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May 17, 1946 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-17

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGrAN DbAILY

FRIDAY, MAY 1MIN(;4

r C1 1 ld 1

9

I

Holland To Hold
First Election
In Nine Years
Expect Vote To Reveal
Socialistic Leanings
By The Associated Press
AMSTERDAM, May 16- The Ne-
therlands will hold its first parlia-
mentary elections in nine years to-
morrow, and most'observers predict
it will result in a coalition of the
Labor Socialist and the Catholic
parties.
The election is expected to disclose
the extent of any recent swing toward
socialism in Holland.
100 Member Chamber
Of the 5,229,927 registered men and
women voters, at least 4,750,000 and
possibly 5,000,000 will ballot for 100
members of the second chamber (low-
er house). In the last elections in
1937, 94.9 per cent of 4,462,859 eli-
gibles voted. The increase in regis-
tration is due to the lowering of the
age limit from 25 to 23.
The parliament reflects the per-
centage of political differences in the
nation. There are no electoral dis-
tricts. All of the votes are pooled
and the party representation is made
on a proportional basis.
Labor Victory Expected
It is generally forecast that Pre-
mier William Schermerhorn's Labor
Socialist Party will win 35 and per-
haps 37 of the seats. The Party's
candidates are urging a program of
planned economy, mobilization of the
nation's resources for reconstruction,
social insurance and old age pen-
sions.
Second strength is expected to be
claimed by the traditionally power-
ful Catholic Party, largely represen-
tative of the middle-of-the-road
working people. The Catholics are
seen as winners of 30 or 31 seats.
Federal Jury
Indicts Tree
DETROIT, May 16--(P)--Indict-
ments charging three Mexican-born
naturalized Americans with harbor-
ing and concealing aliens brought to
work in Michigan sugar beet fields
were returned here today by a Fed-
eral :grand jury.
Two of them, Emelio Solis, 40, of
Gilford, Mich., and Gilberto Vela, 21,
of Carrollton, Mich., were arrested
on warrants issued by Federal Judge
Arthur F. Lederle. The third, Nar-
cisco Ayalla, 28, of Caro, Mich., has
not been apprehended.
BEER VAULT
Beer - Wine - Mixers - Keg Beer
10 to 10 Daily
8 A.M. to 11 P.M. Sat.
303 N. 5th Ave. Ph. 8200
4 MONTH INTENSIVE
Course for
"COLLEGE STUDENTS and GRADUATES
A thorough, intensive course-start-
ing February, July, October. Bulletin
A,on request. Registration now open.
Regular day anlevening schools
" throughout the year. Catalog.
A SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
PREFERRED'BY COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN
THE G REGG COLLEGE
President, John Robert Gregg, S.C.D.
Director, Paul M. Pair, M. A.
Dept. CP 6 N. Michigan Ave.
Chicago 2, Illinois

Campus Highlights

SeIHdo (A )se(I
Boa i'd Adit
Great Lake; College
CaledI 'aplhazard'

_ _.,..

