turnage, together with another
Ypsilanti youth, took possession of
the car Thursday, March 24, while
intoxicated and embarked on a joy
ride during which they sideswiped

Japs Continue
Drive in Burma
Allies Ambush Enemy
On Roads Near Imphal
By The Associated Press
The Japanese invaders of India,
driving against Allied life lines into
Burma, continued Thursday to exert
pressure along the entire Assam front
but Allied forces ambushed enemy
units on the roads north and south of
the Indian base at Imphal. Allied
supply lines remained usable.
Meanwhile Chinese forces, operat-
ing in north Burma, captured two
small settlements in the upper Mo-
gaung Valley, smashed one Japanese
river stronghold and pressed their
Hollandia, strategic Japanese base
on the north New Guinea coast, was
heavily blasted again by American
raiders. They unloaded 320 tons of
explosives at noon Wednesday, ac-
cording to an official southwest Pa-
cific announcement.

7 Republican presidential nomination.
Another New York delegate who
had been counted in Willkie's claimed
column switched his allegiance to
Dewey, raising his claimed support
to 83 out of New York's 85 unpledged
district delegates and his total to a
minimum of 133 out of the 276 GOP
delegates so far chosen. A total of
530 is necessary for a nomination.
In Indianapolis Gov. John W.
Bricker of Ohio said that as a result
of this week's events he would intens-
ify his campaign for delegates to the
Republican national convention, but
would "support the Republican nom-
inee, whoever he may be."
From Tampa, Fla., came a state-
ment of sympathy for Willkie from
Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg of
Michigan, who said he knew how
Willkie felt, having been defeated
by Dewey himself in the Wisconsin
primary four years ago.
Those who foresaw a Dewey-War-
ren combination pointed out that the
Republicans are strongest in the
Midwest, and with the South tradi-
tionally Democratic, the crucial sec-
tion will be the West. Warren, com-
ing from the most populous Western
state, would provide an attraction to
balance Dewey, who represents the
East's biggest state.
Shepard Ends
Intensive Course
Lt. (g) Arthur L. Shepard, former
member of the landscape architecture
department and member of the Ann
Arbor City Council, was recently
graduated from an intensive course
at Columbia Ulversity covering the
languages, customs and government

Fursten berg Favors Normal Medical Program

While justifying the accelerated medical training program under
war conditions, Dr. A. C. Furstenberg, dean of the medical school, has
gone on record in the April University Hospital Bulletin, as favoring a
return to the normal four-year medical training program after the war.
The medical schools, Dr. Furstenberg pointed out, adopted the

such as preventive medicine, tropical diseases, aviation medicine, ve-
nereal diseases and psychiatry are being stressed, and there can be little
doubt that these subjects which now have great military significance
will find applications of inestimable value in a post-war period," he
Surplus of Doctors

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