THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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Truman Intervention Sought
To End UAW-GM Stalemate
Cilurch Leaders Hear
Truman Plea for UNO
Presiden Seeks Support of Assemblage;
Ignores Proposal for Anglo-Amnerican Paet
Union Charges Company
With Internal Interference
By The Associated Press
DETROIT, March 6 - President
Truman's personal intervention in
the deadlocked General Motors strike
was asked by the city of Detroit to-
day as labor mediator James F.
Dewey left for Washington to report
on the stalemate to Secretary Schwel-
The UAW-CIO charged General
Motors tonight with 'Trying to inter-
fere in internal affairs of the UAW"
and further asserted that "Unless
General Motors accepts arbitration
or moves from its present fixed posi-
tion there is no hope of an early set-
The assertions were made in separ-
ate statements issued by top officials
of the union and the top UAW GM
Charges Needless Delay
"The General Motors strike is being
unnecessarily prolonged," the negoti-
ating committee said, "Because the
corporation is trying to interfere in
the internal affairs of the nAW-IO,
General Motors doesn't want the
strike to be settled until after the
UAW-CIO Convention March 23-31.
"General Motors wants to use the
strike as political weapon to influence
convention decisions and to turn the
union membership against its lead-
ership in order to defeat the higher
purchasing power policy which the
Parts of State
In a telegram sent Governor Kelly
during vacation by Ted Souris, Chair-
man of the State Veterans Fund
Committee, the AVC proteste
against parts of the $53,000,000 bil
providing assistance for veteran
passed by the State legislature durin
its recent emergency session.
"The particular type and character
of the new act," Souris said, "sets a
bad precedent for veterans legislation
in Michigan. The act fails in its pur-
pose in two ways-it does not specify
and standardize the basis of assis-
tance for veterans and it provides
that these public funds be put in the
hands of four private organizations
-the American Legion, the VFW, the
DAV, and the Am. Veterans."
Governor Kelly answered the tele-
gram with a letter in 'which he stated
that the organizations were not pri-
vate but quasi-public because char-
tered by Congress and were best-
equipped to'handle the funds as well
as to represent the veterans most
(Continued from Page 1)
short talk on national service insur-
A recent survey, reported in the
AVC Feb. 1 Bulletin reveals that
nearly 85 per cent of the returning
veterans are dropping their GI in-
surance. Chief reason given is the
fact that the NSLI contract in its
present form does not provide a cash
It is not widely known that AVC-
backed legislation, has already been
introduced in Congress, which would
amend the NSLI Act to provide addi-
tional benefits. The changes will in-
clude cash settlement option and will
also provide further reduction in cost
of premium, removal of existing re-
strictions on naming beneficiaries.
"All new veterans are urged to at-
tend the AVC meeting to hear the
two speakers and to clear any ques-
tions they have on mind concerning
their duty on campus and to the na-
tion," Baum said.
union has so effectively advanced
since V-J Day."
Previously General Motors charged
the union leadership was unwilling
to settle the strike on an 18" cent
an hour wage increase, because, the
corporation said, this might prejudice
union officials politically in view of
the forthcoming convention,
Other Strike Developments
Other developments today in the
106-day old work stoppage by 175,-
000 GM production workers included:
A charge by R. J. Thomas, presi-
dent of the CIO-United Auto Work-
ers' Union that the National Labor
Relations Board "Has aligned itself
with the corporation" in an effort to
destroy the union.
An assertion by Thomas that the
steel industry is refusing to supply
naterial to the Kaiser-Frazer Corp.
and urging the CPA to allocate to
)ther auto manufacturers now in
)roduction steel that normally would
;o to General Motors,
Costly To City
The city's appeal to President Tru-
nan to intervene in the strike was in
the form of a resolution adopted and
:orwarded to the President by the city
:ouncil. The resolution asserted that
ahe strike "most seriously affects
;he whole economic life of the city,"
nd has "occasioned increases in city
osts in many departments." (The
ity council earlier this week author-!
zed a $400,000 appropriation for wel-
are relief, occasioned largely by the
dleness of some 35,000 GM workers in
Word from Washington indicated
Viediator Dewey had been summoned
here by Secretary Schwellenbach
after GM and the UAW-CIO had re-
ected each other's proposals for a
'eferendum among the workers on
vhether they should return to work.
