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May 08, 1946 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-08

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1946

Scholastic Vocal

Need Vets
In Fabric
Industry
Hillman Advocates
Hiring of Disabled
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., May 7-
(P)-Sidney Hillman today blamed
the men's suit shortage on a lack of
clothing workers and called on his
own and other industries to provide
jobs for disabled veterans.
Hillman, president of the Amalga-
mated Clothing Workers of America,
(CIO), said a scarcity of fabrics and
lining materials is easing but 100,000
additional . workers are needed to
overcome "the terrific backlog" of
orders for men's clothing.
Asks Early Conference
The union leader made public a
letter to Raymond H. Reiss of New
York City, president of the Cloth-
ing Maunfacturers of the United
States, asking for an early confer-
ence to map plans for employment
of 100,000 veterans.
The convention adopted a resolu-1
tion calling foremphasis on training
and finding jobs for veterans in the
clothing business and a waiver for
them of union initiation fees.
Hillman told reporters that the
clothing industry, though highly spe-
cialized, was mpking "real effort" to
train disabled veterans for jobs to
help increase clothing production.
Training Program Established
"We've established with manufac-
turers a training program, under
which veterans get preference," Hill-
man said. "Owners have been asked
to determine what jobs disabled vet-
erans can do and our union people
are doing the training.
"One local in New York has 140
veterans in training now. They are
starting at about $30 a week, but
they will get $5 raises each time they
show improvement until they reach
our $72 scale for specialized workers.
We are waiving all rules to give them
every opportunity."
Coed Editor Tells
Of 1918 Daily
(Continued from. Page 1)
fire. The reporter had just wanted
to deliver my own assignment.
"One fellow followed the rairoad
tracks two miles out of AnnArbor
looking for a train wreck and some.
injured passengers.
"For all the fun we had, we also
did a lot of work, because the pa-
pers were usually eight or ten pages
and the staff was so' limited that
each of us had more than the usual
load," Mrs. Coxon stated. "Most
college dailies had either become
weeklies or had entirely suspended
publication during the war, but the
University was one of the few that
remained open and active all the
time."
In contrasting the senior positions
on the staff, Mrs. Coxon pointed out
that in addition to current posts,
there was a Music Editor, a Literary
Editor, an Exchange Editor, a Fea-
ture Editor and a Telegraph Editor.
When asked how she got to her
residence on North State at 1 a.m.,
Mrs. Coxon promptly replied, "Oh,
the managing editor drove me home."
Those were the days.
B nai Brith Vote To

Begin Tomorrow
Election of 20 members to the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation Stu-
dent Council will be held from 11:30
a.m. to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow and Fri-
day at the foundation and at Lane
Hall.
All Hillel members are entitled to
vote for the council members, who
will serve for the 1946-47 school
year. Membership cards will be re-
quired at the two polling places be-
fore anyone is certified to vote.
Continuous from 1 P.M.
4sr
NOW
7 t? ac IN THE HAPPIEST,
HEARTIEST HIT IN YEARS!
(ROSUY - REA

Scholastic Vocal Music'
Festival To Open Friday

Students from 54 high schools
throughout the state will participate
in the first post-war festival of the
Michigan School Vocal Association
in Ann Arbor Friday and Saturday,
Rose Marie Grentzer, chairman of
the festival announced yesterday.
The purpose of the festivals, which
were held annually before the war,
is to give high school students an
opportunity to hear other groups
from various parts of the state and
to have the criticism of an authori-
tative adjudicator in evaluating their
work.
The festival will begin at 9 a.m.
Friday morning. At this time 30 voice
and piano ensembles will appear. Fri-
day afternoon 90 piano and voice
soloists will participate in the pro-
gram.
Saturday at 4 p.m., massed choirs
will present a program in Hill Audi-
torium under the direction of several
of the adjudicators. About 2,400 stu-
dents are expected to participate in
this recital.
Adjudicators for ensemble music
will be Walter Kimmel, choral direc-
tor at Michigan State College; Haydn
Morgan, head of the music depart-
ment of Michigan State Normal Col-
lege in Ypsilanti; and Raymond Kin-
dall, head of the department of grad-
uate studies in the School of Music.

