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August 05, 1944 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1944-08-05

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THE MICHIGAIN D'A:-ILY

SATU

Tm lE MY TT.RA / Ad N 2ID f.! "ATTY 1ATU

Dewey
26 Republican

Confident

of

GOP

Victory

0
in

November

I evowl

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CAMP TO CAMPUS:

Governors Set
Election Plans
New York Governor
Returns to Albany
By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL
By The Associated Press
ENROUTE EAST WITH DEWEY,
Aug. 4-Leaving behind a prediction
that the Republican presidential
ticket would win in November, "re-
gardless of the war news," Gov.
Thomas E. Dewey headed home to-
night for a week-end rest after a
"precedent-making" meeting of the
nation's GOP governors.
Winding up a series of political
conferences after a two-day meeting
with the other Republican govern-
ors, the GOP nominee told a news
conference a complete unity of think-
ing had been achieved as between 26
points of views represented by the
heads of the state governors who
were present.
Hits At New Deal
The governors issued a policy state-
ment on 14 points, took a final swing
at the New Deal and called for "per-
sonal contact" between state execu-
tives and the President in the fu-
ture to avoid 'costly misunderstand-
ing."
A reporter then wanted to know if
Dewey thought news of the Allied
advances in the European war thea-
ter would benefit Republican chances
in November.
Convinced of Victory
"I am convinced that the Republi-
can party will win, regardless of the
war news," Dewey replied. "I am
exceedingly happy at the news of
satisfactory military progress."
political, labor, agriculture, business
Dewey reiterated charges that the
New Deal for 12 years had permitted
controversies to arise - between local
and federal governments to which he
said the Republicans had found solu-
tions they believed satisfactory. He
added the observation that, in his
opinion, Democratic governors could
agree largely with the GOP confer-
ence findings.
Agreement Reached
"The net result is that one of the
most vexatious problems has been
settled as a matter of national policy
by our party and to the complete
satisfaction of governors represent-
ing three-fourths of the people of
the country," he said.
The governors had left for their
homes after arming Dewey and his
running mate, Gov. John W. Bricker
of Ohio, with a 14-point campaign
document on domestic issues as a
sort of addition to the national plat-
form.
They said the great objectives they
sought for America could be reached
only through federal-state coopera-
tion within the spirit and letter of
the constitution.
'U' Hospital Staff
To Give Broadcasts
Members of the staff of the Uni-
versity Hospital will participate this
month in broadcasts at 11:30 p. m.
Thursdays over WJR for the Michi-
gan State Medical Society Radio
Hour.
Dr. Claude C. Cody will discuss
"Sinusitis" on Aug. 17. "Common
Eye Complications in Childhood" will
be Dr. Harold F. Falls' topic on Aug.
24. Dr. Henry J. Lange will speak
on "Cancer" on Aug. 31. The pro-
gram Thursday, Aug. 10, will deal
with "What a Health Department
Does," presented by Dr. J. D. Brook,
Health Officer, Kent County Health
Dept., Grand Rapids.

Former Students in Service
Express Views To Counselor

NIGHT

""d

LEND-LEASE PLANES AT NOME, RUSSIA-BOUND-A line of U. S.-Built Lend-Lease planes to be
flown to Russian combat areas by Soviet airmen stretches across the airstrip at the American Alaskan
Wing's Nome base. Red star of Russia is on planes.

From England to India, from'
islands in the Pacific to Italy and
Iran, have come letters of experi-
ences and questions from former
University students to the counselor
in religious education, Dr. Edward
W. Blakeman, who now has more
than 50 military addresses on his
mailing list.
Although their ranks 'range from
privates and three stripers to the
oak leaves of a major, they all have
similar questions to ask about the
University's institutions and their
favorite professors, Dr. Blakeman
said. Reluctant to tell very much
about their life overseas and experi-
ences, he continued, they neverthe-
less are curious about the campus
and the student groups that they left
behind.
Interested in Activities
Among the organizations that re-
ceive the most inquiries are the
spring and fall Parleys that were
sponsored by the Student Senate, the
marital relations lectures and Group
X, the socialistic liberal group for-
merly at the University.
Some students now in the Army
have complained that there is not
very much chance for formal dis-
cussion groups and wonder if the
British system of forums and classes
could be set up, Dr. Blakeman ad-
ded. Many are reported concerned
with the post-war world to which
they will return and are interested
in the work of the Post-War Council
in studying this field.
Aware of Civilian Problems
They are aware of the tensions
between the man in uniform and the

