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October 02, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-02

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

PAGE TWO
s ;
Ann Arborite
Is Candidate
For Congress
$y WALT HOFFMAN
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first of
a series of articles on the principal
Local candidates of all political parties
in the coming election.
To run against the Republican in-
cumbent Earl C. Michener for repre-
sentative from this district, the
Democrats have picked a young Ann
Arbor lawyer and veteran of World
War II, William R. Kelley.
Claiming that American foreign
policy should be non-partisan, Kelley,
a U. of M. graduate, has come out
strongly for the Byrnes-Truman for-
eign policy stand, adding -that Wal-
lace should have kept quiet under the
circumstances. He does not think,
though, that any part of the labor or
liberal vote has been alienated by the
Wallace resignation.
Wants Labor Tribunals
One of Kelley's main planks calls
for the formation of permanent labor
tribunals appointed by the President
to handle labor-management dis-
putes, which he claims would take the
disputes out of politics and put it in
the judicial branch of the govern-
ment. Kelley, however, was vague on
how he planned to enforce the deci-
sions of the tribunals.
Preferring to be called a liberal
rather than a Democrat, Kelley made
it clear that he would act independ-
ently if elected and would not be
afraid to criticize administration pol-
icy. He said that he was not in fa-
vor of all the New Deal legislation
citing the attempt to pack the Su-
preme Court as an example.
OPA 'Emasculated'
Although Kelley believes in the
gradual relaxation of OPA controls,
he stated that the present law had
emasculated OPA.
Kelley said he believed in the prin-
ciple of FEPC but would not commit
himself on the act itself. He is for
anti-poll tax legislation, but feels
that a constitutional amendment is
needed, claiming that the national
government would be infringing on
states' rights otherwise.
Urging a policy of non-intervention
in Palestine, Kelley said that the
United States "should not pull the
English chestnutsout of the fire."
Opimistic on Chances
Kelley was optimistic about his
election chances, saying that he had
a fair chance because he felt he had
the veteran and labor vote behind
him.
While in the Army, Kelley rose to
the rank of Lieutenant Colonel and
served two and a half years in North
Africa and Italy. He has had 12 years
of law exprience, is married and has
one daughter.
American Artists
Featured in Exhibit
There will be a double water color
exhibition, Oct. 4 through 26 in the
West Gallery of Alumni Memorial
Hall, according to Professor Jean P.
Slusser of the art department.
Two leading American artists will
each exhibit twenty-five paintings of
whidh the majority will be landscapes.
The artists are Dong Kingman and
De Hirsh Margules. The gallery will
be open to the public weekdays and
Sunday afternoons.

ATTENTION
F RATS, DORMS, ETC.
The Mack Ferguson Swing-
tet is now booking for the
fall. Swing from 52nd St.
to Kansas City and sweet as
you like it.
Call Mack after 5:00
p.m. for available dates.
Phone 9059

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

"4

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1946

L_,lTace

'LIVING DEMOCRACY':
IRAPlans Campaign Against
Racial, Religious Intolerance'

Determined to broaden its attack
on all forms of racial and religious
discrimination, the Inter-Racial As-
sociation will meet to formulate plans
for the semester at 7:15 p.m. tomor-
row in the Kalamazoo Room of the
League.
"IRA has as its purpose, "Terry
Whitsitt, IRA president, declared yes-
terday, "the concrete realization of
a living American democracy through
the promotion of racial unity and the
elimination of the sources and causes
Disabled Vets Must,
Take N"ew Physicals
Failure of veterans who are re-
ceiving disability compensation to
report for physical re-examination
t the request of the Veterans Ad-
Ministration may result in suspen-
;ion of disability compensation pay-
nents, the VA announced. Veterans
applying for disability compensation
nust report for scheduled physical
,xaminations or adjudication of their
Mlaims may be delayed indefinitely.

of inter-racial friction and discrimi-
nation."
In the past the association has
concerned itself primarily with Negro
discrimination wherever it existed,
but this year, in recognition of the
fact that there are many other groups
on campus besides the Negro who are
subject to racial prejudice and intol-
erance, IRA plans to expand its pro-
gram.
"Inasmuch as IRA is cognizant that
the ultimate success of this program
is dependent upon the cooperation of
every campus group, "Whitsitt said,
"the association asks that all stu-
dents who are interested in actively
combating racial and religious disin-
tegration attend the meeting tomor-
row night.".
During the past year, the activities
of IRA included a survey of racial
discrimination in the restaurants
and stores of Ann Arbor, a campaign
to publicize the Columbia, Tenn. case
and aid the victim of the attempted
lynching there, and a series of lec-
tures on the techniques for eliminat-
ing racial intolerance in the com-
munity.

