Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 11, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1946-08-11

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

U.S. Generous, Bradley Says;
Cites TScandalous Conditions'

UAW-CIO Executive Board
Considers Economy Moves

WASHINGTON, Aug. 10-(i)-TheI
79th Congress provided $12,609,802,-
005 for war veterans, or nearly $1,000
for every soldier discharged since
V-E Day.
Almost a third of this was included
in a batch of bills that reached Presi-
Three members of the -Michigan
Christian Fellowship will form a.
panel to discuss "The Bible as the
word of God" at 4:30 p.m. Sunday
in Lane Hall.
Don Betz, Mary Jane Medlin, and
Don Waite will present the proposi-
tional, verbal, and progressive devel-.1
opmental theories on Bible inspira-
* * *
Scott Miyakawa, a sociologist
will speak on "This Age of Revolu-
tion" at a meeting of the Wesleyan
Guild at 5:30 p.m. in the Method-
ist Church Sunday.
A worship service, social hour
and supper will take pla4e in the
Social Hall following the program.
* * *
A lecture on. "Descriptive Tech-
niques in Historical Linguistics" will
be given by Henry M. Hoenigswald,
instructor in the Linguistics Institute!
at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in Rackham
/Hoenigswald is giving a course in
Sanskrit this summer and has re-
cently been engaged in the teaching
of Oriental languages under the
Army program.
His, lecture will be part of the
regular Wednesday evening lecture
series sponsored by the University
Linguistics Institute.

dent Truman in the closing days of
the Congress, which he signed today,
yesterday and Thursday.
Largest single item was the $2,-
431,708,000 to pay for the Terminal
Pay Bill.
World War II veterans received by
far the greatest share of the cash
and other benefits but some money
went to veterans of other wars.
As the bills were being signed,
Gen. Omar N. Bradley, Veterans Ad-
ministrator, said America, in dollars
and cents, has provided for its war
veterans more generously than any
other nation.
Shift Emphasis
But he added "if scandalous condi-
tions" are to be avoided, the time
now has come to shift emphasis from
quantity to quality of opportunities
being provided the American ex-
Last week in Milwaukee, at a con-
vention of Spanish War veterans,
General Bradley said that signs of
"scandalous conditions" alredy have
begun to appear in the subsistence
allotment program under the GI Bill
of Rights.
Cites Evils
He said there was a case where one
man, making $600 a month, had said
he was in "training" for another job
paying more money and therefore
entitled to draw $90 a month com-
"Obviously this was not the intent
of Congress," General Bradley said.
"This law was intended to help
veterans in need of financial assist-
ance to better themselves. The abuses
ghat have occurred are not criminal,
oecause they were permitted by the
taw. The fault was in a law that
was not precisely worded.

Sen. Arthur Vandenberg, left, with Murray D. VanWa goner, center, Democratic candidate for governor, and
Kim Sigler, Republican nominee, as they appeared at Ionia recently. Sen. Vandenberg's address at Ferry Field
Wednesday will climax a -local V-J Day celebration.

S * *

* * *

* * *

Vandenberg To Talk on Foreign Affairs
At First Annt Arbor V-i Day Celebration

DETROIT, Aug. 10--UP--Financial
problems continued to burden the
International Executive Board of the
CIO United Auto Workers today as.;
it labored through a sixth day of,
consultations here.
Ahead were three more days of
meetings with the auto union's top
leadership engaged- in one of its most
protracted sessions-most of it car-
ried out with a minimum of public
commen t.
On the outside, grasping for any
hints of future decisions in the UAW-
CIO's retrenchment, were union or-
Spe-ech Reunion01
Contest, Dbate
Television Included in
Three Day Conference
The University Speech Department
will have a reunion and conference
of speech teachers, alumni and past
members of the department next
Thursday through Saturday.
First activity on the list, scheduled
for Thursday afternoon, will be a
speech 31 and 32 contest at 4 p.m.
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
From 10-12 a.m. Friday in Rack-
ham Amphitheatre, a television sym-
posium will be conducted. Q. Emer-
son Markham, and Helen T. Rhodes
of General Electric Television Sta-
tion W~RGB, Schenectady, and Prof.
Lewis N. Holland of the electrical
engineering department at the Uni-
versity will be speakers. A second
symposium is planned for 2 p.m.
Friday in KelloggAuditorium.
Telephone Expert To Speak
George Kopp of the Bell Tele-
phone Laboratories will discuss vis-
ible speech ath1:30Friday in the
Rackham Amphitheatre.
A tea will be held Friday between
4 and 5 p.m. in the Rackham As-
sembly Hall.
Dr. Harlan Bloomer, and a staff of
speech correction students from the
University Clinic will demonstrate
speech correction methods in the
Rackham Amphitheatre at 10 a.m.
Debate Highlights Conference End
Saturday's program will also in-
clude a" demonstration debate "Re-
solved: that the federal government
should provide a system of complete
medical care available to all citizens
at public expense," a luncheon in
the Michigan League Ballroom and
a speech by W. Norwood Brigance,
president of the National Associa-
tion of Speech Teachers.

