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July 07, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1946-07-07

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

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11

LI

SUGGESTED

RANK AND FILE REVOLTS:
Democratic Convention S

LiigIndex
Rises Shakily
Tenants, Owners
To Fight on Rents
DETROIT, July 7-(/P)-A week of
uncontrolled prices came to an end
today with Michigan's cost-of-living
index shimmying like a high-speed
auto with the clutch out.
The State Government moved to
clamp the lid on any rent spiral with
a price-control call to the special
"Bonus Legislature" which convenes
in Lansing Tuesday.
Even as this call went out, pres-
sure groups of landlords and tenants
announced plans to converge on the
capital to plead on opposite sides of
the rent control issue.
Ferguson Favors Increase
Some indication of what tenants
may expect from any State rent con-
trol act came from Michigan's Junior
Senator, Homer Ferguson. He told
a group of Detroiters Friday that he
would consider a general 1 per cent
rent increase Justified.
Ferguson's attitude might be ex-
pected to carry weight with Gov. Har-
ryF. Kelly, since the latter consulted
with the senator before adding rent
control tentatively to \the agenda
of the special session.
The whole touchy dispute over
OPA controls was climaxed a week
ago when President Truman's veto of
a makeshift OPA extension bill al-
lowed the agency to die.
State Increases Spotty
Since then prices in Michigan have
shown spotty increases, although the
general price line has remained'fairly
constant.
First reports indicated there was
no general increase in rentals. Most
cases brought to public attention con-
c'erned landlords who used stiff rent
boosts to force out tenants whom
they classed as "undesirable."
Foodstuff Increases
The same was apparently true of
foodstuffs. Some cities reported prices
up from 33 to 100 per cent on such
scarce items as butter and meat.
However, some of the State's largest
retail grocers appeared to be fulfilling
their pledge to keep prices at an
OPA level.
Most merchants emphasized a will-
ingness to hew to the old price line
as long as wholesalers do not kite
prices.
In Detroit, the Bureau of Markets
reported that radical price increases
in the meat industry have been "pret-
ty much restricted" to some of the
smaller. packers.
. Depie this optimistic -tone, calves
liver was selling as high as $1 per
pound, sirloin steak stood at 85 cents
a pound, and there were sharp boosts
in the prices of hamburger and ba-
con, where either could be found.
CLASSIFIED J
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Tuesday Sargent key on or
near campus. Phone 7036.
WANTED
WANTED: Sewing alterations and
refitting of young women's cloth-
ing. Miss Livingston, 315 S. Divi-
sion. 2nd floor, front.
FOR SALE
BOIS BLANC ISLAND: A beautiful
cabin with 2-story living room and

cobblestone fire place completely
furnished. 1% acres overlooking
Mackinaw Island. Ready to move
in. Complete book of pictures
available. A bargain. Don't miss
this one. Inquire Wm. G. Kirby,
Realtor, 500 Michigan Bank Bldg.,
Detroit..
HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED: Experienced lino-
type operator in union shop. Per-
manent position. No layoffs. For-
ty hour week. Scale, $1.55 an hour,
highest in state for comparable
cities. Modern plant in residential
suburban city. Daily Tribune, Roy-
al Oak, Michigan.
MISCELLANEOUS
TUTORING IN ENGLISH for For-
eign Students. Call at 527 Church
St., No. 7. Near South University.
ALL MEMBERS of Omega. Psi Phi
Fraternity enrolled in the summer
session contact Bernard E. Burke,
K.R.S. 311 Glen Ave., by postal
card.I
BROKEN STRINGS in your tennis
racquet? Call at 2-7360 for over-
night service or restringing. I pick
up and deliver. Dean McClusky,
417 8th St.