ji

'Peg of Old Drury' . .
Presented by the Art Cinema
League, "Peg of Old Drury," a mo-
tion picture starring Anna Neagle
and Sir Cedric Hardwicke, will
be shown at 8:30 p.m. today and
tomorrow in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
Miss Neagle portrays Peg Wof-
fington, and Hardwicke appears as
David Garrick. The film takes place
in middle 18th century London, in
the "Theatre Royale" of Drury
Lane.
Inter-Fraternity Sing ...
The first post-war Inter-Fraternity
Sing, sponsored by the Inter-Fra-
ternity Council will be held at 7:30
pm. Thursday in front of the Li-
brary steps, Fred Matthaei, IFC presi-
dent, announced yesterday.
Fourteen fraternities are expected
to compete, according to Matthaei.
The last IFC Sing, held in 1943, was
won by Phi Delta Theta. Judges for
the contest will be selected from the
School of Music.
** *
Open obuse .. .
The girls of White House, 1617
Washtenaw, will hold open house
from 8 p.m. to midnight today.
Vocational dvice.. .
Aaron Weiss, regional counsellor
of Michigan Group Vocational Guid-
ance of B'nai B'rith, will be in Ann
Arbor Sunday to give vocational ad-
vice to members of the Hillel Foun-
dation.
Witness's Death
is Investigated
John South Is Killed
I Automobile Crash
MT. CLEMENS, Mich., May 16-
()-Macomb County authorities to-
day launched an investigation into
the sudden death last night of John
South, regarded as an ace witness
in the grand jury probe of the coun-
ty's -law enforcement conditions.
South was killed when his auto-
mobile collided at an intersection
with one driven by Frank Reid, 21-
year old Pontiac factory worker.
Cororner William Clyne said a
post-mortem disclosed that he died
of severe internal injuries, but or-
dered a complete analysis of the
stomach.
"It is likely that South's death was
an ordinary accident," added War-
ren Township Police Chief Fred Ma-
letta. "But we can't take any chances.
If there was any foul play involved
we mean to find it out."
South recently was acquitted on a
charge of accepting a $500 bribe to
arrange the release of a prisoner,
testifying he served only as a "mid-
dle man" for "higher-ups." Circuit
Judge Herman Dehnke, of Harris-
ville is serving as a one-man grand
juror.
CHAS.
HOGAN'S BAGGAGE
Phone 2-1 721
TRUNKS, PARCELS
Small Move Job
INSURED

ins gh St ffPini
Members of all Insight staffs
will meet at 4 p.m. today at Lane
Hall for the Insight picnic.
Reservations for the picnic mayI
be made at Lani hail. Rd'resh- .
mnts will he provided.
Violist To iv cid ...a
Edward Gimond, violist, assisted
by Harold Fishman, pianist. will
appear in a r .ital at 8:30 p.m.
nAJL .2 . L4 I At 4.0 ''1.4 Ti a

LANSING, May 1G--The State
Board of Education today cancelled
the status of the Great Lakes Col-'
lege, (18734 Woodward) Detroit, asl
an accredited institution under the
GI Bill of Rights and moved to re-
voke its charter as a degree-grant-
ing college.
Dr. Eugene 3. Elliott, State Super-

Favuty ~ unet'' Sp~-eies
Close Adult L Eduertion Institute
(Contii"" i "' "i"iP.Ltg " feel ni, of o hens generally are es-
tablished in childhood,." he said. "and
oils. Unlike ordinary oils the sii- hence it woul not be correct to say
cones are not aed by the hat tiLt if everyone went to college the
of an engine. WIld would be bet ter off."
The three other dmlopments as Prof. Benjamin W. Wheeler of the
reported by th cewmist included hi:tory department told the institute
the nw 0loys, proteie oatgs th t Gerimany today is the main test-
against rust and other corrosive ac - ing ground for t he harmonization of
tion, and the new drugs and inseCti- relationships between East and West.
cides. "Germany: cannot now be thought
Prof. NormIan R. F. Maier of the of as a nation, but only as a nation
psychology department told the insti- united by cultural and historical tra-
tute that the answer to misunder- (itions." he said.
standings in famnily, communit y and-
woild problems is a c hanic in at- 7
titudes through group discussiol an
demuc a, s Vat(1dNations
sufficient to 1lirovid aequte S sso
understanding of the problems of
others, t ho
"The source o understnin icto
appreciation of differences in needs"
lie explained. Representatives of 19 Detroit high
"Attitudes towaid then and schools met yesterday in the first
Ss mock session of tihe United Nations
General Assembly at the Horace
Ekham Memorial Building in De-