Marcus Kellerman, voice teacher
in Detroit; Julian Miller, instructor
in voice at Michigan State College;
Nadine Flinders and Hardin Van
Duersen, both in the School of Music,
will judge the soloists.
Armyof Ofers
Overseas Jobs
The U.S. Quartermaster Corps, ur-
gently needs 215 workers to enter the
overseas Graves Registration Ser-
vice, according to Lawrence Ham-
berg, manager of the local office of
the United States Employment Ser-
vice.
A variety of jobs are open to male
applicants between 21 and 49 years
of age. A year's contract must be
signed and travel expenses will be
paid by the government, in addition
to a 25 per cent addition in pay for
overseas service.
Recruitment of 60 military man-
power utilization analysts is also
underway in Michigan, Mr. Hamberg
revealed. Applicants for these jobs
must have a certain amount of ex-
perience. Further information can
be secured from the local USES office.

Board Accepts
Kelly Petition
The State Board of Caiivassers yes-
terday blocked an attempt by Wayne
Saari, literary college senior, to elim-
inate his opponent for the Democrat-
ic congressional nomination in this
district.
Saari had contended before the
board that W. R. Kelly's nominating
petition did not comply with the law
because Kelly's name was printed
in 10-point type instead of 12-point.
The board affirmed Saari's con-
tention but ruled that there was no
attempt to defraud and that the
petitions should be accepted.
Saari said he might appeal to the
State Supreme Court.
Two Are Named In
Gamblin Warran t
Vern Maulbetscii, 32, and Wilson
C. Haight, 33, operators of a local
cigar store, yesterday were pharged
with conspiracy to evade state gam-
ing statutes in the third warrant
issued by Circuit Judge James R.
Breakey, one-man grand jury inves-
tigating gambling in Washtenaw
County.
Maulbetsch is being held in the
county jail while Haight has been
arrested in Toledo. Thus far, a total
of 17 men have been accused of oper-
ating gambling establishments or
conspiracy by the grand jury.

PULITZER PRIZE CARTOONIST - Bruce Russell of the Los Angeles
Times looks over the cartoon, "Time To Bridge That Gulch," that won
him the 1945 Pulitzer Prize for cartoonists.
JACKSON MELEE:
Decision on State Priso Case
led; EvidenceIs Assailed
6, __________________ ___ _~_ ~--~~---------~~--

Elections
Technique
Approved
Few ModIficatioils
Required-Norton
"I am pleased to report that the
Hare System of proportional repre-
sentation as used in the recent all-
campus election worked out fairly
satisfactorily from the technical
standpoint," Dr. Clark F. Norton of
the political science department, who
oversaw the election procedure in
an advisory capacity, commented.
"But I would hasten to add," he
continued, "that with certain modi-
fications the system would be more
workable and effective. Without a
doubt, proportional representation
balloting is adaptable to campus elec-
tions, as this one proved, but some
of the malpractices and undesirable
situations encountered in the elec-
tion can be easily avoided in the
future."
Prof. Norton pointed to the great
number of ballots which were dis-
qualified because of one technical
reason or another, the length of time
required for tabulating the results,
the great number of candidates from
which each voter had to choose, the
apparent large degree of blind vot-
ing and the large number of bal-
lots which remained uncounted to-
wards any candidate as a few of the
most apparent faults.
"The actual counting of the ballots
was handled very effectively by the
committee which undertook the pro-
ject," Dr. Norton said in commending
the individuals who handled that
phase of the election, "but because
of the many cases of incomplete and
inaccurate voting, their task was
complicated. It took the group 131
hours to complete the, tabulations.'
He reported that over 400 votes were
thrown out.
'U' Graduate Dies .
In Airplane Crash
Leslie Lou .Leveque, millionaire
realty operator and manufacturer,
who received a degree in chemical en-
gineering from the University in 1916,
was kiled in a plane crash near Roch-
ester, New Hampshire, early Sunday.
With Leveque at the time of the
crash were his wife and a pilot iden-
tified as R. C. Johns, both of whom
were killed. Leveque resided in Col-
umbus, Ohio.

