100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

February 10, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-02-10

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

PAGE TWO

I~r _ cI1;N DAIL

IUNDAY, FE1JriARY 10, 1941

_._.

Cairo Students, Police Battle
In Anti-British Demonstration

(CHIINESE BURN SEIZED) WUlt

Attitude on Treaty
Change Causes Riot
CAIRO, Feb. 9-{R')-More than 80
persons were injured today in a bat-
tle between police and Egyptian stu-
dents who shouted for revolt and
"Down with Britain" in a demonstra-
tion protesting Britain's attitude to-
ward revision of the British-Egyptian
treaty.
At least 50 students and 30 police-
Nomination of
P'auley Likely
To Be Blocked
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Feb. 9-Republi-
can strategists tonight claimed a
naval committee majority against
the nomination of Edwin W. Pauley
for Undersecretary of the Navy as
the Senate put off until February
18 action on two other presidential
appointments.
A republican lieutenant who de-
clined use of his name said oppon-
ents of Pauley had received assur-
ances that at least three Democrats,
and possibly more, would join with
a solid bank of seven Republicans
against a favorable committee recom-
mendation.
Administration leaders had con-
ceded previously tha a test might
bring a tie vote, which also would
bring an unfavorable report to the
Senate.
There seemed little doubt that
when the senate gets around to it, it
will give substantial approval to
President Truman's appointment of
jovial George E. Allen for a two-
year-term as a Director of the Re-
construction Finance Corporation.
Meanwhile, Chairman Radcliffe
(D-Md.) announced that a banking
sub-committee will hold open hear-
ings, beginning February 18, on the
President's choice of Commodore
Jamies K. Vardaman, Jr., his Naval
aide, for a 14-year term on the Fed-
eral Reserve Board.
Trusteeship fr
Italian Islands
Ba.ckled b y US
By The Associated Press
LONDON, Feb. 9 - The United
States has launched a drive for four-
. power acceptance of its plan fr a
'United Nations trusteeship over It-
aly's colonies and a minimum of
Italian reparations, officials at the
Deputy Foreign Ministers Council
said today.
The Americans are putting up
their arguments to the Russian,
French and British representatives at
the Council, who so far have shown
no enthusiasm for the idea. The
Americans contend that their ob-
ligations under the United Nations
charter require a disinterested, in-
ternational administration for the
Italian colonies and that it offers
the only prospect for a four-power
agreement which must be reached
before an Italian peace treaty can
be signed.
The American plan, first present-
ed at the Foreign Ministers Council
in September after Russia had ex-
pressed its desire to hold a trus-
teeship over Tripolitania, was out-
lined officially for the first time yes-
terday by Secretary of State James
F. Byrnes at a press conference in
Washington.
ROME, Feb. 9 - Italian Colonial
Office quarters said tonight the

United States trusteeship proposal
for Italian colonies was unaccep-
table to Italy.
An informed source said that the
American proposal was "too com-
plicated" and that an administra-
tion in which so many nations par-
ticipated would be "impractical" and
operate to the disadvantage of the
colonies.
Stalin ...

men were hurt, and 150 students were
arrested before order was restored.
Block surging Crowd
A drawbridge across the Nile was
raised to prevent the crowd from
pushing to the heart of Cairo, and
fighting broke out at the bridge with
sticks and stones as weapons.
The 1936 British-Egyptian treaty
provided for establishment of a mili-
tary alliance between the two coun-
tries, and for maintenance of British
troops in Egypt for 20 years. Egypt
had asked for evacuation of all for-
eign troops and a revision of the
status of the Sudan, now under joint
British-Egyptian control.
Replying, Britain agreed to under-
take revision of the treaty.
Ambassador Called "Imperialistic",,
Speakers at the mass meeting, how-
ever, asserted it was impossible to ne-
gotiate with British Ambassador
Lord Killearn, who was accused of
being "imperialistic." Speake~s also
declared Egyptian foreign minister
Abdel Hamid-Badawin Pasha was a
"British agent."
Approximately 3,000 persons were
caught within police lines at the Nile
bridge when the span was raised.
After a few minutes the crowd broke
cut, and fighting started between stu-
dents and from 200 to 300 police,
many of whom had clubs. The stu--
dents threw rocks, and some by-
standers joined in.
State CIO Calls
Vet Conference
LANSING, Feb. 9-(IP)-The Mich-
igan CIO will assemble a "CIO Vet-
erans Conference" here Sunday for
the announced purpose of mapping
strategy for a fight for immediate
payment of a state cash bonus to
veterans of World War IL.
The state CIO Council, in con-t
junction with the CIO's United Auto-
mobile Workers Union, called the
conference to draft a "CIO legisla-.
tive program". for submission to the
special ,legislative session. The bonus
is a chief subject.
All CIO unions in Michigan were7
urged by the state council to send
representatives.1
In a statement of policy the con-
cil has protested Governor Kelly's
recommendation that the special
session defer action on a bonus. The
council said the legislature should
make available "sufficient funds to
pay an adequate bonus."
A fund of $51,000,000 for a state
program for veterans previously was
set up in the legislature. The CIO"
says Governor Kely's proposal to set
aside the fund for a future datetand
invest the income fails to meet "im-
mediate needs" of the veteran.
Mrs. Z. M. Mack Dies
Mrs. Zoe M. Mack, 57, wife of
E. Perry Mack, secretary-treasurer
of Calkins-Fletcher Drug Co., died
yesterday after a long illness.
Funeral services will be held at 2
p.m. Monday at Dolph Funeral
Home by Rev. Chester H. Loucks,
of the First Baptist Church. Burial,
will take place at Dexter.

