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February 13, 1944 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-02-13

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SUNDY, FE. 1, -64i

I tiE MI1C HI1GAN 1D AILY

PAGE TBI=

W - _ - -- --- - .-.-. - - . ._.

PAGI

No

Good Ne-ighbor
Po4icies Will1
(owd(7 ighii Tbor rclationrshiOpsbe-
tween the Uni itedl States and Latin-
Amlerican co)untries w;ill be discussed
on "lin our Opinion" at 12:30 p.m.
toda;y over Station W4JR, Detroit.
Main points in the discussion will
center around the necessity of na-

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Post-War Counicil Exectirs Are'Elcc~

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WASHINGTON, Feb j. 12.-_(P--TIhe
A ei a Reofe e a :Yago, it wa.S disclosed today, to turn
over to the Japanese in the Mid-
Pacific or elsewhere sh1ips loadedI
with supplies for America ns in the
enemy's hands, but Tokyo did not

X a rn Y7'dx.Y,tinkingAmericans' of '.tW-
<@; )au cr' li (4114'- Pr 'E'nt f{A Bdluini si i a io

-tional coop era tion,,for -hemispherical even deign to reply.
unity. The participants will try to The Red Cross told of the offer ?in
bring out w hether or not the United a summary of its futile efforts toge
States has s:ucceeded in building up a regular flow of relief tomntrican
the Good Neighibor policy and whe- prisoners of war. All that tew ernemY
ther or not, the investment through has permitted to go throug a re tw~yo
lend-lease ha s proved satisfactory. comparativ:ely small shipmen1_ts on1
P, r f rthur Aiton of the history the ($iplomatlic exchange ship, Grips,-
departmecnt w ill speak on the United holm, delivered in August, 1942, and
States' vies. essrs. Raul Yborges' November, 1943.
Oliv'era cof Cubat, Augusto Munoz of Giving details of recent disclosures
Chile and Murilo B~elchio of Rio dle that relief supplies are waiting int
Janeiro, graduate students of the Siberia for Japan to agree to dis-
University, will present the views of tribute them, the, Red Cross said 'the
South Americans. Japanese themselves suggested this
- -------- ---channel in Apxil, 1943, saying they
would consider accepting supplies
,BUY WAAR BON DS!I. sent by Soviet ships from a -west
coast port to Vladivostok."

N4 OK e.J2-I1VGg
ernor Thomas F.Dey declared to-
Inight thawt thee were"fewr thinking
IAmnericans whoawish to risk the
peacetime chaos of continued "New
Deal government."
Dewey, who has said he will not
be a candid ate for the Republican
pr:)esidential nomination but who has
nev r closed the door to a p~ossible
dra ft front the convention,. addressed
the 58th annual Lincoln Day dinner
of thte National Republican Club.
fn h0s first appearan-e before a
siric tly political or anizxation since
the las November stt . election
campai)Agn, Dewey delive red one of
i>s severest criticismns of the na-
tii:,nal admliitation since he be-
came goverrnor i1943.
Dew.rey declared that on March 4,
19133 the first attempt to establish
anl Aimerican autocracy took place as

the result of the letinof wa
used to be ktnown as the- Democrti C
Party" but he said the people werfidn owta h
findng ow hattheReuublicanx
Party ."alone could prese rve their
constitutional system o1fr .eedom.12"
"Witlin the next year or two,,we
shall bravely win the greatest of :1ll
wars for individual freedom or wre
shall tragically lose it," he said in
his prepared address.
"There is no American who has
the slightest doubt Oiat we shall
win it and that we should win
fLefore too long. By the same token
there are few thinkmingiAmericans
who wish to rs h ectm
chaos of contifned Nw cai/o0V-
erment."And there ar%,few iAm eri-
cans who do niot fear what -that
government might fail (o do in thec
building of a just an-zd lastings
peace."
At the outset of his address,Dwe
spoke ofr Lincoln as a mn wh %1o
"would have been-the last to call
himself indispensable" and sai thatt
"hie saw one thing as fundamtal--
the preservation of our cntttoa
system."
"In the past decade, w,. have fallen11
upon times which carrieda meac
to our constitutionalsytm sgrv
as that of Lincolns(ly" ee
Wili1kie .AAcusesr
Div IdIn~jx ,tVion

