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THES MICHIGAN DAILY
'TUE DA ', 4 A"S?' U, 194
Vandenberg Blasts AFM Ruling onSchool Musicl
Of Radio Law
Bill Would Preven
Ry The Associated Press'
WASHINGTON, May 29.-Senator
Vandenberg (Rep., Mich.) appealed
to Congress today to "release the
music of school children from the
domlination of Mr. James C. Petrillo,"
and he may get some action Thurs-
He introduced a bill aimed at pre-
venting Petrillo and his A.F.ofL. mu-
sicians union from interfering with
non-commercial cultural or educa-
tional broadcasts by schools. The
measure went to the Senate Inter-
state Commerce Committee, which is
considering a series of amendments
to the Federal Communications Act.
To Come Up Tuesday
Along with legislation to ban com-
mercial sponsoring of news broad-
casts and news commentators, Van-
denberg's proposal may come up for
study when the committee assembles
"If we are going to rewrite the]
radio law," the Senator told a re-
porter, "we want this in. It is one
notorious phase of the radio situa-
tion that will have to be considered
if any revision of the radio code is
to be adequate."
Through his demands for the use
of union musicians, Petrillo has tak-
en high school bands and orchestras
off the air, Vandenberg declared. He
cited as an example orchestras and
bands of high school students assem-
bled from all over the country each
year at Interlochen, Mich., for two
months training under expert direc-
"This has been looked on," he
said, "as about the finest type of
high school musical culture and for
years it was on national radio hook-
ups. But Petrillo took it off the air
two years ago and kept it off."
Prof. Joseph E. Maddy, instructor
of radio music, writing in the May
issue of the Michigan Education As-
socia ion Journal, stated that he
objected to any union being run by
a racketeer, meaning Petrillo, who
at one time needed an armored car
and a bodyguard.
Continuing, Prof. Maddy contended
that the union did not vote on any
prohibition of educational broadcast-
ing, Petrillo did. "Does anyone doubt
that Petrillo intends to control all
educational broadcasting including
"Public indignation against Petril-
lo's acts rose to a high pitch two
years ago, but was soon forgotten. I
managed to revive the issue again
by demanding an opportunity to ap-
pear before the Senate Investigating
Committee. If the present fight a-
gainst Petrillo is lost, there will be
no educational broadcasting in the
Since Prof. Maddy is now at Inter-
lochen, The Daily was unable to ob-
tain a comment on Senator Vanden-
berg's proposed bill.
The City Beat:
. . -
To'day's Ann Arbor News
Bikes To Be Sold ...
A pubic auction of bicycles will
be held at 10 a.m. Saturday at Police
Headquarters, at which time all bikes
that have been recovered by police-
men or abandoned this year will be
sold to the highest bidders. There
are now ten bicycles to be sold.
* * *
Schira Back in Acion .. ..
Sgt. Raymond J. Schira, gunner
of a bomber crew and formerly of
Whitmore Lake, reported missing
in action over Austria since April
15, is back in action.
The War Department telegraphed
Sgt. Schiras parents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. Schira of Carey, O., yester-
day and informed them that their
son had reported back to his station
for duty on May 11, and was back
* * *
Services Planned.. ..
Several patriotic organizations in
Ann Arbor will observe their tradi-
tional Memorial Day services today.
The Ann Arborh aenwho have died
in service in the past year will be
honored at 3 p.m. by the A. C. Esta-
brook Woman's Rlief Corps in its
traditional dedication of trees which
are tobe planted in Riverside Park.
Sailors who have ost their lives
in the service of their countiry
throughout its history will be honored
by the Welch Womans Relief Corps
at 9 a.m.
The Ross Granger Camp, United
Spanish War Veterans, will present a
United States flag to the Huron -
Dexter Park at 2 p.m.
Delegates Return .. .
Ten Ann Arbor residents, repre-
senting various organizations, re-
turned yesterday from the National
Conference of Social Workers at
Cleveland, which ended Saturday,
Hull Ready for
Prepared To Discuss
WASHINGTON, May 29. - VP) -
Secretary of State Hull announced
tonight that he is ready to proceed
with discussion with Great Britain,
Russia and China on the organiza-
tion of an international security body.
The "first phase" of his talks with
the Senate Post-War Advisory Com-
mitteee on foreign policy has been
concluded, the Secretary said in a
statement, and it is this fact which
brings him up to the point of under-
taking talks on a four-power basis.
Hull's statement said, in part:
"The first phase of the informal
conversations with the eight Senators
has been concluded.
"We had frank and fruitful discus-
sions on the general principles, ques-
tions and plans relating to the estab-
lishment of an international peace
and security organization in accord-
ance with the principles contained
in the Moscow Four-Nation Declara-
tion, the Connally Resolution and
other similar declarations made in
Dr. Teixeira Will Discuss
As pects o.f Brazilian Culture
Dr. Egberto Teixeira of Brazil wili
discuss "The Cultural Aspects of '
Brazilian Society" at 8 p.m. Wednes-
day in the Kellogg Auditorium.
This is the third in a series of lec-
tures sponsored by the International
Center and the Latin American So-
ciety to promote a better understand-
ing of the Latin American countries.
Discussion To Follow
Prof. Mischa Titiev of the anthro-
pology department will be guest chair-
man for the evening. He will intro-
New O fficers
Officers for the tenth district of
the University of Michigan Alumni
Clubs were elected Saturday in Lan-
Forrest C. Amstutz, '26, of Midland,
was elected president; William O.
Lampe, '16-'17, of Lansing, vice-pres-
ident; and John P. Bromley, '25, of
T. Tawley Tapping and Robert 0.
Morgan, general secretaryand assist-
ant general secretary, respectively, of
the Alumni Association, attended the
meeting. University scholarships, as
they affect the alumni groups, were
The fourth district which includes
Indiana, Kentucky, Tennessee, Mis-
sissippi and Alabama, will hold its
meeting Friday in South Bend. Prof.
Philip Bursley of the political science
department will speak on the birth
and burial places of the former pres-
idents of the University. Morgan will
represent the Alumni Association at
duce the speaker and will lead. the
open discussion which will follow the
Dr. Teixeira said that in his speech
he will stress the reasons for Brazilian
unity, discussing the religion, lan-
guage, colonization, political organi-
zation and educational system of
Brazil. Such things, he commented,
have helped to keep the country uni-
fied though the small population is
spread over a large territory.
To Survey War Effort
He added that he would conclude
with a discussion of inter-American-
ism and the good neighbor policy and
a brief survey of Brazil's contribu-
tion to the war effort.
Dr. Teixeira was graduated from
the University of Sao Paulo in juridi-
cal and social sciences. He then
worked as a lawyer for the Textile
Owners' Association in Brazil. He
won the Rodriques Alvez prize for
having the highest standing in the
law school there, and for his paper
on trademarks, which was published
in the Sao Paulo Review, he won the
Carvalho de Mendonca prize.
The lecture is open to the public.
To Go on Sale
A special ticket sale will .be held
during noon and evening meals to-
morrow on the half deck of the West
Quadrangle for "Anchor Ball," in-
formal dance which will be given!
from 9 p.m. to midnight Saturday in
the Union Ballroom.
Any members of the local Navy
V-12 Unit may purchase tickets for
the affair, which will be sponsored by
the Third Battalion. The Navy V-12
orchestra, directed by Stan Ovaitt,
will play, and proceeds from the dance
will go to the Navy Relief Fund.
For summer means leg make-
up. Calkins-Fletcher has a
huge supply which includes
Gaby, sun tan lotion and leg
make-up -- Schiaparelli's
"Shocking Stocking," and a leg
stick you can carry in your
purse (water resistant, too).
For the summer at least you
needn't worry about the "Ray-
siyoure aryi yu
pusewltereig! t oo
BUSY HOLLANDIA-As U.S. Coast Guard landing craft drop their
ramps, American invaders unload munitions and supplies for the forces
which smashed the Japanese grip on Hollandia in Dutch New Guinea.
EAST SIDE, WEST SIDE:
Streets of New York' To End
Season for Play Production
"The Streets of New York," 'an old-I
time melodrama, will be the final play
offered this semester by Play Pro-
duction of the speech department,
with four performances scheduled
for Wednesday through Saturday,
June 7-10, at the Lydia Mendelssohn
The drama has the familiar char-
acter of a villain, Bloodgood, who
carries out his crafty plan of robbing
the Fairweather family and reduc-
ing them to poverty. He also endeav-
ors to trick Mark Livingston, a mem-
ber of the "400" of New York, into
marrying his daughter even though
Mark loves Lucy Fairweather.
By heroic actions, Mark rescues
some valuable papers from a burning
building and finally has the villain-
ous old Bloodgood in his power.
Written by the Irish-American
dramatist, Dion Boucicault, "The
Streets of New York" has been pop-
ular since the middle of the nine-
War Stamp Money
Must Be Turned In
Stamp representatives from sorori-
ties are to turn in their money and
remaining stamps from 4 to 5 p.m.
Friday at the League instead of to-
day, according to Jane Strauss, in
charge of JGP sales to sororities.
League house representatives may
turn in their money from 3 to 5 p.m.
Friday and from 10 a.m. to noon
on Saturday. Dormitory collections
will be held from 3 to 5 p.m. Thurs-
An outdoor stamp sale booth on the
corner of South University and State
Streets will be open from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. today and every other day
teenth century and has been produced
both here and abroad with great suc-
Valentine Windt will direct the pro-
duction and Herbert Philippi will be
in charge of scenic design.
Tickets for "The Streets of New
York" will be placed on sale Mon-
day in the theatre boxoffice. Mail
orders will be accepted before that
i ii _______________-___________
__ _.All you want is to be cool.
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mi t sel f lnnla
Lots of Fashion for
suit dress of stripe
Take your .pick from smart
cottons, butcher linens, ging-
hams and seersuckers.
S pring S ving e s
To add to your album of
smooth recordings are some
new and old numbers byyour
favorite swing artists. Listen
to "Smoke Rings" by T. Dor-
sey, Artie Shaw, and others;
Edmund Hall's Quintet and
"Blue Note;" or "Some Day
Blues" with the Pete Johnison
Trio at the Radio & Record
H i, Beautiful .. .
To make the gleam in your
hair match the gleam in your
eyes for that date, use Studio
Girl Shampoo. There are two
kinds - for dry hair and nor-
mal. And three easy-to-reach
prices - 40c, 75c, and $1.25.
Hurry to the Mademoiselle
Shop for it.
9 to 17
10 to 20.
Right, is dressy butcher
linen at 16.95.
, ' ,
p. " ..+°'"
29.95, of "silbreez,
serge finish rayon,
22.95. Of strutter
1 6.95. Some matei
elso in other styles.
Clearance of early spring
Suits - Coats - Dresses
at reductions from n to
1/, of nriainal nrices