ADMINISTRATIYE ORGANIZATION OF MICHIGAN STATE GOVERNMENT
PLANNINC -t M t1ARY
. ..!C MNAGE
\ .. p1944SIG
- --- --i
Yraa -d . VOy
S ~~AND META MHaN
.QuL R CONTROL

&I

B;Y The Associated Press
LANNSING, July 6-A rank-and-file
rebelli in Michigan's Democratic
party boiled out on the party's state
convention floor here today as an
apparent majority of the delegates
howled unsuccessfully for the scalps'
of their two National Committee
members, E. Cyril Bevan and Mrs.
Clara Van Auken.
The forces of Murray D. Van Wag-
oner, nominee for governor, in com-
plete control of the convention other-
wise, finally resorted to outright
steam roller tactics to quell the up-
rising and adjourned the convention
while a resolution still was pending
to demand the resignations of the two
committee members.
I acked shoulder to shoulder be-
neath the rostrum and standing on
their chairs throughout the hall,
the delegates roared for a chance
to vote on the resolution.
President Truman's nomination,
with endorsement of Bevan and Mrs.
Van Auken, of Theodore Levin of De-
troit and Justice Raymond W. Starr
of the State Supreme Court for two
vacant Federal District Court ap-
pointments were the cause of the
uprising.
A strongly worded resolution read
to the convention by Harry Glass, Jr.,
of Grand Rapids, Resolutions Com-
mittee chairman, declared the party
"repudiated" he leadership of Bevan
and Mrs. Van Auken and charged
them with ignoring both the wishes
and welfare of the party. The reso-
lution condemned Levin as having
been on a reception committee for

a former Republican presidential
candidates and for not being a Demo-
crat, and objected that Starr's ap-
pointment to the Federal Bench cost
the Democrats a State Supreme
Court post.
On a test of strength and a motion
to table the resolution, the party
leadership lost by a vote of 1,136 to
747.
Then the leadership put a motion
to adjourn before the house. Obser-
vers were certain that it was shouted
down, but Carl Weideman, Wayne
County Circuit Court Commissioner
and permanent chairman, declared
the meeting adjourned. The dele-
gates howled. Some leaped to the
platform and attempted to organize
a rump session, but it gradually pet-
ered out.
Some leaders of the anti-Bevan-
Van Auken forces stormed out of
the hall shouting "we'll vote for
Sigler." (Kim Sigler is Exe Re-
publican nominee for governor.)
Before the last-minute row, Van
Wagoner's slate for his running
mates in November slid through on
greased wheels. The only opposition
and that was not spirited, was to
his choice of Victor E. Bucknell, of
Vicksburg, for the nomination for
State Supreme Court Justice.

Bucknell defeated Edward T. Kane
of Algonac and Howard L. Campbell
of Manistee.
The remainder of the ticket chos-
en, all without opposition:
For attorney general-Thurman B.
(Sam) Doyle, of Menominee.
For secretary of state-Joseph L.
Bannigan, Assistant Wayne County
Prosecutor.
For state treasurer-John J Koz-
aren, Wayne County treasurer de-
feater for renomination at the prim-
aries.
For audlitor general-Marvin Coon,
of Escanaba, former Warden of the
Marquette Branch Prison.
All but Kozaren are veterans .of
either the first or second World War.
Campbell and Bannigan and Doyle
served in World War I and Coon
in both wars.
The nominations were peaceful but
there was no peace all day in the
resolutions committee room.
Van Wagoner made a personal ap-
peal to halt the resolution and fail-
ed.

Back the
Famtin~e Drive

t "d .o:9., ll

I

preienhi6

* * *

* 1 .

*

survey Pro poses Modernization
Of Michigan State Government
e 7g ge 1'-N

Summer Directory
The University's Summer Direc-
tory wil go on sale on campus July
15 and 16, editor Tom Walsh an-
nounced yesterday.
l

I

Today and Monday
LITTLE GIANT
with Bud Abbott
and Lou Costelloj
and-
BORN FOR TROUBLE
with Van Johnson
Continuous
from 1 P.M. -O
Now Playing

A TANTALIZING PERFUME

(Continued from Page 1)
cording to the Survey director.
"Anything which will stimulate the
average citizen's interest in this
problem is decidedly beneficial."
Under the proposed plan (which is
illustrated graphically in the chart
accompanying this article) the peo-
ple will elect only a governor as the
responsible head of state, a lieuten-
ant governor who would preside over
the Senate and stand by for an emer-
gency, and an auditor general who
would act as the legislature's check
on.state administration.
A cabinet composed of all depart-
ment heads would advise the gover-
nor on matters of general policy. Cer-

A POTENT ESSENCE OF

tain specific' policy problems would
be handled by the planning commis-
sion, military department and tem-
porary miscellaneous commissions.
The state manager would coordi-
nate the functions of the organiza-
tional, personnel (civil service,)
purchasing, legal and financial
agencies with departments which
serve the public directly.
These service agencies have direct
control over all state activities in-
volved in the fields of conservation,
public works, education, public safe-
ty, business regulation, agriculture,
vocational and professional stan-
dards, labor, public health and men-
tal hygiene, welfare and liquor con-
trol.