M UNO Cuni ...
(Continued from Page 1)
the United Nations Charter if the
Council granted the Ukraine request
C that a commission be sent to the East
Indies because the Council would be
a.,> > !concerning itself over a situation in
which the. Netherlands government
has jurisdiction.
> Negotiate In Batavia
Many delegates believed that Pres-
ident Norman J. O. Makin of Aus-
tralia would seek to wind up the mat-
ter tomorrow with a statement that
since negotiations for a settlement of
their trouble are about to begin in
Batavia between the Dutch and the.
Indonesians, the council should move
on to the next item on its agenda.
Meanwhile Premier Sutan Sjahrir
Sdeclaredtoday in Java that the In-
donesian cabinet had given him full
authority to act in the forthcoming
discussions in Batavia with the Dutch
and Sir Archibald Clark Kerr, special
British envoy, on restoring peace to
<> Java.
President Soekarno, of the unrecog-
nized Indonesian republic, partici-
pating with the youthful Sjahrir in
a news conference, affirmed confi-
,:,,'' : dence in the premier. Soekarno said
he would not take part in the Batavia
talks unless Sjahrir requested him to
do so.

CLASSIFIED ADVEIT7ISING

CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
Non-ContractI
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for l
three or more days. n -
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
WANTED}
WANTED:Graduate student (vet-
eran) and wife wish to contact
party with small apartment leav-
ing at end of this term. Willing to
purchase furniture. Call 25-7791.
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED TO RENT: ROOM by full-
time University employee. Garage
is desirable but not vital. Walter,
Phone 5539.
WANTED TO RENT: Apartment or
house, two or three bedrooms.
Three adults, one-year-old child.
W. J. Mason, 23-24-1.
WANTED: To rent. Single room.
University grad student. Call Kap-
Ian 5573 12:00 to 1:00, 7:00-8:00.

LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Pair of triangular shaped
shell iimmed glasses in brown snap
Case. Rm. 4004 Stockwell. Phone
24471.
LOST: Brown Schaeffer pen Wed-
nesday, Call 25-553 and report at
desk. Can identify.
LOST: Brown billfold. initials A.E.C.
Contains valuable papers. Reward.
Return to Daily, box 55. Ann Qoop-
er Penning.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Tails, size 38; top hat,
size 7%. Pre-war outfit. Perfect
condition. Call 7796 after 2 p.m.
FOR SALE: Two good Schnabel con-
cert tickets and pay for ad. Phone
5519.
FOR RE NT
FOR RENT: Have 3-room apt. to
share with single college woman,
graduate. $30 month, all conven-
iences. Near bus. Call 2-6063 morn-
iags.
MISCELLANEOUS
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 32.2 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
MEALS: For girls. Splendid home
cooked meals at League House, 604
E. Madison. Phone 4489.

