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May 02, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-02

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Anderson Suggests

Pres iden t


Abandoning of Price
Controls on All Meat
Advocates 90-Day Test Period To Get
Livestock Packing Back to Normal
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, May 1-Secretary of Agriculture Anderson said today
that price control on meat should be abandoned unless a 90-day test period
shows packers can get livestock in "something like normal" volume.
He agreed, in an appearance at Senate Banking Committee hearing,-,
with the packers' cry that those who stay within ceiling prices have been
unable to get stock for slaughter.
Anderson said that two things may correct the situation: (1) new
quotas designed to route to slaughterers the same volume they had in 1944
and (2) a campaign to prevent diversion to black markets and other
abnormal sources of trade.

"This is about the last effort to
Bowles Warns
Public Against
Weakened OPA
WASHINGTON, May 1 - (A) -
Chester Bowles tonight advised the
public not to be duped by "compro-
mise" amendments now being pro-
posed to replace the amendments
fixed by the House to the OPA ex-
tension bill.
The public uproar over the "dan-
gerous and highly inflationary"
House bill has caused OPA's oppon-
nts to beat a seeming retreat, the
stabilization director said in a radio
address on the mutual network.
"But-and let me make this warn-
ing absolutely clear-let's not be
fooled by former opponents of firm
price control who suddenly protest
that they are really on our side."
He urged consumers to continue
their vigorous protests against a
weakened price act, declaring: "You
are opposed by a small but well-or-
ganized group of lobbyists who are
tilling the hotels here in Washington
right now."
Secretary of Agriculture Anderson
said earlier in the day that price con-
cn o on meat should be abandoned
unless a 90-day test period showed
tiat packers could get livestock in
"omething like normal" volume.

see if it will work," he told Senator
>Barkley (Dem., Ky.) in a discussion
of meat control.
Barkley had related that a stock-
man "in whom I have every confi-
dence" stated that while he normally
slaughtered 7,000 head a week he can
now get but 500. Anderson called this
a typical case.
"Large, reliable companies can't
get cattle in the (price) compliance
range," he said. "They run up against
people who don't care about the
compliance range and these people
take it away from them.
"That's why slaughter quotas were
Anderson said the quotas were ef-
fective earlier and they might turn
the trick again, although he said
packers were not convinced they
would help enough.
Claney To Test
Speech Patients
Speech porrection techniques and
child speech patients will be exam-
ined by John N. Clancy, Admitting
Officer of the University of Michigan
Speech Clinic, in Owosso today.
The State of Michigan, under the
Crippled Children's Act, supervises
and supports therapy and education
for these children, Clancy said. Those
children who are deaf, blind, or have
speaking difficulties attend special'
schools, and we inspect these schools
to see that provisions of the Crippled
Children's Act are carried out.

Call Starts
inor Influence
I Ftiechi Election
WASHINGTON, May 1--_P)-Pres-
ident Truman held a trans-atlantic
telephone chat with Foreign Minister
Bidault of France today and promptly
found himself projected into a con-
troversy cf both facts and politics-
French interm politics.
The White House said the two had
merely exchanged greetings. French
officials reported Itat the President
had told the Foreign Minter that
prospects were bright for an Ameri-
can loan for his country
French Elections Approach
French elections are only a month
off. Bidault is a leader of the one of
the three big parties, the Popular Re-
publican Movement (MRP), which is
battling it out with the Communists
and Socialists.
News of the telephone call broke in
Paris. Immediately afterward offi-
cial Washington began speculating
whether a close identification of Bi-
dault with the President of the Unit-
ed States, from which France needed
economic assistance, would influ-
ence French voters-and if so, how.
Would they be more or less pro-
MRP? .
Of the other two great French
parties, the Communists are headed
by Maurice Thorez, and the Socialists
by Leon Blum. Thorez is closely iden-
tified with Moscow, having recently
obtained wheat for France from Rus-
sia. Blum is now in Washington ne-
gotiating a loan for French recon-
Two Moves Possible
What effect the day's developmentt
might have on French politics was
a speculation that, according to dip-
lomatic experts, could move in two
directions. In contrast with Thorez'
show of assistance from Russia with
the wheat shipments, the non-com-
munist parties headed by Bidault and
Blum presumably would be able to
make a show of assistance from the
United States which would be drama-
tized by Bidault's telephone talk with
Mr. Truman. On the other hand is
the fact that the White House de-
cleared that the two had not dis-
cussed any politics or business.