State Chapters Seek
To Form Area Council
Michigan AVC chapters applied for
he grant of a council charter for the
irea covering the state of Michigan at
t meeting last week in Detroit.
Each AVC chapter chartered in the
;tate will have one representative and
ne alternate on the Michigan Area
Council, with one vote for every 100
members. Offices of the Council
will be in Detroit.
Purpose of the Council will be to
o-ordinate membersh2ip and fund-
raising drives, to publish a newspa-
per in the interest of its member
°hapters, to assign research problems
'o various chapters, and to co-orinate
functions such as forums, mass meet-
ings, rallies, and social events.
A letter of intention to establish
the Council, sent to the National AVC
Office in New York, was signed by
Victor Baum, Ann Arbor Chapter No.
1; Leonard Edelman, Detroit Chap-
ter No. 2. Committee members from
Wayne University, Alma College, De-
troit Chapter No. 3, and Flint were
also present at the meeting.
To Present Recital
Mrs. Grace Huddle Lookoff, soprano,
will present a recital in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for the
degree of Master of Music at 8:30
p. m. Sunday at the Lydia Mendels-
Since entering the University, Mrs.
Lookhoff has studied voice under
Prof. Arthur Hackett. She earned
her Bachelor of Arts degree at Coe
College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, where
she later served as a faculty member.
Mrs. Lookhoff's program will in-
clude works by Brahms, Hugo Wolf,
Richard Strauss, Max Bruch, Debussy,
Chausson, Koechlin, De Falla, Rougas,
Griffes, Earust Charles, Colin Taylor,
William Grant Still and Roger Quilter.
CAPTAIN DETAINED IN SPY CASE--Capt. Gordon Lunan (left), in the civilian clothes he wore as a member
of Canada's Wartime Information Board, is booked in city jail at Ottawa, Canada, on charge of conspiracy to
violate official secrets legislation. Cant. Lunan was described by Prime Minister W. L. MacKenzie King as'
"the head of a group of agents" acting under the "personal direction" of the assistant Riussian military attache
in Ottawva to obtain informati
on for Russia.
.1Provlost Ad((1lfls Will AddIress
Colle-g e Guidance Organizal ion
Provost James P. Adams will
speak on "Education and Purpose" at
the general assembly of the Ann Ar-
bor Senior High School College and
Occupational Information. Conference
at 7:15 p., tonight at the high
Twenty-one University faculty and
administration members will be
among the educators and social
workers who will conduct clinics to
give previews of work in the Uni-
versity and in special schools. They
will discuss work in 31 professional
More than 500 high school students
and their parents are expected to at-
tend the conference, which is a re-
vival of an occupational guidance
program which was interrupted by
Other schools and organizations
Named for jury
Brusstar Will head
Gambling Invest igation
Detroit attorney William D. Brus-
star, was named special prosecutor
yesterday for the Washtenaw county
grand jury by Judge James R.
Brusstar was formerly special pros-
ecutor with the Ferguson grand jury
investigation conducted in Detroit.
Requesting funds for a grand jury
special prosecutor after the board of
supervisors voted Jan. 16 to investi-
gate unspecified accusations against
Prosecutor John W. Rae, Judge
Breakey was assured Brusstar will
devote his full time to tle jury ac-
Since, he has no knowledge of the
jury investigation of alleged gambling
activities in the county for the past
few months, Brusstar stated that he
would first study the testimony re-
corded thus far. The investigation
was begun by the late Judge George
A Michigan resident for the past 34
years, Brusstar graduated from the
University of Detroit Law School and
has been a practicing attorney in De-
troit for 20 years.
which will be represented at the con-
ference include Cleary Business Col-
lege, Michigan State College, the Ann
Arbor Family and Children's Service,
Michigan State Normal College and
the Ann Arbor division of the United
States Employment Service,
is Club to Meet
The English Journal Club will meet
at 8 p.m. today in the West Confer-
ence Room of the Rackham Build-
Robert Hayden of the English de-
partment will address the club on the
poetry of Garcia Lorca.
Refreshments and a general discus-
sion will conclude the meeting.
Climaxing the University's winter
musical season, the Detroit Sym-
phony Orchestra under the direction
of Karl Krueger will present the tenth
Choral Union c'oncert at 8:30 p.m.
Monday in lill Auditorium.
Thue Detroit Symph on y, reorgan -
ized two and one-halt years ago by
the former Kansas City Philharmonic
conductor, is composed of approxi-
mately 110 players.