JOB HUNTERS:
Bureau of Appointments Lists
Many Openings for U' Stdents

To find work which suits the grad-
uates and graduates who suit de-
mands for workers is the task of
the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Vocational Guidance,
which is headed by Dr. T. Luther
Purdom.
The demand for trained people is
great, with the field of stenographic
work continuing to send out the
greatest call for workers. Business
firms want college trained secretaries
for their better positions, girls who
have had shorthand and typing in
addition to the regular curriculum.
Secretarial Training Needed
The government, formerly a source
of employment for those with social
science and language majors with no
secretarial training, has closed its
civil service exam for graduate ap-
pointments. Industrial firms request
graduates with social science or
language majors, but clerical train-
ing is also required.
Chemistry, physics and all fields
related to engineering, public health
and the biological sciences reflect
accelerated wartime demands.
Fewer Social Workers Needed
This summer has brought a slack
in the Bureau's usual number of re-
quests for social workers. During the
rest of the year, possibilities in this
Speech Parley
Will Be Held
A conference on speech pedagogy
and speech instruction in the second-
ary schools, sponsored by the De-
partment of Speech, will be conduct-
ed by Prof. Karl F. Robinson of the
speech department of the State ,Uni-
versity of Iowa at 4 p. m. today in
the West Conference Room of the
Rackham building.
Prof. Robinson holds the chair-
manship of the secondary school
committee of the National Associa-
tion of Teachers of Speech and is
advisory editor-elect of the Quarter-
ly Journal of Speech.
Director of Teacher Training in
Speech at the University of Iowa,
Prof. Robinson received his master's
degree in 1936 from the University
of Michigan and subsequently taught
at Albion College and Northwestern
University before going to the Uni-
versity of Iowa.

field are good, even for graduates
with only a B. A. degree.
Requests For Writers
Traditionally, journalists are pic-
tured as having to "go out after"
their jobs. It is true that newspaper
editors do not come running to the
Bureau of Appointments for their re-
porters, Dr. Purdom said, but the
Bureau does make contacts with news
agencies and journals. These con-
tacts often result in positions for the
graduates. Calls for writers are
usually received from advertising and
publicity departments of large com-
panies.
The Bureau always has good open-
ings in the merchandising field for
the college graduate. Most depart-
ment stores have a permanent train-
ing program and assure good post-
war positions.
]Defendants Are
Denied Acquittal
Attorneys Prepare
Arguments for Jury
MASON, MICH., Aug. 4-(/P)-Mo-
tions for directed verdicts of innocent
for all of the 22 legislative graft trial
defendants were denied today by cir-
cuit judge John Simpson.
The special trial judge held that
the issues involved in the base were
subjects for the jury to decide, and
ordered the defense attorneys to be
prepared Monday to begin their ar-
guments to the jury.
Bribery Is Charged
The five finance company officials
and 17 members of the 1939 legis-
lature who are respondents are ac-
cused of exchanging bribes to influ-
ence legislation affecting the inter-
ests of finance companies operating
in the state.
Haggerty assailed what he said
was evidencesinsaihe trial that circuit
judge Leland W. Carr's one-man
grand jury provided money to pay
part of the living expenses of Major
Charles F. Hemans, a lobbyist who
gave sensational state's evidence in
the trial, and to Ernest J. Prew, for-
mer finance company official in De-
troit who has pleaded guilty and
testified for the prosecution.
Grand Jury Blamed
He contended also that the grand
jury paid Joseph C. Roosevelt, He-
mans' assistant, board and room and
gave Roosevelt "remuneration for
his family" over a long period of
months while preparing for trial.
"It is just as illegal for the special
prosecutor in this case to do these
things as it would be for the defense
to spend large gobs of money to bring
witnesses here and maintain them in
luxury," Haggerty argued.
The case is expected to be present-
ed to the jury August 11, for its ver-
dict.
Regents ®..
(Continued from Page 1)
Rackham Fund. The Rackham So-
ciological Research Project will re-
ceive $6,500 while the Rackham Ar-
thritus Research will receive $29,600.
Contracts totaling $83,855 were
signed during June and July by the
University of Michigan Department
of Engineering Research. Included
in the 23 projects were three on
spectographic analysis, one for the
recovery of nickel from ores and one
for the utilization of chrome bearing
refuse.
WAVES To Interview

'TTo Be Gien
By L ibrarian
"Seeing Things in Print," a series
of five illustrated lectures by Charles
B. Shaw, will be presented by the
Summer Session and the Department
of Library Science at 8:15 p. m. Mon-
day through Friday in the Rackham
Amphitheatre.
Shaw, Librarian of Swarthmore
College, terms the series a brief
resume of "Contemporary Typogra-
phy and the Layman." For several
Summer Sessions in recent years
Shaw has served as visiting profes-
sor in the library science department.
He is known in librarian's circles for
his compilation of "A list of Books
for College Libraries."
"Our Typographic Heritage," topic
for the first lecture Monday, is an
introductory discussion of the histo-
ry of printing and typographic de-
sign, of the development of machines
and of various established conven-
tions in style. "The Type Detective,"
"The Less Familiar Faces," and
"Type for Display," the lectures to
be presented Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday will give the more
technical viewpoint of the history
and usage of various fonts.
The final lecture of the series Fri-
day, "Printer's Pleasantries," is a
humorous report of misprints, hoaxes,
parodies, verse, printers bijoux etc.
USO To Hold
Picnic, Dance
A variety of activities is being of-
fered -at the USO today, with swim-
ming, dancing and picnics on the
roster of entertainment, Mrs. Rob-
ert Burton, USO director, announced
yesterday.
For servicemen who wish a chance
to vanquish the heat, there is a
swimming party scheduled to leave
the club at 1 p. m. today to go to
Whitmore Lake for the afternoon.
Those interested should sign up at
the USO promptly. ,
A picnic for both servicemen and
hostesses will be held at the Saline
Valley Farms, the buses leaving the
club at 3:30 p. m. today. Among the
activities offered at the farm are
swimming, dancing, volley ball and
baseball. There will be no charge,
but hostesses attending the picnic
should provide a box lunch for two
and register at the club.immediately.
The usual weekend dance will also
be held from 8 p. m. to midnight
today in addition to the other ac-
tivities, Mrs. Burton added.

man in a war factory and some state
that the newspapers have had a large
part in creating such situations. For
the most part they appear satisfied
with the Army paper, "The Stars and
Stripes," that is printed in many
theatres of combat.
Of those who know about the
chaplains in the armed forces, only
about one half feel the utility of that
work and what they are trying to do,
the counselor concluded.
Colleges Ready
To Administer
New G.I. Bill
LANSING, Aug. 4-(P)-Dr. Eu-
gene B. Elliott, State Superintendent
of Public Instruction, reported today
26 Michigan colleges, junior colleges
and universities were ready to start
the Veterans Training Program un-
der the new G. I. Bill of Rights law.
In addition, he said, three others
have requested approval but have
not yet been inspected to determine
whether they meet qualifications.
Under the law the Federal Gov-
ernment will reimburse the institu-
tions for actual cost of educating
veterans, up to $500 a year. The vet-
eran-student will receive $50 a month
living costs if he is single, $75 if he
is married.
The education program is offered
to veterans who were under 25 years
of age when they entered service
and who served 90 days or more be-
fore receiving honorable discharge,
and the government will continue
the payments for training for as
many months over a year as the
number of months the veteran serv-
ed in excess of 90 days.
Institutions approved for the pro-
gram, Elliott said, include Calvin Col-
lege, Grand Rapids Junior College,
Highland Park Junior College, Hope
College, Marygrove College, Michi-
gan College of Mining and Technolo-
gy, Michigan State College, Muske-
gon Junior College, Muskegon Junior
College, Northern Michigan College
of Education, University of Detroit,
University of Michigan, and Wayne
University. The University of Michi-
gan has been authorized to accept
qualified veterans under the govern-
ment program since July 19.
Strike...
(Continued from Page 1)

COOL PLEASURE
The heat won't get you down
if you spend your time horse-
beak riding along our wooded
bridle paths. For your conven-
ience we furnish a courtesy car
... GOLFSIDE STABLES.

DA4Y

*

Akiya Continues
Lecture Series
Talk on Pearl Harbor
Will Be Given Monday
Carl Akiya of the Japanese Langu-
age Department will continue his
series of talks on "The History of
Anti-Japanese Prejudice in the Unit-
ed States" at 8 p. m. Monday in the
Michigan League.
"Pearl Harbor and Relocation"
will be the subject for the second
talk in the series. Akiya will draw
heavily upon his own experiences as
leader of adult education in the
Topaz Relocation Center in Utah in
presenting material for this lecture.
Born in the United States, Akiya
was educated in Japan, and received
his degree from the mission school
in Kobe. Because of his anti-fascist,
anti-militarist activities in 1931, he
was forced to leave the country. He
came to the University in 1942.
The final lecture in this series
presented by Inter-Racial Associa-
tion will be given at 8 p. m. Monday,
Aug. 14 in the Rackham Amphithea-
tre. Akiya's topic will be the "Nisei
in the Future."
Prof. Hsiao Speaks
On Paper Industry
China's paper industry before and
during the war was the topic of a
talk by Prof. Lian Po Hsiao at a
meeting of the Ann Arbor chapter of
the Chinese Institute of Engineers
held Wednesday at the home of
chapter president Mr. Chi Mou
Tsang.
Mr. Hwan Sin Kan was elected
the new treasurer of the local unit,
while Mr. Bacon Yeung, secretary,
reported on the C. I. E. annual con-
vention held last month in New
York. Following the meeting, a pro-
gram of record music was presented.