y 1fe a: Ll~yII1U
tiC'.
Ormond studied with Samuel Gard-
ner of Juilliard School of Music be-!
fore coming to the Uiversity. He re-s
ceived his B a chlr of Music degree
in 1942.
While in the Army he studied with
Boris Kamen:ky in Paris, at the
Trinity College of Music i London
and was soloist 1ith several orches-
t~ras in Englhnd.
Ormond is a pupil of Wassily Be-
sekirsky and a member of Phi Mu
Alpha tSinfoniat.
* * *
('larinelisi's IRecitl...
Vincent Dc Matteis, clarinetist,
will present a recital of composi-
tion b M t h Pierne and
Boza at 4:15 p.m. Sundayv in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre
e 'Mat is will be assi. ted by Ar~-
lene Peug inst, and Edward
Ormond, volist...
The recial wil be presented in
parialfulillentof the reqire-
me~'1nt= tedereof Master in
Music Education.
* '
Pwn.st To Give Rc.ital
Jeannette Haien, pianist, will pre-
sent a recital at 8:30 p.m. Sunday inI
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Miss Haien is an Ann Arbor resi-
dent and a student of Prof. John
Kollen. She recently appeared as so-
loist with the University Symphony
Orchestra in their annual spring
concert.
The program will be presented
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ment for the degree of Master of Mu-
sic.

intendent of Public Instruction, said
the charter vocion recommenda-
tion would be trned over to the

State Corporations and Securities
Commission which alone has au-
thority to cancel the charter. He said
the action against the college was
the first of its kind in state history.
Committee Recommendation
The Board acted on the recom-
mendation of a specially-appointed
visiting committee which declared:
That it was organized as a char-
tered college but actually was a one-
man business corporation owned by,
C. J. Ettinger, president.
That its students were misled by
"unethical" advertisements and re-
presentations in its catalogue;
That its library and equipment was
inadequate;
That its "haphazard" manner of
admitting students and awarding
diplomas and degrees was "whol-
ly indefensible."
That its policy of awarding large
numbers of semester hours or credit
for experience, or in exchange for
teaching services, is "unsound and
unprofessional"; and
Policy Degrading
That "its policy of permitting stu-
dents to secure bachelors' degrees
and other degrees after "one fourth
or less of the work required of de-
gree candidates in standard colleges
is disgraceful and degrading to the
profession."
The Committee said Ettinger re-
tains all surpluses after staff salaries
are paid. It reported the college re-
ceived $22,070 last year from regu-.
lar tuitions, but that teachers were
allowed to keep tuition from part-
time students

A CALL FROM A CAR--Robert E.
lannon, a St. Louis newspaper re-
porter, telephones his office from an
automobile in the first public test
of a new service through which
moving vehicles are linked by radio
to any telephone.
Plante Crashes
On Charte red
Run to Atlanta
RICHMOND, Va., May 16-)-A
twin-engine airliner with engine
trouble, groping through the mist
and fog for a return landing at Byrd
airport, crashed and burned in a pine
forest six miles southeast of Rich-
mond today killing 25 passengers and
its crew of two.
The plane -- a DC-3 operated by
Viking Transport Air Company on
a chartered run from Newark, N.J.
to Atlanta - dove sharply into the
Henrico County woods after over-
shooting the airfield a few minutes
earlier in a vain attempt to land.
It exploded and burst into flames.
All but a few of the bodies were burn-
ed beyond recognition and were scat-
tered in a relatively small area along
the soggy banks of Doran Creek.
The ship was flown by two former
Army Air Forces airmen, William D.
Alderson, 26, North Hollywood, Calif.,
pilot, and David H. Miner, 27, co-
pilot, of Burbank, Calif., and carried
among its passengers members of the
merchant marine and a family of
five who arrived in the United States
only yesterday from Spain. Two were
children.

Charged w ng
AuoImobile ileal y
Claude Bolen, 24, serving from 15'
to 25 years in Jackson prison for
armed robbery, was sentenced to,
from three to five= additional years
yesterday for unlawfully driving
away Dr. F. Bruce Fralik's automo-
bile in escaping from University hos-
pital.
Bolenr walked out of the hospital
March 7, when he was being ti'eated
for leg injuries he sustained in a
sensational jump from Jackson pri-

In a tension-packed three hour
meeing, the high school students
thrashed out world problems with all
the vehemence of full-fledged UN
representatives.
Delegates in the big auditorium
deadlocked on the question of mak-
in Plestine a n-ational homeland
for' Jews and voted against control of
aomic enery by an international
cominssion.
At the meei wasUChristopher
Cross, r'adio directIor of UN, wxho said
in a broadcast over station WWJ he
hoped the discussion would "set a
pattern," in every city, town and
village of the United Nations. Univer-
sity observers at the Assembly were
Clayton Dickey and- Paul. Harsha.

