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November 02, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-11-02

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_ _.___ _ ._ _ a

Organized Labor Is Expected
To Divide Support in Election

Associated Press Political Reporter
WASHINGTON, Nov.. 1-Organ-
ized labor's divided houses seem
likely to cancel some of each other's
weight at the polls next Tuesday.
The CIO, with a final blast in its
CIO-PAC news service against Re-
China Authority
To Seak ere
Mrs. Fitch To Lecture
At International Center
"China Today" will be the subject
of a lecture by Mrs. George A. Fitch
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Inter-
national Center.
Born and educated in Michigan,
Mrs. Fitch has lived in China over 20
years, including three and a half
months spent there last winter.
Mrs. Fitch is a contributing editor
of the "China Monthly," vice-presi-
dent of the American China Policy
Association, and a member of the
Overseas Press Club of New York.
In 1939 she testified before the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee
and the House Foreign Affairs Com-
mnittee against sending war material
to Japan.
In 1930 Mrs. Fitch was chosen by
Chinese women as a delegate to the
Pan-Pacific Women's Conference in
While in Shanghai, Mrs. Fitch was
feature writer for the leading Eng-
lish daily newspaper, book reviewer
for the "China Weekly Review" and
presiderit of the American Associa-
tion of University Women.
Mrs. Fitch will be introduced by
Miss Li Beitsung, graduate student
in zoology. This lecture will be pre-
sented under the auspices of China
United Services and the International
Center. A reception will follow the
Repairs Completed
Repairs on the ROTC range hav-
ing been completed, firing by the
University Rifle Club will be re-
sumed at 7:15 p.m. Tuesday.
Competitive matches for positions
on the varsity rifle team will also be
Permanently removed!
Short wave method-Faster, Painless
Phone 6373
First National Bldg.

publican candidates in general ,
placed its heavy chips on the Demo-
crats. The AFL, moving more quiet-
ly, apparently is divding its support
between the two major parties on
the basis of individual races.
Thus if the GOP wins a victory,
which might affect the complexion
of future labor disputes legislation,
the CIO apparently stands to lose
some in political prestige. The AFL
and the Railroad Brotherhoods,
which also have been dviding their
support between the parties, risked
no such stakes.
Oppose Reactionaries
CIO President Philip Murray and
AFL President -William Green have
issued somewhat similar appeals to
their members to oppose "reaction-
ary candidates" at the polls,
Both have marked for defeat con-
gressmen who supported what they
called "anti-labor" legislation.
But a cross-country survey by this
reporter indicated that the CIO and
the AFL can't always agee on which
candidates are best.
A case in point is critical Pennsyl-
vania, where the CIO is backing the
Democratic ticket and where some
AFL unions have come out publicly
for the Republicans. The AFL state
federation did not indorse either
ticket, the first time it failed to back
the Democrats in several years.
Gubernatorial Race
In California's governor race, the
CIO backed Attorney General Rob-
ert W. Kenny (Dem.) who was beat-
en for both major party nominations
by Earl Warren (Rep.), in the June
primary who had AFL support.
In New York the CIO is support-
ing the Democratic ticket, but the
AFL stuck to the middle ground of
no indorsements when forces of Gov.
Thomas E. Dewey (Rep.) and Sena-
tor James Mead (Dem.) clashed at
its convention.
Neither party has gone very far
toward forecasting future action in
official campaign publications. The
Democrats contented themselves
with criticizing the Republicans, re-
citing their party's record and not-
ing that President Truman had
called for establishment of a con-
gresional committee to "study
afresh the whole subject of labor
Republicans, on the other hand,
said they want to make contracts
equally binding on unions and man-
agement. They added:
"The election of a Republican con-
gress will put an end to the Demo-
cratic administration's maladminis-
tration of labor laws, its use of labor
problems for political purposes and
its favoritism in labor relations."
North Main Opposite Court House
Starts Today
Joe Kirkwood in
Kirby Grant in
News and Serial Chapter

