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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 08, 1945 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-06-08

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

THE MIFCHIGAN DAILY

Mam

Dewey Asks Early Settlement
Of All Lend-Lease Oblgaions

Suggests Cancelling
World War I Debts
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK, June 7-Gov. Thomas
E. Dewey called tonight for cancella-
tion of World War I debts and early
settlement of lend-lease obligations
arising out of this war.
He also urged, in a speech prepared
for a War Finance Committee dinner,
that the United States take the lead
in reducing tariffs and accept the
U.S. Judg~es
May Be, Givent
liaise in Salary
Endorsement by the American Ju-
dicature Society of salary increases
for federal judges now pending in
Congress was announced today by
George E. Brand of Detroit, chair-
man of the Society's board.
Increases of $5,000 a year for the
entire federal judiciary, including dis-
trict and circuit judges and the justi-
ces of the Supreme Court, are pro-
posed in bills introduced in the House
by Rep. Hobbs (D., Ala.) and in the
Senate by Sen. Wagner (D., N. Y.)
The Hobbs bill is soon to come up
for consideration before a subcommit-
tee of the -House Judiciary commit-
tee.
Society's Support Unanimous
The announcement of the Ameri-
can Judicature Society's support fol-
lowed a nearly unanimous vote of
the Society's officers and directors,
representing every state in the Un-
ion. The society itself is composed of
6,000 lawyers and judges in all parts
of the country, organized to promote
the efficient administration of jus-
tice.-
"A dozen states," said Mr. Brand,
"pay their state supreme court judges
more than the federal district judges
are paid, and in nearly as many states
there are trial judges in the state
courts receiving more than the $10,-
000 a year drawn by the federal dis-
trict judges.'
Salaries Taxed Both Ways
"Since the present salary scale was
established in 1926 the purchasing
power of the dollar has greatly de-
creased and the salaries of judges
have been subjected to both federal
and state income taxes. The judges
have had no way to offset these dras-
tic reductions in actual compensa-
tion, except in some instances by ac-
eeptance outside employment as
writers and teachers, and good judges
have resigned because they could no
longer afford to remain on the fed-
eral bench.,

Bretton Woods proposals, despite
"imperfections," as a step toward
solving postwar economic problems.
Meats Can't Be Paid
"The 25-year-old foreign govern-
ment debts to the United State, aris-
ing from World War I will never be
paid because they cannot be paid,"
Dewey said. "We should be honest
and intelligent enough to say so offi-
cially and cancel them.
"Along with this should go an im-
mediate repeal of the Johnson Act,
which forbids private loans to gov-
ernments and nations now in default
on these debts."
Urging that efforts begin "at once"
to settle Lend-Lease obligations, the
1944 Republican Presidential candi-
date said "It may well be that we
shall have to cancel a major part of
the financial obligations," adding:
Must Eliminate Trade Barriers
"We are entitled to ask in return
that our partners shall fully live up
to the other part of their obligations
by eliminating barriers to commerce
and promoting the bettermen of
world-wide economic and social rela-
tions, as well as the cause of free-
dom of the individual, for which this
war is being fought."
Dewey. said the United States not
only hould lower its tariffs but also
should "initiate a world conference
for general tariff reductions" and
should seek, with Great Britain, "the
long-term stabilization of the all-
important, dollar-sterling rate."
"We must begin now to pick up at.
least part of the pieces from the
wrecked London economic confer-
ence of 1933," he said.
Engine Councl
Elects elmick
Engineering Council elected Charles
Helmick, Jr., '47, president for the
summer terms at a recent meeting
in West Engineering Building.
Other officers elected were S. John
Soricie, '47, vice-president; George N.
Spaulding, '47, secretary; and Ru-
dolph Habermann, '48, treasurer.
Dinner for Counicil
Is Held by S.R.A.
The annual Student Religious
Association dinner for the Lane Hall
Student Council was held Wednesday
at Hotel Allenel.
Poetry anthologies were presented
to outgoing Assistant to the Director
Doris Muehl and to graduating for-
mer Chairman of the Council Martha
Taylor. The gifts were presented by
Joyce Siegan, chairman, speaking for
the S.R.A.

U
a
c
I.

