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July 08, 1945 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1945-07-08

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ReutherProposes Post-WarFactory Plan

WORLD'S LARGEST PRODUCERS:

113,000,000

See 178,000

USO -Camp Performances

USO-Camp Shows, Inc., a corpor-
ation of the six United Service Org-
anizations, is now being expanded
for operations which will continue
until at least two years after the end
of the war with Japan, according to
plans recently adopted by the Execu-
tive Committee of USO.
USO-Camp Shows have risen,
since their inception less than four
years ago, to what its Executive
Vice-President, Lawrence Phillips,
in a recent statement to the press,
called "the largest theatrical book-
Plans Proceed
For Trial in
Liquor Graft
LANSING, July 7-()-Frank D.
McKay, of Grand Rapids, and five
other defendants were bound over for
trial in the current term of circuit
court on liquor graft conspiracy
charges by Circuit Judge Leland W.
Carr today. .
Judge Carr dismissed charges
against Donald Flory of Hudson,
former liquor sales -representative on
the grounds that "evidence does not
justify finding probable cause to be-
lieve he was a party to such a con-
spiracy.
Other defendants bound over
for trial: William H. McKeighan,
former mayor of Flint; Charles
Williams and his son Earl J. Wil-
liams, former partners in the Wil-
liams Sales Co., Detroit; Fisher
Layton of Flint, former partner
in the Layton Sales Co., and
Charles Leiter, former liquor sales
company representative.
The $5,000 bond set previously for
the defendants was continued and
they will be arraigned next Friday,
July 13 at 10 a.m.
Judge Carr denied motions to dis-
miss charges against other defend-
ants. William Henry Gallagher of
Detroit, counsel for McKay, said in
his motion "No evidence has been
submitted to justify binding him
over, nor is there probable cause to.
believe he committed any crime.'"
Isadore Schwartz, one of the or-
iginal eight defendants named in
the liquor conspiracy warrant" by
Judge Carr's one-man grand jury,
became a prosecution witness in a
surprise move in court late Friday
afternoon.

ing and production agency the
world has ever known." The fig-
ures cited by Mr. Phillips prove this
assertion, for through March, 1945,
IUSO-Camp Shows have given 178,-
164 performances before audiences
totalling 113,963,755.
At the request of the Army, USO-
Camp Shows recently urged every
New York producer to start immed-
iate preparation of a legitimate play
for overseas performances. The goal
set before the League of New York
Theatres by Mr. Phillips and Lt.-Col.
Marvin Young was 20 to 36 legitimate
dramas and six to eight musicals.
Twelve Broadway producers respond-
ed at once, and Dr. Lindsley F. Kim-
ball, USO President, according to a
published statement, believes that
"others will follow."
Plan for Post-War Period
"The shows asked for," Dr. Kimball
continued, "are for the 3,000,000 men
now in Europe to carry them through
the first six months after victory.-
They do not in'clude the average of
one musical and three legitimate
plays a month which must also be
produced for men stationed at over-
seas bases."
With a personnel including both
great names of the theater, radio
and the world of music and a host
of lesser known dance teams,
vaudeville artists and musicians,
USO-Camp Shows units have trav-
elled hundreds of thousands of
miles to bring entertainment to
American troops in 39 countries
and areas from Alaska to the Per-
sian Gulf and from Germany to
the Southwest Pacific.
Book Lectures
Dr. Leonard A. Parr, Minister of
the First Congregational Church will
give the first of a series of Monday
Book Lectures in the church assem-
bly room tomorrow at 3:30 p. m.
EWT (2:30 p. m. CWT).
Among the books to be presented
are "The Road to Serfdom" by Fried-
rich Hayek; "The Happy Time" by
Robert Fontaine; "Identity Un-
known" by Robert Newman; "How to
Live Beyond Your Means" by Mar-
gery Wilson; "A Texan in England"
by J. Frank Dobie; and "Russia is
No Riddle" by Edmund Stevens.
The lectures are free and open to
the public.