Forrestal Rebukes Plan
To Merge Armed Forces
Suggests New Cabinet Post To Coordinate
Relations Between Governept Agencies
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, May 1-Secretary of the Navy Forrestal today lambasted
anew legislation to merge the armed forces, although praising President
Truman's "basic objective" of postwar unification.
Appearing before the Senate Naval Committee, Forrestal lashed out at
what he termed the "Army Plan for merger"--a bill aimed to carry out the
President's recommendations, which already has been approved by the Sen-
ate Military Committee.
After presenting a formal state-~ -
ment, which was made public, For-
restal was in closed session with the 'Cou ty Artists
Navy Committee for two hours.
Chairman Walsh Dem., Mass.) told *
reporters afterward that members hintinl s,
peppered the cabinet member with
questions. oCrafts oday
Instead of abolishing the present y
War and Navy Departments with
their cabinet posts, Walsh said For- Visitors To Ballot for
restal suggested addition of a new Most Popular Entry
cabinet post of "Director of Common
Defense," who would act for the
President in coordinating necessary Today marks the opening day of
relationships between the secretaries the annual artists' exhibition spon-
of War, Navy, State, and other agen- sored at the Rackham mezzanine
cies. galleries by the Ann Arbor Art As-
No Separate Air Force sociation for all artists, professional
Walsh said Forrestal declined com- or amateur, of Washtenaw County
ment on suggestions for a separate A total of 227 works have been sub-
Air Force Department with cabinet Aitt M so nald7 J. Mks a n, ub-
representation as "outside my do- mitted. Mrs. Donald J. McLean, pub-
main." licity chairman has announced. The
President. Truman recently re- majority of these are water colors
buked what he termed lobbying by and pastels; entries in oils, drawing
some Navy leaders against unifica- ceramics and sculpture have alsc
tion. Later he excluded Forrestal and been made.
Fleet Admiral Chester W. Nimitz Exhibitors were allowed to ente
from these remarks.
Forrestal in his statement today as many as three works in any one
said that both Admiral Nimitz and of the major classes: painting, sculp-
General Alexander A. Vandergrift, tre, drawing or graphic art. A quota
Commandant of the Marine Corps, of four entries were permitted in th
expect to amplify his attack on the field of crafts.
pending measure before the Senate During the first ten days of the
Committee later. exhibition visitors will be able to cas
War Should Be Guide ballots to determine the' most pop.
Forrestal said the Navy believes ular work, which will be awarde
that lessons of the recent war "should a popular prize. Mr. Francis Robin-
be the guideposts" for future military son of the Detroit Institute of Fin
organization whether it is called Arts is also serving as a one-mar
"unification, merger, coordination, or jury and is to judge entries for firs'
any other term you may choose." and second place in merit in each o
He said he had tried to get Secre- the main classes.
tary of War Robert P. Patterson to Chairman in charge of the exhibi
cooperate in a "suitable compromise tion was Prof. Donald Gooch. He wa
measure, " but "I regret that my ef- assisted by various members of th
forts have not been successful." architecture school faculty.
The exhibition will be open to th
public every day except Sunday fron
Greer To Tally. 2-5 p.m. and 7-10 p.m. The west gal
lery, however, will be open only, a
On Prize Entrynight,
The award-winning entry in a Chi- Walter at #Meeeing
cago city planning competition will
be the topic of an illustrated lecture Erich A. Walter, associate dean o
to be given by David S. Greer tomor- the College of Literature, Science
row at 4 p.m. in the auditorium of and Arts, is attending the secon
the architecture building, annual meeting of the Associatio
Sponsored by Tau Sigma Delta, of Deans of Liberal Arts College
Sponore byTau igm Detaof State Universities at Ohio Stat
Greer, a city planner, was one of University, in Columbus, Ohio, todat
three men who entered jointly the and Friday.
Better Chicago Competition. andFriday.
The winning exhibit was based on
ideas in Eliel Saarinen's book, "The
City," and presents the basic prin-PRINTING
ciples of modern planning and their PROGRAMS . CARDS STATIONERY
application to the needs of Chicago HANDBILLS, ETC.
in diagrammatic form. The lecture Downtown: 308 NORTH MAIN
will be illustrated with slides and the ATHENS PRESS
original rendering.__

HOOVER CONFERS WITH GIIANDI-Herbert Hoover (left), who is
investigating food conditions in Europe and Asia, leaves the Viceroy's
Lodge at New Delhi, with Mohandus Gandhi, Indian leader, after a
conference on the food problems in India.


tion by Max Heindel. An authentic
textbook which reveals the har-
mony of religion and science and
conforms to the intellectual devel-
opment of the modern world. Read
this unique book through our lend-
ing books. Phone 21507.
FOR SALE: Navy blue platform sling
pumps, size 7% AAA. Never before
worn. $9.00. N. A. Ridley, 604 E.
Madison, phone 4489.
FOR SALE: '38 Crysler sedan. Ex-
cellent condition. Complete with
radio, heater, fog lights. Write or
contact Roger Markle at 1740
Quincy Court, Willow Run.
LOST: Collegiate Sorosis pin, Tues-
day between Swift's and Health
Service. Engraved Susan Taylor.
Please phone 2-3279.
WILL THE PERSON who appropri-
ated my coat at the Arch. Building
please mail me my keys that were
in the pocket. G. Bethune. 1809
Jackson Rd.
LOST: Silver bracelet, vicinity Cam-
pus Town Monday afternoon. Great
sentimental value. Reward. Call
LOST: Dark green billfold with ini-
tials PEH. Between Hill Auditor-
ium and bank. Fnder please call
Pat Hungerford-9390. Reward.
PLEASE RETURN to League Desk
personal effects in brown leather
purse taken from League lounge
LOST: Tan herringbone jacket at
intramural softball field. Call Bob
Bristor 9706.
LOST: Brown overnight bag contain-
ing brown school jacket, other
clothing. Phone 3120 Ext. 3 Ypsi-
lanti before 5:00 p.m. Richard
Spencer. $15 reward.
LOST: English Pointer-male-near
E. University and Hill at 2:30 p.m.
on April 27. Seen at Packard and
Stadium at 5:00 p.m. 10 months
old-,white, liver and ticked-2 large
liver spots on head over both eyes
and ears. Rt. hind leg mostly liver.
Left fore leg elbow liver. Three or
four large liver spots on back, main-
ly on right side. Very well propor-
tioned build, shy, has collar with
18" leash attached. REWARD! In-
fnrm .+i%" narxriipf 'in 'q her -

WOULD APPRECIATE the return of
my billfold plus all my personal'
papers. Keep the money. No ques-
tions asked. George E. Pinter. West
Lodge. Dorm 4, Room 11. Willow
Run, Michigan.
ROOM FOR RENT: in private home
for graduate or businessiwoman.
Only two other women in home.
Breakfast privileges. Phone 3958.
HELP 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.
Antderson, Willow Run Bowling Al-
leys. 1065 Midway, Willow Run
Village. Phone Ypsi. 1852.

EXPERIENCED trombonist wants
position with Ann Arbor or Ypsi
dance band. Clayton P. Bigelow,
1078 Goshen Crt., Willow Run.


Need waitresses for soda fountain
work. Have full time jobs open or
part-time week-ends. Meals and
uniforms furnished. Good salary.
Liberal discounts on purchases.
Work in an air-conditioned store
this summer. Apply in person at
226 S. Main.

MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
WANTED: Set ' of golf clubs. Ray
Heidtke, Vets Village, Apt. 77, 5th
and Hill Sts. Ph. 9280.
WE WILL EXCHANGE wing off new
farm house with all modern con-
veniences for part time service. Vet
and wife preferred. Located 6 miles
from Ann Arbor on Vorhees Road
near Plymouth. Contact Mr. Sam-
uel S. Greenberg. 1700 Buhl Bldg.
APARTMENTS: Wanted, to contact
person desperately needing apart-
ment for next school year who
meets ALL following requirements:
Veteran, married, has small child,
U student next year, not now in
school, not' now working, able to
start work now, able to support self
while working, willing to work hard
all summer in exchange for use of
small apartment for next school
year. If you know such a person
please have them write P.O. Box
373, Ann Arbor at once giving de-
Room formerly the Colonade, for
your noon-day hard to get lunches.
Same policy prevails as at Colon-
ade. Except we do open on Sundays
from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. We'll be
welcoming you. Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Rainey, corner Ann St. and Fifth
Ave. 1 block north east of Court
House, phone 5670 for southern
fried chickendinner.

