100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

April 25, 1945 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-04-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WET)NESDAY, ~i

- :m.::: DistinguishedArtists To
Appear in May Festival

By The Associated Press
DETROIT, April 24-The Packard Motor Car Co. plant and three
factories of the Kelsey-Hayes Wheel Co. were closed by strikes today, making
20,000 workers idle and curtailing war production.
13 Workers Dismissed
A renewal of last week's dispute over the dismissal of 13 workers man-
vzement accused of ejecting a foreman from 6ne of the plants, caused
some 5,500 Kelsey-Hayes employes to *
walk out of the McGraw Avenue and
Military Avenue Plants here and theo
company's Plymouth, Mich. gun
plant.
Some 15,000 day and night. shift iwcunre irofiis
workers were made idle at the Pack-
ard plant after a strike of 110 in- To Navy Rehef
spectors caused the company to send
home other employes. The strike N
centered around a dispute over the NEW YORK, April 24-(P)-Al
number of engines to be inspected on proceeds received by the Associated
each shift in the aircraft final assem- Press from use of the photograph of
bly department. Marines raising the American flag
War Labor Board Ends Strike cn Mount Suribachi of Iwo Jima
Last week's strike at Kelsey-Hayes have been presented to the Navy re-
followed the discharge of six workers lief society.
accused by management of forcing a Kent Cooper, executive director of
foreman from one of the company's the Associated Press, made this
plants. The regional War Labor known yesterday after Rep. Cole (R.-
Board ended the strike by ordering N. Y.) introduced a bill which would
reinstatement of the men, charging give the Navy department exclusive
their dismissals had not been in con- ownership of the photograph which
formity with the union-company con- was taken by Joseph Rosenthal, Asso-
tract. The men were reinstated and ciated Press photographer.
discharged yesterday, along with sev- "This photograpn has been accept-
en others the company accused of ed by the public as representative of
ousting the same foreman last Fri- all the forces at work in this war,"
day. Cole told a reporter in Washington.
Lester R. Downie, vice-president -- -
and treasurer of the company, said"
the company complied with the con- Oa rIssu d
tract terms by notifying union of-
ficials that the men were to be dis-F
missed.
Southwell Makes-Charges
Harry Southwell, vice-president 'of ar Criminals Will

The Philadelphia Orchestra, con-
ducted by Eugene Ormandy, eight
Metropolitan artists, two distinguish-
ed pianists, a violinist and dramatist
will highlight the fifty-second annual
May Festival to be presented by the
University Musical Society in six con-
certs, starting Thursday, May 3, and
continuing through Sunday, May 6.
Choral Union To Participate
The Choral Union, composed of ap-
proximately 310 students and towns-
people under the direction of Prof.
Hardin Van Deursen, will be heard
in Schuman's "A Free Song," "The
Blessed Damozel" and the Bruckner
"Te Deum Leudamus," while the
Festival Youth Chorus, conducted by
Sigler Seeks
T"o Convict SIX
Defense Rests Case
In Graft Conspiracy

Marguerite Hood will sing the Canta-
ta from "Fun of the Fair."
Newcomers to Ann Arbor, Eleanor
Steber, Hertha Glaz, Rosalind Na-
dell, Nicola Moscona, all of the Metro-
politan Opera Company; Zino Fran-
cescatti, noted French violinist; Os-
car Levant, popular pianist and com-
poser, will be heard in the Friday,
Saturday and Sunday concerts.
Appearing at all *concerts for the
tenth consecutive season, the Phila-
c'elphia Orchestra, in addition to such
old festival favorites as Rudolph Ser-
kin, pianist, Bidu Sayao, Brazilian
soprano, and Ezio Pinza, Met. basso,
will be welcomed by Ann Arbor audi-
ences.
Pinza To Open Series
Pinza will perform several of his
favorite basso arias, "Madamina"
from "Don Giovanni," "Qui Sdegno
Non S'Accende from "The Magic
Flute" also by Mozart, Moussorgsky's
"Monologue, Farewell and Death
scene from "Boris Godounoff."
The "Rosenkavalier Suite" by
Strauss, Haydn's "Symphony No. 80
in D. minor' 'and the Overture to
Weber's "Der Freischutz," orchestral
:elections, will be interspersed with
the vocal selections.
All evening congerts will start
promptly at 8:30 p. m., EWT, and
afternoon programs will begin at 2:30
p. m. EWT, according to previously
announced schedules. Single tickets
are still available.

