THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Roxas Holds Lead in
First Filipino Election
Unofficial Returns Give President of
Senate 2-1 Margin Over Incumbent
By The Associated Press
MANILA, Wednesday, April 24-
Manuel Roxas held a better than
two-to-one lead over President Ser-
gio Osmena for the presidency of the
Philippines early today on the basis
of unofficial returns from 67 of the
more than 4,000 precincts voting in
Tuesday's general election.
Insight' To Be
Placed on Sale
The April issue of "Insight," Stu-
dent Religious Association maga-
zine, will go on sale Monday and
The purpose of "Insight," according
to Joyce Siegan, editor, is to provoke
discussion by presenting both sides
of controversial issues and to present
articles of student concern on cam-
pus, national and international levels.
"Insight" is the first magazine on
an American campus to deal exclu-
sively with such problems, accord-
ing to Harold Ehrensperger, editor
of motive. Ehrensperger has done ex-
tensive work in connection with stu-
The April issue will contain a report
from a Civilian Public Service Camp
project in Puerto Rico and an inter-
view with a student from the Union
of South Africa.
(Continued from Page 1)
tie, or as associate justice, is Louis
Swellenbach, he said. He is reported
unhappy as Secretary of Labor and
yearns to return to the bench in some
"A similar situation exists in the
case of present Secretary of State
James Byrnes, who reluctantly left
the court to serve as head of one of
Roosevelt's wartime agencies," Prof.
Chief Justice Stone was appoint-
ed to the position of chief justice
after he "won President Roose-
velt's everlasting gratitude" for the
legal philosophy expressed in his
disenting opinion in the case of
United States vs. Butler. This opin-
ion, which was in line with judicial
views held by Justices Brandeis
and Holmes, stated that the court
should not declare laws uncon-
stitutional because it personally
did not like them, but only if Con-
gress exceeded its powers in pass-
ing such laws.
"This policy of judicial laissez-
faire for legislative action," he con-
tended, "forms the whole basis of the
court today. These facts must be tak-
en into consideration in deciding who
would be thelogical successor to such
Announcement Orders To
Be Taken Through May 3
Orders for commencement an-
nouncements will be taken 10. a.m. to
noon and 1 to 3 p.m., Tuesday
through May 3, .outside Rm. 4 Uni-
This will be the only opportunity
for seniors to place their orders.
Both the regular paper folder an-
nouncements and the special leather
bound editions will be available this
Graduate students will be notified
soon when they may reserve their
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Early returns were largely from
Manila, which indicated an apparent
strong trend for the president of the
senate over Osmena.
No figures were available for Hi-
lario Camino Moncado, a perennial
presidential candidate who sought
election on thebasis of a dominion
status for the islands.
The dynamic Roxas awaited the
outcome in seclusion, having scurried
into hiding last night on reports that
an attempt would be made to kidnap
Election day was unusually quiet
as nearly 3,000,000 voters selected the
officers who will lead them in the
first years of the republic which
comes into being July 4.
Reports of Violence
There were some reports of vio-
lence, however, and a dispatch to the
Manila Bulletin reported some trou-
ble. Reported incidents had masked
men grabbing ballot boxes, and 300
armed men seizing a precinct in Pias,
a village in the municipality of Pa-,
paya, political hotbed in Neuva Ex-
ija province northeast of Manila.
Military police guards in Pias were
captured but later released.
A belief that election tension might
increase as the results became known'
was expressed by Maj. J. N. Valeriano,
the only Filipino officer of the fa-
mous 26th Cavalry to survive Bataan.
He saw a possibility of trouble if dis-
gruntledlosers should take direct ac-
END OF QUICK TRi-'apt. Martin L. Smith, Army test pilot, pats
the business end of the P-S Shooting Star, at Washington, D.C., in
which ekw from ,Ghardia Field, New York, to National Airport,
Washington, i 2i minutes and 15 seconds. "I had a quick trip," he
grinned, after sating the new record for a flight between the two cities.
PREPARIING FOR- JUNE:
s? ti.; W it
Pint Dr otment Busy Wth
to foreign sudents currently en-
roiled to ascertain the date of their
departure for the purpose of deter-
mining what housing facilities will
The delegation will alo ask theI
conference to consider these questions,
pertinent to the time when new for-
ign students can again be admitted:
1. Should there be definite
guotas by country, and how should
they be established.?
2. Would it be possible to farm
out" rnderelassien to smaller coI-
3. ould it be wise to admit in
the1 future conly thoAe fore;ign stu-.
dents wh have attended certain
cclleges and univerities abroad,
which would be on an accedited
An overnight bicycle trip to the
Schoolcraft Youth Hostel near De-
troit is being planned for this week-
end by the American Youth Hostels
The group will leave at 1 p.m. Sat -
urday from Lane Hall for the hostel,
where supper will be served. After-
wards those interested will attend
Detroit's first International Ball Sat-
urday night at the Masonic Temple.
After spending the night at the
Hostel, the group will take a benind-
the-scenes tour of the Detroit Pub-
lic Library; and will return to Ann
Arbor by train Sunday night. Bicycles
may be checked as baggage.
