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March 20, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-03-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_ __ a

GM Awaits Word
On Strike's Close

Production Stalled
Local Unions
DETROIT, March 19-(P)-Gen-
eral Motors Corporation today told
the CIO United Auto Workers that
"until we receive notification from
the International Union that the
strike is ended in all our plants, we
will have to assume that the strike
continues."
The corporation, acting shortly af-
ter the UAW notified it that the rank
and file of GM workers had approved
the national strike settlement, de-
clared in a telegram to Walter P.
Reuther, UAW Vice-president:
-'We are in receipt of your telegram
of March 19 in which you state the
settlement of March 13 has been rat-
ified by a majority vote of local un-
ions but that in certain unions the
membership has voted to remain on
strike until a satisfactory settlement
F. P. Jordan
Dies at Home
Funeral services for Frederick
Parker Jordan, associate librarian.
emeritus, at the University, who died
Monday night at his home after a
long illness, will be held at 11 a.m. to-
morrow in St. Andrew's Episcopal
church.
A graduate of Ann Arbor High
school and the University, Mr. Jor-
dan studied at the University of Leip-
zig and later taught in Marshall high
school. He is survived by Mrs. Jordan.
The Rev. Henry Lewis will officiate.
Burial will be in Forest Hill Ceme-
tery.
Keniston...
(Continued from Page 1)
an unusually high percentage of lit-
erary college students was being
"flunked out" but said that the col-
lege was compelled to be "more strict
in borderline cases."
Predicting that the peak veteran
enrollment will not be reached until
next year, Dean Keniston said the
University will continue to be crowd-
ed in later years because of normal in-
cdements in population, increased
popularity of college education and
demands of nonveterans who are now
being denied admission under the
policy of veteran-priority.
Dean Keniston said he hoped the
University would not have to discon-
tinte entirely admission of new out-
of-state students because "the reason
for the University's greatness is its
national character."
He said the college was unable to
resume its University Honors Pro-
gram, which was discontinued in 1942,
because of the present problem of
finding sufficient faculty members to
teach regular courses.

occurs with respect to their local de-
mands.
"In keeping with the agreement
which we entered into with your un-
ion officers, your telegram should
officially end the strike in all GM
plants."
"Until we receive notification from
the international union that the
strike is ended in all our plants, we
will have to assume that the strike
continues and that the resumption
of production will be delayed until
that time.
"You are aware that our manufac-
turing is so geared that we cannot
start production in a part of our
plants with others still out on strike."
The corporation's statement was
signed by Harry W. Anderson, GM
vice president.
. "Local unions which have satis-
factorily settled their local demands
now stand ready to return to work
upon call by their local manage-
ments," Reuther said.
In "certain other local unions,"
Reuther added, the memberships
voted to remain on strike "until a
satisfactory settlement occurs with
respect to their local demands." He
did not identify these locals.
Dr. Y. P. Mci
To Be U Guest
Dr. Y. P. Mei, president of Yenching
University of Peiping, China, and one
of modern China's foremost scholars
and educators, will be a University
guest over the coming weekend.
Arriving Sunday from Colorado
College, Dr. Mei will be the guest of
the Chinese Students' Club at the
regular Sunday evening gathering at
the International Center. He will
speak at 7:30 p.m. in Rooms 316-320
of the Michigan Union on "Chinese-
American Cultural Relations." After
this meeting a reception will be held
in the social rooms of the Interna-
tional Center.
Dr. Mei will give a University lec-
ture at 4:15 p.m. Monday in Kellogg
Auditorium on "Confucius and Con-
fucianism," under the sponsorship of
the Department of Philosophy and
the International Center.
Dr. Mei has been in the United
States during the past year by invi-
tation of the Department of State.

lled ml Crash
f Army Plaite
Similar Fate Feared
1or lissi ig Bomber
TlUCKEE. Calif., March 19-(!iP)-
T nty-ix service personnel probab-
lyperised today in the explosive
iash of an Army C-47 plane in snow-
clad mountain country north of Lake
T hoe and a missing B-29 bomber
roused fears of a similar tragedy in
Nor! hei xinCalifornia.
Some witnesses peering through
Sow from a distance thought they
awx the C-47 blow up in the air, with
th^ fuselage landing near Hobart
Mills, seven miles north of Truckee.
Wreckage of a plane, believed to
b the missing B-29, was reported at
Merced, Calif., late today by a pri-
',ute airplane pilot. He reported to
i he Castle Field Army Air Base that
the wreckage was in the hills above
SLivermore.
The B-29, flying from Honolulu
with seven persons reported aboard.
was traced last by radio communica-
tion as possibly over the Sacramento
Valley at a point roughly 100 miles
west of the C-47 crash scene. The big
flying fortress, of the type which
bombed Japan in the war, haden
gine trouble.
Ground searching parties, reaching
the scene of the C-47 crash, found
the bodies of 20 persons, all service
personnel.

