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December 13, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-12-13

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1TYUE~ uriI 2 %WX

r- . .

Tension in Paris Eases
Ahhough Strikes Persist

Discrimincatiou Figures
The complete tabulatijons for l ntr Rac ,iialAsoitW:
recent barbershop discriminat yn survty follow
The questions were:
1--Do you ibeliev e thatrl ei:c )Usiiiess establishments
which serve the public should refuse service to a customer
On the basis of race?
2--Would you continue to patronize your barber :hair-
dresser) if he were to serve both Negroes and Whites?
3-Have you ever, patronized a barheishop thair-dresser)
who did serve both Negroes and Whites?
Tabulations were as follows, figures being; given in order of
the classifications: White male, White female, Negro, and total
vote (including the votes of individuals whose race and sex
was not indicated):

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fifth
in a series of dispatches on condi-
tions in post-war France by a former
University student now studying At
the University of Paris.)
(Special to The Daily)
PARIS, France, Dec. 1-(De-
iayed)--This morning the surface
Musi Student
To Appear at
Carnegie Hail
Bonnie Elms, '48 SM, will repre-
sent the State of Michigan in a
nationwide vocal contest spon-
sored by the Associated Concert
Bureau, Inc. of New York, which
will be held from January 17 to
April 24 in Carnegie Hall in New
York City.
Miss Elms, a student of Prof.
Arthur Hackett, was recently no-
tified of her first place ranking
in the statewide contest in which
she participated on November 23
at the Institute of Musical Art in
In a letter from Jack Petrill,
president of the Concert Bureau,
she was asked to appear Febru-
ary 7 in Carnegie Hall where she
iill sing three numbers of her own
Lydia Pekarsky, a music school
senior, accompanied Miss Elms at
the piano in the state contest. A
mezzo-soprano, Miss Elms sang
"Amour, viens aider ma faiblesse"
from "Samson and Delilah"; "Il
Mio Bel Foco" by Marcello; and
"A Cyprian Woman" by Klein.
Miss Elms, who transferred to
the University in the fall of 1945
from. Hendrix College, Conway,
Arkansas, appeared last summer
as soloist at the Alpha Xi Delta
National Convention at Murray
Bay, Canada.
Locally, Miss Elms has soloed
in the Junior Girls Play, at the
Casbah and atthe Regent's Con-
vention this fall.

of the city betrayed none of the
political tension that screams in
all the newspapers. The citizens
continued systematically to their
work, their faces calmly set, con-
cerned with their own problems.,
The momentary tenseness of Sat-
urday night has worked itself out.
It is only here and there that you
encounter evidences of upset.
This noon the metro stopped
again-this time as a result of the
electrical strikes. Fortunately,
this still leaves the busses as a
means of transportation, and to-
night there are block-long lines on
all the corners, placidly waiting.
Quiet City
Demonstration is to be seen no-
where.- Thecity is quietly bearing
strikes which dominate most of the
strikes which dominate most of
public utilities. The government
seems to have profited by the ex-
perience of the metro strike of
last month, for army trucks were
to be seen this evening roaring
along the Boulevard Exterior
filled with civilian workers on
their way home.
There has been no mail deliv-
ery for a week, but the post of-
fices are still manned by a con-
siderable force of non-strikers.
Normal service promises to be re-
sumed in a day or two.
Sit-Down Strike
Tuesday morning . . . This
morning the papers were filled
with reports of the sit-down strike
by Raoul Calas and his Commu-*
nist companions in the National
Assembly. Censured for callingon
reservists to refuse to obey the
muster as police reinforcement,
he would not leave the Palais-
"Humanite" called the Calas'
action a "battle against dictator-
ial attempts"; Figaro labeled it
"open insurrection."
Transportation was interrupted
again this morning on a suburban
subway line by the sabotage of
last night. A train had been de-
railed by vandals, and numerous
persons were seriously injured in
the overturn of three carl.
Howeyer, with this one excep-
tion, all other transportation in
the city ran normally, leaving the
announcement of "total stoppage"
by Humanite an exaggeration.

