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February 01, 1946 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-02-01

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VOL LVI, 66 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1946
Detroit Sanctions' perationof ir

PRICE FIVE CENTS
port

A

Michaux Tells
Effect of New
Navy Rulings
Alternatives Listed
For Future Course
New provisions affecting Naval per-
sonnel in the University, necessitated
by the extension of the present Naval
program to July 1, 1946, were revealed
yesterday by Capt. Woodson Michaux,
commandant of the Naval Unit here.
Students have been given the fol-
lowing alternatives: remaining in the
officer training program until July 1;
returning to general duty, or being
discharged if they have sufficient
points.
511 Men Next Semester
An approximate total of 511 men
will, be here next semester for the
final term, Capt. Michaux reported.
Four hundred-one of that number are
sailors who have chosen to continue
their studies. The remaining 110
comprise Marine personnel not af-
fected by the orders.
Of the 560 Naval students who are
eligible under these new orders, only
159 have applied for separation from
the Unit.
The orders, which were released by
the Navy in a recent bulletin, are be-
ing announced at this time, Capt.
Michaux explained, to allow students
desiring separation to finish the pres-
ent term rather than lose credits and
also to avoid using government funds
for tuitions for those who might de-
cide to request separation.
Final approval is still pending con-
cerning the maintenance of the re-
maining men in Michigan, Williams
and Adams houses of the West Quad-
rangle. This measure would leave
Winchell, Lloyd and Chicago houses
for civilian use.
Peacetime NROTC
Latest indications involving a
peacetime NROTC, Capt. Michaux
said, are that legislation will be
passed in time for such a program
to begin July 1, 1946 at the conclu-
sion of the current emergency pro-
gram.
This legislation would allow all
those not graduating in June to con-
tinue as NROTC members until they
do graduate and receive Naval Re-
serve commissions.
Fifty-two universities in the coun-
try, including Michigan, have been
selected as sites for the peacetime
programs. The University has indi-
cated its willingness to participate,
Capt. Michaux stated, in establish-
ing a Unit which will normally com-
prise approximately 300 students.
Senior Party
Will Be Tonight
Program To Feature
Games, Square Dance
Featuring p program of square
dancing, charades, games, prizes and
refreshments, the senior party for
February graduates of the literary
college will be held from 7:30 to 9
p.m. tonight on the second floor of
the Women's Athletic Building.
Harriet Pierce, chairman of the
program committee, said that seniors
may wear informal clothing to the
party. Tentative plans, she said, call
for a number of informal games with
prizes awarded at the end of the
evening.
The register especially designed
and made to hold the names of

seniors attending the class functions
of the Class of '46 will be signed for
the first time tonight.
Patricia Barrett, president of the
senior class, pointed out that the
party will end early enough for
seniors to be able to keep other en-
gagements. She urged all seniors to
attend the party, which is intended
to give February graduates a chance
to get together before graduation.
Waste Paper
To Be Collected
A city-wide drive to collect waste
paper and other salvage will be con-

Today's
Headline
News
By The Associated Press
Strike Bill .,.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 31- A strike
control bill armed with formidable
teeth won a House test vote today by
such an emphatic margin that leaders
predicted it, or some similar measure,
would pass the chamber.
Members voted 250 to 114 to con-
sider the bill as a substitute for fact-
finding legislation asked by President
Truman.
Offered by Rep. Case (R-SD), the
bill would make liable to injunctions',
outlaw violent picketing or organized
boycotts. It would provide for civil
suits against either employers or
workers violating labor controls.
It also would create a national la-
bor-management mediation board to
help settle disputes which it believed
affected the public interest. Strikes
would be barred for 30 days, while the
board sought to settle the disputes.
Thomas Quits ...
DETROIT, Jan. 31-Presidlent
R. J. Thomas of the CIO United
Auto Workers said tonight he
would not take part in further ne-
gotiations with General Motors for
the time being, but that other un-
ion negotiators would carry on the
conferences.
Thomas said his absence would
continue "until there is some indi-
;cation that GM wants to settle the
strike."
Steel Stalemate .. .
WASHINGTON, Jan. 31-Top level
government officials who could not be
quoted by name said tonight that ef-
forts to settle the 11-day-old steel
strike had reached a stalemate.
New plans for possible federal in-
tervention be gan taking shape.
White House advisers were reported
whipping together some sort of
strategy for President Truman's ap-
proval.
But government seizure of the in-
dustry still was described as a "last
resort"-to be used only if all other
attempts to bring agreement fail.
Air Tragedy .,.
DENVER, Jan. 31-A United Air
Lines transport apparently crashed
near the top of a Rocky Mountain
in Wyoming early today, and to-
night a searching party bucked
heavy drifts to confirm the almost
certain tragedy.
A hardy band of ranchers and
sheepherders disappeared into the
clouds atop 11,125-foot Elk Moun-
tain, 65 miles northwest of Laramie,
Wyo., in search of the 18 passen-
gers and three crew members while
others waited at the foot of the
mountain for a smoke signal
through a possible break in. the
clouds which would indicate the
wreckage had been found.
Clhiaug Pledge .. .
CHUNGKING, Friday, Feb. 1 -
Full, immediate freedom of all politi-
cal parties in China was pledged by
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek last
night in closing the historic political
consultation conference.
The conference, called to bring or-
der out of civil strife, reached deci-
sions under which Chiang's 18 years
of one party rule may be abolished
before the year's end.
Hs expressed belief there would be
no private armed forces or regional
political setups to undermine China's

administrative integrity and unity of
military command.