Government of
China Returns
To Natnking
NANKING, May 1-(P)-China's
government moved back officially to-
day from Chungking to this ancient
northern city and was confronted
with problems almost as complex as
those of 1937 when the Japanese
drove it out of Nanking.
In government halls where the Jap-
anese conqueror and his puppet gov-
ernment once sat, the rulers of a
freed China must tackle the monu-
mental problems~ of internal strife
and reconstruction.
The government declared the task
of reconstruction was heavier than
that of waging war, and urged the
people to unite in bringing peace and
prosperity to China.
The paramount job of the moment
was to halt the government-Com-
munist fighting in Manchuria.
General Marshall, special U. S. en-
voy who arranged the truce for China
proper, was reported hopeful that an
agreement halting the Manchurian
conflict could be made shortly after
the government and Communist ne-
gotiators arrive, from Chungking
later this week.
On the political front, Minister of
Organization Chen Li-Fu told a press
conference the National Assembly
might be convened early in June to
adopt China's new constitution.
Chiang Kai-Shek postponed the
Assembly, originally scheduled to
meet May 5, as one concession to the
Communists, who had been demand-
ing a delay.
Plywood Supply
Is Restricted
WASHINGTON, May 1----The
government cinched up its building
controls anew tonight with an order
cutting in half the amount of ply-
wood which can be on a house or
The Civilian Production Adminis-
tration ordered the curtailment in
order to spread the plywood supply.
The National Housing Agency took
action to permit the building of
homes which were halted at early
stages by the freeze of non-essential
construction on April 13.
NHA Administrator Wilson W.
Wyatt announced that veterans and
servicemen who had purchased home
sites prior to the freeze and who had
made one or more commitments such
as the clearing of land or payment of
architects' fees, could get approval to
construct a house selling for more
than $10,000. The purchase of ma-
terials or an obligation under a con-
struction contract similarly would

On Campus
Drive Postponed.
The IRA drive for the victims of
the Columbia, Tenn. case has been
postponed until next week, according
to Sheldon Selesnick, president of
Those wishing to obtain pamphlets
about this case may get them from
Mat Chernotsky at Muriel Lester
Coop House
Victory Reunion ...
Dean James B. Edmonson of the
School of Education will speak onI
ate the forthcoming Victory Re-
union as toastmaster of the all-
alumni banquet Thursday, June
20, Karl Litzenberg, Reunion com-
mittee chairman announced yes-"'
Guest speakers will be 'distin-
guished alumni connected with the
war in both civilian and military
capacity," according to Litzenberg.
IRA Council ...
The execctive council of the Inter-
Racial Association will meet at 5 p.m.
today in the Union.
PVC Speaker .. .
Prof. William C. Trow of the
school of education will speak on
compulsory military training at
7:30 p.m. today at a meeting of the
Willow Run chapter of the Ameri-
can Veterans committee.
Election of new officers is planned
at the meeting as well as a discus-
sion of Prof. Trow's lecture.
Threatened General Strike
Might Paralyze Japan
TOKYO, May 1-(P)-Organized
labor today threatened Japan with a
paralyzing general strike unless the
right-wing Shidehara government
was succeeded by one of leftist Social
Despite intense pressure from the
left, Kyodo news agency said Em-
peror Hirohito would ask Liberal
Party President Ichido Hatoyama,
one-time Axis sympathizer, to form a
new government Friday.
Bought, Rented
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

Don't Let the Sun
Spoil Your Fun!



GIRL for part time work at soda
fountain. Swift's Drug Store. 340
S. State. Phone 3534.
for women. Typing required. Ar-
gue Incorporated. Williams and
4th Streets.
WANTED: General cook and pastry
cook for summer hotel. Good
wages. Address D. C. Maltby, Char-
levoix, Michigan.
WANTED: Single ticket, May Festi-
val, Saturday night. Floor or first
balcony. Call 2-1735 after 6 p.m.

.. with streamlined ideas
a abort planes and pretties!
- -

COMPLETE SERVICE on your fur qualify a veteran for
coat. Cold storage, insurance, glaz-
ing, cleaning, re-styling, repairing. Continuous
Ginsburg, 607 E. Liberty. Daily
TYPEWRITERS bought, sold, rented, from 1 P.M.
repaired. Work guaranteed. Two
days service. Office Equipment Co.
111 4th Ave. Phone 2-1213. "



5,V Yd9IXAfMl'5T TA'AT

30c to 5 P.M.




Telephone 3008

-- __._ i

We Deliver!


E\ -


COME inu;. *nu

- -- I




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