LANSING, May 7--UP)-The state
Civil Service Commission today took
under advisement the appeals of six
ousted officials of the state prison of
southern Michigan, indicating that
a decision in the protracted case
would not be delivered for a week or
more.
The case, dragging over parts of
four weeks, wound up with final ar-
guments by Attorney General John
R. Dethmers, acting for the State
Corrections Commission, counsel for
former warden Harry H. Jackson,
and the five other appellants individ-
ually.
Based on Flimsy Evidence
Jackson's attorneys condemned
Dethmers' charges as based on flimsy
evidence.
Edward F. Behen asserted "they
found an array of sexual psycho-
paths, degenerates, syphiletics and
ego-centrics, men whom the warden
had punished, and brought them here
to testify against him. I don't see how
we can lift our heads. from shame if
anything is done to remove Warden
Jackson."
Stuart B. White, Jackson's other
attorney, declared "I have blushed
with shame that the fair state of
Michigan, through its Attorney Gen-
esal, should drag in this rotten,
filthy, perjured testimony for the
one puropse of smearing Harry
Jackson."
Behen asserted Jackson had "built
the greatest prison in the world."
White declared "they had the
bloodhounds of the State Police and
the Attorney General's staff and the
whole resources of the State at their
command and they haven't breathed

a word of corruption or wrong-doing
against Jackson. There has not been
one word of an overt act of mal-
feasance against the warden."
"Administrative Monstrosity"
White contended that the prison
was' an"administrative monstrosity"
and that evils in the prison, which
he knew existed, were present without
Jackson's knowledge "because no-
body told him of them."
White attacked Garret Heyns, State
Corrections Director, for giving Jack-
son several Civil Service ratings of
more than 90 points and "then wak-
ing up one April day in 1945 to find
he had a miserable warden."
Haines' Works
Played inDetroit
Dr. Edmund Haines, instructor in
composition in the School of Music,
will participate in the First Congress
of the Fellowship of American Com-
posers which is being held in Detroit
this week.
One of his recent compositions,
Sonatina for Piano, was played in its
first performance yesterday at the
Detroit Institute of Art, by Ben-
jamin Owen, instructor in piano in
the School of Music, to whom the
Sonatina is dedicated.
The Finale of Dr. Haines' Sym-
phony No. 1, for which he won the
Pulitzer Prize in 1941, will be per-
formed by the Detroit Symphony
Orchestra, Valter Poole, conductor,
at 8:30 p.m, Friday in the Music
Hall.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Breakfast
6 oz. orange juice
1 egg
1 slice toast
1 tsp. butter
pt. milk
Lunch
1 cup canned sa
5 stk. asparagus
celery
1 slice bread
1 tsp. butter
3 halves cn. apric
2 pt. milk
Dinner
3 oz. meat (cooke
1 med. potato
/2 cup Brussels st
lettuce
1 tsp. butter
12 pt. milk
1 small banana
* *

Famine Menu
Dinner
3 oz. meat (cooked)
1 med. potato
cabbage, raw (vinegar)
% cup beets
pt. milk
1 tsp. butter
lmon 1 slice bread
Breakfast
1 orange
1 egg
ots 1 slice toast
1 tsp 'butter
12pt. milk
d) Lunch
1 sandwich
prouts 2 slices bread
2 tsp. butter
2 oz. meat
% cup pineapple
2 pt. milk
Dinner
3 oz. meat (cooked)
1 cup potato
lettuce with vinegar
% cup carrots
% cup green beans
% pt. milk
FAMINE DAY DIETS should be clip-
ped out and followed by sororities, fra-
ternities, cooperative and League houses
once each week, preferably Tuesday, in
accordance with the program innaugu-
bsp. juice rated by the University of Michigan
Famine Committee.

chemists, physicists, chemical engin-
eers (production and development),
or mechanical engineers. Any seniors
or graduates who wish to talk to him
should call the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 201 Mason Hall, ext. 371, and
make an appointment.
Willow Village Program for veter-
ans and their wives:
Wednesday, May 8: Bridge. 2 p.m.
and 8 p.m. Conference Room, West
Lodge.
Thursday, May 9: Home Planning:
"Cooking for the Fun of It" Miss
Margaret W. Andersen, Home Service
Director, Michigan Consolidated Gas
Company. 2 p.m. Conference Room,
West Lodge.
Friday, May 10: Leadership: Dr.
Fred G. Stevenson, Extension Staff
"How to get democratic group action,
and Parliamentary Procedures." 8
p.m. Conference Room, West Lodge.
Friday, May 10: May Dance, 8:30-
11:30 Auditorium, West Lodge.
Saturday, May 11: Dancing Clas-
ses: Beginners, couples, 7 p.m.; Ad-
vanced, couples, 8 p.m., Auditorium,
West Lodge.
Sunday, May 12: Classical Music
records, 3 p.m. Office.
Lectures
The Henry Russel Lecture. Dr.
Elizabeth C. Crosby, Professor of
Anatomy, will deliver the Henry Rus-
sel Lecture for 1945-46. "The Neuro-
anatomical Patterns Involved in Cer-
(Continued on Page 3)

Breakfast
grapefruit
% cup oatmeal
1 slice toast
1 tsp. butter
2 pt. milk
Lunch
2 eggs
2 cup peas
1 tsp. butter
2 plums with 2
% pt. milk

E
_i
.

