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February 13, 1945 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-13

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,PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, FEB. 13, 1945

_AG TW _ESD_,FEB_1, 145 HE MIC IG N D IL

FDR

Asks

Approval

of

Bretton

Woods

..®

T

Special Notef
To Congress
Urges Action
Political Cooperation
Will Be Insufficient
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Feb. 12.- Presi-
dent Roosevelt urged Congress today
to accept the Bretton Woods agree-
ment lest the world drift again to-
ward "the maelstrom of panic and
economic warfare."
Replies to Criticisms
In a special message he gave Con-
gress a many-sided plan of economic
cooperation with other nations-be-
cause polical cooperation, he said,
won't be enough.
The president replied to criticism_
of certain parts of the agreement
reached by delegates of 44 nations at
Bretton Woods, N. H., with this asser-
tion:
"It would be a tragedy if differences
of opinion on minor details should
lead us to sacrifice the basic agree-
ment achieved on the major prob-
lem s." -
He asked approval of the $8,800,-
000,000 "International Monetaryt
Fund" and the $9,100,000,000 "Inter-
national Bank for Reconstruction and1
Development." He said they are the
"cornerstone" for international eco-
nomic cooperation, though not "per-
fect in every detail."
13111 Shapes Up
Senator Wagner (D.-N.Y.) said he
and Senator Tobey (R.-N.H.) will in-
troduce a bill Thursday for U. S.
membership in the "fund" and the
"bank." They are the leading Demo-
crat and leading Republican on the
Senate Banking Committee.
Mr. Roosevelt's statement on "dif-
ferences of opinion" no doubt refer-
red mainly to the American Bank-
ers Association.
Endorse Principles
A week ago, that organization pub-
lished a report strongly indorsing the
principles of cooperation worked out
at Bretton Woods, and favoring the
world bank. But the association dis-
approved of the fund and thought its
functions ought to be incorporated in
the bank.
"When victory is won he must be
ready to go forward rapidly on a wide
front," the president said. "We all
know very well that this will be a long
and complicated business."
May I Chosen
For Production
Of French Play;
"Ces Dames aux Chapeaux Verts,"
the French play to be staged this
year, will be presented May 1 at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Prof.
Charles Koella of the Romance
language department announced yes-
terday.
Adapted by Albert Acremant from
his wife's novel, the play deals with
four provincial old maids whose con-
ventionality is disturbed by the intru-
sion of a young, sophisticated cousin.
The lives of these sedate ladies,
thwarted in their youth by a domin-
eering mother, are enlivened by the
modern attitudes of tlie visiting Pari-
sian.
The comedy, which has won wide
acclaim in France, was enacted by
Sarah Bernhardt in Paris, where the
prodution ran for an entire year. A
French movie has been based upon

the play.
The drama was previously present-
ed by Le Cercle Francais under the
direction of Prof. Koella in 1939.
Michigan
TODAY!

Two DuPont
Fellowships
To Be Granted
Clenists, Engineering
Grads Will Be Eligible

Kelley Says National Labor
Policy Makes'Hostile Attitude'

SANTO TOMAS INTERNEES MEE
after they were freed after threey
meet a "boy from home" after they
camp at Santo Tomas, Manila,
1,500,000 REICHSVARKS
Aachen Citizens
AACHEN, Germany (Delayed) -P)
-Amid the wreck of this city that
once was the flourishing abode of
Charlemagne, one would not suspect
that its bombed-out citizens still pos-
sessed at least one and one-half mil-
lion reichsmarks (the pre-war value
of the reichsmark was about 40
cents).
Yet Aachen's only bank, opened
under Allied Military Government
supervision, boasts deposits in that
amount made by Aachen residents
since American occupation. The
bank has reserves totaling approxi-
mately the same amount.
Supervising the city's finances is
Maj. William J. Clark of Westportl
Conn.
"Aachen evidently was an unus-

Under the fellowship plan of E. L
Du Pont de Nemours & Co., Wil- E
mington, the University has receivedr
authorization to grant one fellow-c
ship each in chemistry and chemicals
engineering for the academic year of
1945-46, it was learned yesterday. I
Two changes have been made in
the fellowship plan this year. First,'
in order to equalize the values of fel-
lowships among the various universi-
ties where tuition rates differ the;
ET 'BOY FROM HOME'-Shortly company is plying the tuition in ad-
years of internment three women dition to the stipend.
y were released from the Japanese Second, the amount of the stipend
has been increased from $750 to
$1,000. Women as wellas men, are
eligible, and the selection of the reci-
pients and the subjects of their re-
search is left to the universities.
Holders of fellowships are in no way
s Reopen Bank restricted as to their choice of posi-
tions after the expiration of the fel-
lowsr'hiu.

