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May 23, 1944 - Image 4

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-05-23

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THlE MIIChIGAN DAILY

?AflE FOES TUESDAY, MAY. 23, 1941

U.S. Adds

38

More

Swedish

Firms

to

Blacklist

Scholarships
Awarded to
Winners No'tified 0
Grants for 1944-45
Twenty-four University students
have been notified that they will re-
ceive scholarships for 1944-45 con-
sisting of grants of money to aid
them in completing their studies.
The Simon Mandelbaum scholar-
ships, set up in 1929 for deserving
men in the College of Literature,
Science and Arts, go to three students
from the State of New York: Edward
Roger' Hotte of Snyder, James Taka-
haru Sakai of Pelham Manor and
Robert Lawrence Taylor of Elmira.
Cornelius Donovan Prizes
Fifteen men receive Cornelius Don-
ovan scholarships, established in 1922
for meritorious students in the School
of Engineering and Design. They
are: George Adomian and Ralph Ed-
gar Strem of Detroit; William Cory-
el Mcecham, Grosse Pointe Woods;
Allan Henry Albert, Kenmore, N.Y.;
Frank R. Arams, New York 'City;
George Geist Binder, Jr., Toledo;
Robert Norman Dolph, Ridgewood,
N. J.; Evan Albern Fradenburgh'
Rochester, N.Y.; Harry Hawkins Haft,
Saginaw; Richard Nelson Hamme,
Detroit; Richard Douglas LeClair,
Chicago; Harold Miller, New York
City; Eugene Gordon Moody, Oak
Park, Ill.; Naldo Frank Pierpoline,
Watkins Glen, N.Y.; and Paul Martin
Stein, New York City.
Four Receive Hunt Scholarship
The four students awarded the
Harriet Eveleen Hunt scholarships,
established in 1937 by Ormond E.
Hunt are: Donald Max Blue of Mus-
kegon; Henry Masami Noritake, De-
troit; Donald Hurl Vanve, Nampa
Idaho; and Arthur Daniel Wilson,
Greendale, Wis.
The Joseph Boyer scholarship, es-
tablished in 1938 for junior or senior
engineering students, goes to Charles
Woodson Wilson, III, of Charleston,
W. Va., and the Robert Campbell
Gemmell scholarship for freshmen or
sophomore students in engineering
goes to James Robert Stelt of Detroit.
Strikers Urg ed.
Back to Work
UAW C rcks Down
On Chrysler Picketers
DETROIT, May 22.-(/P )-Interna-
tional officers of the United Auto-
mobile Workers (CIO) cracked down
today on strikers whose picket lines
kept an estimated 11,500 Chrysler
Corp. employes idle for a seventh
working day despite a back-to-work
order from the union itself.
R. J. Thomas, UAW-CIO president,
went over the heads of officers of the
local with which the strikers are
affiliated to order a special back-to-
work meeting of rank-and-file mem-
bers tomorrow night.
"Your jobs and your union are at
stake," Thomas warned in urging
100 per cent attendance.
He also summoned officers of
Chrysler Local 490 to appear before
an emergency session of the interna-
tional union's executive board Wed-
nesday "with facts and witnesses"
concerning the strike.
Seven Chrysler plants have been
affected by the dispute, which began
with the discharge of two union stew-
ards and 14 other Chrysler employes
for ejecting an AFL truck driver
from delivering soft drinks to the
Chrysler Highland Park plant for a
bottling works whose CIO employes

were engaged in a jurisdictional
strike.
The strike spread to four other
Chrysler plants, and lack of parts
made 5,000 in two other plants idle,
A truce was called in the dispute
between AFL and CIO truck drivers
"in the soft drink plant, but Chrysler
employes remained on strike. Only
yesterday they voted not to return to
work until the 16 dismissed employes
of the Highland Park plant are rein-
stated in their jobs.
Compulsory Meeting To
Be Held for Advisors
Orientation advisors and transfer
advisors for the fall semester will
meet at 4 p.m. tomorrow in the
League.
Rooms for the meeting will be
posted and all advisors will be noti-
fied by postal card. Attendance is
compulsory and any advisor who
cannot attend the meeting must con-
tact Betty Willemin at 2-1528.
Advisors will receive instruction
booklets and assignment to their
groups.

Enemy Trade
To Be Stopped
Regular' Blackit
Will Appear junie 2
By 'T' AssocIited Press

LOOKING AHEAD:
Smith To Discuss Voccitonai
Opporluniuies for I he Future

LU WD ER G REJET S DELEGATES-Earl Browder, general secretary
of the Communist party. greets delegates at the contventi4)n in New York
a4 which the political party was dissolved. In his keynote speech
JBrowder called for re-ejection of President Roosevelt.

New Of fiers
hillel Mecunga
The names of new officers and com-
mittee'chairmen were announced at
the Hillel student council meeting
held Sunday morning at the Founda-
tion.
The new officers are Stan Wallace,
president, and Faye Bronstein, sec-
retary. Committee chairmen are Judy
Chayes, UJA committee; Celia Elson
vocational guidance and marriage
lectures; Dave Loewenberg, chair-
man, Betty Ginsberg and Barbara
Levin, membership committee; Thel-
ma. Zeskind _ and Murel Kleinwaks,
social committee co-chairmen; Ruth
Kowalski, cost suppers; Bernard Ro-
senberg, classes; Sheldon Selesnik,
library; Beverley Wittan, motion pie-
ture committee: Ruth Wolkowski,
music committee; Joyce Siegan,
chairman, and Sylvia Savin, sub-
chairman, forum committee; Char-
lotte Shapir, Friday night social
hours; Dale Moses, Red Cross surgi-
cal dressings unit; Faye Bronstein, GI
news; Sonja Heller, Hillel dramatics
program; Benson Jaffee, represen-
tative of Avukah; Arthur J. Kraft,
publicity. In addition, Joyce Donen
and Arthur Bilski were chosen as
members at large.
Eight additional members were ap-
pointed to the council. They are
Arthur Bilski, Joyce Donen, Sonja
Heller, Betty Korash, Dale Moses,
Sylvia Savin, Charlotte Shapiro and
Joyce Siegan.
At the meeting Elise Zeme, student
director in charge of the UJA appeal,
reported that the $1,600 campus quo-
ta for the United Jewish Appeal had
not yet been filled and that exten-
sive re-solicitation will be carried on
this week. The 35-cent admission
charge to the final Hillel mixer of the
semester, to be held June 10, will be
contributed to the UJA fund.
Jaips Wanl Our Navy
As Inie-e of IPeace
LONDON, May 22.--(/Pi)-Transfer
of the entire United States Navy and
all large American merchant ships
to Japan is among terms proposed
by the Japanese Periodical Meiho as
the price for peace in the Pacific, the
Berlin radio said today.
These are some of the other con-
ditions, as quoted by Berlin:
"The entire naval air force to be
put at the disposal of the Japanese.
"All naval air bases and air in-
stallations to be destroyed, except
those needed by Japan.
"Steel and oil production to be
permitted on a reduced scale only.
"All expenses of taking over Am-
erican ships by Japan to be paid by
the United States.
"All naval installations, naval sta-
tions, dockyards, arsenals, colleges
and other centers of naval education
to be destroyed.
"In the case of scuttling of a single
ship, ten times its value to be paid to
the Japanese government."

Kapp1a (;ammia
Night Sm Cp
After parading in the traditional
Line of M4arch across the campus, and
assembling in Rackham Auditorium,
more than a thousand underclassmen
and senior women; watched Kappa
Kappa Gamma win the. coveted Lan-
tern Night Sing cup yesterday with
their rendition of "Cherubic Hymn."
Shelby Dietrich, '45, president of
WAA who presented the cup, an-
nounced Martha Cook, singing -"Ves-
per Hymn" as the second place win-
ner, Stockwell Hall with "Cradle
Song," as taking third place, and
Mosher Hall as receiving honorable
mention for "America, My Own."
Dr. Margaret Bell, in another part
of the program, presented Pi Beta
Phi with the Individual Participation
cup with Kappa Alpha Theta second
and Kappa Kappa Gamma in third
place. Adelia Cheever, Alpha Delta
Pi and Collegiate Sorosis were given
honorable mention. These houses
have accumulated the most individ-
ual participation points during the
1943-44 sports seasons.
To open the program, Patty Spore,
'44, led "The Star Spangled Banner"
and "The Yellow and Blue" for the
coeds assembled in a mass "M" on the
steps of Rackham Building.