l r
VARSITY GLEE CLUB SEREN
gather for an informal songfest
Mrphy il
speak odavt
Food Sanitation Will
Be Topic of Series
Sanitation of food handling willI
E the topic of a series of two lectures
be given by Melbourne Murphy, Sa
itarian at the University Health Se
vice, and John Veenstra of the C
Health Department at 8 p. m. EW
(7 p. m. CWT) today and May
in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
The public is invited to atten
these lectures which are bein
sponsored by the University Healt
Service in conjunction with th

%AU
., as

)E-Members of the varsity Glee Club and the Delta Gamma Sorority
s part of the Glee Club's program of Spring Serenades.
* * * * * *

LANSING, April 24--(A)-The de-
PERSONALIZED MUSIC: fense rested its case today in the
second naturopathy case and special
prosecutor Kim Sigler appealed to the
jury for the conviction of all six
CRof the former legislators charged
Ca"1 Co ds' estd ces with a graft conspiracy.
...... Former Senator William C. Birk,
Serenades to campus coeds consti- Baraga, the final ' defense witness,
be tute a major portion of the program Dick Sokatch, student manager, have testified in his own behalf that he
to of been in charge of the programs. Both never knew who paid the rent of his
of the Varsity Men's Glee Club, under men have termed the feminine reac- htel room in the 1941 legislative ses-
Ln- thee ominte14 egsaiess
er- thedirection of Prof. Dave Mattern. tion to the personalized serenades sion. The state contends he accepted
ity Popular Ballads Featured "enthusiastic." room rent from Harry W. Williams,
'T Popular ballads and traditional Coeds Also Sing lobbyist for the American Naturo-
2 Michigan favorites highlight the rep-, Nor do the women let the men do pathy Association of Michigan, in re-
of these Michigan vocalists all the singing. In almost all of the turn for hissinfluence.
ertoireohouses they have visited thus far, co- 'Why should this total stranger
,d as they carry their program of songs eds have presented specialty songs of (Williams) extend to you his hospi-
.g to as many of the women's residences j their own to match those on the tality?" Sigler asked him on cross-
h as their schedule permits. Already men's programs. examination.
1e this spring their itinerary has includ- Members of the Club have been in- "Well," Birk replied, "I accepted
h ed Martha Cook, State Street House, vited to appear at Union membership it as is our custom in the Upper
d Delta Delta, Betsy Barbour, Pi Beta dances to provide intermission enter- 'Peninsula. I thought he was just be-
a Phi, Kappa Alpha Theta, Chicago tainment, and the Glee Club often ing big-hearted."
P- Lodge, Alpha Phi, Gamma Phi Beta, appears in campus revues. Birk said he "indulged in friendly
e- Helen Newberry, Delta Gamma Alpha Membership in the Glee Club is chats three times" with Williams, but
Lr Chi Omega, Kappa Delta, and Oak- open to all military and civilian men. that the latter never mentioned the
le wood House. Rehearsals are held each Wednesday bill to legalize the practice of natur-
n Don Wheaton, club president, and evening in the Union. opathy, an art of drugless healing.

.i
r
J f
1

Through Wednesday

lI

.If
1

City Health Department, and whic:
Be Pursued, Captured will be illustrated with slides an
films. "Public awareness will do
WASHINGTON, April 24.--(IP)-A great deal toward eradicating slo
warning to neutral countries against py and careless food-handling," r
offering sanctuary to perpetrators of markd Mr. Murphy. Simia
Nazi war atrocities came from the courses are being conducted by th
House Foreign Affairs Committee United States Health Service i
e mmany other towns and citie
The committee approved for floor throughout the United States.
consideration a resolution making itt
United States policy to go into neu- Before receiving a permanent fo
tral countries, regardless of treaties, handler's certificate, all employees
to pursue and capture enemy war commercial establishments arei
criminals. quired by a city ordinance to atte
The resolution, introduced by Rep. a series of lectures dealing with t
King (Dem., Calif.) must be approv- spread of disease through food a
ed by both branches of Congress. the importance of sanitary practi
It does not have the force of law in its preparation and handling.
but serves merely as a congres-
sional expression to the government. "It is to be hoped that by prc
The King legislation, however, ex- viding employees with informatio
presses as "the sense of the Con- concerning proper methods an
gress" that the United States shall techniques in food handling in a
cooperate with other Allies in the dition to knowledge of what mak
arrest, prosecution and punishment food unwholesome and dangeroi
of war criminals, for human consumption that ti,