ocaleacher
Is Implicated
In Draft Case
Jeanne B. Foster, a social science
teacher at Slauson Junior High
School, resigned her position yester-
day after being implicated in the ar-
rest here Friday night of a Pontiac
man sought for five years for failure
to report for induction itno the army.
Robert Guerin, head of the Detroit
office of the Federal Bureau of In-
vestigation, had announced earlier
that Miss Foster faces possible
charges of harboring a draft dodger
as the man, Lloyd I. Chavis, who was
apprehended Friday in Miss Foster's
apartment. pleaded guilty to avoiding
induction at his arraignment in De-
troit yesterday before Federal Judge
Theodore Levin.
Chavis admitted receiving about
$15,000 from Miss Foster and Opal,
his divorced wife, during the last five
years to aid him in avoiding appre-
hension.
The school teacher told agents, ac-
cording to Guerin, that "the reason I
didn't turn him in is that he is a
fine and useful person with unusual
capabailities in the fields of litera-
ture, art and music. The world has
enough ditch-diggers and soldiers."

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISINGI

WANTED TO RENT
A YOUNG INDIAN LADY desires to have
a room. Preferably a single, but willing
to share with girl student. Please call
Mr. Parikh or Shah between 8 and 10
p.m. Telephone 4971. )66
FOR RENT
UNFURNISHED apt. near Chelsea for mar-
ried vet with car. rahour from Ann Ar-
bor. Address inquiries to Box 75, % Mich.
Daily. ) 70
WANTED
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A better
price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. )14
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Red wallet either at Parrot or
Daily office. Credentials important. Re-
ward. Cali 5032. )58
WILL the student who took tan notebook
by mistake from my car Friday after-
noon please turn it in to Lost and
Found Dept. )59
LOST: Toy bulldog, Friday. Color: brindle,
one white foot. Answers to "Dopey." Re-
ward. Call 2-4988. )6
LOST: Three rolls of developed film: travel
scenes of Mexico, in vicinity of N. S.
Phone 7631. )68
LOST: Near Metzger's, a chrome Ronson
cigarette lighter, engraved "Santon."
Please call 7695 or leave at 1333 Wash-
tenaw. Reward. )8
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Two first floor tickets for Mel-
ton, Petri and Icelandic Singers concerts.
Michigan Daily Box No. 30. )67
JAZZ RECORDS: Collectors' items from
1919 to 1946, including Ellington, Arm-
strong, Goodman Trio. Call 3425. (31
SILVER blended racoon coat. (Ladies 14).
$350 value. Worn less than one season.
$250 or best offer. Call 4046 evenings. )21
MAN'S DESK. Solid wood. Compartment
for large typewriter. Call 2-2754. )1
FOR SALE: Phonograph record changer,
good condition. Phone 5204. ) 48
FOR SALE: Girls' bicycle, almost new, with
basket and light. Call 2-7374 after 5. )60
FOR SALE: RCA Victor radio, $10. Call
Carol, 438 Mosher. )9
FOR SALE: S.W. gas auto heater. Brand
new, unused. $23.00 (Sells for $29.95)
Call 2-6240. Leave name and phone num-
ber, ) 62
FOR. SALE: Man's bicycle, oversize frame,
balloon tires. Man's suit, size 38, double-
breasted, oxford grey, excellent condi-
tion. $25 each. Phone 4864. )63
Hold Your Bonds;
Win the Peace

International Business Machines
Corporation
is interested in obtaining men and women with at
least a high school education for training in the opera-
tion of electric accounting machines. There is no
charge for the training and some persons selected will
receive good compensation during this period. Per.
sonnel trained will be placed with companies in this
area. Positions are also open for trained operators.
Interviews will be held at 307 South Fifth Street, Ann
Arbor, on Thursday, Oct. 3, 1946, between the hours
Df 9:30 A.M. to 1 P.M. and 2 P.M. to 4:30 P.M.
Applicants should be between the ages of 18 and
35 and must apply in person.