White Male
1. Yes..............374
No ...............1748
No Answer .........92
2. Yes ..............1749
No ............... 406
No Answer .... ...59

White Female

- 0


3. Yes.............1239 443 43 2015
No...............704 444 24 1424
No Answer........271 2:35 3 624
The total vote was 4,383.
White male vote: 2214.
White female vote: 1122.
Negro: 70.
Unindicated race or sex: 657.
Expressions of dissatisfaction with statement of the first
question: 400 (approx.)
X~T'Nr-VWT A 'RTrff WT A AXPI t1-AA'

ouSe eeks
Of Musie (zar
The House Labor Committee to-
day asked the Justice Department
to determine whether James C.
Petrillo and his Americam Federa-
tion of Musicians (AFL) are sub-
ject to prosecution under the anti-
trust laws ofor "monopolistic prac-
Petrillo has ordered menb(rs of
the union to cease making record-
ings after Dec. 31. e also has a
standing ban a ainst pertorn-
ances by AEM 1m(b on Iele-
vision shows.!
Demands Prosecutions
In a bristling report, the House4
committee also demanded the
prosecution of any offenses under
the Lea Act; passed last year to
restrict the musician union's ac-
tivities, "or and other law."
(Petrillo himself opened the
way for a test of the Lea Act in
1946. The Government charged
him with attempting to compel
radio station WAAF at Chicago to
employ three persons not needed.
Federal Judge Walter C. La Buy
held the act unconstitutional, but
he was reversed by the Supreme
Court which remanded the case
back for trial. Petrillo pleaded
innocent, a month ago today.)
Five Proposals
The Committee also presented
five legislative recommendations.
It urged that the Taft-Hartley
labor law be amended so as to
forbid "monopolistic practices by
labor unions which are injurious
to the public interest." Also: That
it be made illegal for a union to
"license an employer to do busi-
ness that persons or firms put on
a union's unfair list be given the
right of redress in Federal court;
that unions be prohibited from
calling strikes or work stoppages
until after an affirmative vote by
a majority of the employes in a
plant or industry; and that safe-
guards be erected to prevent a un-
ion and employer from conspiring
to evade the Taft-Hartley law.

(h IFl'(d . . . "it's'be"ingdlone at Willow 1-2-3 kick to thedrums which re-
G r7I<; }lIl', ntt~innnP un." i sound the new 142 cadence
Gaies, prizes, entertainment And the Michigan Marchin throughout the hangar,
at thtefr hanuknhFs ial toIed Band is doing it. The 131 bands- The double-time step, adopted
el Iro 0 to 10:0 p m t men have taken over Hangar Two from the British Royal Grenadier
morrov et the l-nai 'rit h Hillel 1t the University's Willow Run Guards, neeessitates the slower
Airport: as a stamping ground" to 142 (tadenwe instead of the old 158.
The affair I ill be sponsored y erfec(t their newly reformed The band will continue to use
the Hillel Foundation anl lZIA, iarlhug teehniques to be pre- tie hangar all next week in its
w a p-eed on t 1 niered' at Pasadena, Newx Year's stepped up seven day a week prac-
Day. 1 rt ts g i ; t t e tice schedule.
1Jewish National nd. iving up Waterman Gym and When the band leaves the han-
t .l.he T-M Building as being too gar after a grueling session, the
I ,aupe,4 A ilddretss . . . small to adequately prac±tice the electrie doors swing open and the
William J. Cameron will dlliv- new formation, the bla nd tio 1to tractor "tugs" scoot across the
e. an address entitled "Physician tlie airport. floor like so many ants to tow the
SH em '1 'I mvsetl '' ai. 1 a.m. Smunda y Piyi '' R lanes in for the night.
ini tl ; . l n it y C hIla el, 3 10 S .d S t 1115 he ey fInd p1 n ty of room to , -
tt :lrill in tlIe . pproximatlVy i.0o1 ^l:LtidMlL o Feature
loot long hangar bet ween a trans- . - .
/ collU w intairlinerv in one end i Yi of Works
*ece * *tnd C-6 "on ice ' over in one A recital of wo'ks fdr piano by
James H. Lobban, Detroit, Edi- corner.,'with half a dozen four- Czerny, Debussey, Chopin. Mozart,
son Company secretary, will speak seaters hovered under its wings Ravel and Albeniz will be present-
on accountting organization and like chicks around the mother hen. ed at 8:30 p.m. Monday, in the
public utility financing, at 3 p.m. In the expansive hangar-one bydia Mendelssohn Theatre by
Monday in m. 102, Architecture of the two largest hangars at the Robert Henderson. '48SM, in par-
Building.airport-the band is practicing its tial fulfillment of requirements for
The address, open to the public, routine in nightly three hour ses- a bachelor degree.
sponsored by Alpha Kappa Psi, sions under the expert supervi- -- -
professional business fraternity. sion of Prof. William D. Revelli,
director, and Harold Ferguson, as- ART CINEMA LEAGUE
Six r'mi siistant dii'ector of the bands.
I _ (i(canChorus Line presents
Like a chorus line rehearsing a Sat. Only - 8:30 P.M.
UN A .'tM new dance nummber, the flaniks are
Sti f Available "leaning the new half step witha
Ti " kCin ae till on sale fod the