ganizers in danger of the economy
The union, whose leaders frankly
say that drastic economies are need-
ed, is reported considering the lopping
off of 100 paid organizers from a
staff variously reported at 300 to
350 men.
At the start of the regular quarter-
ly session of the Board Secretary-
Treasurer George F. Addes said the'
union's cash reserve was down to
$100,000. The monthly deficit, how-
ever, is said to have been reduced
from an original $3,150,000 to $70,000.
It was felt certain that some toes.
would be stepped on in any broad re-
trenchment program, which would
serve as another test of President
Walter P. Reuther's efforts to keep
harmony in the UAW's official family.
The union's present problems were
not entirely unexpected, however.
Addes had warned of their possibili-
ties last spring when he secured a
boost in the monthly dues of mem-
bers--from $1.00 to $1.50.
Both Addes andReuther expressed
confidence the difficulties would be
solved although they indicated econ-
omies might have to be severe for
the time being. The union's current
dues-paying membership is set at
696,000, compared to the wartime
peak of 1,242,000.
Ann Arbor Vets To Take
Part in Radio ,Broadcast
Six Ann Arbor veterans will take
part in tonight's broadcast of the
weekly radio forum "How is the Vet-
eran Getting Along" sponsored by
the Ann Arbor Citizens Council.
Conducting the interviewing on the
program, heard at 6:30 on WPAG,
will be Miss Dellagen Molden, an
Ann Arbor High School teacher and
member of the editorial' staff of the
Ann Arbor News, and Mr. Robert S.
Waldrop, director of the Veterans
,Ser'vice Bureau of the University.
Read and Use The Daily
Classified Diectory




LOST: Brown leather wallet with
papers, etc. Finder call W. Blum-
enthal, 2-2218. Reward. (40
POSITIONS open in mathematics
and commercial work in easy com-
muting distance from Ann Arbor
at Pinckney. Call Supt. Wesley
Reader, phone 9, Pinckney. (25
WANTED: Small apartment or .two
rooms suitable for light house-
keeping for veteran and wife. Both
students and employed. Phone 2-
6053 or 8731 between 10 a.m. and
12 noon.
WANTED: Veteran and wife to ex-
change housework for board and
room. Catholics preferred but not
essential. Call Mr. Kennedy at.
2-4282. (38
WANTED TO RENT: Woman grad-
uate student and child will ex-
change child care and share house-
hold duties and expenses for living
quarters. Mrs. J. Lotze, 3844 Guil-
ford, Indianapolis, Indiana. (37
WANTED-Quiet room in private
home for Junior medical student.
Fall and Spring terms. Will con-
sider working for room. Call 2-'
2521, Ext. 353 evenings, or 4662.

M.M.F.: This may be my last com-
munication--unless I hear from
you before Aug. 20. Interstaff
birthday party in offing. J.L.C.
SALES * John Jadwin * Service.
855 Tappan Avenue, Ann Arbor.
Call 2-7412 for demonstration. (30
RESTRINGING elswhere Nylon $4.50.
Tournament gut $9.00. My price
$3.00 and $7.00. Dean McClusky,
phone 2-7360. (16
WANTED: Sewing. Refitting of young
women's dresses and skirts. Miss
Livingston, 315 So. Division, 2nd
floor front. (23
PLAN for your fall suits and formals
now. Expert workmanship on cus-
tom-made clothes and alterations.
Hildegarde Shop, 116 E. Huron.
Phone 2-4669. (10
better price paid. Sam's Store. 122
E. Washington St. (4
FOR SALE: Family leaving city.
Selling 5 rooms furniture Aug. 14-
19 including spinet, refrigerator,
children's furniture, electrical ap-
pliances. 1484 Lenox Ct. (near
Springfield), Willow Run. (39
FOR SALE: RCA Victor table model
radio. Call 2-7215. (36

Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg;
ranking Republican in Congress, will
deliver an address on foreign rela-
tions at 4 p.m. Wednesday after-
noon at Ferry Field, climaxing Ann
Arbor's first Victory Day celebra-.
Senator Vandenburg was a member
of the United States delegation to
the United Nations Assembly and
the recent Big Four foreign minister's
meeting in Paris.
His topic will be "The Challenge
of V-J Day." The entire ceremony
Dr. Card To Talk
On Soviet Program
William Card, executive director of
the Chicago Council of American-
Soviet Friendship, will speak at the
final summer meeting of the Russian
Circle at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the In-
ternational Center.
"The Soviet System-What It Is
and How It Works" will be the sub-
ject of Dr. Card's talk.
Before taking his present position
Dr. Card was an instructor at the
University of Wisconsin and at the
Chicago Teachers College. Besides his
regular academic teaching Dr. Card
has taught in two labor schools: Uni-
versity of Wisconsin Sumner School
for :Workers in Industry and Bryn
Mawr Summer, School for Women
Workers in Industry.
He was national organizer of the
American Federation of Teachers
(AFL), president of the Chicago Col-
lege Teachers Union and delegate to
the Chicago Federation of Labor.
Dr. Card is the author of "Rus-
sian-American Friendship, 1776-
1944" and "The Midwest Looks at the

at Ferry Field will be broadcast by'
radio station N4PAG.
First Visit Since 1938
This is the first public appearance
made by the Michigan senator in
Washtenaw county since 1938. Ac-
cording to Ralph Keyes, chairman of
the central veterans committee, Sen-
ator Vandenberg will make only
three speeches in the state thissum-
The Victory Day celebration is
staged to welcome home Washtenaw
county servicemen and women and
is scheduled to start at 3:00 p.m.
with a giant parade through the
city terminating at the flag-deco-
rated speakers stand at Ferry Field.
To Introduce Senator
Keyes will open the program and
introduce Mayor William E. Brown
who will greet returned Ann Arbor
veterans. President Alexander G.
Ruthven of the University will then
introduce Senator Vandenberg.
The city-wide parade preceding the
program will begin at the armory
and go south on Fifth to Huron,
west on Huron to Main, south to
Liberty, east on Liberty to State and
then proceed to Ferry Field. Among
the 1,000 marchers will be YMCA
youngsters, the "40 and 8," the
Eagles and other fraternal organ-
izations. Featured among the twelve
floats will be one by the Moms, a
mothers-of-servicemen organization.
'U' Band Participates
Music for the march will be pro-
vided by the Dexter-Saline band, the
Girls' Fife and Drum Corps of Ypsi-
lanti, the City Recreation Depart-
ment band and the University band.
Merchants of An Arbor will close
for the day at 3:00 p.m. but classes
will be held at the University.
To complete the holiday celebra-
tion, the American Legion has sched-

uled a "welcome home" dance in the
Armory from 9:30 to 2:00 and the
combined veterans groups are plan-
ning a street dance to be held from
7:00 to 9:00.
Compton To Speak
On Atomic Energy
Dean Hayward Keniston, Prof. Wil-
liam Haber and Dr. Arthur H. Comp-
ton will be the final speakers in the
University summer lecture series
"Social Impplications of Modern Sci-
ence," this week.
Dean Keniston, of the literary col-
lege, will speak on "The Humanities
in a Scientific World" at 4:10 p.m.
Thursday. Prof. Haber, of the eco-
nomics department, who was original-
ly scheduled to' speak Wednesday,
will d'eliver a lecture on "Security
and Freedom" at 8:10 p.m. Thursday.
Both lectures will be delivered in
Rackham Amphitheatre.
Dr. Compton, the concluding lec-
turer, is chancellor of Washington
University in St. Louis. He will dis-
cuss "Atomic Energy, A Human As-
set" at 8:10 p.m. Friday in Rackham
Lecture Hall.


* 4


North Main Opposite Court House.
Today, Mon., Tues.
News and Serial No. 9





Today and Monday
with Randolph Scott
Coming Tuesday
with Clark Gable, Greer Garson








,.. ,

frrM tT t'R Pn+ ,
r ^R r,

Shows, 1-3-5-7-9 P.M.


,ye t ,'in ltdemn


For day-time duty or dating-
dance-time, you'll love this
petite and piquant two-toner
tn wonderful 100% wool jersey.
The wid6 leather belt plays
up to perfection your pint-
size waist. A one-piece pet in
fashion's favored-for-foil-'46
shades! Junior sizes 9 to 15.

the spico
of a
jjunior's Life.



I I %I viimmrqow-- /Tau-10-m4l, -V Wzw I'Mmi 11




Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan