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June 04, 1944 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-06-04

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.AGE GAT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

# 67.1'i.6J i.;. + JS i's r dJ't:

?AGE ~XGnT SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1944

Former Lt.
Sigler Claims
Several $1,000
Changed Hands
Conspiracy Warrant
Also Involves Two
Detroit Liquor Firms
By The Associated Press>
LANSING, June 3.-Former Lieu-
tenant Governor Frank Murphy was

Gov.

Frank

Murphy

Is

Accused

by Grand Jury

accused in a grand jury warrant is-
sued today of betraying public trust
as president of the Michigan Senate
in 1941 by conspiring with officials of,
two distilleries operating in the state'
to corrupt the legislature.
(Murphy is not related to former
Governor Frank Murphy, now a
Justice of the Supreme Court of the
United States.)
Circuit Judge Leland W. Carr,
whose one-man grand jury is probing
charges of graft in state government,
issued the blanket conspiracy war-
rant, naming as defendants Murphy,'
the Mohawk Liquor Corporation of
Detroit, EmYanuel M. R osenthal, its
president, and Charles Layton, its
sales manager; the Arrow Liquor
Corporation of Detroit, Abe H. Weins-
.stein, its president, and Samuel
Schreirer, its secretary and treasurer.
All are from Detroit.
Special Prosecutor Kim Sigler
asserted the warrant was based on
evidence that "several thousand
dollars" had been paid as bribes to
influence the fate of a bill adopted
by the legislature reducing the
license fee on Michigan distilleries
from $5,000 a year to $1,000.
Like in two previous conspiracy
warrants, this one gave no details of
the alleged transaction so flatly, it
accused the companies and their four
named officers of giving bribes, and
Murphy of being both a taker and
dispenser of bribes but did not dis-
close mechanics of the asserted deals.
Sigler said the defendants would
be arrested Monday and brought here
for arraignment.
College Plans Broadcast
On Post-War Education
KALAMAZOO, June 3.-(I)-Pres-
ident Paul V. Sangren of Western'
Michigan College today announced
plans for a broad post-war program
of popular education by radio, dis-
closing the school had applied for a
license to construct a frequency mod-
ulation station.

SEABEES LABOR IN PACIFIC-Using heavy construction machinery,
U.8. Seabees carve landing strips of virgin jungle on an island in the
Pacific Marshalls.
MLISSION FULFILLED:
One Navy Plane Hits Three
ap S

WASHINGTON, June 3.- (/)-
Staging a single-handed attack on
once-feared Truk Island in the South
Pacific, a Navy search plane sank or
damaged three Japanese ,vessels,
strafed a number of others, poured
bombs and bullets onto airplane run-
ways, ignited supply dumps and re-
turned to its base.
The Navy told today of the raid
carried out Thursday night in which
the plane hit almost at will around
the one-time powerful Japanese base.
Straddles Cargo Vessel
It straddled a medium cargo vessel
with 1,000-pound bombs and laid two
others of the same size directly on
her decks. She "was believed sunk,"
the Navy said.
Then the plane strafed "a number
of small cargo vessels" roared over
the seaplane base on Dublon and the
air strips on Eten Islands in the Truk
lagoon.
Ships Set Afire
Two small vessels struck by the
pounding plane were set on fire. Oth-
er fires were started on Dublon and

Ete_ Island. An ammunition dump
was blown u .
Finished with her attack, the
search plane turned back toward its
base. A single enemy plane was in
the air but made no attempt to attack
the raiding American ship.
The Navy also told of three more
attacks by bombing planes upon en-
emy bases in the north Pacific Kurile
Islands. The planes hit Shimushiri
before dawn Thursday without oppo-
sition.
At the northern end of the chain,
other planes meantime bombed Para-
mushiro and Shumushu, starting fires
despite light and inaccurate aircraft
operation.
lb use Restr icts
WASHINGTON, J u n e 3-((P))-
The House tentatively wrote into the
$3,920,070,000 lend lease-UNRRA ap-
propriation bill today a ban against
use of any Lend-Lease funds for
"any nation whose troops have not
been engaged in actual battle parti-
cipation in the present war."
The ban was contained in an
amendment offered by Representa-
tive Calvin Johnson (R-Ill.), who
said it was aimed at the expendi-
ture of United States funds on some
South American republics who, al-
though they have declared war
against the Axis, have furnished no
troops for actual fighting.
It was adopted by a teller vote of
32 to 14.
Hillel Council To Meet
The B'nai B'rith Hillel student
council will meet at 10:30 a.m. today
in the Foundation lounge.

