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November 10, 1944 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY F

fi Graft Trial
Banker Gets 60 Days
For Contemgpt of Court
By The Associated Press
LANSING, Nov. 9.- Francis P.
Slattery, of Grand Rapids, assistant
vice-president of the Michigan Na-
tional Bank, was sentenced to the
Ingham County jail today to serve
60 days for contempt of court before
the legislative grand jury.
Slattery was ordered to jail byl
Judge Leland W. Carr, the grand
juror, for giving "evasive and contra-
dictory" answers to special prose-
cutor Kim Sigler during a two-hour
closed doors.
Sigler declined to explain the latest
development in the grand jury inves-
tigation.
The action against Slattery creat-
ed unusual interest since only yester-
day Judge Carr had signed an order
dismissing long standing charges
against Slattery of attempting to
bribe a legislator in connection with
the passage of so-called Anti-Branch
Banking legislation.
Slattery was sentenced during a'
five-minute open session of the court
which ended before hastily sum-
moned newspapermen arrived.sHe
was taken quickly to the Ingham
County jail at Mason.
Slattery is the fourth grand jury
witness to be sent to jail for con-
tempt of court, all for refusing to
answer questions or giving evasive
answers.

ASH. 3yr 4
SS ALAAGA
ELECTORAL VOTE 2
REP1 REP .R
1944 '40 anI '44 DEM
ELECTION RETURNS COMPARED WITH 1940 RE SULT-Shaded states are those won by Wendell
Wilikie in 1940 and in which Gov. Thomas E. Dewey was leading on the basis of election returns not yet
complete. States in black are those which went Dem ocratic in 194G but which were in the Republican
column, according to these returns, and in some ca ses by narrow margins.

ELECTION AFTERMATH:
CIO-PAC Leader Predicts
Founding of New Labor Party

"As an outcome of the CIO Politi-
cal Action Committee I hope to see
set up in the next two years a strong
organization having as its purpose
the laying of the groundwork and
formation of a labor party," Harold

PAC has remained non-partisan,"
he emphasized.
"We supported the President not
because he is a Democrat, but be-
cause of his record."

Rutive ..
(Contnued from Page 1)
At today's sessions to be held from
9 to 12 a.m. and 2 to 4:30 p.m. in the
Rackham Amphitheatre, the three
main topics will be, "Thinking To-
ward the Future" at which addresses
by Prof. John Riegel and Prof. Rob-
ert MacIver of Columbia University
will follow a panel on "Vetoing Vic-
tory"; "Government and Industry"
at which Prof. Sharfman, Stephen
DuBrul and Victor Reuther will
speak; and "The Health of the Na-
tion" which will feature addresses
by Prof. Nathan Sinai and Dr. Joseph
Felsen. "Adult Education in the
Post-war World," will be Harold
Shearman's topic at tomorrow's 6
p.m. dinner program in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre. Diners will also
hear E. K. Butler discuss "Photo-!
graphing the Invasion of France and
Belgium."

Incompetence' P
Endangers Ypsi A
Workers' Vote
Voting rights of more than 20
workers In Ypsilanti township were
endangered by seeming incompe- L
tence' on the part of voting booth Pic
clerks under the township clerk, Don Ve
Caverly, CIO official, Bomber Local da
50 said Tuesday. cia
"Ypsilanti township clerk Mrs. co
Sheppard,. has fought us every inch ne
of the way by refusing to extend '
voting hours, though Ypsilanti reg- vis:
istration was heavy, as well as by re- vis
fusing to issue 'a registration permit pm
to Bomber Local 50" stated Charles I
Smith Political Action Committee ties
member. cie
After repeated booth entry refusal ing
in the third Ypsilanti precinct, work- sty
ers who had registered in the town- C
ship clerk's district appealed to the th
PAC for aid. Confused Willow Run dis
workers, many of whom were voting ha:
for the first time, were directed to wo
the proper polls and driven to and to
from voting places by PAC workers. -
Margaret Randolph, originally
from Texas, said she had been re-
fused booth-entry on the grounds
that she was not listed as registered-
despite the fact that her registration --
nU
had been witnessed in the clerk's of-
fice. Persistent effort by PAC mem-
bers aided in the discovery of the or-
iginal registration form which had
been first reported by Mrs. Sheppard
as "mislaid." Miss Randolph was
driven to the polls and voted.
H ilel To Hold
'MiXer' Dance
A non-date "mixer" dance to be
held 9 p. in. to midnight tomorrow
at the Hillel Foundation, Hill and
Haven, =will combine Homecoming
and Sadie Iawkins Day.
As part-,of the Homecoming cele-
bration, the Foundation will be dec-
orated inside and outside, Zena Etkin,
student director in charge of the
dance, announced.
Entertinment will be supplied by
pianist Ru.th Wolkowsky, Edythe Le-
vin and ,SnyA. Heller. There will be
dancing to the latest popular rec-
ords, Miss Heller announced.
Rabbi and Mrs. Jehudah M. Co-
hen, Prof. and Mrs. Saul Cohen and
commanderofArmy Co. A, Lt. Fisher
and Mrs. Fisher will chaperon the
dance
'U' Musical Society
To Give 'Messiah'
The University Musical Society
will present'the annual Christmas
performance of Handel's "Messiah"
Dec. 17 in Hil' Auditorium with Ellen
Osborn, soprano, Mary Van Kirk,
contralto, tardesty Johnson, tenor,
and Gean Greenwall, bass, as solo-
ists, Prof. Hardin Van Deursen, of
the School of Music, said yesterday.