Now in its 31st season, the orches-
tra is supported mainly by revenue
from tickets in addition to pledges
and contributions. This system of fi-
nancing expenses, similar to the
progress already made by the Kan-
sas City Philharmonic under Efrem
Kurtz, is a step toward eliminating
the usual patron support.
By 'Tihe Asnia tt'l Press
COLUMBUS, O.. March 6-Presi-
dent Truman reaffirmed today this1
nation's stout support of the United
Nations charter before an applauding
assemblage of church leaders to whom
to also appealed for support of his
domestic legislative program.
Speaking a day after Winston
Churchill's appeal for an Anglo-
American Alliance to give strength
to the UNO to prevent world war
three, Mr. Truman told the Federal
Council of Clurches of Christ in
"The United Stat es exels to sup-
port that charter."
The President also took occasion
to remark that "certain interests"
were so "greedy for gold" that they
were lobbying to defeat his domestic
Silent on Churchill Proposal
Neither in his speech nor in hi
conversations with reporters did the
President refer to the former British
prime minister's Fulton Mo., speech !
of yesterday. Churchill suggested an
Anglo-American alliance and said So-
viet Russia was seeking to expand
Turning to his legislative program,
the President told the church dele-
gates that if the people "really be-
livdin tlie broth erhood o' man,'' it
would "not be necessary" to seek a
bill creating a permanent Pair E
E-ploylnent PractIices Commission to
prevent racial and oher discrimina-
tion in job giving.
Seeks Church Support
And, in what was seen as a bid for
churc' support of bogged-down meas-
ures, he declared:
A.truly relidous fe vo 'among our
le kes (Charges
In O osm Sit
WASHINGTON, March 6 --- P)-
Fermer Interior Secretary Ickes in-
sisted in a sharp exchange with Sena-
tor Tydings today that Edwin W.
Pauley used "improper methods" in
opposing a suit to determine govern-
ment ownership of tidewater oil
Then, under pointed questioning by
the Maryland Democrat, Ickes ex-
plained that he did not protest di-
rectly to President Truman over
Pauley's noination as Undersecre-
tary of the Navy, because the Presi-
dent did not ask his advice.
The Ickes-Tyings clash was as
gaudy a show as the Senate Naval
Affairs Committee has witnessed in
its weeks of hearings on the disputed
nomination. At one point the frmer
Cabinet officer stuck out his finger at
the Marylander and referred to him
as "Mister Pauley's counsel." Tydings
shouted back: "Don't try to bam-
Other highlights of the session, the
third Ickes has attended:
1. Ickes said he told the late Presi-
dent Roosevelt in 1944 that "sooner
or later you are going to have a
scandal on your hands" if an oil man
remained Treasurer of the Demo-
cratic National Committee. (Pauley
formerly served in that capacity.)
2. Tydings demanded that Ickes'
son, Raymond W. Ickes, who was
serving as his father's counsel, leave
his side at the witness table.
3. Ickes asserted that Welborn
Mayock, an attorney for Pauley,
"worked in the oil procurement busi-
ness from Democratic national head-
quarters in 1944-until President
Roosevelt intervened at Ickes' re-
quest and he was packed off to Cali-
people would go a long way toward
obtaining a national health program,
a national housing program, and an
extended and improved social security
In his speech he repeated his oft-
voiced warning that the development
of the atomic bomb had left mankind
"in the doorway to destruction-or
upon the threshhold of the greatest
age in history."
He said there was a crying need
"for an Isaiah or a Saint Paul to
reawaken a sick world to its moral
The great demand for textbooks
for money and banking and ac-
counting courses has completely
exhausted the supplies of the Mich-
igan Union Student Book Ex-
change, Nancy Tressel, League
personnel chairman working with
MUSBE stated today.
Any student possessing copies of
these books for which he has no
use is urgently requested to con-
tact the Exchange.
MUSBE also has on hand texts
for engineering English, political
science 1 and 2, psychology 31 and
other courses, some of which are
not available elsewhere.
At U Hospital
Personnel Head Says
Full-Time Jobs Open
Orderlies, ward-helpers, and eleva-
tor operators are urgently needed at
University Hospital, P. J. Olin, per-
sonnel director, announced today.