Dem's To Watch
Convention Vote
In 1MIississippai
y The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, June ,3.-Demo-
cratic leaders will watch Mississippi
next week for a barometric reading
on the spread of a cotton belt politi-
cal revolt that has raised some seri-
ous doubts about the South's solidity
in the November presidential elec-
tion.
With an anti-administration fac-
tion apparently in control, Missis-
sippi's Democrats meet Wednesday to
name a 20-vote degelation to the na-
tional convention. If some leaders
have their way, it will go uninstruct-
ed on the fourth term question and
bearing a "white supremacy" ban-
ner.
Whether Mississippi will follow the
pattern set by Texas and South Car-
olina of leaving open the course to be
followed by their Democratic presi-
dential electors was a question that
apparently could only be answered
by the convention's action.
However, both advocates and op-
ponents of a fourth term said there
was little doubt that the convention
would condemn congressional at-
tempts to repeal the poll tax.
Some sought to have it inveigh
against the Supreme Court decision
upholding the right of Negroes to
vote in Texas Democratic primaries
and there was talk even of an at-
tempt to put the convention on rec-
ord against renomination of Henry
A. Wallace for Vice-President.
Music, News To
Be Broadcast
A variety of subjects and types of
radio programs will be broadcast
from the University studios in Morris
Hall this week.
Today on WJR ...
9:15 a.m.-A choir of 110 young peo-
ple from Tappan Junior High
School will take part in the singing
of "Hymns for Freedom."
VIonday on WKAR .. .
2:30 p.m.-Larry Towe, Director of
the University News Service,swill
give a summary and forecast of
campus events.
2:35 p.m.-Members of the Public
Health School speech group will
discuss current problems in their
field.
2:40 p.m.-Professor Waldo Abbot
will interview Mr. James Sturmer
of the Willow Run Study Project
on the duties of a probation officer
in becoming a substitute parent in
a delinquency case.
Wednesday on WKAR .. .
2:15 p.m.-The Community in Action
programs, sponsored by the Adult
Education Program will consider
recent problems brought about by
war conditions.
2:30 p.m.-The School of Music will
sponsor a music hour given by stu-
dents in the School.
2:40 p.m.-Dr. Luther T. Purdom will
conduct a program on Youth Guid-
ance.
Thursday on WJR ...
11:30 ,p.m.-Dr. Henry J. Field, pro-
fessor of internal medicine, will
give a short talk on Vitamin Nutri-
tion.
Friday on WKR.. .
2:30 p.m.-An original drama, writ-
ten by a member of the class in
radio script writing, will be given
by Professor David Owen's student
broadcasting group.
2:45 p.m.-Professor Donald E. Har-I
gis will give a Portrait Parade.

Barbara Smith Wins
Lloy d Fellowship
Barbara Carnahan Smith, '44, has
been awarded the Alice Crocker Lloyd
fellowship for the year 1944-5 by the
fellowship committee of the Univer-
sity Alumnae Council.
Miss Smith will enter the medical
school in the fall. Her home is in
Irwin, Pa. The fellowship honoring
Dean Lloyd was established in 1936
by an initial contribution from the
undergraduate women of the Univer-
sity, through the Alumnae Council.

FACULTY ON STUMP:
Speakers To Compete for Tung Oil Crown

BUY WAR BON DS & STAMPS
INVEST IN VICTORY

Dean Ivan C. Crawford will take
The Stump in leading off the Engi-
neering and Architecture school fac-
ulty members' impromptu speech-
making in competition for the an-
nually awarded Tung Oil Crown in
the 15th Annual Tung Oil Banquet
sponsored by Sigma Rho TaW which
will be held at 6:15 p.m. Thursday in
the Michigan Union.
The Tung Oil Crown, which is
awarded to the "most loquacious lu-
bricator" was carried off at last year's
feast by Professor Edward T. Vincent
of the Mechanical Engineering de-
partment.

