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August 01, 1943 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-08-01

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0

THE~ MICH -AN DAILY

MMAT, A00L ,1, l

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Vocalist T ours Camps

New Argentine Gover mat
Is Far from Break with Axis
By The Associated Press influence which wielded powerful in-.
MONTEVIDEO, July 31.-A man iluence in the previous regime of
a close touch with the political sit- President Ramon Castillo.
ation in Argentina arrived here to- Recent events tend to show that
ay ffrom Buenos Aires and said it the watchword in .Argentina is still
as the general impression there that "prudent neutrality."
he new military government of Gen- Fall of Fascists C.onsidered
ral Pedro Ramirez is further than This is revealed especially in the
ver from a break with the Axis. consideration shown by the authori-
i$uation Suyunmarized ties for the deposed Benito Missolini
it.,at~n $t~r~rarizedand hisdeuc sitrem.
He gave this survey of the situa- defunct Fascist regime.
on: RA striking example of this attitude
The Ramirez government includes was the deletion by Argentine censor-
Mme high officials who favor com-hip of t se ons of President
lete Argentine cooperaiton with R.osevelt's statement of yesterday
Lher American republics, even to the which referred to "Mussolini and
stent of joining them in breaking members of his Fascist gang" in a
lations with the Axis in accordance warning to netrals not to give asy-
ith the resolution of the Rio de lum to "war .criminals."
aneiro conference. However, there When officials of the U.S. Embassy
evidence that they have not suc- called the attention of high Argen-
eeded in overcpming the isolationist tine officials to this matter it was
explained that it was due to a misin-
VINCENITT TO TALK terpretation of his instructions by an
over-zealous minor official. Only one
Prof. ;Edward T. Vincent of the of the American news associations
epartment of Mechanical Engineer- serving Argentine papers was requir-
g will speak on "The Cooling of ed to make this deletion and the full
ircraft Engines" at a meeting of the correct version appeared in some pa-
merican Society of Mechanical En- pers, including an Italian translation
ineers at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in in the formerly pro-Fascist Mattino
le Union. - d'Italia.

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Georga Carroll, pretty vocalist,
lrightens things up for service-
men in her appearances with Kay
I]yser's orchestra on its current
tour of military camps through-
out the country.

6 .Billion Dollar
Cut iin Army
Estimates Told
Reduction Will Permit
Greater Emphasis on
United States' Sea.War
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, July 31-A strate-
gy-born $6,000,000,000 reduction in
Army estimates-most of it to permit
greater emphasis on sea warfare-
was disclosed tonight by President
Roczevelt, although official sources
insisted that cut would not affect
manpower requirements nor the
over-all pattern for waging global
war.
Mr. Roosevelt at the same time
announced that America's war bill
for the fiscal year that started July
1 remains unchanged.from January
estimates of $10G,000,000,000. He
cautioned, however, that failure to
hold the line on prices and wages
would send it higher, and he voiced
anew his demands for a "truly stiff
program of additional taxes, savings,
or both."
The President revived after a five-
year lapse his former practice of is-
suing a summation of budget esti-
mates in the light of economic devel-
opments and Congressional action
since his annual budget was submit-
ted to Congress in January.
Four billion dollars of the reduc-
tion was shifted directly to the Navy,
making a total for that branch of
$28,000,000,000.
Many factors, he said influenced
the revisions. Strategy has been more
fully shaped, consequently leaving a

ilot Captures Italians

"After winning the war and win-
ning the peace, Lthe united States and
England will be faced with the most
difficult task of all, and that is Wee~p-
ing the peace," Dr. R. H. Jones of
Oxford UniYersity said in a lecture
yesterday in. Ratcham Amphitheatre.
"eepipg the peace will depend
entirely. upon complete cooperation
between Great Britain and America,"
he continued.
Yanks Misuwderstand $rjitsh
Dr. Jones added that his mission
in this country was to help Ameri-
cans understand his countrymen, and
to take home a :more accurate picture
of the American scene. Dr. Jones
assured his .udience that the eom-
mon Arperican idea of the average
Englishman is far from accurate.'
"This erroneous idea is based upon
the writings of Amnerican authors

who portray the upper tenth of Eng-
lish society as if it were the middle
fifty," he said.
"There is no typical Englishman,
just as there is no typical American,"
Dr. Jones said, 'Britain is a melting
pot of many peoples just like the
United States."
'Common Language Divides Us'
Besides a misconception on the
part of Americans as to what the
average Englishman iD.Jones
feels that the two nations "are divid-
ed by a common language." He ex-
plained this statement by saying that
we are more tolerant of the oddities
of nations who speak a different
language than we are of a nation
whose language is our -own.
"The only way to achieve under-
standing is through an active edu-
cation program," Dr. Jones declared.

