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March 28, 1946 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1946-03-28

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, -1IAHCH 28, 194x,

PAGE TWO TIWRSDAY,'~MARCH 28, 1948'~

Campus Highlights

White To Sing ...
Andrew B. White, baritone, will
present a recital at 8:30 p.m. Wed-
nesday in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
ter.
Mr. White has recently joined the
School of Music faculty after four
years of service with the Army in
Europe. His program for Wednes-
day wil include compositions by Lot-
ti, Durante, Scarlatti, Torelli, Delius,
Franck, Wagner, and Rossini and
will close with a group of English
songs.
Conversation Group,...
The weekly conversation group
of La Socledad Ilspanica will meet
at 4 p.m. today in the League Cafe-
teria.
All students interested in Spanish
are invited to attend.
French Movie .. .
"Pearls of the Crown," French mo-
tion picture presented by the Art
Cinema League, will be shown at 8:30
p.m. today through Saturday at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The story of the four pearls of the
British crown from the 13th century
up to the present time is depicted in
the film, which stars Sasha Guitry.
Voice Recital...
Lorna Storgaard, mezzo-soprano,
assisted by Ruby Joan Kuhlman,
pianist, will appear in recital at
8:30 p.m. Monday in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theater.
Miss Storgaard has held solo
positions in churches in Detroit,
Ypsilanti, and the First Baptist
Church in Ann Arbor. She is a
member of Sigma Alpha Iota, na-
tional music honorary, the Univer-

Reuther...
(Continued from Page 1)

without raising prices. He contended
"huge profits" made price increases
unnecessary.
He was asked if he would maintain
his position on the much discussed
"ability to pay" issue. Labor elements
had questioned his wisdom in press-
ing the point in the General Motors
negotiations.
Reuther gave no detailed reply but
remarked, as he has done before, that
abliity to pay "is not the only deter-
mining factor-only one of them" in
a wage dispute.
. Reuther also indicated he would
seek a stronger discipline within the
union. A fist fight enlivened today's
balloting.
Strengthen Staff
Reuther said he planned to
strengthen the UAW staff. He said
there would be "no purging.' He said
he had not decided whether to retain
his position as director of the Gen-
eral Motors department.
The UAW-CIO's newly-elected
leader, who took office immediately
and will preside during the rest of
the convention, said that as long as
he was president the auto union
would be a "source of strength for
Philip Murray and the CIO."
In the bitter pre-election fight the
young leader of the General Motors
strike was attacked for his "attitude"
toward Murray. On one occasion
Thomas said Reuther was "really
running" for the CIO presidency.
Will Support Murray
"I want to take my place by the side
of Philip Murray," Reuther said to-
day, "and carry part of the burden
he has had to carry as president of
the CIO."
Reuther also pledged his coopera-
tion to UAW secretary-treasurer
George F. Addes, who supported
Thomas in the union's political bat-
tle.
"I extend my hand to him and to-
gether we can unite this union again,"
Reuther said. I
Twice this afternoon, in the course
of the hours-long roll call, melees
broke out.
Cooler heads separated the com-
batants. No one was reported in-
jured.

sity Choral Union and is a pupil
of Hardin Van Deursen.
Miss Storgaard's recital will be
presented in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the degree of
Bachelor of Music.
Spanish Society**
La Sociedad Hispanica will hold a
social evening at 8 p.m. today in Rm.
305 Michigan Union, Burton Gavitt,
president, announcec yesterday.
Augusto Malavet of Colombia will
highlight the evening by playing part
of his own collection of South Ameri-
can records. He will also illustrate
popular South American dance steps
such as the tango, rhumba and sam-
ba.
The singing of South American
songs accompanied by the guitar of
Dr. Olmedo of Paraguay will follow.
Square Dance . .
A square dance session, with
Scott Colburn acting as caller and
instructor wil be held at 7:30 p.m.
today at Lane Hall under the spon-
sorship of the American Youth
Hostels, Inc.
Previous square daning experi-
ence is not necessary as Mr. Col-
burn demonstrates several of the
figures for beginners. A small ad-
mission fee is charged and refresh-
ments will be served.
In addition to sponsoring folk
dances, the hostel group, a non-
sectarian, non-profit. community
organization, is planning several
overnight week-end bicycle trips to
farms near Ann Arbor. A trip
schedule will be announced short-
.y..
Pi Lambda Theta . .
A business meeting and panel dis-
cussion by South American students
on "Education in South American
Countries" will be held by Pi Lamb-
da Theta, National Educational Fra-
ternity, at 7:45 p.m. today in the
Rackham West Conference Hall.
Candidates for
State Primary
Race Increase
By The Associated Press
LANSING, March 27--With four
Republican candidates committed to
the race for governor and at least
four other possibilities the GOP has
prospects of its largest primary fight
in 14 years.
The developments which raised
that prospect were the promise of
Raymond J. Kelly, former national
commander of the American Legion,
that he was in the gubernatorial
contest for keeps and an attempt to
draft Herbert J. Rushton, of Esca-
naba, former attorney general, for
the campaign.
Four Certainties
The four asserted certainties in the
contest are Lt. Gov. Vernon J. Brown;
Kim Sigler, former special prosecu-
tor of the Ingham County Grand
Jury; Mayor Edward J. Jeffries, of
Detroit, and Kelly.
Politicians here who know Rushton
well declare they doubt he will yield
to the draft move, but they think he
might be agreeable to keeping some
other candidates on tenderhooks for
a while. Rushton has declined to say
definitely to newsmen that he won't
run..
An entry by Rushton would give
the GOP its biggest gubernatorial
contest in the primary since 1932
when there were five candidates also.
Record Hunters
A campaign by a sixth candidate
would send the record hunters back
to 1924 when Alex J. Groesbeck was
first in a field of seven in his last suc-
cessful campaign for governor.