I

The first of 30 piles of 954,000 pounds of opium, worth 82,000,000, is set}
afire at Peiping, China, by Chinese firemen and officials. It was seized
from the Japanese and the Chinese puppet government set up by Japan.
CIO-PAC MEETING:
Thomas Assails Pussy Foot-'
Pdicie0s of T rumn Congress

Food
Vital,

Conservation Is
Nations Warned

By The Associated Press4
DETROIT, Feb. 9--President R. J.
Thomas of the CIO United Auto
Workers today assailed "pussy foot-
ers and fuddy-wuddies" in Congress
and declared that President Truman
was "weak."-.
Thomas, national secretary of the
CIO's Political Action Committee,
told the Michigan PAC, "I feel more
critical politically than I have for
a long time. It is time we began to
do a little thinking about what
course to follow in the future."
He continued, "It's always been
felt that we were the tail of the
Democratic party kite but we're in
a better position today because nei-4
ther party knows definitely whether
we are attached to them.
"We never were out for 30 peri
cent wage boosts; we were only
interested in maintaining the
worker's economic status," the
UAW chieftain added.
"OPA Administrator Bowles is for
Ethat principle of maintaining the

workers' position. as are Secretaries
Wallace. Ickes and Schwellenbach.
Why don't they stand up and say
so?" he asked the 75 Michigan PAC
leaders.
"To my knowledge, this vital ques-
tion has never come up at a cabinet
meeting. When you ask why, you're
told it has never been on the agen-
da," Thomas continued.
Describing Truman as "weak,"
the UAW official declared, "he
went on the air to, announce his
fact finding .system in the General
Motors and other disputes; why
doesn't ixe go on the air now and
through public pressure force GM
to accept the findings of the fact
finders?"
Commenting on the CIO's "en-
tr'ance into politics," he said "we
have been driven to this position and
if we ever abandon it we will be
crucified. The thing about which I
feel resentful is that no one is willing
to stand up and say publicly that
they support us in these issues.

An appeal to all nations to "take
immediate and drastic action" for
conservation of wheat and rice sup-
I plies to avoid widespread famines
and death was submitted to the Unit-
ed Nations today by the United States,
Britain, France and China.
The four nations presented the ap-
peal in a resolution to the General
Assembly's steering committee. It is
expected to be brought before a plen-
ary session next week for considera-
tion .-
V-12, NROTC Graduates
To Go on Atlantic Cruise
One hundred and fifteen V-12 and
NROTC trainees graduating Feb. 23
I will be assigned to a four-month in-
I doctrination cruise in the Atlantic
from April through July, Comdr.
Norman C. Gillette announced yes-
terday.
The trainees will report to Newport,
RI., for a pre-training course in
March before embarking April 1.

I ,

I

r,,

TuHE MoDnIRN L IBIIAEIY
* We aercry a couapl stock
of this itne iatexpenstre eries
of bpookls. Jricei at 95 (cEaSs.
OVERBCK Bokstor

Phone 4436

1216 South University Ave.
- A GUN-TOTING ill

C
)'

I',

s=

AROUND THlE CLOCK WITH WPAG!

.n

1'

Starts Sunday
with A WILD MAN
...A WI L DE R GI RL!
. I

WILDCAT TAMER
BATT LES A
TEXAS TIGRESS

SUNDAY, FEB. 10, 1946
8 :00-News
8:05-Organ Music
8:15-Jack Connor Trio
8:30-Freddie Martin
9:00-Thoma-;s Peluso
9:30---Ave Maria Hour
10 :00-News
10:25--Michigan Highway
Department
10:30-Henry Busse
10:45-Sportsman Guide
11:00-News

11:05-Rev. Harold Engel,
Baptist Tabernacle
Church Ser'vice
12 :00-News
12:05_Do You Remember
12:15--Carol Gilbert"
12:30-Concert Hall of (:he
Air
12:45-Bible Hour
1:00--News
1:15-Boy Scouts of
Amrica
1:30--Moments of Devotion
1:40-Leo Erdody
2:00-News

2 :05 -Symphonic Selections
3 :00--News
3:05-California Harmonies
3:15-OPA
3:30--Wake Up America
" 4:00-News
4:05-Johnny Herbered and
Orchestraj
4:30---Boston Blackie
5:00-News
5:15-Pat Dupont
5:30-Frankie Masters
Entertains
5:45--Veterans' Counsel-
ing Service

WITH A CACTUS TONGUE
c z,
%x
i
,

1 i

Continuous
Daily
from 1 P.M.

.4NA'5fLR 3" E f L T T YTAFAT F

WeekVdays
30c to 5 P.M.

III

m(1

(Continued from Page 1)

,
fi
,,>

bility of periodic redistribution of raw
materials and markets between the
countries existed in accordance with
their economic needs, in the way of
coordinated and peaceful decisions.
"But this is impossible under the
present capitalistic development of
world economy. Thus, as 'a result of
the first crisis in the development
of the capitalistic world economy, the
first war arose. The second world
war arose as a result of the second
crisis."
Stalin, recalling foreign predictions

III .If4DUnI .' ~ ~"?'~'a1.m!', 4. K

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan