THE MICHIGAN DAIJLY
Wallace's Hands Still Free,
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control
of Student Publications.
Ray Dixon .
Kay McFee .
, . . . Managing Editor
. . . . . . City Editor
. . . . Editorial Director
. . . - Sports Editor
. . . Associate Sports Editor
S . . . . Women's Editor
Associate Business Mgr.
Associate Business Mgr.
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON-Secretary of Commerce Hen-
ry Wallace will make no changes around his
new department for sixty days, until he gets
the feel of the place. After that he will do
some real reorganizing and rebuild a new,
streamlined Commerce Department from the
Wallace refused to make any deals in advance
of his confirmation and is now absolutely free
to wield the ax. One backstage deal was offered
to win the vote of Admiral-Senator Tommy Hart
of Connecticut. Miss Margaret Conners, who
nearly defeated Clare Luce last November, re-
ported that the Admiral was ready to vote
for Wallace if Wayne Chatfield Taylor would
be retained as under secretary. Wallace, how-
ever, refused to promise and in the end, Ad-
miral Hart voted for Wallace anyway.
Not many people knew it, but Democratic
chairman Bob Hannegan, the man who led the
fight against Henry Wallace for vice-presi-
dent at Chicago, had a private dinner with
Henry in the latter's apartment shortly be-
fore the Senate voted his confirmation.
The dinner climaxed a new friendship be-
tween the two, which began at the start of
the Wallace confirmation battle.
At first, friends had a hard time getting the
two men together. Wallace still remembered
how Hannegan fought him at Chicago. Hanne-
gan also was aloof about butting in. A news-
paperman who knew both men was largely
instrumental in patching things up.
"Did Wallace ask you whether you wanted
help when he pitched in during the campaign
last summer and made all those speeches for
Roosevelt and Truman?" he asked Hannegan.
"There isn't anything I wouldn't do for
Wallace," countered Hannegan, "But I don't
know what his strategy is. And I'm liable to
get his wires crossed if I start working with-
out any direction.from him."
However, Hannegan, then in New York, was
finally persuaded to telephone Wallace, also in
New York, with the result that they had lunch,
and Hannegan has been working hard fof
Wallace ever since.
At dinner last week they exchanged ideas on
various things: How to keep the Democratic
party liberal; how to make 60,000,000 jobs; how
to streamline government agencies. Ex-Repub-
lican Wallace will consult staunch Democrat
Hannegan on appointments to the Commerce
Department though he won't be bound by Hanne-
Jesse Jones and Alcoa
. S. REYNOLDS, vigorous organizer of the
Reynolds Metal Company which did such a
good job of enabling the nation to produce
wartime aluminum, told the Senate small busi-
ness committee last week the story of his
difficulties in getting aid from Jesse Jones'
Apparently anxious to protect the monopoly
of the Aluminum Company of America, Jones
put every possible obstacle in front of Rey-
nolds when it came to financing his alumi-
After telling the Senate Committee most of
the story, Reynolds remarked that he had a
confidential talk with Jones after the Reynolds
Metal Company had gone into operation and
shown its stability.
"You know, Reynolds," Jones had said, "Ev-
erybody thought you were going to go broke.
I did, too. Why didn't you?"
Reynolds replied, "Because you are dealing
with a very unusual person."
"Jones thought I was going to do a little brag-
ging at that point," Reynolds told the senators.
"All I said was that I had God Almighty on my
Following which Connecticut's hard-working
senator Brien McMahon remarked: "What it
adds up to is-God Almighty and you versus
Alcoa and RFC."
Note--The Aluminum Corporation, hitherto
enjoying an outright monopoly in this coun-
try, also drew up estimates for Ed Stettinius,
then in charge of National Defense raw ma-
terials, claiming that no new aluminum plants
were needed. Ed believed them.
(Copyright, 1945, Bell Syndicate)
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for re-publication of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of re-
publication of all other matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second-class mail matter.
Subscriptions during the regular school year by car-
rier, $4.50, by mail, $525.
REPRSENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERT3EN4G BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK, N.,Y.
CHICAGO * BOSTON . LOS ANGELS * SAN FRANCISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1943-44
NIGHT EDITOR: RAY SHINN
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by mnembers of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
IT IS perhaps unnecessary to say that The
Michigan Daily is beginning another semester
of war-time publication for a war-time campus.
There have been so many such semesters that
we have achieved some sort of war-time normal-
cy. But the existence of this normalcy does not
diminish the responsibilities which are entailed
in publishing a college newspaper during war.
We, the senior editors of The Daily for
the spring semester, pledge ourselves to the
highest ideals possible for this coming semes-
ter. We aim to give as complete and accu-
rate coverage as nossible of international, na-
tional, and University news. We should like
The Daily to accurately reflect campus
opinion. This means that not only mem-
bers of the staff should take advantage of The
Daily's editorial columns but also that the
student body and faculty should feel free to
express their views in Letters to the Editor.
We should like to emphasize that the editor-
ials written by members of the staff represent
the beliefs of the writers only and are not an
indication of staff "policy." We shall endeavor
to present both sides of any issue. We invite
letters to the editor which are written from
an interested, enlightened viewpoint, no mat-
ter what stand is taken.
We should like The Daily to be a vital in-
strument in awakening and energizing our
camus and in fostering student interest and
initiative. For these things we shall work
throughout this semester,
REEDOM of the press to be exercised as an
effective tool for democratic ideals was bol-
stered recently by a decision handed down- by the
Supreme Court of the State of New York
which affirmed the right of a newspaper to re-
ject any advertising it considered discriminatory.
State Supreme Court Justice William H.
Murray ruled that the press had "a right to
edit or reject in good faith advertising copy
submitted for publication," the Associated
Attorneys for the advertisers were denied an
injunction to restrain the New York Times
from deleting words "selected clientele" from
an ad vertisemen t submitted by a summer reot.
The attorneys sought to force the newLSP4 C
to print the advertisement as submitted.
Justice Murray ruled that the words were a
"cloak" and an "indirect means to hide discrimi-
nation," the A. P. revealed.
A decision favorable to the advertisers would
have hamstring any attempts by the news-
paper to control advertising and would have
implied that purchase of news-space in any
publication carried with it an inviolable right
to print anything governed only by the laws of
The newspaper would have been unable to bar
copy contrary to public welfare or to its edit-
orial policy. Allegations of any nature, respon-
sible only to the particular self-interest of the
18-Year-Old Vote Discussed
THE State House Committee on Constitutional
Amendments will meet tonight in Lansing to
consider the question of whether or not Michi-
gan 18-year-olds should have the right to vote.
Looking at the 18-year--old vote question from
an objective point of view, it seems that the
proposal amending the state constitution should
The value of casting a ballot can be measured,
in a sense, on how well-informed the voter is
on current political issues. It is not a well-
enough known fact, but nevertheless a fact,
that there are more well-informed people, rela-
tively, between the ages of 18 and 21 than be-
tween 1 and 60. That estimate is made on a
per capita basis considering the total number
in each age group.
Behind every legislative and judicial move,
there can -be found a direct effect on the
youth of the nation. Yet the youth, that is
the real youth, those persons between the
ages of 18 and 21, have comparatively little
voice in the government.
This nation's lack of interest in channeliz-
ing the efforts of youth into productive pro-
gressive causes is one of the underlying reasons
for U.'S. political and social mediocrity.
Between the high school graduation and at-
taining 21 years of age there is a gap in which
youth can play little part in the voting and elec-
toral scene. As far as the electorate is con-
cerned, youths between 18 and 21 are political
non-entities who are in the process of being
tutored - by established political and economic
forces which display glaring shortcomings.
Thus, we have failed, to a large degree, to
ri ake America's youth "government conscious."
Of course, the entire nation, at one time or
another, makes or attempts to make a conscious
effort to forget the government.
It would be a wise move on the part of the
state legislators to listen to the testimony
presented tonight and vote in the affirmative
for any state measure which would open the
way to Michigan's youth for a voice in the
government of this state.
SINCE the 18-year-old-vote was made a na-
tional issue in 1942 by the Affiliated Young
Democrats of New York City, (most of whose
members, by the way, are well over 18 years of
age), it has met wide disapproval and a notable
lack of success in the legislatures of 30 of the
31 states in which it has been introduced. Only,
Georgia has adopted the 18 year voting age, and
it is now a recognized fact that the 18-year-olds
in Georgia received the suffrage privilege as
political payment for the election of Gov. Ar-
nall. It was the conspicuous campaigning of the
18-21 year old group that was chiefly responsi-
ble for Arnall's success over the incumbent,
Before advancing some of the arguments
against extending suffrage to 18-to-21-year-old
boys and girls, it would be profitable to note
the instances in which those under 21 have been
given the vote. Of 20 major European natiogs
three, the U.S.S.R., Germany and Italy, allow
youths to vote before reaching the age of 21.