10-Point Program of encouraging trade and stimulating
Free Enterprise Drafted world-wide markets.
"9-Create a tax policy that will
By e Associated Press1 encourage investment under a free
PITTSBURGH, Pa., Feb. 12-Gov- competitive system.
ernor Harry F. Kelly of Michigan to- "10-Create a policy of harmony
night assailed what he termed "the and fair dealing between manage-
dilatory national policy" of dealing ment and labor."
with labor relations problems. and
asserted it has created "an angry,
hostile attitude" between employes H ighlghts
and employers.
Kelley Regrets State Strikes
The Michigan governor, in a pre- OnI C mpu * * a
pared address to the annual Lincoln
and Washington day banquet of the
Allegheny County Republican com- sGrad. Study Club To Meet
mittee, declared "I regret" a series
of strikes which he said has beset The third meeting of the Graduate
his industrial state in war time. Study Club of the Department of
He outlined a 10 point program "to Speech will be held at 4:15 p. m. to-
foster free competitive enterprise in morrow in the East Conference Room
the postwar tomorrow," hicluding in-
dustrial harmony among the points. Prof. 0. L. Backus will be in
charge of the meeting and will
Te wai thesnation's history,aing present Lois Sharbach, candidate
ogt-tnthenited'sttrshang for the master's degree in speech,
brought" to the United States an era hwildcusANeTyeo

ually rich German city," Clark said.
"Bank deposits at the time of the
evacuation totalled 400,000,000 marks,
but all currency as well as bank rec-
ords were taken into the interior of
Germany except that 1,600,000 marks
were forgotten. With this as a start-
er we opened the bank last Nov. 27.
The acting ma'yor appealed to the
people to entrust their funds to this
venture. They did so.
"The city administration was with-
out funds. So 500,000 marks credit
was extended, of which 300,000 marks
have been used.
"But the people who elected to re-
main in Aachen or who have return-
ed since the occupation are chiefly
merchants, artisans and laborers. It

These are graduate fellowships and of prosperity from which "we will Speech;Analysis." George Herman,
will be assigned by the department not go back when it (the war) is a 'candidate for the doctor's dc-
to qualified candidates. over; we will go forward." gree in speech, will discuss "Re-
Reactionaries Are Warned search Problems in the Field of
Tin Can Pick-up Wilt "All reactionaries in both the Re- Audiometer Testing."
publican and Democratic ianks In addition, Prof. Backus will de-
Be iel Thursday should heed," he said, that men and scribe the rehabilitation program for
. women returning from the fighting veterans at the Percy Jones Hospital
Ann Arbor's tin can pick-up for fronts will allow "no holding back on in Battle Creek.
February will be held Thursday, America's chance to grow and create
George H. Gabler, county salvage a greater happiness and security for.
chairman said yesterday. all the people." Maugh To Address IAe.S.
Household fats are still needed and He outlined as his 10-point pro- "Structurai i'eatures and Perform-
continue to maintain their place on gram: ance of Rigid Airships" will be the
the vital list, Gabler reminded house- "1-Give to the great mass of our subject of a talk by Prof. L. C.
wives adding that Washtenaw County people a chance to enjoy both free- Maugh to be heard by the Institute of
had slipped from first to fourth place dom and opportunity. Aeronautical Sciences at I:3pi o.
in state fat collection during Decem- "2-Meet problems that will arise Aero iences th: Uni m.
bei'. afeIh esto fwri aho tomorrow in Room 318, the Union.
hr. after the cessation of war in each of Prof. Maugh's lecture, a feature of
the several far theatres of war. the regular monthly meeting of the
"3-Clearly state in what way, if I. Ae. S., will be based on 19 years
any, and how long government will of experience as a member of the
remain in business after the peace is Itofexprieneerng meme of
vrT ~ r sined.Structural Engineering depar tment of
signed. the University; he was also structural
"4-Determine how govel'nment consultant for Goodyear Corp. where
shall fairly dispose of billions rf dol- he specialized in air ship construc-
lars worth of surplus stock. tion, development and design. Re-
"5--Justly deal with the future of search in rigid aircraft capable of
tive, the work must be made up in government war plants that were carrying planes was being carried on
time to allow your instructor to re- not built to meet peace time tests. I then
port the make up grade not later "6-Expeditiously bring to an end
than 4:00 p.m., Mar. 2, 1945. Grades more than 100,000 war department
received after that time may defer prime contracts and over 1,000,000 Willow Run Industrial
the student's graduation until a later sub-contracts, and allow industry to Expressway Will Open
date. proceed to manufacture peace time
Robert L. Williams goods. LANSING, Feb. 12-(0)-The final
Assistant Registrar "7-Meet the problem of releasing pouring of concrete, under a grade
S----part of our peace time productive separation, was being made today on
Recommendations for Department- economy without doing harm to the the Willow Run-Detroit industrial
al Honors: Teaching departments patriotic remainder that must con- expressway. The route, begun in
wishing to recommend tentative Feb- tinue producing 'for war. October 17, 1941, will be completely