Willow Run Airport Hanger
is Stampi)Ilig G'roind' of Band


Redskins Take To Warpath
r T* 1- 'k

In rt gh for P
The reds are after us again. Not
Some 1,500 members of the
Quapaw Indian tribe living near
Joplin, Missouri, are suing the
United States for $48,251,280 on a
deal which dates back to 1818.
The boys claim this is what we
owe them for 38,636,224 acres of
land once held by Quapaws in
southern Arkansas, southern Okla-
homa and western Mississippi.
' They arrived at this figure by
taking what they've received for
the land to date-$8,000 in cash,
some farm tools and livestock, and
the 96,000 acres they live on now
-and subtracting this from what+

Letace Payon

the land comes to at the standard
$1.25 per acre set up by the gov-
ernment in 1818.
The Quapaws, who have a
couple of Joplin lawyers backing
up their claim with the Indians
Claims Commission, seem to stand
a reasonable chance of getting at
least part of what they're asking
for. Congress has opened the way
for this type of claim by enacting
public law 726, which recently be-
came effective.
The Quapaws originally secured
claim to the land from Lewis and
Clark, but were moved later by
the government to a smaller tract
of land in Louisiana.

Musical Repair
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132



11 A.M.-1:30 P.M. 5-7 PAM
"Known for Good Food"
336 Maynard Street



Kleinhans Music Hall - Christmas Night
Dancing 10-3 Semi-Formal
Tickets $5.00 at Denton, Cottier
and Daniels or at the door