Others mentioned for the contest
include Sen. George Girrbach, of
Sault Ste. Marie; Orrin A. De Mass,
of Detroit, former chairman of the
State 'Liquor Control Commission,
and Louis C. Miriani, of Detroit,
member of the State Welfare Com-
mission.

Foreign Policy
To Be Debated
'U' Squad, Albion Will
Discuss Free Trade
Audience participation will fea-
ture a parliamentary debate on the
question of directing U.S. foreign
policy toward the establishment of
free trade among nations at 4 p.m.
today in the Union.
Howard Cole and Archie Carmich-
ael, of the University Debate Squad,
will argue the affirmative against
students of Albion College.
A bill for fostering free trade will
be introduced and explained, follow-
ed by the affirmative and negative
speeches, rejoinders and amendments.
The audience will be asked to add
general amendments, and a final vote
will be taken.
The bill which will be introduced
calls for a tariff policy embodying the
principles of the Reciprocal Trade
Agreements Act, outlawing of cartels
and financial and technical assist-
ance to non-industrialized countries.

Speech Ability
Aids Success
Banker Emphasizes
Progress in Business
"Public speaking ability is a suc-
cessful businessman's indispensable
asset," Leroy Lewis, educational di-
rector of the American Institute of
Banking, told the speech assembly
yesterday.
Lewis used the replies of twenty
corporation presidents as authority
in answering two questions: "Do you
consider public speaking important
in business?' and "Has anyone in
your organization progressed because
of his speaking ability?"
The presidents of these organiza-
tions emphasized six points: five deal-
ing with the value of speech training
and the sixth a warning to all people
with speaking ability.
Every corporation president was
able to cite an example of one man
who progressed rapidly in his or-

ganization because of his
speaking ability.

outstanding

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

SHE (ARRIES ON:
Wife of Iprsotle(L Premier
Champions Indonesia fit6 u

CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Encyclopedia Britan-
nica, 13th Edition, in excellent
condition. Priced at $50.00. Phone
24553.
PORTABLE electric phonograph. In
leatherette luggage case. $40.00.
Call Clark Marlor, 6741.
TWO MEN'S SUITS size 40 excellent
condition. Call 5789 before noon or
after 6.
FOR SALE: 5 Arrow Shirts, size 15-
33, excellent condition $1.75 each.
No. 68 Vets. Housing Project, 5th
and Hill, any evening.
BLACK DINNER DRESS and jacket
size 12. Size 512 shoes. Size 38
white flannel trousers. Size 40 Til-
den tennis sweater. Two tennis
racquets. One badminton set. All
for sale. Call 22761.
HELP WANTED
COOK WANTED. Private boys camp,
northern Michigan, June 23-Aug.
24. Phone 7265.
WANTED
WANTED: Secretarial position by
wife of student. Mornings 8-12. 5
years experience. References. Call
2-3241, 9-5 p.m.
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
WANTED: Veteran and wife to live
in private home in Ypsilanti. Care
of two children and assist with'
housework for complete board and
room. Ph. 1241-J, Ypsi., after 5:30
p.m.
FOR RENT
LIVING QUARTERS and meals in
pleasant, modern country home
two miles from campus available atI
once to student and wife in ex-
change for housework and cooking.
Mrs. G. L. Buhrman, Ann Arbor,
8928.

ROOM AND BOARD

MEALS: For girls. Splendid home
cooked meals at League House, 604
E. Madison. Phone 4489.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Will the person who picked
up white sweater and windbreaker
in Room 122 Chem Bldg. please
return same to Chem Office, Room
212 Chem Bldg.
LOST - Silver Air Corps Identifi-
cation bracelet bearing name of
E. K. Dodman. Please call "Janet,"
6922.
BIKE - Red, black fenders, taken
from West Engineering Monday
noon. License 772. Reward for
information leading to recovery.
Phone Carl.Zwinck, 9676.
LOST: Plain brown felt purse con-
taining Shaeffer pen and keys. Call
Janet Ingling, 453 Jordan. Reward.
KEY LOST: Corner State and North
University, tied with blue ribbon.
Call 2-2331.
$5.00 REWARD-Shaeffer Lifetime
maroon striped. Lost about 3 weeks.
Probably in West Quad. Henry
Lukasi, 101 Chicago House, West
Quad.
LOST: Rhinestone ear-clip Saturday
night in vicinity of campus. If
found, phone 9823, ask for Marilee.
Reward.
WANTED TO RENT
EXCHANGE TENANCIES: House in
Detroit for rent of house or apart-
ment in Ann Arbor, or Ypsilanti.
Want two bedrooms or more, Sep-
tember 1st, but will exchange earl-
ier. Our Detroit property has se-
ven rooms, three bedrooms, two
car garage. Write I. J. Turnbull,
2511 Fischer Ave., Detroit 14.
MISCELLANEOUS
TYPEWRITERS bought, sold, rented,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Two)
days service. Office Equipmenti
Co., 111 4th Ave. Phone 2-1213.
DANCE BAND: Vocalist with ex-
perience needed for engagements
in April and May. Other openings.
Call Leland Stewart, 303 Wenley,
2-4401.
CAMPUS ORCHESTRA has open
dates. Five pieces, student-veter-
ans. Phone Ed Morhous, Ypsilanti
1220-W.
SAND, gravel, cement gravel, fill dirt
or any other kind of trucking.
Phone 257435.

ByT he Associated Press
HAARLEM, Netherlands, March 27
-The exiled Dutch wife of Sutan
Sj ahrir. premier of the unrecognized
Indonesian Republic, believes that at
least 1,000,000 Indonesians are pre-
pared to take up arms to achieve full
independence from the Netherlands.
Bitter toward the government
which she says imprisoned her hus-
band in 1934 and banished her to
S4 chola rshis
Are Offperedfor
Study Abroad

Five scholarships for a. year's study
at Oxfogd or Cambridge in England
are now available to American stu-
dents, officials of the Charles and
Julia Henry Scholarship Fund have
announced.
Candidates for the scholarships,
established by the will of the late
Julia Henry, must be unmarried
American citizens, men or women.
Preference wil be given to applicants
who have received the bachelor's de-
gree since June, 1941, and to those
now in their last year of undergrad-
uate work who expect to receive the
bachelor's degree by July 1, 1946.
Application forms and further in-
formation will be furnished by the
secretary of Yale University, New
Haven, Conn. Deadline for applica-
tions is April 15.
Stiulents Will
See Dow Plant
More than 100 students in the
chemistry and chemical engineering
departments will take an all-day
plant trip tomorrow to the Dow
Chemical Company in Midland.
The purpose of the trip, which is
sponsored by the Student Chapter of
the American Institute of Chemical
Engineers, is to give the students aii
idea of plant methods and organiza-
tion as well as information on the
technical processes and equipment
employed in manufacture.
Fro-lit [SO 11out'
On short leave from the world-
girdling USO Camp Show production
"Three Men on a Horse," Truman
Smith, A.B. '35 and A.M. '38, is visit-
ing his mother, Mrs. Anna C. Smith.
1004 S. Forest.
Playing the leading role of "Ir-
win." Smith toured Luzon, Leyte,
Samar, Cebu and several cities in
Japan.4
While at the University Smith was
elected to Phi BetaaKappa, Phi Kappa
~Phi, Phi Eta Sigma and Mimes.

