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April 08, 1945 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-04-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

N

Peace in UMW Dispute Expected

RUSS GIRT WILL PLAY:

Pan-American Ball To Be Saturday'

1i

Prof Hobbs
Retains Polar
Society Post

Believe Contract Can Be'
Agreed Upon Tomorrowj

t

Operators, Miners Think Wage
Will Be Reached Without U.S.

Coimlpromuise
Intervention

Professor Emeritus William H.
Hobbs of the Department of Geology
was re-elected to the executive board
of the American Polar Society at the
spring meeting of the organization at
the American Museum of Natural
History in New York, August Howard,
secretary of the society, announced
yesterday.
The society was founded ten years
ago as a clearing house on polar mat-
ters and to band together those in-
terested in polar exploration and the
sciences related to it. It has mem-
bers in all parts of the United States
and in 14 foreign countries, with
headquarters at the American Mu-
seum of Natural History in New York.
Prof. Hobbs directed the Univer-
sity's Greenland expedition in 1926-
30, and made a special study of the
wind-meteorological conditions of
Greenland and the so-called "north
pole of the winds." He is the author
of many polar works.
Newly elected president of the so-
ciety is Judge Charles H. Stoll, co-
leader of the Stoll-McCracken Siber-
ian Arctic Expedition in 1928 for the
American Museum of Natural History.

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, April 7-Soft coal producers and miners agreed sud-
denly today that chances are good they can settle their wage dispute
without government intervention.
Chairman Ezra Van Horn of the conference of operators and the United
Mine Workers told reporters "we have the belief" that a contract can be
agreed to Monday. Van Horn is an operator.

'Buying Spree'
Is Foreseen
By The Associated Press
DETROIT, April 7--Anticipating a
continued "buying spree" by Detroit-
ers visiting well-stocked stores across
the border in Windsor, Ont., the
customs service here is adding 25
new inspectors to its staff.
In addition to their usual practice
of collecting duty on Canadian arti-
cles brought across the border, the
customs men collect ration stamps or
points for such articles as are ration-
ed in this country. With thousands
of Detroit residents shopping in
Windsor this has multiplied the work
for the border inspectors.

Lewis Makes Statement
K. C. Adams of the UMW journal
said in a statement on behalf of John
L. Lewis, Union President:
Mr. Lewis shares the optimistic
prophecies. He feels, like Mr. Van
Horn, that the industry should of its
own accord adjudicate its controver-
sies.
The conference sent a letter to the
War Labor Board saying much the
same thing as Van Horn's statement
to the press. The letter spoke of a
belief that it may be possible by Mon-
day night, April 9, to reach an agree-
ment, at least in principle, on all con-
controversial points."
WLB Prepared To Move
It promised the WLB that the con-
ference would advise "not later than
Monday evening whether or not an
agreement has been reached."
If the controversy is not settled
soon, the WLB is prepared to move in
on the dispute. Today's developments,
however, took immediate emphasis
off prospects that the government
might seize idle coal mines. The solid
fuels administration estimated that
the wave of unauthorized strikes since
Sunday has cost the country more
than a million tons of coal in Penn-
sylvania alone.
Contract Expired
The old contract expired a week
ago tonight but Lewis agreed to a
30-day extension. For more than five
weeks the operators and miners have
been negotiating for a new one.
Interior Secretary Ickes, as Solid
Fuels Administrator, called in mid-
week for immediate seizure of the
mines, without waiting to see whether
the disputants can get together. He
said the cost to the war effort per-
mitted not one day's delay.

Senate, ouse
Cooperation
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, April 7-Arrange-I
ments are about coinplece for a two-
way test in Congress, coincident with
the United Nations San Francisco
conference, on legislation dealing
with America's participation in glo-
bal organi:;ation and cooperation.
Administrationists privately ac-
knowledge they are gloomy over the
prospects of getting what they want.
While the Senate has exclusive
jurisdiction in the ratification of
treaties, the first trial-runs for
bills Lzaring on international co-
operation will be made in the
House. That lzody will be the first
to act or these far-reaching non-
treaty measures:
1. Ratification of the Bretton
Woods agreements which came out
of a meeting of representatives of
44 nations. These agreements - not
in the form of treaties - are intend-
ed by their sponsors to end economic
warfare bythe establishment of an
international bank for reconstruction
iand development and a separate in-
ternational currency stabilization
fund.
2. Extension of the reciprocal trade
authority for three years, with an
amendment to the 1934 act giving
the President broad additional pow-
ers to reduce tariffs, some as much
as 75 percent under the Hawley -
Smoot Tariff Act of 1930.
Chairman Spence (D-Ky) of
the House banking committee to-
day emphatically denied rumors
arouid Washington that coirmit-
tee hearings on legislation ratify-
ing Bretton Woods, opened early in
March, might be postpaned until
after the United Nations Confer-
enee which opens April 25. The
hearings have been suspend#d dur-
ing the House Easter recess.
PWC Will Hear
IProf. Newcomb
Prof. T. M. Newcomb of the so-
ciology dept, will speak on "The Bat-
tle For the Mind of Germany" at
at 7:30 p. m. EWT (6:30 p. m. CWT)
Wednesday in Rm. 320, Michigan
Union.
Sponsored by the Post-War Coun-
cil, the talk will be a discussion of
the nature of the propaganda by
1 which the Nazis keep the German
people under control during the war
and the effect of this propaganda on
post-war Germany.

The music of Russ Girt and his
orchestra will be featured at the
Pan-American Ball, to be held in the
League ballroom at 8:30 p.m. Satur-
day in recognition of the official
holiday honoring all republics of the
Americas.
Decorations for the semiformal
dance will include the 21 flags of the
Pan-American Union, in accordance
with the theme, "The Peoples of
America, Independent - Interdepen-
dent Neighbors in a World of Neigh-
bors." Programs commemoratin
Pan-American Day have been taking
place since 1931, when this day was
chosen as a symbol of unity among
the countries.
Typical dances and music of the
various regions will be presented in
the floor show, under the direction of
Natalie Beller of Cuba, Miguel Tu-
dela of Peru, Elba Molina of Puerto
Rico and Dario Ramirez of Colom-
bia. Natalie Beller and Francisco
Saravia of Mexico are in charge of
decorations.
A date bureau, to aid-foreign stu-
dents and interested American
friends, is being organized by Blanca
Alvarez and Elba Molina. For con-
'Floating Postoffice' To
Continue Former Service
DETROIT, April 7-(0)-The O. F.
Mook, called the "only floating post-
office in the world," is back at its
job of shuttling mail between frejght-
ers on the Detroit River and the out-
side world.

r
S"For Good Fellows
Michigan at
-
r
r ~120 East Li bery Snreer
' LLLL -LLLL'LLLLtiL :lfLfr

tacts students are requested to call being sponsored by the Latii1-Ameri-
George Hall at the International can Sciety, are now on sale at the
Center, Union, the League and "the Inter-
Tickets for the dance, which is national Center.

I

x

i

..
'
; ;

just around
the c rner!
... and JUNE GREY
is just the place to buy
your cottons. You'd bet-
ter get them soon be-
fore the hot days are
here. Prints or plain. All
colors.

A i

'U' Fresh Air
Movies To Be

Camp
Shown

/

Movies of the University Fresh AUr
Camp will be shown at the meeting
of the Undergraduate Education
Club which will be held at 4:15 p.m.
Tuesday in the library of the Uni-
versity Elementary Scioci.

$5.95 and up
Then,of course, a pair
of Lanz Original cotton
shoes to match your
dresses is just the thing,
They come in plain
colors and are non-ra-
tion.
$4.95 and up

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

e June qeqhop
9 NICKELS ARCADE

(Continued from Page 4)
Workshop will meet in the Hiliel
Foundation lounge at 2:30 p.m. Mon-
day, April 9. Professor Theodore
Newcomb of the.Sociology Dept. will
speak and lead the discussion on
"Some Psychological Aspects of Anti-
Semitism." Anyone interested is in-
vited to attend.
Graduate Council will hold its first
meeting April 10 at 6:15 C.W.T. in

^!ea

*

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION

*

ANN ARBOR, MICH.

.._ .