Olin said men are needed for full-
time positions primarily, though
there are a few openings for those
wishing to work part-time. Besides
a generalinterest in hospital work,
those applying need have no special
qualifications, except that orderlies
must be more than 20 years old.
Dictaphone operators are also need-
ed, Mr. Olin said, in many of the
doctors' offices throughout the hos-
All applicants are requested to see
Mr. Olin at Room 1022 University
Hospital, where hours and salary will
Karsian to Attend
Karl Karsian, veterans' counselor
for the Ann Arbor area, and Lawrence
Hamberg, manager of the local USES
branch, will represent local veterans
at a conference in Lansing today.
Sponsored by the State Veterans'
Administration office, the confer-
ence will deal with the "On-the-job"
and apprentice training programr,
which are under the joint auspices of
the State Department of Public In-
struction and the veterans.
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Weekdays 30c to 5 P.M.
Now. TH RU SAT.
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
ROOM FOR RENT: 725 Haven Ave-
nue. Girls' League House. Half-
block off campus. Has all con-
FOR RENT: One room "efficiency"
apartment for couple; located six
blocks from campus. Phone Jack
Lipman at 6320 between 7 and 9
ROOM AND BOARD
MEALS: For girls. Splendid home
cooked meals at League House, 604
E. Madison. Phone 4489.
HELP WANTED: Part or full time,
excellent hrs., top pay. Witham
Drug Store, corner Forest and S.
GIRL for part time work in dressmak-
ing shop. Tel. 3906. Eve. 2-3781.
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
WANTED: Kitchen help at 707 Ox-
ford. Phone 9706.
MEN wanted to work for board in
fraternity. Also men to pay for
board or room and board. Phone
4379 at noon or evenings.
FOR SALE: Tuxedo, size 34-36.
Medium length, $20. Phone 3433.
MAN'S BLACK TUXEDO . .. size
30 waistline . .. perfect condition.
Call at 305 W. Hoover. Call 2-3911.'
FOR SALE: Full dress suit, size 38
long, good as new, $35.00. Call
FOUND: Handmade silver ring, con-
structed from coin. Inscription in-
side. Owner please identify. Phone
LOST: Watch, Rime make, between
campus and downtown; sentimen-
tal value; reward. Call 8930,
LOST: Black Shaeffer pen; initials
J.N.C. on gold band of cap; re-
ward. Call Jeannette Collins,
LOST: Brown Shaeffer pen with in-
scription "Quick"; reward. Quick
Carilson, 316 Greene House. Phone
VIAROON Waterman pen lost between
Tappen Hall and Architect Build-
ing. Please notify Daily's classified;
LOST-Gold topaz ring, Friday, Feb.
15, in Ceramics lab in Architecture
school; reward. Call 7491 or return
to Daily Office.
FOR HIRE: A-1 dance orchestra, 5-6
pieces, has dates open. Campus
references. PhoneYpsilanti 1220w.
THE Colonnade wishes to announce
its opening from 7-2 and from
5-12. Our specialty-fresh Downy
Flake doughnuts daily. Orders
taken; no deliveries. Also sand-
wiches and dinners.
FOR women who care what they
wear-Ginzburg's 607 E. Liberty.
Ladies tailor and furrier; cold stor-
age, insurance and cleaning. Phone
DRESSMAKING, Tailoring, Altera-
tions, Drapes and Slipcovers; expert
workmanship. Telephone 2-4669.
116 East Huron.
)ine in the Charming
Early American Atmosphere
THE COLONIAL OOM
Steaks - Chicken - Sea Food
Tonight 8:301_AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG
Playing Through Friday
THURS., MARCH 8
8:15-Wake Up and Live
9:45-Moments of Melodies
10:05. Hawaiian Moods
11:15-Lean Back & Listen
11:30-Verse With Music
11:45-Across the Footlights
12:30-Farm and Home Hour
12:45-Man on the Street
1:15-Ray Bloch Presents
1:25_Flashes From Life
1:30-Tin Pan Alley Goes
1:45-World of Song
2:05-Melody on Parade
3:15-University of Mich.
3:30-Latin American Music
3:40--It Actually Happened
3:45--Trade Winds Tavern
5:10--Jack Smith Presents
6:15-Along the Sports
ART CINEMA LEAGUE
'MUTINY ON THE BOUNT'
FOR SALE: 3 suits, $15 each; 2
tuxedos, $20 each. All 42 long, ex-
ncellnt cnndition .Phone '706
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