SIFIE P ADVE'RTl!P-),ING

LOST AND FOUND

REWARD OF YOUR OWN CHOOS-
ING - within reason, for finder of
green back lifetime Shaeffer foun-
tain pen. Name imprinted: John
D. Coons. Tel. 6032 or 2-7548.
LOST: Small candid snapshot nega-
tives in cream colored envelope-
very valuable to owner. Call Shirley
Greenberg, 4023 Stockwell.
FOUND: Ladies ring in Carlson's
Drug Store. Call at store.
LOST: A blue top-coat in the West
Engineering Building or the Lea-
gue. Please return to C. J. Dada-
chanji, 921 S. State or phone 2-
4634. Reward.
LOST: Friday evening. Three keys
on chain. Vicinity Williams Street
or Hill Auditorium. Call 4121, Ext.
314. Daytime. Reward.
LOST: Black and gold Schaeffer pen,
Monday, between Haven Hall and
Arcade. Reward. J. A. Warren, 1324
Wile Court, Willow Run.
LOST: Between Union and West
Engineering. German make slide
rule - Albert Nestler electro -
bearing name Theo. J. Engono Pou-
los, 608 Madison. 9309.
LOST: Multicolored lizard purse in
League. Will pay double the worth
of the contents for its return. Al-
lene Golinkin, 4121, ext. 2148.
LOST: Small gold watch. Bulova.
Near campus Tuesday. Finder call
Peggy Chandler, Stockwell Hall.
Reward.
HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED: Female typist -
here is an opening for responsible
person who is looking for long-time
employment. Hours somewhat ad-
justable. 40 or 44 hour week. Con-
siderable variety. Initiative is def-
inite asset. Edwards Letter Shop,.
711 N. University.
WANTED: Girl for part time work
at soda fountain. Swift's Drug
Store, 340 S. State. Phone 3534.

MAGAZINE PUBLISHER wants ex-
perienced secretary. Typing and
shorthand required. For interview,
call 7205.
HELP WANTED: Fountain help, top
pay, hours to your convenience,
Apply in person to Mr. Lombard or
Mr. Bende. Wsitham's Drug Store,
corner of S. University and Forest.
WANTED
WANTED: Used "Whizzer Motor" or
bicycle equipped with "Whizzer
Motor." Phone 7176. Ask for Hal.
COMMISSION, $100, paid for infor-
mation leading to year's lease of
suitable four-bedroom house with
servants quarters. Wanted by Bar-
ton Hills residents. Call 8330.
TO RENT: Dr. John C. Slaughter of
University Hospital Staff desires
modern 2 or 3 bedroom house or
apartment. Has car and can furn-
ish references. Veteran of over 4
years service. Formerly on staff
here. Mornings phone 2-2521, ext.
320. Afternoons call Health Ser-
vice 2-4531, ext. 9.
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
M.S.C. INSTRUCTOR and family
want 2 bedroom furnished house or
arpartment, June 20 to September
1. Box 55.
WANTED: Ride week-days from vi-
cinity Plymouth Road and Middle
Belt, Detroit to Ann Arbor. Share
expenses. Kennedy, 816 East Kings-
ley, phone 9818.
FOR RENT
HOUSE FOR RENT: 3 room, mod-
ern cottage with shower, electri-
city, and all conveniences. No rent
required - even exchange for part
time weekend services of married
couple only. No accomodations for
children. Six miles from .Ann Ar-
bor. Apply 1700 Buhl Building, De-
troit, or phone Randolph 4033.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Crib, high-chair, Taylor-
tot, Size 4 Snowsuit. Phone 2-7295.1