PROF. MATTERN
.. . directs Glee Club

BLAST WRECKS BERi N POLICE STATiON--Pol'ic and civilians
view remains of midtown headquarters of German civ',can ad Russian
military police in Berlin, Germany, where explosions wrecked the head-
quarters and spread debris over an area of several blocks.
Legislators Oppose Wallace Plan
SE ieln Part
or 1ij-OC61 qParv Diss"ident-s

(Continued from Page 1)

WASHINGTON, March 10-(A)--
Charges that Henry A. Wallace favors
a political "purge" sy:tem akin to
Hitler's or Stalin's were hurled in
Congress today as legislators hotly
opposed his proposal to expel dissi-
dents from the Rvpublican and De-
mocratic parties.
The commerce secretary, in a
speech before the Women's Demo-,

ment to prevent 'boom, busts and

xvais.
"I will not follow one man," Johns-
ton continued, "whether it be Hen- 1 EI 171 1c1
ry Wallace or any other, blindly
will make up my own nd. [ b icvc 1l
that is wha 1hw people wat!; us to P
doI Will Be Given
~~1 -

The soloists appearing in the con-
cert tonight will be Eugene Malitz,
baritone, accompanied by Sheldon
Sandweiss, singing "Mon e Ver" and
Kenneth Pool, organist, playing
Franck's "Chorale in A minor".
Other numbers appearing on the
program are "How Jovial is My
Laughter" Bach; "Thine is My
Heart," Schubert; "Veni Jesu," Cher-
ubini; and "Nottingham Hunt,"
Rhodes.
The concert is part of a broad and
-ried spring program planned by
the glee club. At present negotia-
tions are reported underway for the
use of the Raekham Building in De-
troit for a concert later in the spring.
The club also plans to appear in Chel-
sea, Grosse Pointe and to sing for
the Ann Arbor Rotary Club in the
near future.
According to Prof. Mattern, the
club intends to revive next year the
extended concert tours that had al-
ways climaxed the season before the
war made such trips impossible.

cratic Club yesterday declared sena- orK . . Anne Sugar '48, Ann Lewin '48,
tors and representatives who opposen r Dick Defendini, teaching fellow in
their own parties on fundamental is- (Continued from Page i) the Romance language department
sues should be barred from seeking and Carlos Soares '47, will play the
ie-election on their party tickets, plants such as automobiles are over- ima jor roles in the two one-act plays.
Sen. Johnston Objects looking the tremendous amount of I "Las Cordonices" and "Rosina es
Senator Johnston (Dem. S.C.) radioactivity associated with its use, fragil" to be presented under the aus-
started a discusssion in the Senate Prof. Cork explained. He pointed out p es of La Sociedad Hispanica and
by reading a newspaper account of that hospitals are begging for stur- April 17th lad 18th in the Lydia
the address in which Wallace called plus radio-active materials now be- Mendelssohn Theater.
for party discipline on such major ing wasted and expressed the hope Her performance as Clara in "Las
questions as British loan, foreign re- that they will ultimately get the sur- Cordonices" will be the first role in a
lations, full employment, and atomic plus from the military. Spaniswproduction fors Suga
energs~ Spanish production for Miss Sugar
gy. In 1938 scientists discovered that who won a. scholarship to the Univer-
Wallace hac said that Stalin is- the uranium atom would undergo sity of Mexico last summer. Defen-
sued a "challenge to democrarcy in fission and that a single atom gave dini as Andres and Blanca Alvarez
his speech of March 6 when he said 200 billion electronic volts, Prof. Cork as Dona Tomasa, both Latin Ameri-
democrarcy has booms, busts and said. He explained that the War De- cans, have appeared in Spanish plays
war'. It is interesting to note that partment successfully carried on four of the last two years.
during the 30's Russia had neither. I processes for procuring fissionable Miss Lewin, as Rosina the young
suggest that we accept this challenge material; atomic diffusion, thermo lady of "Rosina es fragil" who can't
in the most peaceful way possible diffusion, mass spectrograps, and make up her mind, is a newcomer on
and see if we can't have full employ- the pile method. campus who has had leading dra-
_imatic roles in productions at New
1 k, UVn i-k it So rh I sy.rP.O the h es..

7
r
1
r

(Continued from Page 1)

changed. Whereas the old theory was
that war power was delegated by the
Constitution, the theory now preval-
ent is that this power is "inherent"
and rises from the sovereignty of the
American people under the law of
nations.
He noted that besides being bol-
stered by Supreme Court rulings, the
national power has been expanded by
the "hermeneutic" arts of President
Roosevelt. The change in theories,
he said, has converted the absence
of any specific restrictions in the
Constitution into an affirmation of
the nation's war power.
Today Prof. Corwin will discuss
"The Impact of War on Constitu-
tional Rights." The lecture, the third
in a series of five on "Total War and
the Constitution," will begin at 4:15
p.m. in the Rackham Amphitheatre.

I. CLASSIFI ______________________

CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Columbia Table Model
electric phonograph, excellent con-
dition, recently overhauled. Call
2-2320, ask for Bill.
FOR SALE: 24 Vol. Brittannica en-
cyclopedia 14th Edition. New. Also
12 Vol. 20th Century Encyclopedia.
Call 4117 before 6 p.m., after 6 p.
in. 3596.
FOR SALE: Stop watch. 10-second
sweep. 5-minute, black face. 17 jewel
Elgin. $30.00. Box D36. West Lodge.
Willow Run.
FOR SALE: Four-burner gas stove.
Left side oven. Good condition.
Reasonably priced. 2022 Hill. Call
7369.
FOR THAT COLD two-room apart-
ment a small wood heating stove
or a pre-war pot type oil heater,
small size. Fifteen and twenty-five
dollars. 4950 North Maple Road.
25-7471.

HELP WANTED
WANTED: Students for staff of pri-
vate Club in Northern Michigan for
about ten weeks during summer.
Girls for dining room and boys as
bell hops. Excellent working con-
ditions, comfortable living quarters,
good salary with maintenance, uni-
forms, and transportation equiva-
lent to that from Detroit or Chi-
cago. Ample time for recreation.
References required. Please address,
Manager, 2541 Ewing Ave., Evans-
ton, Illinois.
FOLLOWING men for small combo.:
tenor, sax, quitar, bass, or trumpet.
Call 2-4551. Ask for Hugh Hanson
or Bob Yturria.
EELP WANTED: Part or full time,
excellent hrs., top pay. Witham
Drug Store, corner Forest and S.
University.
WANTED: Waiter and kitchen man
to work for board in fraternity near
Rackham. Call 4379 at noon or
night.
WANTED: Part time stenographer
for work mornings Monday through
Friday inclusive; if necessary re-
adjustment of hours can be ar-
ranged. Apply B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation. Hill and Haven or
phone Miss Goldberg 26585.
WANTED
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.

WANTED: "Art in the Western
World" by Robb and Garrison. Call
8671. Ask for Lois.
AM DESIROUS of purchasing late
model automobile. Kindly call Wil-
liam Fulton, 9-30 Forest TE. 8996.
ROOM AND BOARD
HAVE few places left for 6 o'clock
dinner. Home cooking. 714 East
University.
MEALS: For girls. Splendid home
cooked meals at League House, 604
E. Madison. Phone 4489.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Black leather wallet in or
near Swift's Drug Store, containing
needed papers and keys. Finder
please call Francis Baker, Ext. 397,
University Hospital, daytime, or
4815 evenings.
LOST: One gold bell-shaped earring
engraved "Capri" between Forest
and Baldwin. Call Betty, 4526.
LOST: Brown leather purse belong-
ing to Edith Kohn, Lost Saturday.
Finder may keep money as reward.
Call: Jack at 6320.
LOST: Black and gold Eversharp pen
in East Hall lavatory, noon hour
Friday. Reward. Phone 3139. J. K.
Peterson.
SILVER BRACELET lost - within
each silver flower is a stone. Re-
ward. Call 2-1936.
LOST: A pair of shell-rimmed glass-
es in a green case. Probably on
Cambridge. Call Dolores Earl, 7498.
MISCELLANEOUS
WHENI HY -TMIE hrnc mloin

Yorl ntivers ty. Oar6 e pjl~i
uncle, will be remembered as the
impoverished student of last year's
"Zaragueta". Angela Pons '47, who
plays Teresita, was the heroine Ros-
ario of "Sueno de una noche de a-
gosto."
Pensions Are To
BeDiscussed
The Ann Arbor City Council has
voted to hold a special meeting on a
proposed retirement and pension
plan for city employes, which may be
voted on June 18.
Prof. Harry C. Carver of the mathe-
matics department, who has been ad-
vising the committee which drew up
the plan, will attend the special meet-
ing for which the date is not yet set.
The plan would add 84 cents per
thousand dollars valuation to the
city's tax assessments. Retirement
pensions would be determined by ac-
cumulated contributions to an em-
ploye's credit, number of years of
service and annual pay.
Salvage Collection
To Bie Tomorrow
The Washtenaw County Salvage
Committee will make a curb pick up
of all kinds of paper, bags, rags and
cotton mattresses at 8 a.m. tomorrow
in city trucks.
The committee requests that all
contributions be neatly stacked and
tied together. A collection of tin cans,
needed by the government, will be
made Thursday, March 28. Persons
living outside Ann Arbor limits are
asked to bring cartons of tin cans
to 721 N. Main St.
Jolanthe' Scheduled

rF-r-,-

I~I

Continuous from 1 P.M.
Last Day
I

i

MICHIGAN Euding Today

>f Y
Starts Thursday

I

w YrI r Y VLP;comnes marc n
hoe march hjimL4 up toJthe Featl y The Gilbert and Sullivan operetta
home m ar h up to the Feath- "Iolanthe" will be presented by the
Vocal Music Department of Ann Ar-
TYPEWRITERS bought, sold, rented bor High School at 8:15 p.m. Friday,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Two and Saturday in Pattengill Audi-
days service. Office Equipment Co., torium.
111 S. 4th St., Phone 2-1213._"_ __ _
CAMPUS dance orchestra has open 1
dates. Student-veterans. Campus
references. Phone Ypsilanti
1220-W.
AVAILABLE:- Modern accordionist;
no ricke-ticke-ticke; double piano;
play dinner imusic, swing; call K.
Wide, room 309 Wenley House. Ph.
2-4401. I

Al

I

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I I 1 4 I

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