*pp
#4
r \
For the Lady
On Your List .. .
Choose gloves. The CAMPUS
SHOP announces the arrival of
a huge shipment in fabric and
doeskin. Several sleek styles to
choose from.
*
-
From Housecoats
To Handkerchiefs .
That's the range of the
SMARTEST HOSIERY SHOP'S
Valetine gift suggestions. Select
a housecoat in quilted taffeta or
a more tailored model in seer-
sucker. In hankies, you'll have
a hard time deciding - there
are so many! Vary your selec-
tion with delicate whites and
gay prints.
Rare as a
Perfect Rose , , ,
. . MADEMOISELLE SHOP'S new
fragrance, Frenesi. Matched
s sets include purse-size flacon,
a larger size for your dressing
table, and cologne. This scent,
a combination of sweetness and
spice, is also available separ-
- ately.

DAILY OFFICIAL B

TUESDAY, FEB. 13, 1945
VOL.. LV, No. 83I
Publication in the Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all niem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
.forrn to the Assistant to the President,
1021 Angell hall, by 3:30 p. in. of the day
preceding publication (11:30 a. in. Sat-
urrdays).
Notices
Registration, Spring Term, 1944-
1945. The student body has been
divided into alphabetical groups and
each group has been allotted a defi-
nite time when all students in that
group will be admitted to the Gymna-
siums for registration. The schedule

1:30- 1:45 Gre
1:45-2:00 Ham
2:00- 2:15 He
2:15- 2:30 Hog
2:30- 2:45 I
2:45- 3:00 Jo0
3:00- 3:15 Keo
3:15- 3:30 Kom

to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to

Hal
Haz
Hof
Hz
Joh
Ken
Kol
Lap

"
<<
"

follows:
Thursday, March 1,

8:00- 8:30 Lar
8:30- 8:45 Li
8:45- 9:00 Mc
9:00- 9:15 M
9:15- 9:30 Maw
9:30- 9:45 Mim
9:45-10:00 Mur
10:00-10:15 0
10:15-10:30 Par
10:30-10:45 Pa
10:45-11:00 Rau
11:00-11:15 Roa
11:15-11:30 Ru
1:00- 1:15 Sch
1:15- 1:30 Sh
1:30- 1:45 Sm
1:45-2:00 St

to Le
to Lz
and Mac
to May
to Mil
to Mun
to Nz
to Paq
to PI
to Ran
to Ri
to Roz
to Sca
to Se
to Sl
to Sp
to Su
to To
to Vi
to Weh
to Wik
to Woo
to Z

2945 .
Inclusive
"i
"t
"i
":
"d

Saturday, March 3, 1945
Any student may register from 8:00
to 11:00 a. m. Students should plan
to enter the Gymnasium in ample
time to complete all registration and
classification procedures by 11:00 a.m.
Students who do not register by
11:00 a. in., Saturday March 3, 1945,
will be assessedua late registration
fee 'of $1.00 per day, maximum fee,
$3.00. In addition a fee of $1.00
will be assessed students who do not
complete their classification by 11:00
a. m., Saturday, March 3, 1945.
The alphabetical feature of this
schedule will be changed each term tc
give equal opportunity for early reg-
istration to each student during his
course.
Herbert G. Watkins,'
Ass't. Vice-President and Secretary
Midyear Graduation Exercises will
be held at 10:30 a. in., Saturday,
Feb. 24, in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
The address to the graduating clas.
ses will be given by Professor Camp-
bell Bonner. Assembly at 10:00 a.m.
as follows: Graduates in the middle
sections of the Lecture Hall as di-
rected by ushers; faculty in the office
of the Graduate School; regents,
officers, deans, ministe, and speaker
of the day in Executive Board room;
color guard and honor guard in the
outer lobby. Participants will wear
academic costume. The public is
cordially invited; no tickets are re-
quired.