Plan Is Wayto
Peace --Wallace
CHICAGO, Nov. 1-U)--Henry A.
Wallace urged tonight that the Unit-
ed States accept Soviet Foreign Min-
ister Molotov's "daring challenge"
for a world disarmament program,
"if we really want peace."
The former Secretary of Com-
merce, ousted because of his state-
ments on foreign policy-specifical-
ly in relation to Russia-said in a
address prepared for a Democratic
rally at Chicago stadium, "when I
say peace I do not mean an armed
truce. I believe firmly that we can
get along with Russia and with the
rest of the world.
Daring Challenge
"Mr. Molotov has made us a dar-
ing challenge. He has called for
world disarmament. If we really
want peace we will accept the chal-
lenge. We will join in a call for world
The Soviet Union on Tuesday as-
sailed the Baruch plan for atomic
controls and proposed a general dis-
armament program under the United
Nations with specific prohibitions
against production or use of atomic
weapons. The proposal was made by
Molotov to the U.N. General Assem-
Century of Common Man
Wallace asserted, in urging accep-
tance of Molotov's proposal, "we will
not have peace by following the line
of Churchills, the Colonel McCorm-
icks or other Russian baiters. We
won't have peace by following the
path of those who call for dropping
the atomic bomb on Russia now."
He added:
"The scientists who developed the
atomic bomb hope to see atomic en-
ergy used to promote the welfare of
the common man.
Atom Bomb Details
Published in Britain
LONDON, Nov. 1-()-The Lon-
don Daily Express said tonight the
United States has about 100 atom
bombs-probably 96-each 25 feet
long, torpedo shaped and powered
with 100 pounds of plutonium in two
The article, under a streamer
headline "Atom Bomb Secret Out,"
was based on "authentic details," it
said, but gave no source. It was
written by Chapman Pincher, the
newspaper's weapons expert.
Publication in The Daily OfficialmBul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the office of the Assistant to the
President, Room 1021 Angell Hall, by 3:00
p.m. on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
VOL. LVII, No. 35
Deadline for Veteran Book and
Supply Orders: Dec. 20, 1946, has
been set as the final date for the ac-
ceptance of veteran book and supply
orders at the bookstores. All faculty
members are requested to anticipate
material needed through the end of
the semester and authorize same on
or before Dec: 20. All back-orders
for material not in stock at the book-
stores will be cancelled as of Dec. 20.
University Press Club of Michigan:
At the annual meeting of the organ-

ization, Nov. 7-9, the University will
be host to a large group of editors
and publishers. There is need for a
number of both single and double
rooms for Thursday and Friday
nights, Nov. 7 and 8. If faculty mem-
bers have such rooms available, they
are asked to call Campus Extension
485 any afternoon between 2:00 and
4:00 o'clock.
F. E. Robbins
Students, College of Literature,
(Continued on Page 4)

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This Column is designed to provide N teirns with specifie* n-
format Ion of value to them. All Veterans are encouiaced to submiit topics or
specifie questions for consideration here.)

hole was torn in the British Embassy building in Rome by an explosion
which wrecked an entire wing of the building. Police and embassy
officials said they had no clue as to the identity of the perpetrators
of the explosion, which shook the Italian capital and seriously wounded
an Italian passerby.
German States in U.S. Zone
Will Become Self-Governmg

Veterans who have been out of
service less than one year and who
need dental treatment may be eligi-
ble for treatment under the "Home
Tcwn Plan for Dental Care" recent-
ly inaugurated by the Veterans Ad-
Because the dental facilities of the.
VA itself are extremely limited, near-
ly 1,400 Michigan dentists have been
authorized to render treatment to
"eligible veterans" under the new
Election Brings
Truman Ilomie
Clark Warns Against
'Ballot Box Stuffing'
By The Associated Press
President Truman made four non-
speaking appearances in his home
state of Missouri yesterday as par-
tisans whipped up pre-election ora-
tory and Attorney. General Clark
warned against ballotdbox-stuffing.
The President arrived by train at
Independence, Mo., where he will
vote Tuesday. He made rear plat-
form appearances and shook hands
with greeters at Jefferson City, St.
Louis and Sedalia.
He not only declined to make any
speeches, but passed up a party rally
last night in Independence for which
Speaker Rayburn was the orator.
Clark's warning came in a state-
.ment asserting the federal law
"clearly establishes" the right of
every qualified person to vote Tuesday
and to have the ballot "counted hon-
estly as cast."
Other political developments:
Senator Barkley of Kentucky, Sen-
ate Democratic leader, said in a
speech for a mutual broadcast that
his party "presents a forthright plan
of positive action" and the Republi-
cans "have nothing to offer." He de-
clared that "the nation would say
goodbye to any bipartisan foreign
policy" if the GOP gains control of
Philip Murray, CIO president,
called on labor to repudiate "every
reactionary Old Guard Republican
and Southern poll-taxer" and added,
in an address for the ABC and NBC
"If reaction wins on Nov. 5, it will
launch the most vicious assault on
labor's rights in American history.
Not only are the rights won by labor
after years of struggle at stake in
these elections, but indeed, organized
labor's very right to live."
Galens' Annudl Smoke
Galen's Annual Smoker, put on
each year by the Galen's Medical
Honor society, will be given at 8
p.m. Tuesday in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre.