Production of
Railroad Cars,
Homes Asked
He Suggests Creation
Of 2,New Authorities
By The Associated Press
DETROIT, July 7-Walter P. Reu-
ther, Vice-President of the United
Automobile Workers (CIO) propos-
ed in a statement today that the na-
tion's idle war plants be used for
the production of railroad rolling
stock and modern and durable homes.
He proposed the creation of two
new public authorities-the "Housing
Production Authority" and the "Rail-
road Equipment Authority" to im-
plement the plan. These authorities
would be empowered to lease the
plants to private manufacturers;
operate government-owned plants di-
rectly or lease them to workers' pro-
ducer cooperatives.
Willow Run Should Be Leased
Along with his proposal Reuther
suggested that the big idle Willow
Run Bomber Plant near Ypsilanti
be leased to a workers' producer co-
operative which would manufacture
both railroad rolling stock and pre-
fabricated housing.
Use of the idle plants, Reuther as-
serted, would provide a minimum of.
6,000,000 jobs.
Willow Run and the other govern-
ment-owned plants, Reuther said,
could be converted quickly to the
production of sufficient rolling stock
to modernize completely the nation's
railroads and reduce freight costs.
The new rolling stock, he said, would
be built largely of aluminum, thus
permitting greater supplies of steel
for the reconversion of the auto-
mobile and other civilian industries.
Houses to Cost $3,000
Pre-fabricated houses, he said,
could be produced with built-in fix-
tures, including bathrooms, kitchen,
garbage disposal and air-conditioning
units, electric dish washers and oth-
er appliances. The cost, he said,
would be approximately $3,000 a
home.
The two new public authorities,
Reuther said, could be financed by
congressional appropriation as in the
case of the Tennessee Valley Author-
ity and by the sale of bonds and
products manufactured by the auth-
orities.
Lt. B. Brown, '39,
Gets Marianas Post
Lt. Bailey Brown, 'Lit., '39, is serv-
ing as personnel officer at an ad-
vanced Naval Air Base in the Mari-
anas, it was disclosed yesterday.
He has been in the Navy since
August, 1942 and has served over-
seas since April, 1944. In addition to
his regular duties, he acts as legal
officer on the base. Lt. Brown grad-
uated from the Harvard Law School
in 1942.

KILLER IN CUSTODY:
Youth Confesses to Recent
Jealousy Slaying in Detroit.

'SH OW" "E THE WAY-'
Overseas GI HI
Held To Bani,
By KENNETH L. DIXON
OCCUPIED GERMANY-(1)-The
main idea of various entertainment
and educational programs now under
way throughout the occupation army
is, of course, to prevent homesick-
ness.
With that in mind, Company E.,
of the 335th Infantry Regiment re-
cently held a sort of GI hit parade
contest. It was to pick the songs
most popular with the doughboys so
the 84th Division band could concen-
trate on them.
Hearing the songs they liked best
the GI's were expected to get music
on their minds and forget how much
they wanted to go home.
However, after asking the men of
lb

[it Parade Isns
sh Homesickness

By The Associated Press
DETROIT, July 7 - Good-looking
young Leo (Johnny) Pascarella
awaited in a jail cell tonight the
law's next move for the jealousy
slaying of Marie Beavers. Berridge to
which police said he had confessed.
Chief Assistant Prosecutor Frank
G. Schemanske said a murder charge
would be drawn Monday or Tuesday
against the 19-year-old youth, a po-
liceman's brother-in-law, and that
arraignment probably would follow
shortly.
Sisters Promise Help
Two of Pascarella's six sisters, vis-
iting him at police headquarters.
promised him their help. Moody and
dispirited, he said nothing in reply.
Pascarella confessed, Schemanske
said, that he strangled Mrs. Berridge,
25, estranged wife of an Ohioan. in
her room at her lodging house June
26. The landlady found the body
Ferguson Tries
To Get Detroit
Meat Released
DETROIT, July 7-W)-Senator
Ferguson will take to Washington on
Monday additional information con-
cerning Detroit's meat supply and as-
surances-that any additional supplies
the city may get will be kept from
the black market.
A committee which conferred in
Washington - Friday with Secretary
of Agriculture Anderson reported
that he had promised to lift slaught-
ering quotas from small packers in
Detroit if convinced the extra meat
would be kept out of the black mar-
ket.
Following a conference with the
committee and Senator Ferguson to-
day Mayor Edward Jeffries instructed
Dr. Bruce H. Douglas, health com-
missioner, tq prepare a statement
on operations of the Health De-
partment designed to assure the city
of a healthful-supply of meat.
TYPEWRITERS
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
SBought;
Rented,
Repaired.
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
O. D. MORRILL
314 South State St.

of the attractive, red-haired victim
three days laterbeneath the bed.
Suffered From Nervous Condition
Investigation brought out that
Pascarella, arrested last night in
Saginaw, had no established home
and suffered from a nervous condi-
tion for which he had been taking
treatment, police said.
"She stood me up and I killed her,"
Schemanske quoted Pascarella as
saying.
Mrs. Berridge, described as a night
club. habiture with many men
friends, had refused to make a trip
to Arizona with Pascarella, declar-
ing she "loved someone else," Sche-
manske said the youth related.
Flees Detroit
After the killing Pascarella fled
from Detroit and was seized Friday
night at a Saginaw rooming house
on information supplied by a suspici-
ous woman guest.
Police said that a gun found on
Pascarella belonged to his brother-
in-law, Patrolman Dougald A. Camp-
bell, and that it had been taken from
the latter's home. The officer is the
husband of Pascarella's sister Flor-
ence.
At headquarters Mrs. Campbell,
visiting her brother with another sis-
ter, told the youth "We'll stand by
you." His mother is dead. The
father's whereabouts were sought.
Pascarella, who has a brother in
the armed services, was rejected by
the Army because of his nervous con-
dition, police said.
Spanish Club To Hold
Coke Hour on 'Tuesday
La Sociedad Hispanica will hold a
coke hour. from 4 to 5 p. m. EWT
(3-4 p. m. CWT) Tuesday and Wed-
nesday beginning Tuesday at the
International Center.
Students interested in Spanish are
cordially invited to attend.

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