Science in Review

By RICHARD W. FINK
Elmo's Fire
The eerie, greenish-blue phospho-
rescent electrical discharge seen
around barns, steel structures, air-
planes and ships at night, known
commonly at St. Elmo's Fire, also
causes radio static when airplanes
plow through particles of ice, snow,
dust or thunderhead cloud-forma-
tions.
Intensive investigations by scien-
tists at the Wold-Chamberlain Air-
port in Minneapolis show that St.
Elmo's Fire, which is often vividly
luminescent on propeller tips, an-
tenna, masts, wing tips, and other
projections,' can be eliminated by
continuous discharging of the static
electricity that produces the phe-
nomenon by means of 12-inch-long
silver-impregnated cotton wicks ex-
posed to the air stream and by em-
ploying a polyethylene plastic insu-
lation on the radio antennas and
their connections. Only about a
dozen wicks are needed per plane to
clarify the static.
*. * -
German Science
Some of the German technologi-
cal and scientific developments
which occurred firing the last
war include production of adipic
acid esters for lubricating-oil com-
ponents for use in special sub-zero
weather, a method for igniting in-
ternal combustion engines without
using spark plugs, soap substitutes
in the form of cellulose ethers and
improvements in vicose rayon by
addition of fish protein.
The internal combustion engines
were ignited by the so-called "Ring
Process" and were designed to
eliminate spark plug fouling and
ignition difficulties in airplanes at
extreme altitudes. Ignition occurs
by spraying a liquid either into the
combustion chamber simultane-
ously with the compression stroke.
The ether then ignites and sets off
the gasoline, reducing knocking at
the same time. An auxiliary set of
spark plugs is necessary to warm
up the engine in freezing weather,
however.
* * * .
Fluorescence Used
Ringworm of the scalp is now read-
ily detected by use of fluorescence,
according to Dr. Rhoda W. Behham,
of New York. The scalp is irradiated
with filtered ultraviolet light (artifi-
cial sunlight) and if it is inected
with ringworm, it emits a brilliant
greenish fluorescense.
Alcohol from Coal
An Australian inventor, Paul X.
Spillane, has been granted a U. S.
patent on his process for synthesiz-
ing alcohol from coal. The proce-
dure involves the use of an ultra-
high frequency electrical impulse
in conjunction with the high tem-
peratures and pressures customar-
ily employed in organic syntheses
in the presence of catalysts.
Sugar Refining Note
Ion-exchange resins have been re-

ported to be superior to older meth-
ods of sugar refining, according to
Journal of Chemical Education re-
ports. The present process of sugar
refining involves "screening, filtering,
precipitating some of the impurities
by additions of lime, removing a por-
tion of lime by acidification, fur-
ther filtering, evaporating under
vacuum, crystallizing, dissolving again
in water, recrystallization, and fin-
ally, drying. Many of these steps are
repeated two and three times in or-
der to eke out the maximum quantity
of our familiar white crystals before
continued repetition becomes eco-
nomically unfeasible."
The new process, according 'to the
publication For Instance, promises
to be of great value owing to the in-
creased yield of refined sugar, higher
value for recovered molasses which is
suitable for human consumption as
an edible syrup in place of the pre-
viously-obtained "black-strap," and
savings in cost of processing. In the
new procedure, the -raw sugar-cane
juices are passed sucicessively through
beds of cation- and anion-absorbing
resins. Subsequent concentration by
evaporation and crystallization re-
sults in clean, white table sugar and
delicious molasses syrup:
Rocket Tests
No matter to what size future
rockets might be constructed, they
will not be able to cross oceans,
That is the statement of Dr. J. C.
Hunsaker, Chairman of the Na-
tional Advisory Committee for
Aeronautics. If wings be added to
the rocket so that it does not fall
immediately but is able to glide, its
Prof. Bach mann
Honored by Nay
Dr. Werner E. Bachmann of the
chemistry department yesterday re-
ceived a certificate from the United
States Navy in recognition of work
done at the University in cooperation
with the Naval Ordnance Depart-
ment during the war.
A letter from Rear Admiral G. F.
Hussey Jr., Chief of the Bureau of
Ordnance, which accompanied the
certificate, stated the award was pre-
sented for "successful research and
development of improved propellents
and explosives."

range could be extended to a maxi-
mum of 500 miles. The United
States will not need to be appre-
hensive over rockets crossing
oceans to fall on the shores or on
the seaports. (There is no reason,
to believe that ships could not fire
the rockets from off shore, how-
ever.)
Fruit Juice Pills
Fruit juices are now being put up
in a brand new form by a company
in Tampa, Fla. Using patented pro-
duction techniques, the organization
has successfully produced orange,
grapefruit and carrot tablets. Work
is progressing rapidly on production
of pineapple, apple, prune and pear
juice tablets, which will soon be of-
fered.
Walk-Along Sprinkle
New lawn sprinklers, which are
soon to be .marketed, are quite
unique in that they walk over the
lawn while watering it. The rate
of movement may be adjusted so as
to afford the grass a heavy soaking
or a superficial watering. It at-
taches to the ordinary garden hose!.
Today and Thursday -
"WITHOUT RESERVATIONS"
with
Claudette Colbert - John Wayne
and ---
"STRANGE CONQUEST"
with Jane Wyatt
North Main Opposite Court House
--Starts Today--
Claude Raines in
"STRANGE HOLIDAY"
plus-

