THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDIAY, OCTOBER 23, 1946
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Passage of City
Passage of the charter arneniment
in the Nov. 5 election adding a pen
sion and retirement plan for city em-
ployees was urged yesterday by Prof.
Harry C. Carver of the mathematics
Prof. Carver, in addition to being
president of the Police and Fire-
men's Pension and Retirement Board,
has acted as adviser to the city coun-
cil's pension committee and has aid-
ed materially in working out the pio-
In pointing out that this plan
would cost taxpayer.} less money and
provide them withs etter servics,
Prof. Carver said most people are un-
aware ' that city employees do not
come under the provisions of the So-
cial Security Act.
"Without a visible pension plan,"
he added, "one may be sure that a
city is forced to have an invisible
plan which raises costs and lowers
the quality of the services performed
by the city."
"This occurs since a city has no
other way to reward an old faithful
employee except by allowing the em~
ployee to remain on the payroll p~ast
the years of his maximrlusr ueful-
ness," Prof. Carver explained.
Although it will take a few years
before the ,full effects of 1-his plan
will be felt, Prof. Carver added that
it is a necessary step forward toward
Veterans May Enlist
Il Naval Reserve
Navy or Coast Guard veterans who
wish to join the U. S. Navy Organ-
ized Reserve may enroll at the Naval
Armory in Detroit.
Veterans who enroll in the Organ-
ized Reserve will retain the rate or
rank they had when discharged. They
will be required to attend one meet-
ing a week, and to take a two week
summer cruise. Optional week-end
cruises will be offered in the spring.
The Naval Armory in Detroit is
located at Jefferson and Grand Blvd.
Veterans who wish to join must pre-
sent their honorable discharge cer-
Myers Leaves for Europe
Col. Maurice C. Myers, '11 Lit., '14
Law, is now en route to Germany
where he will serve as chief counsel
of a new war crimes trial commission,
according to T. Hawley Tapping,
general secretary of the Alumni As-
Prof. John A. Perkins, secretary of
the Institute of Public Adininistra-
dion, is in New York City tte'd g
the National Civil Service Assembly
3f United States an (!Canaoa.
Dean E. Blythe Stason, of the law
school, is acting as one of the state's
commissioners at a National Confer-
ence of Commissioners on Uniform
State Laws 'which began yesterday
continuing through Nov. 1 in Atlan-
tic City. He will also attend a meet-
ing of the American Bar Association
at that time.
Dr Walter D Block, assistant pro-
fessor of biological chemistry, vill
attend a meeting of the Ainc.an
F-ederalion for C''iical Research and
a meetinw of the Central Society for
Clinical Research Oct. 30 through
Nov. 1 in Chicago.
Franklin H. Littell, director of the
Student Religious Association, will
attend a Conference of World Stu-
dent Service Fund and a meeting of
the National Intercollegiate Council
Conference Oct. 28 through 30 in
New York Cit
JoiCn . Caig. oevl1 appointed
program diieegtur of IIhe ;tudeim tie-
ligio"s A^soca" P"14, wl at tend tie
annual mneting of th State Council
of Churches Oct. 29 and 30 in Royal
Hol Your Bonds
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VETERANS' HOMES 'MONSTROSITIES'- Superior Judge M. T. Phelps termed these frame dwellings
"monstrosities" unworthy of ex-servicemen in ordering abandonment of the half-completed city veterans
housing project in Phoenix, Arizona. Officials said an estimated $150,000 already had been spent on the
temporary structures, designed for 156 veterans and their families.
Faculty Members To Speak at Meetings
(Coiinued from Page 1)
MAKE MINE AiMISIC:
Variety of A cts To Be Offered
Friday al Band Varsity Night
2 aAV edcx
fomt Germany, Dr. Wise
that they would be returning
to "ceineteries." He cited the exam-
ple f ttie 80 to 100,000 Jews remain-
ing in Poland, out of the 3 million
who once lived there.
Stating that the partition plan for
Palestine will probably be utilized,
Dr. Wise asserted that Jews must ac-
cept this decision for the present since
no other choice is open to them,.
Wise Hits At Schools
Discrimination in admissions to
professional schools is a "nationwide
practice, in one guise or another,"
Dr. Stephen S. Wise, president of
the American Jewish Congress, as-
serted here yesterday.
Dr. Wise, who last spring brought
action to cancel Columbia Univer-
sity's tax exemption on grounds of
discriminatory practices, reported
that "it has been interesting to ob-
serve that the number of Jewish
students admitted to the Columbia
medical school has been increasing
since the institution of the suit."
University musicians will be in the
limelight at 8:30 pr. Friday in Hill
Auditorium when the University
Concert Band presents Varsity Night,
traditionally popular variety show.
Frank Elsass, music school faculty
member, will be starred as a cornet
soloist. Elsass formerly was featured
in the Goldman Band, a summer
group acclaimed as the country's
finest concert band. Prof. Andrew B.
White, of the music school, who was
associated with Fred Waring for two
and one-half years, will offer a bari-
tone solo of "De Glory Road." A
hand-balancing act will be performed
by Glenn Neff and Newt Laken,
physical education instructors.
Soprano Rose Derderian, music
school senior, will sing the aria with
which she recently won a scholarship
with the Philadelphia La Scala Opera
Company. Don Moore, grad student,
will conduct the Concert Band in
one of his own compositions,
"Rhythmetic." In addition, Chico
Kennedy, a Michigan cheerleader
from Cuba, will execute a Russian
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You are invited to open a Jacobson charge account.
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