Idealism, the boast of youth, has .had disastrous
effects on the political philosophy of modern
Germany and Italy. In the case of the Soviet
Union, on the other hand, can we truthfully
regard voting in a one-party nation as a demo-
cratic privilege? The eagerness and idealism of
young people make them "quick to grasp at
panaceas," Emanuel Celler, Representative to
Congress from New York City, said in advising
against lowering the suffrage age. It, is this
eagerness to grasp at panaceas that gained so
many loyal young Nazis for Hitler and Fascists
It has been wisely pointed out by Rep.
Celler that the years 18 to 21 are "three
formative, impressionistic, highly absortive
years" which' "make a great difference" in
judging political and economic issues. Not
only Rep. Celler, but such authorities as Dr.
Arthur Graham Glasgow, the N.Y.C. Bar As-
sociation, the Governor of Virginia, Colgate
W. Darden, Jr. and Prof. Carl Garrison have
characterized the 18-21 year old group as
too "immature" to make wise political deci-
. -Arthur J. Kraft
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1945
VOL LV, No. 87
Automobile Regulations: All stu-
dents who possess automobile per-
mits are requested to report the 1945
license numbers of their cars to the
Dean of Students Office at their
earliest convenience. Students who
have received exemption cards or
who are entitled to exemption priv-
ileges should likewise report their
rnew license numbers to the Dean of
Identification Cards: All Identi-
fication Cards which were given out
during the Summer or Fall Terms
must be validated by the Dean of
Students for the Spring Term. Cards
which were not turned in at regis-
tration in Waterman Gymnasium
should be left at Rm. 2, University
Hall, at once. Cards which are not
validated will not be honored for the
Spring Term by University officials.
Eligibility Certificates: for the
Spring Term may be secured imme-
diately if the report of Fall grades is
brought to the Office of the Dean of
To the Members of the University
Senate: At the meeting of the Uni-
versity Council held Jan. 15 the fol-
lowing two recommendations of the
Standing Committee on Public Rela-
tions were approved:
1. That the individual members
of the Faculties of the University of
Michigan cooperate to the fullest
extent with the University News Ser-
vice by informing the Director promp-
tly of honors received, contributions
published, and discoveries made.
2. That greater use be made of the
facilities of the Extension Service in
taking to the people of the state pro-
grams dealing with little-known Uni-
versity activities. Two examples of
such activities, which can be drama-
tized readily, are the Speech Clinic
and the Fresh Air Camp.
To the Members ofrthe University
Council: The University Council
Meeting for March has been can-
Rules governing participation in
Participation in Public Activities:
Participation in a public activity is
defined as service of any kind on a
committee or a publication, in a pub-
lic performance or a rehearsal, or in
holding office in a class or other
student organization. This list is not
intended to be exhaustive, but merely
is indicative of the character and
scope of the activities included.
Certificate of Eligibility: At the
beginning of each semester and sum-
mer session every student shall be;
conclusively presumed to be ineligi-
ble for any public activity until his
eligibility is affirmatively established'
by. obtaining from the Chairman of;
the Committee on Student Affairs,
in the Office of the Dean of Stu-
dents, a Certificate of Eligibility.
Participation before the opening of
the first semester must be approved
as at any other time.
Before permitting any students to
participate in a public activity (see
definition of Participation 'above),
the chairman or manager of such
activity shall (a) require each appli-
cant to present a certificate of eli-
gibility (b) sign his initials on the
back of such certificate and (c) file
with the Chairman of the Committee
on Student Affairs the names of all
those who have presented certificates
of eligibility and a signed statement
to exclude all other from participa-
tion. Blanks for the chairman's lists
may be obtainednin the Office of the
Dean of Students.
Certificates of Eligibility for the
first semester shall be effective until
Probation and Waring: Students
on probation or the warned list are
forbidden to participate in any pub-
Eligibility, First Year: No fresh-
man in his first semester of residence
may be granted a Certificate of Eli-
A freshman, during his second sem-
ester of residence, may be granted
a Certificate of Eligibility provided
he has completed 15 hours or more
By Crockett Johnson
of work with (1) at least one mark
of A or B and with no mark of less
than C, or (2) at least 2/2 times as
many honor points as hours and
with no mark of E. (A-4 points, B-3,
C-2, D-1, E-0).