WANTED-One student to share ex- APARTMENT, newly done, 3 rooms and
penses and driving to Rose Bowl and bath, unfurnished, near campus. No
return. Will leave Dec. 26. Phone children. Rented by ihe eir, $89 per
George Gerbstadt. 2-4885. )42 ment. Write Box 4:3. ) 10
AM DESPERATE-Need ride to Miami, FURNISHED house over holidays. Rent
AM DSPERTE-Ned ide o Mimi, free to responsible couple. Duties:
Florida. Will share driving and ex- Feeddog andcat2S9931. D 152
penses. Call Lola Schwartz. 2-2521.
Ex. 106. )57 FOR RENT: Vacancy for 3 men'stmi-
dents. Call 2-0646. Mrs. Field. )40
GOING EAST? Two students desire ride
to Rochester, N.Y. or vicinity about TO RENT UNTIL Feb. 1, single room,
December 19. Will share driving, ex- private house. Two blocks from cam-
penses. Phone 2-0168; ask for Shroe- pus at 1004 Oakland. $7.00 a week,
der or Wilson. )19 includes vacation periods. Phone
_- Pete or Nels after 7:00 p.m.-2-0793.
WANT RIDERS to share expenses to )49
Miami, Florida and back. Leaving Dec. WANTED TO RENT
20 and back by Monday, Jan. 5. Call
2-1948. )100 WITH FREEZE we sneeze. Some rooms
please. Apartment or room near cam--
WANTED-Ride to Pittsburgh area De- pus for 2 men students wanted for
cember 19th, 20th. Call Don Flowers, second semester. Box, 42 or Harry
409 Michigan House, 2-4401. )9 Stern, S-4419, after 6 p.m. )54,
WANTED: Three passengers to share FOR SALE
expenses to Montgomery, Ala., or Pen-
sacola, Florida. Leaving December 19. MEN'S HOCKEY skates. C.C.M. About
Phone 6438. )15 size 10. Call 9658 after 7 p.m. Ask
for Bill. )46
WANTED-Ride to N.Y.C., return 2-4 ----
students. $18 each. Share driving. J. TUXEDO for sale. Size 38, black, ex-
Gellman, W. Lodge, Ypsi. 9214. )53 cellent condition. Price $15. Phone
2-3246 in the daytime. )7
STUDENT COUPLE want ride to Rich- 1941 FORD super Deluxe Tudor. Radio
mandor Washington. Will share driv- heater, excellent condition, $1,100.
ing and expenses. Post card to D. Phone Xp1403.)
Park, 1357 Sudbury, Willow Run. )17 Phone__14 ___-33. _)8_
DRIVING NORTH? Indian River. Gay- 1941 NASH AMBASSADOR club coupe
I-heater, radio, overdrive. °Seat cov-
lord or vicinity? Dec. 20. Call 8130. ers, new tires. Good shape. D. Y.
Hollway, after 8 p.m. )41 Sing 625 Forest Ave. Call 2-4165. )45
3 WANT RIDE to Rose Bowl and back MUST SELL immediately house trailer
with congenial driver. Will share with 9%1x7% room attached. Good
driving, expenses and furnish sack coitn.Abra.Cn esn
in L.A. Call Dick after 6:30 at 6578 condition. A bargain. Can be seen
9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Sunnyside Trailer
I Park. Lot C 11 or Call 2-5517 Anytime.
TWO STUDENTS will share expenses )38
in exchange for round trip ride to WHIZZER MOTOR BIKE-Almost new.
N.Y.C. over vacation. Call 2-4401. 207
Wenley. )48 Equipped. Almost any offer. Call
Wen __y._)48 2-8250 or come. 1113 Packard. )56
WANTED: Two riders to San Francisco
-Levin De. 1thor 0th Cal JckFOR XMAS: Spaulding, MacGregor, Ha-
-Leaving Dec. 19th or 20th. Call Jack gen and Wilson golf equipment. Call
Harlan at 2-4481. )21 2-2058. Johnny Malloy, Pro. )27
WILL SWAP use of large utility trailer ALL COLORS, canaries and parakeets,
for .holiday rides to western Iowa. finches, bird supplies and cages. Mrs.
2-59931. )18 Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh. )108
WANTED-Riders to Ironwood, Mich. USED HALLICRAFTERS SX16 and S-40-
or vicinity over Christmas holidays. A communications receivers. See them
Phone Ypsi 2-f7R after 5 p.m. )13 at 425 or 419 Adams, West Quad.
Phone 2-4401. )23
WILL SHARE driving and expenses for
ride to B'ham, Ala. Contact Geo. Biv- BLACK TUXEDO in excellent condition
ens, 132 Hill. Ph. 2-4102. )153 for sale. Size 37. Call 9641. )20


WANTED TO BUY- 4-6-room hous tfor
veteran. Location anywhere ifetWefn
Willow Rtin and Ann Arbor. Phone
2-:3503. m 1a
AM BRINGING saddle-bred horse to
Ann Arbor after Christmas. Would
like someone to share boardinggex-
penses and riding. Call Robert Arm-
strong. 2-1216. )102
HOPE TO BE married between semes-
ters. Got the gal, money, and ring,
but need an apartment. If you are
vacating, please call Don 2-2205. )154
WANTED: Married couple living at
Willow Village interested in obtaining
free copy 1948 'Ensian, contact Chuck
Olsen, Dorm 9, Room 47, Tel. No.
LOST-Brown crocodile billfold lost in
vicinity of postoffice and State St.
Reward. Call 5345. ) 47
WILL FELLOW who borrowed pen in
U.H. return it to 715 Hill. )120
LOST FROM Union Tuesday. Zero King
covert coat. Brown covert collar. Call