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributions to this
column should be addressed to the
Military Editor, Michigan Daily, 420 May-
nard Street.)
CLELANH, GRAHAM, 1942 grad-
uate in the College of Architecture
and Design and art editor. of the
Michiganensian for that year, re-
cently was commissioned a second
lieutenant in the Marine Corps.
Lt. Graham received his commis-
sion on completion of the Navy's
language training course at Boulder,
Col.
' ,~ * 1'
Aboard a destroyer escort of the
Atlantic Fleet FRANK F. CLEVER,
another former student, has been ad-
vanced to the rank of yeoman, sec-
ond class. Clever has also seen ser-
vice at Great Lakes Training Center
and storekeepers school at Bain-
bridge, Md.
WARREN G. I1OR14KOHL,
pharmacist's mate, second class is
serving aboard the USS Relief,
which has been standing off Oki-
nawa to receive casualties.
A former University student,
Hornkohl has been aboard the Re-
lief 28 months
At the Naval Air Training Bases at
Pensacola, Fla. ROBERT BRAUN-
FELD recently was commissioned an
Ensign in the Naval Reserve and des-
ignated a naval aviator.
Before entering the Navy, Ensign
Newman attended the University for
two years and was a member of the
varsity football and swimming teams.
WILLIAM J. DISALVATORE, Fif-
teenth AAF Liberator navigator, has
been promoted to the rank of first

lieutenant. Before he enlisted in
October, 1942, Lt. Disalvatore was
an engineering student at the Uni-
versity.
Awarded the Air Medal, he also
wears the Distinguished Unit
Badge with two Oak Leaf clusters
and the European-African-Middle
East Theatre ribbon with two cam-
paign stars.
* * *
Recently commissioned a second
lieutenant with the AAF Engineer
Command in Italy was WILLIAM K.
HUSKEY, another former student.
Lt. Huskey wears two battle parti-
cipation stars on the European Thea-
tre ribbon and the Good Conduct
Medal ribbon.
First Lieutenant JOHN LEMISIlI
has bebn awarded the Air Medal for
"meritorious achievement" on bomb-
ing attacks against German targets.
A pilot with the 490th bombardment
group of the Eighth Air Force, he
is a former student.
Corporal MILTON C. PICARD,
who holds a B. A. degree from the
University, is taking mart in the air
movement of a war half way around
the world. He is stationed at Casa-
blanca Air Base, the hub of the
North African division through
which flow the fighting forces of
Europe enroute to the United
States and the Pacific,
* * *
PETER HON KLAPHAAK, anoth-
er former studenit, recently was com-
missioned an ensign in the USNR and
designated a Naval Aviator at the
Naval Air Training Bases, Pensacola,
Fla.

IL

}1/cA ,ah I ten at flapr

13IG FOUR. GENERALS AT BERLIN-At their first meeting as the Allied Control Commission convenes
in Berlin are: (left to right) Field Marshal Sir Bernard Montgomery, Great Britain; Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower, U. S.; Marshal Gregory Zhukov, Russia; and Gen. De Lattre de Tassigny, France.
UNNAMED HEROES:
ub A cks Conuoy inlap Port

By The Associated Press
PEARL HARBOR, June 7-Jap-
anese Navy officials still may be
muttering things not fit for print
about a certain American submar-
ine- which potted their cargo and
warships right among a hotbed of
their own patrol boats.
This American boat, which cannot
now be named, moved out of port
when Japanese submarines were at
the height of their activity, and
Pacific waters were whipped by the
screws of enemy warships and mer-
chant craft.
The sub headed toward a harbor
which was bottlenecked by a small
channel and prepared to give the
enemy a bad time. The Japanese
were firmly entrenched in the area
and were busy putting in cargo and
troopships. There was no way to
get inside the carefully guarded
harbor. It was like trying to shoot
ducks through a fence.
At dawn the sub commander de-
cided on a daring and delicate plan.
While the Jap patrol ship made a
wide sweep, the sub moved into crys-
tal clear water, between it and the
shore.
Suddenly, over the horizon, ap-
peared a string of Japanese ships in
convoy. They were making for the
harbor channel. The convoy hove
into range and the American sub
let go. A Japanese destroyer blew

up and another heeled over, badly
hit. With depth charges pounding
the waters all around, the command-
er took the sub to a precarious safety,
The next day the determined
submarine skipper was back on the
job in dangerous waters. The pa-
trol ship was back again tco, this
time with a couple of friends. One
of them was a swift torpedo boat
which covered the waters like a
bloodhound. Another convoy ap-
proached. The patrol craft vainly
tried to shepherd the convoy into
the channel, then slammed its tor-
pedoes away. Two cargo ships
blossomed into flame and a small
warship exploded in a blaze of
fireworks.
The enemy was. scattering depth
charges and the submarine quivered
with their explosions. A plane added
its bombs to the probing, but again
the sub slipped away from the dan-
ger area.
The sub sighted a large warship
and and took aim. In a matter of
seconds torpedoes sped toward the
vessel and two violent explosions
were heard. Yellow smoke spilled
from the ship. Because the need for
Sokatch To Play
In Piano Recital
Richard Sokatch, pianist, will high-
light his recital at 8:30 p. m. EWT
(7:30 p. m. CWT) Sunday in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre with selections
by Bach, Beethoven and Tansman.
A pupil of Prof. Joseph Brinkman
in the School of Music, Sokatch for-
merly studied in Joliet, Ill. and is the
recipient of a four-year scholarship
awarded by the Croatian Fraternal of
America. He is manager and stu-
dent director of the Varsity Glee
Club.

escape prevented witnessing of theZ
carrier's sinking she was listed offi-
cially only as damaged. Crewment
believe she sank.
Despite a general attack by depth
charges the subcontinued patrol
and polished off another cargo ship.1
Finally the determined command-_
er set sail for home. He had to. There
were no more torpedoes.
Ypsilanti Strike
Cuts Off Water
City Employees Agree
To Accept Arbitration
YPSILANTI, Mich., June 7-V)-
A seven-hour strike today of some 90
city employes ended before the in-
terruption of gas, water and sewage
service caused hardship.
Settlement of the strike was ar-
ranged by Robert Lomasney, con-
ciliator for the State Labor Media-
tion Board.
The strikers, members of Local
269, State, County and Municipal
Workers of America (CIO), returned
to the jobs so that their dispute 'could
be studied by an impartial five-man
board.
The workers, whose walkout tied up
the city-operated gas plant and other
community service, demanded a 10-
cent an hour wage increase, closed
shop and the checkoff of union dues
system. Lomasney said the board
probably would make its recommend-
ation to the city council tomorrow,
The gas supply to industrial plants
was cut off during the strike, city
officials intending to conserve the
gas to maintain service to house-
holders. None of the plants were
shut down, although spokesmen said
continuation of the strike would have
forced the plants to close.

I i

TF)O Sr-UDENT%
WillHAVE U'RClIASED
A "45 'ENSIAN
and who will not be on campus this summer.

AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG

REMEMBER FATHER

FRI., JUNE 8, 1945
Eastern War Time
7:00-News.
7:05-Morning Round-up,
7 :30--Musical Reveille
8:00-News.
8:15-1050 Club.
8:30-Breakfast MelodIes.
8:45--Bouquet for Today.
8:55-Musical Interlude.
9:00--News.
9:05-Music Box.
9:30-Community Calendar
9:45-Music for Millions.
10:00-News.
10:05-Music for Remem-
brance.
10:15-What Do You Know.
10:30-Broadway Melodies.
10:40-Women Today.
10:45-Waltz Time.

11:00-News.
11:05-Book Review.
11:10-Al & Lee Reiser.
11:15-Parson's Grist Mill.
11:30-Farm & Home Hour.
12 :00-News.
12:15-Lani McIntire.
12:30-Trading Post.
12:45-Luncheon Melodies.
1:00-News.
1:05-Hoilyw(Jod Reporter.
1:15-Salute To The Hits.
1:30-Johnny Messner.
1:45-D. Lamoui' & D. Mc-
Intire.
2:00-News.
2:05-Hal Saunders.
2:15-Victor Young.
2:45-Ray Bloch's Orch.
3:00-News.
3:05-Arthur Chapman.
3:15-Frankie Masters.
3:30-Band Music.

3:45-Lawrence Quintet.
4:00-News.
4:05-Wladimir Selinsky.
4:30-Ranch Boys & Betty
Lou.
4:45-Minch B3orr & Orch.
5 :00--News.
5:05-Campus Ballroom.
5:45-Sports Review.
6:00-News.
6:15-David Rose & Orch.
6:30-Telephone Quiz.
6:45-Piano Interlude.
6:55-Flashes from Life.
7:00-News.
7:15-Fireside Harmonies.
7:25-Band of the Week.
7:30-Leo P. Meyers.
7:30-Evening Serenade.
8:00-News.
13:05-Dance Time.
8:15-Put & Take It.
8:30-Pan Americana.

o

Please leave your name cndi ma

i irg odd ress

at the

Business

Office on

the second

floor

BEER

- WINES

of the Student Pub ica tions Building Hours:

MIXERS
GROCERIES - MEATS

2:00-5:00 on

Friday,

June 8th, and Monday,

r

T
I

FATHER'S

DAY

1 SportShirs
A complete selection of fabrics and colors,
Long or short sleeves. $2.00 to $10.00
2.Pipe andTobacco Pouch
Smoothly-styled genuine Briar pipes. $5.00 to $7.50
Leather pouch for tobacco, $3.50
3. Cordovan Leather Set for Men
Pocket Billfold, $4.00 to $6.50 Watch Strap, $2.00
Cigarette Case, $2.75 to $3.00
4. McGregor All-Wool Sweaters
$6.00 to $7.95
s. Nunn Bush Ankle-fashioned
Shoes

JUNE 17th

SUGGESTIONS

June 1I, through Friday, June 15.

Due to late delIvery date,

it will be necessary
the 'Ension.

FRESH FRUITS
and VEGETABLES

to mail

copies of

Brown and White, $1000

Plain Brown, $11.00

L-'!

11 11 1

II I

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