fictn~erl o(CS ol4 opn -
are in counand aro_.l are rE;ponsltibe'
10L.Charle, 11 Peake Co.Bscalm-
The( men now ch:' iefly responsibl e
I f o r m a i n t a i n i n g l a a n d : I t l o r d e r i n t h e } ] k ? a l - ~ ( i ! = . ? 1 : n
su~pply sergean't , .uppl)'y" corpora l,
clerk, techn1icians and(1 mes. seng er'
complete tlle lit,of comp~fany nonlt-
A 'Valentine pat' wasgvnah
Company B-4 barracks yesterdaay.
One of the feaiLttus zwas21Ia 'fid the
most beaifilul ir"contest. The
winner ~a allowed to be alone for
five minutes with Caket Ed Dom-
browski, the comipany Romeo,
Cadet F. A. Cole, RA's athletic
manager, was cornered~ today, and
the follow~ing wats pumpe1d out of
him: "I must admit that u' basket-I
ball team has not fared-,!soa well of
late. However, we showed(great im-
provement when we rolled up 34
points in our-ast'gaine.That was
ouir ighPP_ , utihe bums beat us any-
how.
"I' ,x thought up ra new pAy cthat
will revolutionize sebl. Of
cuse, I will be ihle key man 7 , 1because
it 'equhir's superior coordiinaitn.I
promise our u ml'i11terIous fanthati'_ we,
~ illtroune Comany B i h last
f' .eote s 'o
(loflt' (Wdl ee

Officers of the Post.-War Council
Executive Council were elected Fri-
Layi to serve for the spring';term, it
iaLs amnounced yest erday,.
The new members of the Executive
2ouncil are: Gloria Rewoldt, presi-
Lent; Harvey Weisberg, executive

secretary; Paula Birower, coir p -
in,, secretary; and BarberaLvin,
Pluth Dainiels;, Lyle Albright,=
Eliabeth Hawley are the retiring
office'rrs.

DON'T LET THE AXI1S HAVE OUR TAXES!,

BRIGHT BEAUTY
OR Y O URby f K N C S N E

ii,
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'.T r ':' n '' ldia ,YY FFj+ Y 5'k u' " ' 'sK Q - 'q. , t~ S y.. N'::q' A ' e+ 7.7.1

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L CEH4 I oand
Ipyc tx

WASHINGTON, Feb. 12-44( )-
POTLND Oe. eb IS-el nte and house tconferes will meet
z:' Fl<Wendell Willkie today accused Pres- }next week in an attempt to work out
ident Roosevelt of tti tg labor° lead-hacomJroxi 0 b il to fa cilitate voting
ers against one another and aai t by munenbers of the' amed forces in
business.this ,years eletions
° busnessThe joint ceounitte~ must find
He said in an interview that the soniething aceptable between the
President had built tip an "atmos- Huesdtriaint ev h
HIS smartly sophisticated dress combines phlere of conflict" and called upon vtn ahnr ntehnso h
the estof te sasons igenuty lusthe country to elect a president who
the bwouldfunifystheon'stioneinsteadhof states anxd the Senate's insitence On
woul uniy te naion nstad, f ,ue of a uniform federa' ballot.
feminine charm. The deep-cut neckline dividing it.
z ~It was Willkie's first public state-'
",.., ment on labor pr-oblems made in this
aand the soft gatherings of the skint are campaign.
~"Thxere should e no irrclpressible
especially flattering to the figure. It canl conflict beween bus iness and abor,"
77be w% now and late into Spring.' he said. "Both are esential parts of
5 _ American life aind economy
. ; "No man should be elected presi-
dent who hates either. The next
NV LAKADPSESpresident should be a man wxho uni-
fies this county, not divides it.
_ r z President Rooeveelt in hi, relation-
4 ~ship with labor problemns has created
/ an atmosphere of conlict, with ;labor
leader pitted against labor leader
~and labor leader against business coft
1 21l8 South Stater In Goldman Building' "The Republican Party should be
aparty that~ represents the growing
If social obligations of the time, It
f sould be the friend of la bor a.s well
_____ ~~~~bring America to unity." adgn rpl-
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