'F
v
EC

Franklin, co-chairman of the Ann! "When you say the Democratic
Arbor PAC said after the Roosevelt Party, your mean the entire party.
victory. We have fought certain Democrats.
Franklin, an official of Local 600, "Champ" Clark, of Missouri, "Cotton
CIO-UAW, pointed out that the ef- Ed" Smith of Alabama, and Martin
fectiveness of political action has Dies of Texas, realize that the CIO
>een demonstrated in this campaign. did not support the Democratic
Ee maintained that labor now must party."
sake initial steps toward the forma- Asked if he thought the formation
tion of their own party. of a labor party was an immediate
"The Democratic party did not possibility, Franklin said. "We need
enjoy the support of the PAC; the it. There is no choice."

"Aunt 'Ruth" Buchanan needs cop-
ies of the Daily to send to more than
one hundred boys overseas, and you
can help by saving your Dailies and
taking them to the University Mu-
seum or the Student Publications
Building.'
"The boys really appreciate the
Dailies," Aunt Ruth said "Take, for
example, a letter from a boy in New
Guinea, who says, 'The Dailies mean
more here than money. Keep 'em
coming!' I'm sure if people knew
how much the Dailies meant, we
would have no trouble in getting all
the copies we need."
Aunt Ruth has been writing to
more than 1650 service men, and the
number is increasing.

CLAS-SFIE D ADVERTISING

Talks on post-war reconstruction
and religion will be given by Dr. Ed-
ward W. Blakeman, University reli-
gious counselor, at 2:40 p. m. today
over station WKAR, East Lansing.
Dr. Blakeman will make addi-
tional talks Nov. 17 and 24.

WANTED
GIRLS FOR MEALS at League
house. Close to campus. Inquire
Mrs. James, 604 E. Madison.
WANTED: Rooms for delegates and
wives attending University Press
Club Thursday and Friday nights.
Nov. 9-10. List rooms with D. H.
Haines, 212 Haven Hall. Will pay,
$1.50 per person per night.
ROOMS
NICE GIRL'S ROOM centrally lo-
cated on Hill near Church. Call
2-2543.
BOARD-A few vacancies left at 733
S. State. Phone 6764. See or ask
for Mr. Earl or Mr. Ruck
HELP WANTED
TWO GIRLS wanted to wait tables
in exchange for breakfast and din-
ner. Please phone 7595.

Continuous Shows MATINEES . . 25c j
ay.NIGHTSM.\..6. 30c
Daily from 1:30 P.M. y SERVICEMEN . 16c

WANTED-Boy preferably student to
care for furnace in exchange for
room. Call 4759.
WANTED-Men to do orderly work
full or part time at University Hos-
pital. Apply personnel office.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST, one green Scheaffer pen.
Lost, one silver Bulova wrist watch.
Reward. Call Reggie 2-1347.
LOST: Glasses with tortoise shell
rims at Hill Auditorium Saturday
evening concert. Phone 4826.
LOST: Gold identification bracelet
near League. Reward. Write Mil-
dred Otto, Box 12, Michigan Daily.
LOST-Navy blue wallet wtih zipper.
Please return personal contents if
not money. Call 2-2521, Ext. 131,
or leave at Beal residence.
FOR RENT
ATTRACTIVE APARTMENTS in
Pittsfield Village. Unfurnished
apartment homes now available.
Light airy apartments, each com-
plete with electric refrigerator, 4-
burner gas range, automatic hot
water, etc. All city conveniences at
hand. Rentals from $50 to $62
monthly. Drive out Washtenaw
Road to Pittsfield Village or go by
bus, which stops right at the vil-
lage. 6 minutes from Ann Arbor.
Privately owned and managed.
Available to selected tenants re-
gardless of occupation. Open daily
9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Sundays, 3 p. m.
to 7 p. m.
iN
WJhites
to write home about
Dear Dad:
Please send me an extra Ten
this month. I want to buy some
more war stamps -and get a
few more Arrow Whites. They're
tops in style, and they fit as if
they were painted on. Loads of
collar styles-and a Sanforized
label! (Fabric shrinkage less
than 1%). The tariff is only

FOR SALE
HEY!-E Flat alto sax in excellent
condition with leather case. Conn
make. Call 4879 Doc.
FIFTY ACRES-Five miles out, $120
per acre. Good horsestable. % mile
road frontage could be subdivided.
School across street. Restricted.
Low taxes. Good highway. All
land under cultivation. Peach or-
chard, two wells. A real buy at
this figure. Call 6196 evenings.
PERSONALS
MARTY MICH-Meet me at the
Theta house on Washtenaw after
the game Saturday. Bring all your
friends for a victory celebration.
-Carp
MISCELLANEOUS
DR. MARY R. MINNISS, chiropodist.
Corner Main and William. Call
22370. All foot troubles quickly re-
lieved.
PRIVATE INSTRUCTION
POPULAR PIANO by ear or classi-
cal. University music graduate.
Campus Studio. Ruth Van Natter.
Phone 21575.
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE!
Day or Night
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Weekdays 30c to 5 P M.
Starts Today

TODAY! An Unusual Double Bill!

A FINE ROMANCE!
They've got

I

1.

I

TO LOW
NOAH BEERY, Jr.
MARTHA O'DRISCOLL
DAVID BRUC, -.

Also
"NAVY YARD"
"BONNIE LASSIE"
"OLD GREY HARE"

.*.

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