Any student in his first semester
of residence holding rank above that
of freshman may be granted a Cer-
tificate of Eligibility if he was admit-
ted to the University in good stand-
Eligibility General: In order to
ireceive a Certificate of Eligibility a
student must have earned at least 11
hours of academic credit in the pre-
ceding semester, or 6 hours of aca-
demic credit in the preceding sum-
mer session, with an average of at
least C, and have at least a C average
for his entire academic career.
Unreported grades and grades of X
and I are to be interpreted as E until
removed in accordance with Univer-
sity regulations. If in the opinion of
the Committee on Student Affairs
the X or I cannot )fe removed promp-
tly, the parenthetically reported
grade may be used in place of the X
or I in computing the average.
Students who are inelgible under
Rule V may participate only after
having ireceived special permission
of the Committee on Student Affairs.
American Red Cross War Fund:
'If you have not been solicited in
regard to your contribution toward
the American Red Cross and wish to
make your pledge, please call at the
Cashier's Office, 104 South Wing,
and receive your membership card
Social Chairmen and House Direc-
tors are reminded that requests for
social events must be filed in the
Office of the Dean of Students not
later than the Monday before the
event for which approval is request-
ed. It should be accompanied by
written acceptance from two sets of
APPROVED chaperons and, in the
case of fraternities and sororities, by
approval from the financial adviser.
APPROVED CHAPERONS may be
1) parents of active members or
pledges, 2) professors, associate pro-
fessors or assistant professors, or 3)
couples already approved by the
Committee on Student Affairs. A
list of the third group is available
at the OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF
Registrants: Second semester elec-
tions should be added to your record1
in the Bureau, both Business and
Teaching divisions. Also any change
of address and telephone.
University Bureau of Appointments1
The United States Civil Service
Announcement for Junior Prof es-
sional Assistant has been received in
cur office. Salary $2,433 a year. Only
requirement is a Bachelor's degree.
Examination is open to SENIOR,
STUDENTS. For further informa-,
tion and applications, stop in at 201
Mason Hall, Bureau of Appoint-
Detroit Civil Service Announce-
ments for WATER SYSTEM HELP-
ER, Salary, $1.05 an hour, SECOND
OPERATING ENGINEER (STEAM
ENGINE) $2,829 to $3,174, nd DIET
KITCHEN COOK, Salary $1,820 to
$1,952 have been received in our
office. For further information stop
in at Mason Hall, Bureau of Ap-
State of Michigan Civil Service An-
touncements for the following have
been received in our office. For fur-
ther information, stop in at 201 Ma-
son Hall, Bureau of Appointments.
HIGHWAY MAINTENANCE ENGI-
NEER IV, Salary $360 to $420 a
month, LIQUOR WAREHOUSEMAN,
A, B, and C, $140 to $185 a month,
BOYS' SHOE REPAIR OCCUPA-
TIONAL SUPERVISOR A, $150 to
$170 a month. COBBLER A2, $143.75
to $166.75 a month, ELEVATOR OP-
ERATOR C, $110 to $125 per month,
FINGERPRINT CLERK B, $125 to
$145 a month, SCHOOL CHILD AC-
COUNTING SUPERVISOR III, $280
to $340 per month, PLUMBING IN-
SPECTOR I, $180 to $220 per month,
PARKS AND RECREATION EXEC-
UTIVE VI, $577.50 to $687.50 per
month, SEAMSTRESS CI, $120.75 to
$143.75, ACTUARY IV, $360 to $420
per month, INSTITUTION PORTER
D, $115 to $132.25, INSTITUTION
BUTCHER B, $155.25 to $178.25, CI-
VIL ENGINEER II, and III, $230 to
$340, and INSTITUTION BUSINESS
EXECUTIVE I, $180 to $224.25.
University Lecture: Mr. Wyndham
Lewis, English author and artist, will'
lecture on the subject "Hemingway,
Tolstoy, and War," at 4:15 p. m.,
Wednesday, March 7, in the Rackham
Amphitheatre, under the auspices of
the Department of English. The pub-
lic is cordially invited.
University Lecture. Mr. Carey Mc-
Williams, formerly Commissioner of
Immigration and Housing of the
State of California, will lecture on
the subject "Minority Groups in the
United States" at 8 p. m., Tuesday,
March 13. in the Rackham Amphi-
lectures in personal and community
health and to pass an examination on
the content of these lectures. Trans-
fer students with freshman standing
are required to take the course
unless they have had a similar course
These - lectures for men will be
given in Room 231, Angell Hall at
5:00 p. m. and repeated at 7:30 p. m.
as per the following schedule.