1

For IN DIV IDUA LIZE D
FUR STORAGE
217 East Liberty St.

II

which are now made of cast iron
instead of the traditional brass-
during the course of the dinner, and
they too will take part in the gab
fest. Phillip Snyder, '44E, will act as
Master of Ceremonies.
Harvey M. Merker, '09, will head
the evening's talks by giving "The
Story Behind the Medicine Chest."
Merker is now the General Manager
of the Parke Davis Co. in Detroit, and
has served as manager of the Parke
Davis Laboratory Division, as well as
manufacturing superintendent with
the company. He is also President
of the Detroit Engineering Society.
He received an Honorary Degree in
Mechanical Engineering from the
University in 1940.
Forty guests at the Tung Oil Ban-
quet will be served at the banquet
table in the Union, while those who
are not able to be accommodated may
use the Union Cafeteria, where spe-

cial arrangements are being made,
and still gather around the Tung Oil
Jug, which is theoretically filled with
tung oil brought by gremlin from
China but which bears a striking
similarity to the most domesticated
of punches.
Senior Engineers Will
Receive Caps and Gowns
Senior engineering students may
pick up their caps and gowns on Wed-
nesday and Thursday from 3 to 5
p.m. at the League.
Class dues may be paid when the
gown is rented, and only those who
have paid their dues will be given caps
and gowns.
The rental fee is $1.00, and the
deposit fee of $2.00 will be refunded
upon return of garments.

14
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4 THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION k
ANN ARBOR, lMCH. SUNDAY, JUNE 4, 1944

tary of the University, will
deliver the annual com-
mencement address Satur-
day, June 24, in Hill Audi-
torium, President Alexan-
der G. Ruthven announced
last week. An alumnus of
the University, Vice-Presi-
dent Smith was graduated
in 1897 and r'eceived his
A.M. in 1900. He hasdbeen
connected with the Univer-
sity ever since, with the
exception of four years
spent with an insurance
company.
SPORTS again proved
most successful for the
Wolverines last week-end.
Michigan teams captured
their fifth and sixth Big
Ten titles as well as mov-
ing part way toward two
more . . . At Champaign,
the thincads used their
strong team balance to de-
feat Illinois and success-
fully defend their Western
Conference title. The score
was 70 to Illinois' 59 1/10.
Purdue was third with 31.
Finishing fourth behind
Purdue in the team totals
were Ohio State with 17
1/10 points, Northwestern
-mh 1A 17/91 nnint. Min-

Bloomington and was vic-
torious in a twin bill, 14 to
3 and 12 to 1. Returning
just before game time from
Champaign, Ill., where he
placed third in the broad-
jump of the Big Ten track
team, Elroy (Crazy Legs)
Hirsch pitched a four-hit-
ter as the second game.
Bliss Bowman pitched a
five-hitter in the opening
game and was backed by
three homers, two by Don
Lund and one by Elmer
Swanson. Michigan ends
its Conference season June
9 and 10 at home against
Purdue. The Wolverines
now lead idle Minnesota by
a game and a half.
*' * *
THE BOARD OF RE-
GENTS last week approved
conversion of the old Psy-
chopathic Hospital into liv-
ing quarters for 140' new
student nurses and agreed
to split the cost of the
project with the federal
government. They ap-
proved revision of fee pay-
ments in the School of Mu-
sic and accepted more than
$88,000 in gifts to the Un-

I

SIGNS OF SUMMER - Gasoline rationing has
brought Old Dobbin back, but watering troughs still
are scarce. Here Gene smith, 18, of Malden, Mass.,
helps his pet horse, Princess, to a drink at a water

;i
r
i
1
i

'U

UNIVERSITY
GRILL

61
3rd

5 East William
Door from State

.i

fountain in Stoneham, Ma
the same show as they di i

AP. Photo.

Completely
1ir=('andilini'iI

a 153 for the individual

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