TEE OFF
To you who love the game
of golf there are no more wel-
come words. Come and enjoy
our excellent turf. Excellent
instructors to improve your
game . . . MUNICIPAL GOLF
COURSE.

i
i

the lines last night on President
Roosevelt's orders, said persons with
apparent enemy sympathies were
preventing resumption of service.
Bands of strikers had dissuaded
many workers from returning to their
jobs.
War plants in this second largest
arsenal of thenation reported absen-
teeism at about 10 per cent as thou-
sands again walked, hitch-hiked or
rode employer-provided trucks to get
to work.
Race disorders-common earlier
in the walkout-subsided.
The strikers' attitude, as expressed
in various leaders' statements, was
that they would return only when
assured that Negroes would not be
given operating jobs on the lines.
Biddle Orders Investigation
Attorney-General Biddle in Wash-
ington ordered an immediate investi-
gation to determine whether federal
law had been violated by the walkout.
He directed that investigators pai-
ticularly look for possible violation
of the Smith-Connolly Anti-Strike
Act.

I ,

MICHIGAN TRADITION
You haven't been at Michi-
gan until you've spent an eve-
ning at the P-BELL. Delicious
dinners at reasonable prices.
Our special hamburgers served
after 8 o'clock.
~, ~.\
~~ \
BIKE HIKE
When the spirit moves you
to get out and go, rent a bike
for the hour or day. See Ann
Arbor and the picturesque
countryside in all its summer
glory . . . CAMPUS BIKE
SHOP.

YOU CAN HOLD THE
TITLE TO YOUR HOME
LAND CONTRACTS REFINANCED
THE TITLE to your home can be obtained through
our refinancing plan if the balance does not
exceed 60% of the appraised value.
You will find endless enjoyment in the security
that comes from holding the deed to your property.
We have helped numerous others obtain posses-
sion of their title. Maybe help you, too? Your
inquiries are welcome.
BUY WAR BONDS
as many as possible
For Your Sake, For "Their" Sake,
For Our Country's Sake!
A Ar i-I

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 3)

of Pearl Harbor on the Nisei and
experiences during relocation.

his

USO Bulletin: Nothing better than
a Sunday picnic to brighten up the
week. And no better place to go than
Saline Valley Farms, one of the lar-
gest cooperative farms in the county.
Come and enjoy a bang-up picnic
dinner. Buses leave the club at 3:30.
Volleyball, baseball, simming. .75
transportation charge. Come Satur-
day night of course, you will want to
trip the light fantastic at our weekly
dance. There's plenty of everything
to go around, latest recordings, fun,
eats, and-or shouldn't we bother
mentioning the hostesses?
Churches

ning servi.ce at 8p.m. Sunday morning
service at 10:30 a.m. Subject "Spirit."
Sunday school at 11:45 a.m. A con-
venient reading room is maintained
by this church at 106 E. Washington
St. where the Bible, also the Christian
Science Textbook, "Science and
Health with Key to the Scriptures"j
and other writings by Mary Baker
Eddy may be read, borrowed or pur-
chased. Open daily except Sundays
and holidays from 11:30 a.m. to 5
p.m. Saturdays until 9 p.m.
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, will have its regular ser-
vice Sunday at 11, with the sermon
by the Rev. Alfred Scheips, "The
Constancy of True Friendship."
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will meet at the Lutheran Stu-
dent Center Sunday afternoon at
2 o'clock for an outing at Portage

service at 10:30 a.m. and sermon by
Rev. E. C. Stellhorn.
Trinity Lutheran Church: Worship
service at 10:30 a.m. and sermon by
Rev. Rimmer in the absence of Rev.
Henry Yoder.
Memorial Christian Church (Disci-
ples): Hill and Tappan Streets. 11
a.m., Sunday morning worship. The
Rev. Parker Rossman will speak on
the subject, "Nature's Blunder?" At
4 p.m. students and servicemen will
meet at the Guild House, 438 May-
nard St., for a trip to Riverside Park
for games, a picnic supper, and ves-
per service. In case of unfavorable
weather the program will be held
inside. The group will return to cam-
pus by 7 p.m.
First Congregational Church, State

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