tihe aniernmt ional Students Asso-
(1iat ion at, 6:30 p.m. Sunday in the
International Center.
The dinner is the fourth in a
series of weekly Sunday Suppers
sponsored by the ISA, and fea-
tures Chinese food as prepared by
students from that country.
Ticket sale has begun also for
the supper to be given Sunday,
January 4.
(Continued from Page 1)
for the picture have been dusted
of f.
Buck thinks that the job offer
is gone with the wind, but anyway,
"It'll be good seeing Marlene
Garters in Paris
Oh yes, about those garters.
'Ihat takes us to Buck's 48-hour
leave in Paris, and Marlene's stop-
off there on a USO tour.
Buck suggested to her that one
of her stockings would make a fine
division I rophy for the rugged
"All-Americans" of the 82nd.
"Sle looked around and
couldn't find one," Buck said,
"and then dug into a drawer and
came up with these and asked
whether they would do.
"Naturally, I said they would be
The garters-black, pink and
lace-trimmed--ended up as fourth
prize in an 82nd Airborne Division
war bond sale. The three first
prizes, of course, were Stateside
Fisler Ban . .
(Continued from Page i)
ord caused them to refuse per-
mission for the proposed speech.
Eisler is currently out on $20,-
000 bond from a sentence for con-
tempt of Congress. He was sen-
tenced to one year in jail and a
$1,000 fine by Congress when he
refused to take an oath before
the House Un-American Activi-
ties Committee. The FBI has
called him the leader of subversive
Communistic activity in the Unit-
ed States.
The University statement con-
tained no mention of Marzani.
He is also out on bond from a
congressional contempt citation.
One-time OSS man and State De-
partment economist, Marzani was
c'onvicted of fraud against the
government for concealing his
Communist Party membership.
Both men are currently making
a toir of the nation's colleges.
Shaffer said they have appeared
at Chicago and are slated to speak
at Harvard. Meanwhile their at-
torneys are appealing for a new
Shaffer said both men would
appear as scheduled Monday night
at a private home.
Breakfast .... from 7 A.M.
Lunch ... 11 A.M.-2 P.M.
Dinner ..... 5 P.M.-7:30
Good Food! 300 Seats!


Now Showing


WHY NOT GIVE your housemother, roommate, or best
girl a special.Christmas gift-the gift of a delicious,
well planned dinner complete with all the festive
"fixings"? We have a wide choice of menus from
which you can choose, and our prompt and courteous
service will help to make your evening a success. Our
regular dining room, private rooms and banquet
rooms are all at your disposal,
ie 4t/mJ4 e


Austin, 9944. )151



LOST-FROM International Center,
main lounge, a book entitled "Ma-
chinery of the Body," and a green
folder with notes. These notes are
urgently needed. Will anyone who has
them kindly return them immediately
to the Internoational Center office
or to the Math Dept. Aditya Prakash.



TYPING, accurately, and promptly done
by student veteran's wife. Theses,
manuscripts, term and legal papers,
etc. Phone 2-4155. )50

ALTERATIONS. Dressmaking, tailoring.
All kinds. 821 Packard. Tel. 2-1919.
Mrs. Bauman. All work guaranteed.

126 East Huron

For Reservations, Phone 4241

sales. Buy through Goodyear store.
For service call A.A. 2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32


BECAUSE OF AN enlargement in our
personnel, we can now offer prompt
service on your alterations. Tailoring,
dressmaking, formal restyling a spe-
cialty. Hildegarde Sewing Shop. 2-
4669. )30

Last Times Today 35c to 5 P.M.
WOODY HERMAN Continuous from1 P.M.


A AMrA0, A---_ M


Iold T hose Bonds!


Starting Today --

: . .. ., .;



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