PRE-WAR complete German Dietzen draw-
ing sdt in zippered leather case. )72
HELP WANTED
WANTED: Secretary. Beginning annual
salapry $2820. 5-day week. College gradu-
ate preferred.-American citizen. Excel-
lent position. Write Director of Labora-
tories, wayne County General Hospital,
Eloise, Mich. )61
FOUNTAIN HELP: Top pay. Evenings and
weekends. ^Apply in person to Witham
Drug. ) 32
WANTED: Experienced salesladies between
hours 11:30 and 2:00 p.m. Elizabeth Dil-
lon Shop. 309 S. State. )73
FOUNTAIN HELP: Girl or young lady to
work at soda fountain. Full time or
mornings. No evenings or Sundays.
Swift's Drug Store, 340 S. State St.,
Phone 3534. )39
WANTED: Girls for commercial photo fin-
ishing plant. Automatic printers, no ex-
perience necessary. Apply Miss Green 4
to 5 p.m. Ivory Photo 1030 E. Univer-
sity Ave. )41
CUNNINGHAM'S
SODA FOUNTAIN
Women and girls needed for soda fountain
sales clerks. Day work. Good pay. Meals
and uniforms furnished.
Attention: students and students' wives;
we are in a position to arrange a schedule
to conform with your available hours-
either full or part time.
Apply at 226 S. Main St., Cunningham
Drug Co. ) 26
WANTED: Philippine male student with
dining room experience for part-time &
banquet work. Phone 8656. )55
LIGHT. ASSEMBLY WORK: Hours 8 to 5.
40 hour week. Pleasant surroundings.
Good working conditions. VOKAR CORP.
7300 Huron River Drive, Dexter, Mich.
) 54
MUSICIANS: Piano and 1st trumpet for
dance orchestra, using all special ar-
rangements. Phone 7590. )10
WANTED: Porter for fraternity house. Sal-
ary plus room and board. Students in-
terested in part time work considered.
Reply Box 77, Michigan Daily. )12
HELP WANTED: If a telephone job appeals
to you there are a few positions available
for women in our Traffic Department.
Experience is not neecssary. Sipervisory
positions are filled from within the or-
ganization. Apply at Michigan Bell Tel-
ephone Co., 323 E. Washington St. )64
WANTED: Male students to work for board
in house on Washtenaw. Call Wed.. 6 to
) at
0 r
Dine in the Charming
Early American Atmosphere
13 of
c HE COLONIAL '(OOM
Featuring Rupert Otto
at the New Organ

7 p.m. Ask for steward. 2-2205 or 2-0249.
)69
BUSINESS SERVICES
ELECTROLUX VACUUM CLEANERS
SALES * JOHN JADWIN * SERVICE
855 Tappan Ave. Phone 2-7412 )49
HOUSEMOTHERS, sororities, fraternities.
Let me help you with your bookkeeping.
Nominal monthly charge. Call Charles
Koethen at 2-4925 between 6 and 7 p.m.
)65
MISCELLANEOUS
MIDWAY Bicycle shop, 322 E. Liberty. We
have rebuilt used bikes for sale. Your
bike can be expertly repaired also. )56
C. & M. TRUCKING CO. Trunks, suitcases
and small move jobs Call 21721 for es-
timates. )2
TENNIS, BADMINTON, SQUASH racquets
restrung. Nylon job now will be just as
good next spring. Phone 2-7360, Dean
McClusky, 417 8th St. )4
WISH TO CONTACT person commuting
daily by car from Detroit. Write Delmo
Della-Dora, Box 52, Michigan Daily. )15
EAT LUNCH Saturday at Memorial Chris-
tian Church. Hill at Tappan. )71
OMEGA PSI PHI members contact Broadus
N. Butler, 1017 Oakland, by card or phone
7211. )74
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Last Day

I MICHIGAN

Fuzzy Knight in
"RUSTLERS ROUNDUP"
Shows Continuous Daily
on this attraction
through supper hours.

30c until 5 P.M.
DAY 43c after 5
is
Wedneiday SOON - "TO

- Extra -
Tom & Jerry Cartoon

EACH HIS OWN"

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Coning Thursday

LET US
ENLARGE
YOUR
FAVORITE
SNAPSHOT
Enlargements bring out the
details of your favorite snap-
shots. And oftentimes you'll
enjoy a picture even more in
an enlargement of a portion
of the negative. You'll like
our expert results and the
moderate cost.

SPECIAL, PRICES
TO ALL SENIORS!
In the face of rising prices, the MICH IGAN-
ENSIAN offers you MORE for your money!
Have your Senior Picture taken AND
printed in YOUR book for the former print-
ing price of $2.00.
Pictures being taken from October 14th
to November 1st only. No other pictures will
appear in the yearbook.
Make appointments NOW at the Stu-

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