/

COOPERATION NEEDED:
Dr. Jones Discusses Task of
Keeping Peace after Victory
N____________________

A

MI-KCHIGAN
TRA DIT ION
The Pretzel Bell
(Where ALL of MICHIGAN Meets)
Bring Identification To, Show Ypu Are 21

Police To Seek
Warrant agint
Rio t Murdlerers
DETROIT. July 31.- (A)-Homi-
cide Inspector John O. Whitman said
tonight police will seek murder war-
rants Monday against four youths
said by officers to have cruised abouta
Detroit streets with a .22 caliber rifle.
during the June 21 riots seeking to
shoot Negroes.(
detective Sgt. Charles Buckholdt
skid 16-year-old Aldo Trani, one of
the for, admitted firingthe shpt
that killed Moses Kiska, 58-year-
old Negro slain as he waited for a
streetcar. Buckholdt expressed be-
lief Trari also lilled CharlesGrun-
dy, Negro slain at Dubois and Su-
perior streets an hour after Kiska
was shot.
"I shot at some guy along there
and we saw him fall," Buckholdt
quoted Trani as saying. "That was
two in our count. Kiska was the
first. I shot at another man later
but I guess I missed. We didn't see
him fall. We watched, though."
The other youths held are Ar-
mando Mastantuono, 20, owner of
the rifle used; Anthony Saraceno,
16, and Robert Cattone, 17. All
but Cattone, Buckholdt. said, ad-
mitted participating in the auto-
mobile hunt for Negro victims.
Cattone denied accompanying the
others.
Buckholdt said tonight he had been
assured by Probate Judge Patrick H.
O'Brien that the juvenile court would
waive jurisdiction in the cases of
Trani and Saraceno to expedite their
prosecution.
SchnabelRoth

Warhawk pilot John I. Rauth
(above), York, Neb., was rescued
by Sicilian fishermen when he was
shot down off Sicily, then was in-
vited by Italian soldiers to watch
Allied shelling of Trapani. Finally,
the 35 officers and men, including
a lieutenant-colonel, surrendered
to him. One Italian gave Rauth
his shirt.
more balanced perspective of our
military needs and the needs of our
Allies, he said.
"This huge ($100,0OQ,00,000) bill,"
said Mr. Roosevelt, "reflects the mil-
itary requirements of our aggressive
operations in various far-flung thea-
aters of war. It will provide our
armed foces with the crushing su-
periority in equipment which is need-
ed for successful operation with a
minimum sacrifice of the lives of our
fighting men."

S enior E ngineer

Yo17 W&-AeX

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To Give Concerts
The first of three chamber music
programs to be presented at 8:30
p.m. Tuesday in Pattengill Auditor-
ium, Ann Arbor High School will fea-
ture Artur Schnabel, pianist, Feri
Roth, violinist and Oliver Edel, cell-
ist.
These programs are sponsored by
the School of Music and the office of
the Director of the Summer Session.
The program for Tuesday will con-
sist of Beethoven's "Trio in D Ma-
jor" and Schubert's "Trio in B-flat
Major."

UNDERCOVER. .
U. S. FOREIGN POLICY

ite~t

g3ook s?

11

Ca rsQn
Lippmann

Regqlar Prices!

ONE WO
JOURNEY

F

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THE ENTERTAINMENT!
picture so ..and
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MERCY

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BETWEEN
12 MONT

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sinGCCe, y'U'lilrive it as
you see it! You'll find
out what laughter is
made of, and what
makes love go 'round.
Anthrtriumphant
I rOduction by the com-
pany that made "Mrs.
Miniver" and "Ran-
4nm Harvest."

TH IRTY

RESISTA
EQUINO/
HUMAN
WINTER'
HUNGRY
WESTERN
WRIGHT
MR. CHU

RLD . . . . . . . . . . . . Wil kie
(AMONG WARRIORS . . . Curie
N HELL . . . . . . . . . . Geer
TEARS AND LAUGHTER . Lin Yutong
HS THAT CHANGED THE WORLD Le Sueur
SECONDS OVER TOKYO . . . . Lawson
NCE AND RECONSTRUCTION . . Chiang Kai-Shek
X . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Seager
COMEDY . . . . . . . . . . . Saroyan
S TALES . . . . . . Dinesen
HILL . . . . . . . DuMaurier
J STAR ERS . . . . . . . . . Benet
BROTHERS _ . . . . . . . Kelly
JRCH I LL . . . . . . . . . . . Guedalla
Von will find all of these ad mnany other
at

William Saroyan's
HUMAN COMEDY
THE GREAT AMERICAN MOTION PICTURV"
MIt YROONEY

I

FRANK MORGAN I I

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