Necessary equipment for the trip
includes eating utensils and a folk
dance costume for those planning to
attend the ball. Reservations may
be made by calling Nancy Smith,
7211, before Friday.
City Scrap Drives
Totals Ano111 nced
In four years of wartime salvage,
Ann Arbor collected and sold 25 car-
loads of tin cans and 21 carloads of
waste paper, according to George H.
Gabler, chairman of the Washtenaw
County Salvage Committee.
Collections were made by city
trucks, and sold with profits going
into the city treasury. 43,605 pounds
of rags, and 710,166 pounds of scrap
metal were collected in the four year
period. Another paper collection will
be made by the Boy Scouts this
month, and the county committee will
collect tin in May, Gabler said.
Fifty recipients of Graduate School<
de mentl hnors to be awardedt
R the honors Convocation Friday at
11 a.m. were announced yesterday.
Students are selected by their de-
partment and approved by the Dean1
of the Graduate School on the basis
of outstanding academic achievementa
and individual research problems.
Students To Be honored
Students who will be honored are
Ward well T
Mary Jane Wardwell, violinist, will
pre ent a recital featuring the works
of Vitaly, Ba h and Mozart at 8:30
p.m. tonight in Lydia Mendelssohn
Before entering the University,
Miss Wardwell taught instrumental
music in the Knoxville, Tenn., public
schools and was a member of the
Knoxville Symphony. She received
her Bachelor of Music degree from
Miami University in Oxford, O.,
where she studied with Christine Cot-
ner Conover. She is at present a pupil
of Gilbert Ross and was recently
elected to Pi Kappa Lambda, nation-
al honorary music fraternity.
Miss Wardwell will be assisted by
Dorothy Ornest Feldman, pianist.
The recital will be presented in par-
tial fulfilment of the requirements
for the degree of Master of Music.
e e *
H arpist Will Gwive
Lynne Wainwright Palmer, instruc-
tor in harp in the School of Music,
will present a recital at 8:30 p.m. to-
morrow in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
A former first harpist with the
Philadelphia Orchestra, the Indian-
apolis Symphony and with Leopold
Stokowski's All-American Youth Or-
chestra, she is a graduate of the Cur-
tis Institute of Music.
Marie Mountain Clark, flutist, and
John Kollen, pianist, also members
of the School of Music faculty will
assist Mrs. Palmer. The program
will include compositions by Salzedo,
Prokofieff, Mozart and a group of
Brahms waltzes transcribed for harp
by Mrs. Palmer.
PROGRAMS * CARDS STATIONERY
Downtown: 308 NoRTH MAIN
Stanley Cohen, biological chemistry;
George Geist Binder, Jr., Lloyd E.
Brownell. William Resnick, William
Akers, Maurice Sinnott, chemical -nd
metallurgical engineering: Shirley
Miller, economics: Leo John A. B.
Journ, Viola A. Brody, Lila Cook,
Richard J. Donnelly, Theral Herrick,
Joachim LaMalfa, Rosa deLlombart,
Irene Majewski, George Mallinson,
Edward Moore, Stanley Norton, Ar-
nold Schneider, Marie Stevens, Nancy
Tilson, Rusell Wilson, education.
Others are Elizabeth Beard, fores-
try; Helen Foster, geology: Clarence
Boersma, Germanic lalnguages and
literatures; Donald Drummond, Bert
Heideman, history; Mary Collins,
Paul Harkins, Edith Kovach, Peter
McLaughlin, Latin, Alton Juhlin, lib-
rary science; Luang Feng Hsieh, Ed-
win Spanier, Jesse Wright, mathe-
The list continues with Donald
Mulder, Thomas Young, neurology;
Robert Roelofs, William Webb, phil-
osophy; Helen Siskel, physiology;
Edith Omer, Ruth Silva, political sci-
ence; Guillermo Santin, roentgen-
ology; Winton Beaven, Theo Bohms,
George Herman, Hugh Norton,
speech; and Clifford Berg, Colvin
Gibson, B. Elizabeth Horn er; zoology.
Subjects of national and interna-
tional importance will be chosen by
orators who wish to take the stump
in the all-University oratorical con-
test May 15, Prof. Donald Hargis of
the speech department announced.
Anyone, except freshmen, register-
ed in the University may participate
in the contest. Orations will be ten
minutes in length, and preliminary
contests will be held at 4 p.m. May
1 in Rm. 4203 Angell Hall. Contes-
tants are asked to submit manu-
scripts when they deliver prelimin-
Prospective contestants may regis-
ter their names and the titles of their
speeches in the Speech Office Rm.
3211 Angell Hall by Monday.
Hold Your Bonds
717 North University Ave.
+6)< =<--->o<=:>o - - 0<-->o<-=->(*
Grad School Students
h Be Awarded Ilonors
'Tis April, and all are busy. Stu-
dents are busy taking mid-semester
exams; professors are busy giving
mid-semester exams; various people
are busy spending their energy re-
futing Detroit new-paper articles.
$ .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
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: One K & E log log slide rule.