FOR SALE: RCA record player. Ex-
cellent condition. New Fidelitone
needle. $10. Phone 5754.

son wall in an attempted escape. He - <;;;; ;;; ;; ;;;;;,. c ;;;
was apprehended in Detroit two days
later. d
r Damnds(
Wedding
PROGRAMS . CARDS . STATIONERY sC E RINGS
HANDBILLS, ETC.
.Downtown: 308 NORTH MAM
ATHENS PRESS 717 North University Ave.
The best assortment of
freshly roasted fancy peanuts
isEa
LUNCHES AND FOUNTAIN SERVICE 302 S. MIN

MISCELLANEOUS

HILDEGARDE SEWING SHOP, 116
E. Huron. Let us make your drapes,
alter'ations, and custom made
clothes! Phone 2-4669.
MEN'S USED CLOTHING wanted.
Best prices paid. Sam's Store, 122
E. Washington.
TYPEWRITERS bought, sold, rented,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Two
days' service. Office Equipment
Co. 111 4th. St., phone 2-1213.
AUCTION
AUCTION: Sat., May 18, 12:30 p.m.
sharp at 2076 S. Main St. 2 mile
south of Stadium. House sold,
moving. Bedroom suite complete,
inner spring mattress; kidney dres-
sing tables; lounge and occasional
chairs; foot stools; plate glass mir-
rors; wardrobe chest, white Du
Pont finish; love seat; end tables;
electric clocks; davenport; indir-
ect floor and table lamps; pictures;
pillows; drapes; curtains in excel-
lent condition; electrical applian-
ces; five piece chrome breakfast
set; student desks and chairs;
Simmons studio couch; throw rugs;
chenille bed spreads; steel cabinets;
porcelain top kitchen cabinet; Dun-
can phyfe walnut coffee table;
bench saw and motor; bathroom
scales; linens; bedding; lawn mow-
er; garden tools; kitchen utensils;
six 23x59 white venetian blinds;
air rifle; antique drop leaf tables,
rocker, dishes, coffee grinder. Many
other articles too numerous to
mention. Plan to attend this sale
of quality merchandise.
Mrs. Afreda M. Thomas
Bob Perry Finnell,
auctioneers.

Continuous
Doily
from 1 P.M.

...W

Weekdays
30c to 5 P.M.

NOW PLAYI NG

ART CINEMA LEAGUE
PRESENTS

"Ii is told dramatically, with careful at-
tention to historical detail and artistic
effect. The Theatre Royal, Drury Lane,
Vauxhall Gardens, even the Cheshire
Cheese-all are there with glamour and
humour." - Stage Magazine.

M/

Thursday, Friday, Saturday;
8:30 P.M.
Admission $.42 (tax mcl.)
Phone 6300 for Reservations
Box Office opens 2 P.M. Daily
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN
THEATRE

BRENDAIOYUE-1JONY SHEE[I[LD*ACOVAfTTJ
ALSo ADDED
Sportlight World
Basketball News

I

"Man of
Destiny"

r

Coming Sunday!

JOHN WAYNE

"DAKOTA "

F____._

NOW C

SEVEN EASN
TO STOP AND SHOP
1. Ideally located for Veterans of Willow Run

WANTED: Student
table at University
Personnel office,

help to wait on
functions. Apply
208 Univ. Hall.

2.
3.

Large parking space
Choice meats - plenty of pork, beef, and bacon.

I. - I

ENDS

. .. :i i2D'

TONIGHT

F

BILL ELLIOTT "WAGON WHEELS WESTWARD"
Plus - "UNDERCOVER WOMAN"

4. Fresh fruits and vegetables
5. Groceries
6. Ice cream and soft drinks
7. Newspapers and magazines
We remain open: Sunday 10 a.m.-6 p.m .Daily 10 a.m.- p.m.

SATURDAY THRU TUESDAY

A.09 T 5 - i~ ,..I

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