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March 22, 1946 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-03-22

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THIE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1946

Arm Promises Release of All
Fathers If Draft Is Extended

.......

not approve an indefinite extension.
Some suggested six months, others a
year.
Patterson and Eisenhower warn-
ed that unless the draft act is kept
on the books, the Army might fall
105,000 or 170,000 men short of its
estimated needs on July 1, 1947.
Extension of the law, Patterson
told the committee, should be coupled
with legislation raising the pay and
allowances of all Army and Naval
personnel 20 percent. This, he said,
not only would encourage enlistments
but would persuade many valuable
men now in service to remain.
Military Eliminates
Uniform Distinction
WASHINGTON, March 21-AP)--
The Army today ordered distinctions
in uniform between officers and en-
listed men wiped out after mid-1948,
except for insignia.
Both will wear battle jackets and
trousers of the same olive drab shade
now used in enlisted men's clothing.
New regulations contemplate also
the adoption of a blue uniform for
dress occasions, if possible at the same
time, the War Department disclosed.
The order.followed by only three
days Secretary of War Patterson's ap-
pointment of a group to recommend
any changes necessary for "building
a citizen's army."
They involve outlawing by June 30,
1948,- of the multi-colored style mix-
ture of forest green shirts, blouses,
jackets and pink trousers which have
been recognized as regulation uni-
forms particularly for officers.
Dr. Littel Will Address
Hillel Members Today
"A Christian Views Reconstruction-
ism" will be the topic of an address by
Franklin Littell, director of the Stu-
dent Religious Association, at Sab-
bath service 7:45 p.m. today at the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation.

Enrolls Patients
For Six Weeks
Sixteen adolescent speech patients
have enrolled in the University Speech
Clinic for a six week period on inten-
sive correction, Dr. Harlan Bloomer,
head of the clinic said yesterday.
These patients live in Ann Arbor
boarding houses, and receive instruc-
tion five days a week. The patients
learn attitudes favorable to speech
improvement and receive practice
applicable to social situations.
Among the patients is a boy-
aphasic who lost his ability to speak
and to read when he suffered a brain
concussion. Others are people with
cleft palate, special voice problems,
stutterers, and people with articula-
tory disorders.
All patients accepted are taken in
on the assumption that their speech
can be improved during the six week
period, according to Dr. Bloomer.
These are the worst cases; they can
return to local clinics and continue
speech improvement when they finish
here.
Give to the Red Cross

I 'n i uer-siw Mids iM'ake
Transfer Hto larris Hall
Thes bands; of thec University of
MIichig an yesterday established their
new headquarters in Harris Hall after
moving from Morris Hall which is
being torn down to make room for a
new University building.
Until recently, the Ann Arbor USO
was hcused in Harris Hall but it has
since been discontinued. The building
is being renovated in order to meet
the needs of the band.
NEW SPRING ARRIVALS
Champ Hats $6.50 & $7.50
KUOHN'S
CLOTHES SHOP
122 EAST LIBERTY

TRYGVE LIE (right), secretary-general of the United Nations Organization, talks with President
Truman (left) and Secretary of State James F. Byrnes, as the trio gets together at the White House.

Davies Speaks.
Before ASCE
A. L. Davies, describing the organi-
zation and entire strategy of the Sea
Bees in the Pacific theater of opera-
tions, was guest speaker at the first
meeting this week of the Student
Chapter of the American Society of
Civil Engineers.
Davies recently returned from ac-
tive duty with the Sea Bees.
Chapter officers elected for the
coming semester are president, Hank
Davenport; vice-president, Wally
Bergerson; secretary, Paul Schoen-
laub; treasurer, John Dmytryk; and
representative to the Engineering
Council, Andy Poledor.
The next meeting has been an-
nounced for April 3, all interested be-
ing invited to attend.
Give to the Rey Cross

Brighter Outlook for Postwar
Racial Picture Is Seen by White

By The Associated Press
DETROIT. March 21- The present
postwar racial picture is "brighter"
than at the close of the first World
War, believes Walter White, National
Secretary of the National Association
for the Advancement of Colored Peo-
ple.
Following that earlier conflict, the
Ku Klux Klan was revived, lie re-
called at a press conference today.
Liberals 'On Guard'
"Liberal and intelligent Negro and
white persons in the South are on
guard against the revival of anything
like the Klan," White asserted.
Similar developments may arise to-
day, he warned.
"It depends," he said, "on what we
do about jobs, what we do about eco-
nomic conditions, what kind of a
world we make to live in."
Concerned With Columbia Riot
If jobs become scarce, he contin-