Thursday, 9 a.m., Room 2201 East
Engineering. Reward. Please call
Newt Zucker, 2-6313.
LOST-A green spiral notebook con-
taining Physical Chemistry data;
Monday, between 10 and 12. Call
Mr. Auger, 258347.
LOST-White glass beaded evening
purse Saturday night. Initials
V.J.M. on gold compact in purse.
Reward. Call Vivian Miller. 2-2868.
LOST-Silver lighter with "Blossom"
engraved. Great sentimental value.
Call 25;184 Please! ,
LOST - Purse with identification
cards by Chen, Ching Fu, 422
Winchell House, W. Quad. Finder
will be rewarded 2 beautiful Chi-
nese hand paintings and $5.00.
SAVE 25% ON TENNIS RACQUETS,
strings, repairs. Just arrived, H. C.
Lee frames. McClusky and Dare,
417 8th street. Ph. 2-7360.
FOR SALE-Two adjacent tickets for
Sunday afternoon May Festival
concert. Phone 2-2181 after 6:00.
KELP WANTED: Fountain help, top
pay, hours to your convenience,
Apply in person to Mr. Lombard or
Mr. Benden. Witham's Drug Store,
corner of S. University and Forest.
WANTED-Experienced waitress for
part time work. Apply Mr. L. W.
Anderson, Willow Run Bowling Al-
leys. 1065 Midway, Willow Run
Village. Phone Ypsi. 1852.
WANTED: Part time stenographer
for work mornings Monday through
Friday inclusive; if necessary ie-
adjustment of hours can be ar-
ranged. Apply B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation. Hill and Haven or
phone Miss Goldberg 26585.
WANTED: 2 dishwashers for board
at fraternity house near Rackham.
Call noon or evening 4379.
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
ROOM AND BOARD
WANTED: Service couple to live in
house and board owner and son,
April 28 to June 9. Call 8596 for
WILL EXCHANGE Detroit 3 room
unfurnished apartment. Available
July 1 or earlier for 3 room or larg-
er furnished or unfurnished house
or apartment available July 1.
Phone 5918 3-5 p.m.
TENNIS: Used racquets, bought and
sold. Trade in your old racquet on
a new one. McClusky & Dare, 417
8th Street, Ph. 2-7360.
Amid all this hustle and bustle, the
Plant ServicesDepartment, alias the
Buildings and Grounds Department,
continues with its yearly job.
The Plant Department is now up
against two necessary and contradic-
tory undertakings-one is a smooth-
ing out process and the other a dig-
gin; up process.
The smoothing out process takes
place every year at this time in prep-
aration for commencement in June.
An added incentive this year is the
Victory Reunion scheduled for the
same month. Downtrodden grass is
being displaced by walks near Haven
Hall and the Economics building;
shrubs are being trimmed; and pleas
have been made: please, PLEASE
stop throwing papers and cigarette
The digging up process is being car-
ried on in relation to the University's
post-war construction plans. Morris
Hall and other edifices have been
razed to make way for a new General
Service Building; an extension to the
chemistry building is in the making.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the Assistant to the President,
1021 Angell Hall, by 3:30 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
WEDNESDAY, April 24, 1946
VOL. LVI, No. 122
Notice to Faculty Members regard-
ing Termination of Veterans' Book
and Supply Order for the Spring
Faculty members must specify all
books and supplies required in their
courses not later than May 10 in or-
der that the University may meet the
deadline for filing invoices with the
Veterans Administration by the end
of the term.
Honors Convocation: The 23rd An-
nual Honors Convocation on Friday,
April 26, at 11:00 a.m., in Hill Audi-
torium, will be addressed by John P.
Dawson, Professor of Law, and re-
cently Acting Regional Economic
Counselor, U. S. Department of State
There will be no academic procession.
Faculty members will assemble in the
dressing rooms in the rear of the
Auditorium and proceed to seats on
the stage. Academic costume will be
worn. Reserved seats on the main
floor will be provided for students
receiving honors for academic
achievement, and for their parents
To permit attendance at the Convo-
cation, classes with the exception of
clinics, will be dismissed a'. 10:45 a.m.
Doors of the Auditorium will be open
at 10:30 a.m. The public is invited.
Faculty, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Midsemester -re-
ports are due not later than Monday,
Report cards are being distributed
to all departmental offices. Green
cards are being provided for fresh-
men and sophomores and white cards
for reporting juniors and seniors. Re-
ports of freshmen and sophomores
should be sent to 108 Mason Hall;
those of juniors and seniors to 1220
Midsemester reports should name
(Continued on Page 3)
TO GO HOME IN JUNE
For Plane and Train Reservations
BOERSMA TRAVEL SERVICE
336 SouTH STATE Mezzanine, Slater's Book Store
f " . " *o .s 0o
Hamburgs (with everything!)
Hot Dogs. ........
Bar-B-Q's (with french fries!)
Coffee (per cup) . . . . . . . 5c
Milk (including bottle deposit) lOc
Cold Drinks . . . . . . 5ctolIOc
( 3% sales tax added to all items )