To receive this free dental care the
veteran must first apply to the Vet-
erans -Administration Contact Office,
Rm. 100, Rackham Building, where
he can select the dentist of his choice
from the approved list. The veteran's
application will be forwarded through
channels and if an examination and
treatment by a VA clinic is not feasi-
ble, and there are none in Ann Arbor,
the veteran will receive a letter from
the VA authori.in", :u examination
by his dentist.
The dentist will report the find-
ings of his examination to the VA
which will notify ,,le veteran if he
is "eligible" for treatment at the
VA's expense. The VA will also noti-
fy the dentist as to what dental work
will be approved.
The Veterans Administration has
emphasized thatnly tose dentists
whose names are on the approved list
are authorized to render treatment
under the new program and that such
treatment must FIRST be authorized
by the VA.
State Dietitians
To Meet Today
Approximately 75 dietitians from
Michigan hospitals, schools and in-
dustries will attend the fall meeting
of the Michigan State Dietetic Asso-
ciation today in Rackham Amphithe-
Speakers include Dr. James L. Wil-
son, chairman of the department of
pediatrics and communicable diseases
at University Hospital, who" will talk
on "Feeding cf Young Children from
a Pediatric Point of View"; Dr. Mur-
iel C. Meyers, research assistant in
the Simpson Memorial Institute, who
will discuss "Frolic Acid"; and Philip
J. Olin, personnel officer at Univer-
sity Hospital, who will speak on
"Personnel Relations."
Luncheon will be held in the League
and new officers will be elected dur-
ing the afternoon session.
Through Saturday

Frankfurt, Germany, Nov. 1-(.P)
-The three German states in the
American occupation zone will be-
come virtually sell-governing not
later than Dec. 8, after voters have
given approval to their constitutions
and elected legislative assemblies,
U. S. Army headquarters said today.
After that date "only such activit-
ies as demilitarization and repara-
tions will be directly administered by
the military government, since they
are responsibilities which cannot be
entirely assumed by the German civil
government," t h e announcement
Draft oliday Will
Stay Until January 1
WASHINGTON, Nov. 1-(M)-As-
surances that the draft holiday will
continue until January 1 were given
today by the War Department. It
made the statement in the face of a
current decline in the number of
volunteer enlistments.
There were no promises beyond
the year's end, and no hint whether
the War Department had decided to
ask extension of the Selective Serv-
ice Act beyond next March 31. c

The military government will be
only "observing, inspecting and ad-
vising" the self-chosen civil govern-
ment, the Army added: The AMG
will have authority, however, to veto
any action which clearly violates
military objectives and to remove
German public officials who violate
its policies.
The three states are greater Hesse,
Wuerttemberg-Baden and Bavaria.
In another move turning over to
the Germans additional governmen-
tal duties the Darmstadt civilian in-
ternment camp, largest in the U. S.
zone, was transferred today to Ger-
man control. The step was regarded
as giving German authorities virtual-
ly complete responsibility for denazi-
fication in greater Hesse.
Attends Conference
Wilma Donahue, director of the
Bureau of Psychological Service of
the Institute of Human Adjust-
ment will attend a conference today
and tomorrow on the educational
problems of disabled veterans in
Conclusions reached in the con-
ference may be transmitted to fed-
eral and state agencies concerned
with handicapped persons attending
college and to educational agencies.