WASHINGTON, May 22.--Reinfor-
sing the drive to have Sweden cut oiT
ball bearing shipments to Germany,
the government's blacklist committee
voted today to add 38 additional Swe-
dish firms to the list of proscribed1
companies alleged to be assisting the
German war effort.
These 38 firms, raising to 426 the
total number of Swedish firms on
the black list, will not be added tech-
nically until publication of the regu- ,
lar blacklist supplement June 2.
Normally their names would not,
have been announced until that date,
almost two weeks away, and an-
nouncement at this time constituted
an extraordinary action by the inter-;
departmental proclaimed list com-
mittee which governs the listing ofj
all concerns.
SKF Company Not Blackliste d
Thename of the SI" Company,
Sweden's leading ball bearing manu-
facturer, does not appear on the list
of 38 reported by the committee to-
day and this was interpreted to mean
that officials here are still optimis-
tic regarding the outcome of negotia-
tions with the Stockholm govern-
ment, SKF and other companies dir-
ectly concerned in the shipments to
Germany which the United States,
Britain and Russia are trying to have
stopped.
It was known that there was some
apprehension here lest Swedish bus-
inessmen and officials fail to realize
the seriousness with which the United
States is pressing current negotia-
tions over ball bearings and oth'er
steel items vital to Germany's war
effort.
It then listed 11 Swedish compan-
ies and their American affiliates
which according to previously pub-
lished reports had been considered
for blacklisting and said emphatically
that none of those firms "is at the
present time under consideration for
inclusion in the list."
Blacklist Used Against Eire
Today's action was the second time
that the act of blacklisting had en-
tered into current negotiations with
neutrals. On ,May 6, it was an-
nounced that 38 Irish firms had been
blacklisted for their alleged assis-
tance to the enemy.
Swedish negotiations have been
under way at the present intense
peak since late last month.
One of the most powerful weapons
at the disposal of foreign economic
administration .representatives in
Sweden is the now well established
policy that firms of European neu-
trals which get on the black list and
persist in trading with the enemy
will be penalized in the post-war
period through continued economic
sanctions by Britain and the United
States.

In response to pupils' inquiries as
to the problems confronting them in
the future, the first College and Oc-
cupational Information Conference
will be held at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in
Ann Arbor High School -
Ira M. Smith, University registra'.
will address the group. He will speak.
A4r ms To Talk
Dr. Jack Agins, cha rma ii of tlwi
gener'al practice section of the Wayne
rc,y Medical Society, will lecture
at 8 p.m. Lonuiw xi' the Natural
Science Auditorium on "The Progress
of Medicine in the Soviet Union."
Dr. Agins has attended all the ses-
sions of the National American-So-
viet Medical Society and is executive
secretary of the Detroit branch. Some
'ears ago he was president of the
Noonday Study Club of Wayne Coun-
ty Medical Society and editor of their
annual publication. He has also been
associate editor of the Wayne County
Medical Journal.
Dr. Agins came to this 'country at'
the age of 13 and was edu cated in
American schools. He speaks Russian
fluently, however, and reads Russian
medical journels. He has gathered
much of his information on Russia
fr~om Professor┬░ Lebedenko of the first
Medical Institute of Moscow and Dr.
1Ienry Sigerist of Johns Hopkins Un-
iversity.
The lecture is open to the public
and there is no admission charge.
TraVieso To Discuss
(4araeas TO pW
Dr. Armando Travieso of Venez-
uela will discuss "Caracas the Intel-
lectual" at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the
Kellogg Auditorium.
Guest chairman for the evening
will be Prof. Arthur Aiton of the
history department. He will intro-
duce Dr. Travieso and will lead the
discussion which will follow the
speech.
.cThis is the second in a series of
lectures on the Latin American coun-
tries and is sponsored by the Inter
national Center and the Latin Am.
erican Society.

on "Looking Ahead from High School
and Post-War Planning." Mr. L. L.
Forsythe, principal of the Ann Arbor
High School, will be chairman of the
discussion.
Discussion groups with high school
teachers as chairmen will begin at
8:10 p.m. Dr. C. R. Megree, director
of instruction in agriculture at Mich-
igan State College. will lead the group;
on agiicultural opportunities; Prof.
Jeannette A. Lee, assistant dean of
home economics a~t Michigan State
College will lead the group on home
economics and dietetics.
Other topics that will be discussed
are Choosing a College,Colleges for
Women, Chemistry, Business Admin-
istration, Accounting, Dentistry, En-
gineering, F+orestr~y, Journalism, Med-
icine, Nursing, Dramatics, Personnel
Work and Government Service.
Robert M. Winger, supervisor of
the Distributive Education State
Board in Control of Vocational Edu-
cation will meet with those desiring
to know more about secretarial, office
work and merchandizing at 9:45 p.m.
J. J. Harris, state co-ordinator of
apprentice training of the State Board
in Control of Vocational Education
will discuss trades and industrial
work at 9:15 pM.
Social work will be discussed by
Dr. Arthur Dunham, University pro-
fessor of community organization,
curriculumz in social work at 9:15 p.m.
"'The Presidential Crisis" will be
the topic of a panel discussion to be
sponsored by the Post-War Council
at 7:45 p.m. tomorrow in the Union.
Prof. H,. M. Dorr of the political
science department, Prof.. Shorey
Peterson of the economics depart-
mnent and Prof. Kenneth G. Hance of
the speech department will lead the
r discussion. Discussion will center on
aspects of leadership and power in
domestic and international policies.
Gloria Rewoldt, president of Post-
War Council, also announced yester-
day that Elizabeth Hawley of the
f Council was elected chairman of the
presiding committee of the United
I States Student Assembly convention,
- held May 6, 7 and 8 in New York
City.

*
? C
T4
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Take Time Out ,.
over the coming holiday to
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,f- e
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