Lecture Day Date
1 Monday March 5
2 Tuesday March 6
3 Wednesday March 7
4 Thursday March 8
5 Monday March 12
6 Tuesday March 13
Please note that attendance is re-
quired and roll will be taken.
Upper-classmen who have not ful-
filled the requirements are requested
to do so during this series.
This lecture requirement does not
apply to Veterans.
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 sessionl of attendance will
receive a grade of E in the course
or courses unless this work is made
up by April 5. Students wishing an
extensio nof time beyond this date in
order to make up this work should
file a petition addressed to the ap-
propriate official in theii school with
Room 4, U. H. where it will be trans-
Graduate Students: Preliminary
examinations in French and German
for the doctorate will be held on Fri-
day, March 9, from 4 to 6 p. m. in
the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Building. Dictionaries may be used.
Preliminary Examinations for the
Doctorate in English will be given
according to the following schedule:
American Literature May 9, 9-12
English Literature 1700-1900, May
12, 9-12 a. m.
English Literature 1550-1700, May
16, 9-12 a. m.
English Literature Beginning to
1550, May 19, 9-12 a. M.
All those expecting to take the ex-
amination should notify Professor
Latin American Studies 194. There
will be an organization meeting of
this course on Thursday, March 8,
at 3:00 p. m. in Room 303 Library,
English 31, Section 7: Tuesday,
Thursday, Saturday at 11:00. This
section was originally scheduled to
meet in 302 SW but will meet in 2225
English 293: Members of the
will meet for organization in
A. H. on Thursday, March 8,
Mathematics 182: Will meet as an-
nounced, (M W F at 8:00, 3201 A.H.).
Assignment for Wed.: Buy Birkhoff
& Beatley, Basic Geometry. Read
pages 12 to 25.
Extension Division: Opening dates
of courses in Ann Arbor are sched-
uled to coincide with the campus cal-
endar of classes. Persons who would
like to have other courses added to the
program are asked to list their speci-
fic interests with the Extension office.
The following classes will be of-
fered by the Extension Service begin-
ning this week.
Spanish lb. This course is a con-
tinuation of Spanish la. Two hours
Del Toro. 106 Romance Language
Building. Tuesday, March 6, 7 p.m.
Spanish 2b. This course is a
continuation of Spanish 2a. Two
hours credit. $12.
Del Toro. 106 Romance Language
Building. Thursday, March 8, 7
Music 1142. Masterpieces in Musi-
cal Literature. This course deals with
the history and analysis of selected
compositions, instrumental and vo-
cal, by the outstanding composers
from Bach to the present day. Part
of the course will be devoted to study
of the 1945 May Festival program.
No previous knowledge of music is
necessary, Auditors are permitted,
$10. Two hours credit.
McGeoch. Burton Memorial Tow-
cr. Wednesday, March 7, 7 p. .n,
Painting and Composition. This
course is open to those who are inter-
ested in doing creative work in paint-
ing and composition and is designed
for the beginner as well as
the mature student. Lectures, group
discussions, and studio activities.
Noncredit course, fifteen weeks. $10.
Weddige. 407 Architecture Build-
ing, Wednesday, March 7, 7:30 p.m.
So that there'll be no hitc ,
I'll buy up 51 percent of the
company's stock . . . But first,
I'll solicit the opinion of a
repuloble broker . . Let's see'
I'll pick a wel-known one-
This firm's name has a good
familiar ring to it. "Burke &
Hare" Il query both of then,
Not that I necessarily shall
follow their advice. Me, with
my vast banking experience-
W ere you a an er
. It's a division of the Abler-
Satz Corporation?... Then I'll
buy .51 percent of the parent
company . .. O, 1 see. THAT's
Some years ago your old Fairy
Godfather cut quite a swath
in the investment world. With
the aid of an earnest young
disciple of mine, poor fellow--
Yes. A very promising lad
he was, foo, that Ponzi...
But now, hush, mrboy. This
is an important phone call=--
------ - -I-
Listen, Barnaby, to how we
big businessmen do things-
Hello? This is J. J. O'Maley,
Well, then I'll-What's that?
.. Vittles, Inc, is controlled by
the Polysarcia Trust? Which
is part of Hunos-Wattall, Ltd.?
Cpy';igh1 445, TheNewsppor PM,I nc CROCK E-r
See, m'boy? What we
small businessmen find I