Last Day Today
with Henry Fonda, Gene Tierney
-Sunday and Monday-


'.~ .. Virginia Mayo
Ve k ir - le
The Goldwyn Girls
Shows thru
''-ei so Supper Hou
k 30c until 5


MoE C 0 for YOUR home
How to take the ruts out of your breakfast routine . .
ways to make your kitchen "homey" . . . what color to choose
for your living room . . . These ore just a few of the intriguing,
new ideas furnished doily on the Woman's Page of
These helpful ideas are "plus value" in this daily newspaper for
the home that gives you world news interpreted to show its
impact on you and your family.
Usa this coupon The Christian Science Publishing Society
for your SPE- One, Norway Street, Boston 15, Massachusetts
CIAL introduc-. Please enter a special introductory subscription to
tory subscription I The Christian Science Monitor-5 weeks (30 issues) for 1i

FOR SALE: Beautiful home-raised canar-
ies, parakeets and finches, bird supplies
and cages. Male Persian cat. 562 S. 7th
Phone 5330. )10
1941 PLYMOUTH SEDAN. Call 5680 be-
tween 6 and 8 p.m. Ask for Len or Bob.
FOR SALE: Formal. Size 13. Brand new.
Perfect for campus dances. About $18.00.
Marion Kaut, Apt. 66, Veterans Housing
Project. )71
case. Ideal for student use. At former
ceiling price. Call H. Kaufman, 2-6636,
evenings. ) 72
NEED AN APARTMENT? Have a 2-family
housefor sale which has one apartment
vacant. Reasonable terms. Oril Fergu-
son, Realtor, 928 Forest Ave, Phone
2-2839. )12
Read and Use The Daily
Classified Directory

-five weeks - E
30 issues - only
(U. S. funds)

City State
-. - -....-s -1..-.r- - ... - -.... - - -... .-e - ..-


1**** * ** * **


Need a Loan for that

Hr *00
Cecil F. Creal
President of City Council
Prof. Harry C. Carver
Who was one of the four attorneys
that drew up the plan
Discuss Proposal No. 4
Amendment 186A
to the charter to establish a

LOST: Ten-inch K. & E. Log-Log Duplex
Decitrig slide rule, Tuesday evening,
probably in Union basement. Substan-
tial reward. Please return to or call Don
Resnick, 1034 E. Huron. 7331. )3
LOST: Large heavy silver religious medal.
In vicinity of Martha Cook or S.A.E.
House, Saturday night. Reward. Call
Bina Cady, 2-3225. )70
REWARD: $5.00, for lost address book,
black, 2x5; name on inner cover. Oliver
Comstock, 7443 Michigan Ave., Saline,
phone 184-F-13.
LOST: Modern Exposition Book I, in Nat.
Science Bldg. Please return to B. South-
worth, 829 Tappan, phone 8321. )2
LOST: Gray Shaeffer fountain pen. Call
2-2591, Room 301 Betsy Barbour. Re-
LOST-A black Scottie dog answering
name Cinder. Some grey hair. Please
return or call. Mrs. E. G. Heisel, 632
Church. Phone 8825. Reward. )21
LOST: Narrow rhinestone bracelet between
I-M Building and Union Saturday
night. Reward. Box 29, Daily. )1
LOST: Scroll design linked -gold bracelet.
Excellent reward. Audrey Burnard, 2-4471
modeling-Alterations. "Bring your sew-
ing problems to us." Hildegarde Shop,
116 E. Huron, 24669. )45
SEWING, altering and remodeling women's
garments, excepting coats and articles
made from black materials. 9 a.m. to
9 pmn., excepting Fridays. Miss Living-
ston, 315 S. Division, 2nd floor front. )6
MIDWAY Bicycle shop, 322 E. Liberty. We
have rebuilt used bikes for sale. Your
bike can be expertly repaired also. )56
TYPING: Term papers, theses, manu-
scripts. Stenographic work. Call 7147,
9-12, 1:30-4:30. )63
p® ;t;;;>0C(

WANTED: 4 adjacent Ohio State-Michigan
tickets. Telephone 25-7084. C. S. Stoll. )2
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted." A better
price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. )14
not work for a concern with a Company-
owned, non-profit cafeteria for operat-
ors, such as the Michigan Bell Telephone
Co. Eat meat at 18 cents a serving, sal-
ads for .12, vegetables for .08 to .10, des-
serts for .08 to .10, beverage for .05.
Snacks available on relief periods. At
the same time help your digestion by
eating in the pleasant company of our
congenial operators. Inquire about our
openings in operating positions by call-
ing 9900 or 9985. )15
WANTED: Delivery boys for Michigan
Daily. Good pay. Apply Circulation Dept.
Student Publications Bldg., 420 Maynard
St., or call 2-3241. )13



Thursday, Dec. 5
8:030 P.M.
kI 1


DON'T HESITATE! Why not come in and see us
about an automobile loan? We have loans at low bank
rates and we will be happy to talk it over with you.

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