DESIRE TO TOUCH

STARTS TODAY!

I

I

perfume

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

PerfumWire Shoulders ..in lace
and satin band box, $110 to $5
Cologne, $8.50 to $2,75* p lustax

Publication in the Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the office of the Summer Ses-
sion, Room 1213 Angell hall by 3:30 p.m.
on the day preceding publication (11:00
a.m. Saturdays).,

SUNDAY, JULY 7, 1946
VOL. LVI, No. 5S

Notices
Every undergraduate house is re-
quired to send the president or a
representative to a Judiciary meet-
ing which will be held in the Michi-
gan League on Monday, July 8, at
4 p.m.
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts, Schools of Education, For-
estry, Music and Public Health: Stu-
dents who received marks of I or X
at the close of their last semester
or summer session of attendance will
receive a grade of E in the course
or courses unless this work is made
up by August 1. Students wishing an
extension of time beyond this date
in order to make up this work should
file a petition addressed to the ap-
propriate official in their school with
Room 4, U.H. where it will be trans-
mitted.
Flying Club: There will be a meet-
ing for all members of the University
Flying Club in room 1042 East Engi-
neering Building, Wed., July 10, 1946.
Faculty members and students inter-

ested are also invited. The meeting
will start at 7:30 p.m.
Pi Lambda Theta will hold its first
meeting of the summer on Tuesday,
July 9, at 7:30 p.m. in the West Con-
ference Room of the Rackham Build-
ing. On the agenda are installation
of officers for the summer, a brief
business meeting, and a reception for
all Pi Lambda Thetans on campus,
whether members of this or other
chapters. All Pi Lambda Thetans
are cordially invited to be present.
The Graduate Outing Club is plan-
ning a hike or canoeing, depending
on the weather, on Sunday, July 7.
All graduate students interested
should meet in the Outing Club
rooms in the Rackham Building at
2:30 p.m. Use the northwest en-
trance.
Flying Club: There will be a meet-
ing for the members of the Board
of the University Flying Club on
Tuesday, July 9, 1946 in room 1042
Ealt Engineering Building. The
meeting will be at 6:45 p.m.
To Student in Business Education:
There will be a "get-acquainted"
meeting of all students in business
education Monday evening, July 8,
in the West Conference Room, Rack-
ham Building. Come and help plan
activities, for the remainder of the
summer. Refreshments.
.Lectures
There will be a lecture by Thomas
Diamond, Professor of Vocational
(Continued on Page 4)

S A G 1 NA W
ANN ARORi
J A C KS O
BATTLE CREEK
L A N S ING0

Coming Thursday
"FROM THIS DAY FORWARD"

WORLD NEWS

DIAL 93 17

« 1108 SOUTH UNIVERSITr'

" ...+. .

7 H E

D F"tAN

0 F

C H

ADNOW'
THE HONOR M
OF THE CLASS.
--~ ,1

roN SKIP IT/ i'M IN A
AI'.I HORR!Y TO GET HOME
WPAGE
~f

'I

On the air
7:00 A.M. to
8:15 P.M.
in July
Dial 1050

"Papa Is All"
July 10-13
By Patterson Greene
"Pigeons and

PRESENTS THE MICHIGAN REPERTORY PLAYERS
in 5 OUTSTANDING PLAYS - July 10-August 19
COMEDY - MYSTERY - MUSIC
SUPERB ENTERTAINMENT
TICKETS FOR INDIVIDUAL SHOWS
ON SALE TOMORROW 10 A.M.
PLAYS. $1.20 - 90i - 60c
OPERETTA $1.50 - $1.20 - 90c
(tax inc.)
Season Tickets Still Available:
$4.80 - $4.20 - $3.00 (tax inc.)
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

"Angel
Street",
July 31-Aug. 3
By Patrick Harnilton
"The Apple

""meo 1

.. 1 j
f^e. Yl . l.. a^4 ...::: ,..YLe ri ..4t YT..:.....

11

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