ued, clashes between racial and eco-
nomic groups will result-"All the
tragedies that come with economic
insecurity and fear.'
While expressing confidence in the
postwar racial picture, White never-
theless said he was concerned that
the Feb. 25 racial conflict at Colum-
bia, Tenn., might become the "pat-
tern for other Columbias" in both
northern and southern communities.
He declared that if persons respon-
sible for those outbreaks are brought
to justice, such action would deter
other persons from inciting racial
conflicts.
Zeta Ili Et a Plans
Monthly Magaziii
Zeta Phi Eta, National Speech Arts
Fraternity for Women, will publish a
monthly magazine entitled "Speech
Spotlight," Ethel Isenberg, editor, an-
nounced today.
The magazine will be sponsored by
advertising and will be given free to
all advanced speech students and fac-
ulty members. The purpose of the
magazine is to integrate and inform
the people in the various sections of
the speech department, Miss Isenberg
said. Janine Robinson is business
manager.

JOHN JACOB NILES
Songs of the southern Mountains
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater
ONE NIGHT ONLY . . . All seats reserved
Fri., Mar. 22 8:30 P.M. - Admission 75c & 50c (plus tax)
Telephone 6300

- MWCI,~

NOW F-AYING

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISINGl

CLASSIFIED
R ATES
$ .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.
PROFESSIONAL TENNIS STRING-
ER, $3.00. Nylon only. Drop me a
card. I'll pick up your racket. Two
day service. D. McClusky. 417 8th
street.
ROOM AND BOARD
MEALS: For gils. Splendid home
cooked meals at League.House, 604
E. Madison. Phone 4489.
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.
HELP WANTED
DRUG CLERK--Partt time--experi-
ence preferred. Male or female.
Marshal Drug Co.
WANTED: Waiter and kitchen man
to work for board in fraternity near
Rackham. Call 4379 at noon or
night.
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.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Shaeffer lifetime pen, black
with gold top. Lost Wednesday.
Leave pen at Daily office and col-
lect reward.
LOST: Scarab bracelet in Michigan
Theatre Saturday. Great sentimen-
tal value-reward offered. Contact:
Virginia Nicklas, 1824 Geddes.
Phone 2-3494.
LOST: One gold bell-shaped earring
engraved "Capri" between Forest
and Baldwin. Call Betty, 4526.
LOST: Gold 17 jewel Americus
watch. Believed lost Friday noon
near Angell Hall Smoker. Reward.
Call Phyllis Castle 22432.

LOST: Log Log slide rule stamped4
with name "Hershel Stinson" be-
tween East and West Engineering
Buildings Monday. Finder call 2-
3241. Reward.
LOST: Woman's blue wallet with
Eastern Star emblem on it. Mrs.
Annetta Halvorsen is name on val-
uable cards. Reward. Call 3082 and,
ask for Bob Halvorsen.
LOST since Friday, very small red
female cocker spaniel. Reward.
Phone 2-3617.
MISCELLANEOUS
CAMPUS dance orchestra has open
dates. Student-veterans. Campus
references. Phone Ypsilanti
1220-W.
TYPEWRITERS bought, sold, rented,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Two
days service. Office Equipment Co.
111 S. 4th St., Phone 2-1213.

,
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.
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Notice to Gar Staff

All
staff
Garg

members of the Gargoyle
should sign up today in the
office for sales positions.

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... / *}L

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<

//

PVT SNAFU, Gen. Nuisance and
other Feather Merchants will
there on March 29.

all
be

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1

Continuous
Doily
from 1 p.m.

.r Y rvuv3aEerfsrT F.tra

Weekdays
30c
to 5 p.m.

TODAY and SATURDAY
y1 THE 'SCREWIEST dY0RIDE OF THE HERR!
VWillard PARKER
r Marguerite CHAPMAN ;
Chester MORRIS ~

-

Also

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I

LATEST WORLD NEWS

I

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3

Coming Sunday!

"THREE STRANGERS"

llli

-

25c till 5 PM, NIGHT and SUNDAYS 30c
* IVJETU TIEATF
Continuous Shows Daily Starting i:3 P.M.
TODAY and SATURDAY -
ARMI " ZANE GREY S
WITHINI1

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
OF MICHIGAN CHAPTER OF
T RLE4'0 NGAuoLE
FRfl.TERNITY
Dcsires to contact all meibeis of any
chapter of the fraternity who are

y

H==UBBA!

HUBBA!.

HUBBA!
es en ts

I

MICHIGAN UNION pr

4 1 11r - . 40"A a & a- 1,1 -- - ) --

111111

IIIII

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