APRIL 8, 1945

service industries would
take up this slack, but some
3,500 returning servicemen
will provide a surplus man-
power reserve which will
have to be relocated, either
in other areas or in more
new place of employment,
the survey shows. Women
may expect a forty per cent
increase in employment op-
portunities over pre-war,
levels, the study predicts.
Although most employers
plan to reduce the present
proportion of women work-
ers to men, all service in-
dustries report plans to
hire more women than be-
fore the war. Persons aged
65 and over may gain as
much as nineteen per cent
in jobs available, mostly in
professional service and re-
tail and wholesale trade.
Post-war opportunities for
non-white workers will be
approximately doubled, the
survey indicated. Although
the results and conclusions
stated probably will not
apply to other communi-
ties, because of the pres-
ence of the University in
Ann Arbor and other fac-
tors tending to increase the
ratio of service to manu-
facturing industries, it is

workout of the six-weeks
practice session. Wet
weather prevented the
squad from holding its first
active drill. Coach Munn
is subbing for Head Coach
H. 0. (Fritz) Crisler who
is overseas with an Army
Specialist Service Unit.
Among the 70 aspirants
were five letter-winners
from last fall's eleven
which finished second in
the Western Conference.
The returning men are
George Burg, Harold Watts,
John Lintol, Jerry Briel-
maier, and Cecil Freihof-
er, all linemen. Burg play-
ed through the 1944 season
asa first string guard while
Watts and Lintol Alternat-
ed at center. Brielmaier
and Freihofer were reserves
at tackle and end, respect-
ively. Among the more
highly touted newcomers
present at the drill were
Jim Foltz, a marine trainee
and former all-state half-
back from Toledo; Ed
Trillx, a 6 ft. 200-pound
tackle from Gary, Ind.,'
home of Tom Harmon; and
Arnold Pohs, 5 ft. 10 in.
185- pound halfback from
City College of New York.
Backfield Coach Earl Mar-

line, the National Collegi-
ate Football Rules Com-
mittee decided. In addition
the college gridiron rule
makers decided that in fu-
ture a substitute may re-
port to any official on the
field; made the elbow-block
definite illegal and revised
the center's stance so that
none of his body extends
beyond the forward point
of the ball. In adopting the
unrestricted forward pass,
the collegians will follow
the style of the pros. Until
now, a college passer had
to be five yards behind the
line of scrimmage. The re-
vamped substitution rule
costs the field captain his
right to reject the substi-
tute. The coach assumes
all responsibility for the
legality of the change. The
elbow-block, which came
into prominence with the
T-formation was elimin-
ated by changing the rule
so that a player must have
his hands and arms pressed
against his own body when
blocking.
THE LEGION OF MERIT
has been granted by the
War Department to Colonel
Edward H. Young, Judge

out standards or prece-
dents to guide whim, he
planned, organized and ad-
ministered a broad course
of instruction for the train-
ing of 1700 officers and
officer candidates as judge
advocates," the citation
reads. "Commandant of
the JAG school since it
was established in Febru-
ary, 1942, at the National
University Law School,
Washington; D.C., Col.
Young came to Ann Arbor
when the School was
transferred to the Univer-
sity of Michigan Law
Quadrangle in September,
1942. Upon the retirement
of Colonel Frederick C.
Rogers in June, 1944, he
was named Commandant
of all Army units in Ann
Arbor and Professor of
Military Science and Tac-
tics at the University.
MICHIGAN'S baseball
team will open its cam-
paign Friday against West-
ern Michigan here. Coach
Ray Fisher, after juggling
his infield at mid-week,

the East Lecture Room of the Rack-
ham Building. All newly elected
representatives are urged to attend
since officers will be elected at this
time.
A meeting of the University of
Michigan Section of the American
Chemical Society will be held on
April 11 at 3:00 p.m., C.W.T. in Rm.
303 of the Chemistry Building. Dr.
Maurice L. Moore of Frederick
Stearns and Company will speak on
"The Chemistry of the Heterocyclic
Derivatives of Sulfanilamide." The
public is cordially invited.
The Battle for the Mind of Ger-
many will be the topic of a talk by
Prof. T. M. Newcomb of the Sociology
Dept. this Wednesday, April 11, at
6:30 C.W.T. in Rm. 320 of the Union.
A discussion period will follow this
talk which is being sponsored by the
POST-WAR COUNCIL.
French Films: 3 French films "Men
of the Maquis", "The Liberation of
Paris" and "Next Time I See Paris"
will be shown Thursday, April 12 at
3:10 (University time) in the Kellogg
Auditorium, under the auspices of
the Cercle Francais. Those holding
tickets for the series of French lec-
tures will be admitted free of charge.
Others may pay admission at the
door.
The Undergraduate Education Club
will meet Tuesday, April 10, at 3:15
C.W.T. in the University Elementary
School library. Movies will be shown
of the University Fresh Air Camp,
and Mr. William Morse will describe
the work of the camp and the op-
portunities still open for counselors
for next summer. University credit is
given for this work.

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