MICUIGAN

!i A

tb

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

,

114

,1

HELP WANTED
EIELP 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.
SEVERAL CLERICAL OPENINGS
for women. Typing required. Ar-
gus Incorporated. Williams and
4th Streets.
WANTED: General cook and pastry
cook for summer hotel. Good
wages. Address D. C. Maltby, Char-
levoix, Michigan.
WANTED
WANTED - Apartment or house. 2-
bedroom, furnished or unfurnished.
Veteran. Graduate student making
Ann Arbor permanent home. Wife,
daughter, no pets, smoking, or
drinking. Best references. Call 9641,
Captain Otto.
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
WANTED: rGraduate student or' pro-
fessional woman to share bedroom
and study; twin beds. Phone 3500.
APARTMENT: For couple, near
campus. Veteran attending Uni-
versity. Phone 2-4401, Room 415.
Refer to advertisement.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Barrel of maroon Eversharp
fountain pen, between Student
Publications Building and Stock-
well. Call 2-4471, Rm. 2022.
LOST: Brown Ronson cigarette
lighter Tuesday afternoon-prob-
ably in League. Call 4121, Ext. 358
on weekday afternoons. REWARD.

LOST: Gold Masonic ring, raised
silver emblem, size 9; call 2-2213,
Eugene Rieckhoff, before noon. Re-
ward!
LOST at Burns Park, Sat, afternoon,
April 2. Right-handed brown out-
fielder's baseball glove. Small buck-
le on back, lacing missing from
between fingers. Contact Michi-
gan Daily Box 55 or call Rube
2-3481.
LOST: Friday evening. Three keys
on chain. Vicinity Williams Street
or Hill Auditorium. Call 4121, Ext.
314. Daytime. Reward.
LOST: Blue sapphire ring. Large
ring. Reward. Sentimental value.
Call S. Bowen, 8239.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Set of Bobby Jones reg-
istered tournament irons, latest
model. Excellent condition. Phone
6620. 6 to 8 p.m.
MISCELLANEOUS
TO INSURE your apartment next
fall, let a vet and wife sublet while
you vacation. Mr. Rosen, 3557.
INTERESTED in living in co-ops this
summer? Contact, Zips Kiske, 2-
2218 or Hank Kassis, 6284 immedi-
ately.
CHAS.
HOGAN'S BAGGAGE
Phone 2-1721
TRUNKS, PARCELS
Small Move Jobs
INSURED

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,
1ยข21 Angell Hall, by 3:30 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1946
VOL. LVI, No. 134
Notices
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: The Deans of the
various professional schools will ad-
dress students of our College con-
cerning the opportunities offered for
professional study and the requisites
for admission and graduation. These
lectures will be presented according
to the following schedule:
Dean Furstenberg, School of Medi-
cine. Wednesday, May 8, 4:30 p.m.
Dean Bunting, School of Dentistry.
Thursday, M'ay 9, 4:30 p.m.
Dean Stevenson, School of Busi-
ness Administration. Tuesday, May
14, 4:30 p.m.

Dean Stason, Law School. Wednes-
day, May 15, 4:30 p.m.
1025 Angell Hall.
Men's Residence Halls. Reapplica-
tions for the FALL and SPRING
TERMS for men now living in the
Residence Halls are ready for dis-
tribution. Blanks may be secured
from the Office of the Dean of Stu-
dents. All applications for reassign-
ment must be in the hands of the
Dean of Students ON OR BEFORE
MAY 20.
The Veterans' Administration re-
quests that any veteran who is not
receiving subsistence and who has
been in training at least a month re-
port to Room 100, Rackham Build-
ing on Thursday, May 9, between 8:30
and 3:00 in order that an investiga-
investigation of their case may be
initiated.

s

Your
Mother's
Day
GIFT
Problem

'..7
. y::
1

SOLVED!
Come into RUTH'S today and
get a gift certificate. Make
mother a gift of a stunning
permanent wave.
'Uthj
BEAUTY SHOPPE
215 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 7249

~~x ~LADDN;
VERONICA
Eu
'A tAIAMOI'NT I'ICTIII

1.'s

l

-1

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