4
w4

es
od
of
re-
nd
he
nd
ces
o-
yn
Ld
d-
es
us

i

MICHIGAN MEN AT WAR

$public will be much letter pro-
tected," said Mr. Murphy.
Lundahl Urges
More
"The opening of the United Na-
tions Conference today at San Fran-
cisco presents each of us with an
opportunity to participate actively,
though invisibly, in the writing of
the peace," Elma S. Lundahl, Presi-
dent of the Theosophical Society in
Ann Arbor, said yesterday.
"Everyone can join to make this
an all-out effort to build a new world
founded on freedom and fellowship,'
Miss Lundahl said. "Through prayer
and meditation," she explained, "we
can project thoughts of brotherhood,
tolerance, justice, and peace to San
Francisco, and create an atmosphere
conducive to the formulation of
plans which will embody these prin-
ciples. It is possible to have an all-
out effort for peace that will make
a just and durable peace as inevit-
able as victory seems today," she
said.
BUY MORE BONDS

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributions to this
column should be addressed to the Mili-
tary Editor, Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard
Street.)
Flying more than 400 miles with
an incendiary bomb that should have
exploded but didn't, Second Lieuten-
ant JAMES J. FORMERIS, a former
student of the University, flew his
B- 17 Flying Fortress back from a
recent Air Force attack on Hamburg,
Germany, railroad yards with the 100
pound firebomb buried in the tip of
his left wing.
The bomb was one of those re-
leased by a plane flying above him
in the formation. It hit the front
edge of the wing, flipping over
backwards, and tearing a hole in
the wing, but inexplicably didn't
explode.
In England with the Ninety-Sixth
Bombardment Group, Second Lieu-
tenant JOSEPH W. EDWARDS, of
Ann Arbor recently underwent a 10
day pre-combat training period prior
to participating in Eighth Air Force
combing attacks on Nazi war targets.
Instruction in the latest tactics
of German fighter planes is a prin-
cipal part of the refresher course,
which is given to combat veterans.
Lt. Edwards attended the Univer-
sity before entering the Air Forces
in July, 1943.
An Oak Leaf Cluster to his Air
Medal has been awarded to Flight
Officer ROBERT K. CAVAN, anoth-
er former student, for "meritorious
achievement" while participating in
bombing attacks upon military, in-
dustrial and communication targets
in Germany.

EDWARD D. WEINERT, navi-
gator on a four engine B-24 bomb-
er, has been promoted to the rank
of First Lieutenant. Now station-
ed in England, Lt. Weinert attend-
ed the University before joining the
Ninth Bombardment Group in Nov-
ember, 1943.
First Lieutenant MARTIN L. RUD-
MAN, a June, 1940 graduate, has
completed 50 missions as a navigator
with a Fifteenth AAF B-24 Liberator
bomber group which has been cited
for outstanding performance of duty.
His group received the Disting-
uished Unit Citation for its heroic
attack on the Regensburg-Prufen-
ing Aircraft Factory on Feb. 25,
1944.
Among members of the latest class

to complete training at the AAF
Officer Candidate School, San An-
tonio, Tex., was ALTON R. F. WIL-
LIAMS.
A former jniversity student, Wil-
liams was commissioned a second
lieutenant.
TYPEWRITERS
Office and Portable Models
of oll makes
'Bought,
Rented,'
Repaired.
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
0. *, MORRILL
314 South State St.

Slatting
MARGARET O'BRIEN
JOSE ITURBI
JIMMY DURANTE
JUNE ALLYSON a

I

4

Tom & Jerry Cartoon
"Mouse Comes To Dinner"
ROOSEVELT RITES
Shows Continuous

.i

Doing a

g

A

and

o~in

"Hey there ..YOKI Calido 'Ot!"
-
s V

Courteous, calm and competent is a
particularly good description of the tele-
phone operator these days. She has;.
big job to do and she's doing it well.
She appreciates your help, especially
when you're on a crowded Long Dis-
tance line and she must ask you to

-I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan