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March 29, 1944 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1944-03-29

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THE. MtT IIAN IIATT

WEDNESDAY. MARCH 29. 1944

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Stimson Asks Continued Price Controls for Post-

Regulations Are
Needed To Aid

In Reconversion
War Secretary Says
Ceilings Are Necessary
In Lieu of High Taxes
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, March 28.-Price
controls are necessary now to save
the government as well as the people
from spiraling prices and will be
needed for some time after the war
to facilitate reconversion and pro-
tect returning servicemen, Secretary
of War Stimson said today.
Senator Taft (Rep., O.) told him
extension of the controls is "a matter
of course" and the only changes in
contemplations are such as may be
needed to eliminate possible "injus-
tire: '
Risk of Inflation
"Having chosen greater emphasis
on regulatory governmental control
without substantially heavier taxes,"
Stimson 'told the Senate Banking
Committee, "I suggest that it would
be highly unwise at this stage, at
least, to remove or materially modify
those controls and thus to run the
risk of a price rise that might well
be the beginning of the dread spiral
of inflation."
The Secretary testified in support
of legislation to continue stabiliza-
tion controls for a year after June 30.
Government Benefits
The government itself has bene-
fited from controlled prices to such
an extent, Stimson .said, that its
money is "actually purchasing more
airplanes, tanks, guns and ammuni-
tion than were originally anticipated."
James G. Patton, president of the
National Farmers Union, asked not
only for extension of the stabilization
and price controls acts, but for a
mandate to the Office of Price Ad-
ministration to be "tough" in en-
forcement and for restoration of OPA
power to order grade labeling and
standards "as a protection against
the hidden inflation of quality deter-
ioration."
Patton, whose organization claims
a membership of 350,000 small farm-
ers, urged also that there be no
"emasculating amendments" and
specifically opposed any ban on food
price subsidies.
,Services To Be'
Held for Brown
Professor of Dentistry
Dies Suddenly in Hone
Funeral services for Dr. Robert K.
Brown, former University professor
of dentistry and an Ann Arbor dent-
ist for the past nine years, will be
held at 4 p.m. tomorrow in St. An-
drews Episcopal Church.
Dr. Brown died suddenly yesterday
morningat his home, 504 E. Ann St.
He was 50 years old and had lived
in Ann Arbor for the past 23 years.
Attending the University from
1912 to 1914, he received the de-
gree of doctor of dentistry in 1919.
After practicing dentistry in Cleve-
land, 0., for two years, he returned
to Ann Arbor as an instructor in
operative dentistry in 1921.
He received an M.S. degree in 1928
and was later promoted to professor
and director of the operative clinic.
Dr. Brown entered private practice
here in 1935 and also served as a
lecturer and research worker in den-
tistry.
A contributor of numerous articles
to dental journals, he was a member
of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Sigma
Delta, Omicron Kappa Upsilon and
the University Club.
He is survived by his wife, the
former Inez Fredrica Rieger; and
by Capt. Robert B. Brown, who is
with an Army tank division in

Italy, and Patricia Ann Brown, a
student at Hillsdale College.
Rev. Henry Lewis will officiate at
the funeral services and burial will
be in Forest Hill Cemetery. Friends
may call at the Muehlig Funeral
Chapel until 10 a.m. tomorrow.
Million Casualties Seen
NEW YORK, March 28.-O )-
Capt. Edward V. Rickenbacker said)
today there were expectations of a
"million or more" casualties in an
invasion of Europe.
"I can only hope that it won't be
necessary-that Germany will col-
lapse first," he declared. "A million
or more casualties would be averted."

RADIO DUELISTS MEET-Walter Winchell (left) meets his radio
opponent, Rep. Martin Dies (Dem., Texas) (right), in what seems to be
a friendly atmosphere in the reception room of the Washington, D.C.,
radio station after the Congressman followed Winchell on the air in
reply to statements about him and his committee on Un-American
Activities made by Winchell.
- --------
CERCLE FRANCAIS:
flelen Hall To Uiscuss aumier,
19th Century French Painters

Helen Hall, curator in the Institute
of Fine Arts, will discuss Daumier
and other nineteenth century French
painters in a French lecture at 4:10
p.m. tomorrow in Rm. D, Alumni
Memorial Hall.
Studied in Paris
In this lecture, the sixth in the
present series sponsored by the Cer-
cle Francais, Miss Hall will discuss
not only Daumier but other painters
who depicted manners and customs
in 19th century France. She will also
'U' Radio Group
To Broadcast
Three programs will be presented
from the University Broadcasting
Studio over station WKAR tomor-
row.
Miss Cynthia Jones, of the Adult
Education Program here, and Mr. A.
E. Ball, a child-welfare worker in
Monroe will discuss "Community Ac-
tion in Monroe" on the Community
in Action program sponsored by the
Adult Education Office, at 2:15 p.m.
Selma Smith, '44M, will play the
Piano Sonatina by the contemporary
Soviet composer, D. Kabalewsky at
2:30 p.m. Her performance is spon-
sored by the School of Music.
"Factors Associated with Success
or Failure" will be the subject of a
talk by Franklin,Kuenzel at 2:40 p.m.
Mr. Kuenzel will appear in the place
of Dr. T. Luther Purdom.
Williams Will
Speak at Hillel
Prof. Mentor L. Williams, of the
English department, will speak on
"Labor in the Post War World" in a
Fireside discussion 8:30 p.m. Friday
at Hillel Foundation following the
Friday night religious services.
A Forum following Professor Will-
iams' speech will be led by Hannah
Katz, '44, and Joyce Siegan, '46.
Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen will con-
duct services at 7:45 p.m., assisted by
Elliot Organick, '44E, and Harvey
Weisberg, A/S.
Refreshments, provided by two
Hillel senior hostesses, Mrs. Robert
Levin and Mrs. Ben Kessel, will be
served during the social hour follow-
ing the discussion. The social hour
program is in charge of Thelna Zes-
kind, '46. j
Dr. Miles To Speak
Dr. Walter R. Miles, of the psy-
chology department at Yale Univer-
sity, will discuss the role of the psy-
chologist in keeping military flyers at
maximum effectiveness when he de-
livers a Sigma Xi lecture at 8 p.m.
Monday in the Rackham amphi-
theatre.

show slides representing the works
of the painters.
Though Miss Hall is a graduate of
the University, she spent her junior
year at Lycees in Tours and Ver-
sailles as an exchange student
through the Institute of Interna-
tional Education. During two sum-
mers in Paris she attended the Insti-
tute of Art and Archaeology of the
University of Paris.
She said that in her lecture tomor-
row she will stress the fact that
though Daumier is better known for
his caricatures and lithographs, his
paintings are equally interesting and
express the tine in which he lived.
Minor Painters Included
She will also discuss some of the
minor painters before Daumier.
Among these are Bouilly, during the
time of the empire, Lami, who was
the official painter at the time of
Louis Philippe, and Guys, a contem-
porary of Daumier, "whose drawings
showed almost all phases of Parisian
life."
She said she will conclude the lec-
ture by showing some of the paint-
ings by impressionists which ap-
peared toward the end of the cen-
tury. "They were interested in meth-
ods and techniques of painting rath-
er than subject matter. But their
paintings are good examples of life
and customs of that time," she com-
mented.
Pahner Christian To Play
Good Friday Selections
Prof. Palmer Christian, University
organist, will present his annual
Good Friday program of Easter music
at 4:15 p.m. Friday, April 7, in Hill
Auditorium.
This is the fifty-eighth in a series
of annual Eastertide concerts spon-
sored by the School of Music.
Prof. Christian's program will in-
clude two Bach "Chorale Preludes," a
selection from "Parsifal" by Wagner,
several numbers by Dupre, "Gol-
gotha," from a set of pieces repre-
senting the life of Christ, by Malling.
~ ---~ .

Judges Are
Announced
Inter-American
Contest Scheduled
Prof. Kenneth Hance, director of
the Central Region Discussion Con-
test on Inter-American Affairs which
will be held here Friday, announced
the names of five judges yesterday.
They will hear eight contestants
who were chosen from the central
states to compete for a chance to
appear in the national contest.
The judges are Prof. G. E. Dens-
more, chairman of the speech de-
partment, Prof. L. M. Eich of the
speech department, Prof. Arthur S.
Aiton of the history department,
Prof. C. P. Lehman, head of the
speech department at Albion College,
and Prof. F. B. McKay, head of the
speech department at Michigan State
Normal College.
Contestants will participate in a
discussion session at 2 p.m. Friday in
the West Conference Room of the
Rackham Building. They will be the
guests of honor at a reception and
tea in the International Center at
4 p.m. and at 8 p.m. The contestants
will be heard in a symposium of pre-
pared speeches in the Rackham am-
phitheatre.
The contest is sponsored by the
Office of the Coordinator of Inter-
American Affairs of the State De-
partment and the American Council
on Education.
*MUSIC Editor~
Will Lectucre
At Rackham
Dr. James Francis Cooke, president
of the Presser Foundation and editor
of "The Etude," will speak on "The
Fifth Freedom" at 8:30 p.m. Friday
in Rackham lecture hall.
During the recent annual meeting
of the Music Teachers National Asso-
ciation held at Cincinnati, O., he
discussed "New Dawns in Musical
Opportunity."
Dr. Cooke, a native of Bay City
Mich., received the honorary degree
of LL.D. from the University in 1938.
He has been invited to lecture by the
School of Music. He formerly taught
piano, voice and organ in New York
and Brooklyn.
The lecture is open to the public.
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of l0c for each
additional 5 words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
LOST and FOUND
LOST: Shell rimmed glasses on
South University, Wednesday,
March 22. Reward. Call 5032.

LOST: Brown alligator purse Sun-
day at New York Railroad Station.
Reward. Jean Seip. 3018.
LOST: Gold Turkish Navy pin on
campus. Crescent, star and an-
chor on it. Call International Cen-
ter.

Only 18 of 182 Washtenaw County
retail food stores inspected by staff
members and volunteers of the Of-
fice of Price Administration sold food-
stuffs in full compliance with OPA
regulations, it was revealed yesterday.
The majority of violations were lack
of posted regulations and price vio-
lations were comparatively few, OPA
officials reported. Price ceilings were
exceeded most frequently in butter
sales. Butter sold for ten cents a
pound above maximum at one store.
Investigators, checking meat sales,
found the greatest violation in chuck

roast sales. Other foods checked in-
cluded canned milk, peas, red sal-
mon, corn and a brand of toilet soap,
OPA officials said.
A Detroit official of the OPA will
be present at a meeting at 4:30 p.m.
Friday at the rationing board office
at Fourth and Ann Streets where ad-
ditional instructions will be given
volunteers. A second survey has been
scheduled for the week of April 3
and violations discovered then un-
corrected from the first survey will
be reported to the price panel for
action.

War Era
Hillel Members
To Be Offered
Scholarships
B'nai Brith Will Give
$600 to Fund; Student
Directors To Be Named
The Pisgah Auxiliary of the B'nai
Brith in Detroit is offering six schol-
arships to Hillel members at this
University, Netta Siegel,''44, student
director announced today.
The scholarships will be awarded
on the basis of personal qualifica-
tions, academic scholarship and need,
these factors varying according to
the importance of the different schol-
arships, Miss Siegel said.
Two Directorships Open
Two student ciirector scholarships
are being offered, each worth $150,
and entailing approximately ten
hours of work per week. The work
will be of a directorial and adminis-
trative nature. Applicants should
have some group or organizational
experience and an interest in the
Foundation.
In addition, two scholarships, each
worth $75 will be offered to students
who wish to do hostess work at the
Foundation. A Hillel h8stess will
*ork about eight hours each week.
Applications Due Sunday
Two $75 work scholarships will al-
so be offered. The recipients of the
scholarships will work seven hours
each week doing clerical and other
work for the Foundation.
Applications for the scholarships
can be obtained from the Founda-
tion secretary, Mrs. Esther Lerner,
and must be submitted by Sunday.
Only one scholarship will .be award-
ed to a students although one per-
son may apply for more than one po-
sition. Hostess scholarships will be
awarded only to women, Miss Siegel
concluded.

GIFT FOR POPE UNVEILED-Archbishop Francis J. Spellman (left)
and Monsignor Fulton J. Sheen examine a painting of Our Lady of the
Rosary of Fatima at unveiling ceremonies in ,New York City. The
painting, done by M. A. Rasko, a Hungarian-American artist, will be
sent to Pope Pius XII as soon as conditions permit.
OPA Reports CountyViolations

BUY WAR BONDS

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MICHIGAN
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Please. wait for
the dial tone
before you jdial-

4

HELP WANTED
STUDENT-Men and women. Good
pay. Excellent meals. University
Grill. 615 East Williams. Phone
9268.
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED - Man's second-hand bi-
cycle. Cash. Call 3466.
IMMEDIATEDLY WANTED - Girl's
bicycle for not over $10.00. Call
Marge Parmenter, 26112.
ROOMS
BETWEEN Hill and Geddes. Pleas-
ant single room for gentleman.
Phone 5128.
ROOM in private home for graduate
or employed woman. Garage avail-
ble. Convenient to bus. 3958.
MISCELLANEOUS

l

5

I-

Lost Times
Today!

CHARLES BOYER
"FLESH AND FANTASY"

WAR BONDS ISSUED HI
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Starts Thursday!

ERE! DAY OR NIGHT
A(//A#.h'ORS~tfJ fIT TfAAAE

I

FIHESE war days, occasionally there are'more calls than
the telephone equipment can handle at one time. In such
cases the dial tone may be delayed momentarily.
If you dial before you hear that steady h-m-nt-m, you'll
get a wrong number-or no number at all. Your own call
- an nuill pr*_ In..-. h- bS~fiUJdnvo.

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