her native Holland. the itall, blonde
housewife is confident of the eventual
success of her premier-husband,
from whom she has bee separated
since her deportation from Java.
Foresees Fighting
"Indonesia must he independent ,",
she said. "Then there will be peace.
If that is not granted, then I fear
there will be fighting." Mrs. Sjahrir
was at the piano in her modest home
in an outer suburb of Haarlem, play-
ing Mozart. At first she was suspi-
cious, but gradually lost her nervous
flush. When she spoke of her Itus-
band, it was in glowing terms.
As youthful Mies Duchait c uiof
Amsterdam, she mlet Siahri' when
both were students at Leiden Uiver-
sity. They were married in 1932 in a
Mohammedan ceremony and she ac-
companied him to Java when he re-
turned to lead the Indonesian inde-
pendence movement.
Two years later, she said, her hus-
band was arrested and sent to a po-
litical detention camp at Dighol- -"a
horror camp," she called it-and she
was deported to the Netherlands with
their two children, a boy and a girl.
Worked With Resistance
"I was treated as a pariah by my
friends, and even one of my rela-
tives," she said. "I was deprived of
everything. I started working as a
secretary. During the war I worked
with the Dutch Resistance. For a
long time the Germans did not know
vho I was. It was fortunate. Other-
wise I would have been laden with
their privileges."
She said that Dutch authorities had
destroyed her Mohammedan mar-
riage papers. "However," she contin-
ued, "they allowed me to marry by
proxy to conform with Netherlands
law."
Negotiations Failed
In 1942, she said, when the Japa-
nese invaded the Netherlands East
Indies, Dutch authorities sought to
reach agreement with Sjahrir and
other leaders, but negotiations failed
when the Indonesians insisted on
abolition of the Dighol detention
camp.

WOMAN DIES IN CROSSING CRASH - Officials prepare to remove the body of Mrs. Elva F.
the scene of the crossing accident near Westbrook, M-., th t caused her death. Ic"r car
freight train and completely demolished. She was the snie occupant of the car.

Marilyni Mason
TO' CGive Organ
Recital Today
Marilyn Ma, n. organist, will ap-
pear in a recital at 8:30 p.m. tonight
in Hill Auditorium.
Miss Mason is a native of Okla-
Noma and received her earlier train-
ing at Stillwater and at Bethany
College in Lindsborg, Kansas. The
recital, to be presented in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for
the degree of Bachelor of Music, will
include compositions by Bach, Reger,
DeLamarter and Sowerby. Miss Ma-
son is at present studying under Pal-
iner Christian. She is a member of
Senior Society, Sigma Alpha Iota
(professional music society) and
chairman of the music committee of
S.R.A.
Tonight's program is the first in
a series of five organ concerts by
present and former students of Prof.
Christian as follows: Adrienne Mor-
Pof. Lobanov
Wil Spewak on
*V T
Speaking under the auspices of the
League of Women Voters, Prof. An-
drew Lobanov-Rostovsky of the his-
tory department will lecture on the
topic "The International Situation
As Seen by Russia" at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in Rackham Amphitheatre.
The speaker will be introduced by
Prof. William B. Willcox, also of the
history department, who will preside
at the discussion to follow the lecture.
Mrs. Samuel P. Dana, president of
the League of Women Voter's Ann
Arbor chapter, will open the meet-
ing.
The lecture is open to the public.
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Rented
Repaired
STUDENT and
OFFICE SUPPLIES
0. D. MORRILL
314 S, Stale St. Phone 7177

Bancroft from
was hit by a

presents4
"PEARLS OF THE CROWN"4
SASHA GUITRY
Fr 'nch Dialogue English Sub-titles
Internat ionally Famous French Historical Production
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, 8:30 P.M.
Admission 42c (Tax included)
Telephone 6300 All Seats Reserved

AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG

wl

_ _ __.._. ._ 1
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THURS., MARCH 28
7:00-News
7:30--Sleepyhead Serenade
8:00-News
8:15-Wake Up and Live
8:25-Morning Novelties
8:30-Musical Reveille
8:55-News
9:00-Music Box
9:30-Popular Music
9:40--News
9:45-Moments of Melodies
10:00-News
10:05-Hawaiian Moods
10:15-Quiz
10:30--Broadway Melodies
10:40-Community Calendar
10-:45-Waltz Time

11:00-News
11:05-Three Suns
11:15-Lean Back & Listen
11:30-Verse With Music
11:45-Across the Footlights
11:55-Hit Tunes
12:00-News
12:15-Jesse Crawford
12:20-Spike Jones
12:30-Farm and Home fHour
12:45-Man on the Street
1:00-News
1:05-Salon Music
1:10-Victorious Living
1:15-Ray Bloch Presents
1:25..Flashes From Life
1:30-Tin Pan Alley Goes
To Town
1:45-World of Song

- ---mpp-

2:00--News
2:05-Melody on Parade
3:00-News
3:05-Fred Felbel
3:15--University of Mich.
3:30-Latin American Music
3:40--It Actually Happened
3:45-Trade Winds 'Tavern
4:00--Campus Ballroom
5:00-News
5:05-Rainbow Trio
5:10-Jack Smith Presents
5:15-Mystery Melodies
5:30--Little Show
5:45-Salon Music
6:00-News
6:15-Along the Sports
Sidelines
6:30-Quiz

0

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