t
5

ruary graduates from the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts, and
the School of Education for depart-
mental hono's should send such
names to Registrar's Office, Room
4 University Hall, by noon, Feb. 26.
Robert L. Williams
Assistant Registrar.
State of Michigan Civil Service An-
nouncements for the following exam-
inations have been received in our
office. Child Welfare Worker I, and
I, $205 to $295 per month, Child
Welfare Administrator, II, III, and
IV, $255 to $420 per month, Institu-
tion Dairy Farm Superintendent I,
and II, $180 to $276 -per month, and
Sheet Metal Worker Al, $166.75 to
$189.75 per month. For further in-
formation, stop in at 201 Mason Hall,
Bureau of Appointments.
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces that the ex-
amination for junior professional as-
sistants, salary $2,433 a year, is open
to all Senior students, with an ap-
pointment to follow graduation. Also
announcement for public health rep-
resentative, salary $2,433 a year, has
been received in our office. Office,
record, and supplementary work in
public health offices. Does not re-
quire any courses in public health.
For further information, stop in at
201 Mason Hall, Bureau of Appoint-
ments.
Lectures

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

I 8-Create a postwar foreign policy

HELP WANTED
STUDENT HELP-Pinafore Restau-
rant one block east of Rackham
Bldg. Work spring semester for
60c to 70c per hour board or cash.
- Call 6737 after 8 p. m.
HELP WANTED: Drug clerk and
fountain. Excellent hours. Better
pay. Witham Drug Co. 601 S.
Forest. _.__
WANTED: Cook's helper, experience
not necessary if capable and will-
ing to learn. Meals furnished--6
day week. Vacation with pay. Ap-
ply Miss Tomlinson, University
Health Service. 2-4531.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Grey Schaeffer with name
Joyce Pearlman. If found pleasej
call 2-2868. Reward.
LOST: Friday afternoon, green Shaf-
fer pen. Reward for return. Phone
21341.

LOST-Cocker Spaniel, lost tw
weeks ago, vicinity of Hill street
White feet. Reward. Phone 2-1729
LOST: Gold watch fob, four inches
long with topaz attached. Lost in
or near Rackham on Washingtor
up to parking' lot. Family heirloom
Substantial reward.
LOST: Plain gold cross on black rib
bon-in Union swimming locke
room. Sentimental value. Tele
phone 2-2914 or 4483 evenings.
} MISCELLANEOUS
BOARD AND ROOM at the Sigm,
Phi Epsilon House, 733 S. State
Spring term, for students only-
fraternity men preferred. Locatio
near campus. See Mr. Reeck at 1
or 6 p. m.
DORMANT PRUNING. House or
chards. Limited schedule fillin
now. Rapid approved service. P
0. ox 536.

open for use in a few weeks.

_...4

a
a
e.
2
g
.

*
'A '4

4/
//r
,,'

,=

2:00-
2:15-
2:30-
2:45-
3:00-
3:15-

2:15
2:30
2:45
3:00
3:15
3:30

Sw
Tr
Vi
Wei
Wil
Wop

Friday, March 2, 1945

8:00-
8:15-
8:30-
8:45-
9:00-
9:15
9:30'

8:30
8:45
9:00
9:15
9:30
9:45

9:45-10:00
10:00-10:15
10:15-10:30
10:30-10:45
10:45-11:00
11:00-11:15
11:15-11:30
1:00- 1:15
1:15- 1:30

A
Ap
Baor
Bem
Bof
Bri
C
Che
Com
Cu
Den
Du
Es
Fit
Fu
Gin

to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to

.Ao
Ban
Bel
Boe
Bre
Bz
Cha
Col
Cr
Dem
Dr
Er
Fis
Fr
Gim
Gra

Inclusive
['
4 1
"[
"G
"{
"S
"

h. d

Attention February Graduates:
l College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, School of Education, School
!of Music School of Public Health-I

1
i
I

I

!students are advised not to request University Lecture: Lieutenant
grades of I or X in February. When General Sir William DObbie, com-
such grades are absolutely impera- (continued on Page 4)
- U - --

1
i
s

WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE!

Continuous
Daily
from 1 P.M.

-- f4F5TrNFA)-4v

Weekdays
30c to 5 P.M.

I

There's Still Time .
to choose a gift for the Valen-
tine in your life. EIBLER'S sug-
gest a spray pin which she can
wear on suits, coats and dresses.
If you feel flush you might add
a bracelet.

DAY OR NIGHT

4

IALJS]TINE'S
iiDAY
It's her biggest "edate" of the
. year! Make it truly notcable
with a distinctive gift in the

I

I
V
s )) -----

I

UI -4 AI, .. ' C iAlaIOIS.MANI

I

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