Jeffries Waives City's
Right To Willow Run
Move Hastens Conclusion of Plan
To Establish Passenger Terminal
By BOB GOLDMAN
Special to The Daily
DETROIT, Jan. 31-This city's officials indicated tonight that it will be
"all right" with them if the University of Michigan obtains Willow Run Air-
port.
Arthur W. Manley, Surplus Property Administration official, said in
Washington Monday that the University could have Willow Run to operate
as a public passenger terminal if Detroit, Wayne County and other neigh-
boring governments agreed.
Mayor Edward Jeffries said that he had sent the Government a waiver
of Detroit's claims on Willow Run.
He said he did not know whether the airlines, once their operations
were transferred to Willow Run,

DIMINISHING STEEL SCRAP PILES-Diminishing steel scrap piles will'soon force a shut down at Ford Motor
Co. Rouge Plant steel mills (background). Supply represents less than needs of two weeks, company officials

say. Ford announced that final assembly of passenger cars will be halted
by the steel strike.

Jan. 30 because of shortage caused

Litzenberg Chosen To Head
Victory Reunion Committee
AN___________________________________

Prof. Karl Litzenberg of the Eng-
lish department has been appointed
Chairman of the Central Committee
for the Victory Reunion being held
Town Hall Asks
Preferential Vote
The Student Town Hall recom-
mended at a meeting last night
that a preferential ballot contain-
ing student-submitted changes to
sections of the proposed Student
Government Constitution be voted
an at the all-campus election early
next term.
All students are invited to sub-
mit amendments or revisions in
the form of a petition. These sug-
gestions will consequently be sub-
mitted to the group which formu-
lated the proposed Constitution
and to the Committee on Student
Affairs. Under the plan all pro-
posals will be published on the
Student Government ballot.
This plan will permit students
favoring some form of campus
student government not in entire
agreement with the present Con-
stitution, to voice their opinion
on this ballot.
.Five Athletic
Events Planned
For Weekend
Five major Michigan teams will see
important action this weekend as
Wolverine athletics shift into high
gear.
Tonight at Minneapolis the hockey
sextet returns Minnesota's visit to
Ann Arbor, playing the first of two
games with the gophers. The second
contest is scheduled for tomorrow
night. The basketball team is at
Madison for a crucial game with Wis-
consin on Saturday, while the Badg-
ers entertain the Wolverine wrestling
squad at Madison on the same night.
The swimming team is also away
from home this weekend preparing to
meet Michigan State at East Lansing
tomorrow.
Ann Arbor will still see a major
sports event, however, as Purdue and
Ohio State send their track squads to
Michigan to match strides with the
Wolverines in an indoor meet at
Yost Field House to begin at 7:30 p.m.

for all Michigan graduate classes
June 20, 21, and 22, it was announced
yesterday by R. O. Morgan, secretary
of the Class Officers Council.
Prof. Charles M. Davis of the
geography department will assist
Prof. Litzenbergi and Mrs. Morse D.'
Campbell will be associate chairman.
Names of the nine other alumni who
will compose the Central Committee
will be announced at a later date,
Morgan said.
"The Victory Reunion is to be in
honor of, and dedicated to, the
alumni, alumnae and members of
the University who," Morgan said,
"contributed sq much to the war
program." It should, he comment -
ed, bring together more Michigan
men and women than any other oc-
casion in the history of the Uni-
versity.
Unusual significance will be at-
tached to this program, Morgan
stated, for it will bring honor to the
30,000 total participants and 400 dead
of the University who took part in the
war. The reunion will also note, he
added, the many contributions of
Michigan in the various fields of
teaching and research.
Plans are being made, Morgan
said, to utilize all dormitories, and
sorority and fraternity houses for
those returning to take part in the
celebration.
The Class Officers Council, which
is a unit of the Alumni -Association,
will assist the various class officers in
sending out class letters and will aid
in soliciting suggestions for the plan-
ning of the reunion.
This meeting will be the first
held since 1942 when the Univer-
sity cancelled further class reun-
ions until the termination of the
war, in conjunction with govern-
mental requests.
It will be the second reunion in
the history of the University being
held for all classes. One hundred and
six classes attended the first one, held
in 1937 to celebrate the Centennial
Anniversary of the University.
Reunions which are scheduled by
classes every five years, Morgan ex-
plained, terminate in the fiftieth year.
At this time, members of the class
are inducted into the Emeritus Club
by President Alexander Ruthven.
Members are presented a diploma
along with a button for men and a
pin for women, especially designed for
the University.

Conference on
School Music
To Open Today
'U' Provost To Give
Welcoming Address
Dr. James P. Adams, Provost of the
University, will deliver the address of
welcome at the banquet of the Eighth,
Annual Midwester:n Conference on
School Vocal and Instrumental Music
at 6:30 p.m. today in the League
ballroom.
Sponsored by the Michigan School
Band and Orchestra Association, the
Michigan School Vocal Association,
and the University, the Conference
Maybe He's Eager
A dog wandering down the aisle
of his classroom, evoked from an
economics professor the remark:
"That dog was in my last class.
He mustn't have understood the
discussion."
opens today and will continue through
Sunday.
The Ann Arbor High School Choir,
directed by Rose Marie Grentzer, will
present several selections, and a
panel, headed by Clyde Vroman,
assistant professor of music educa-
tion at the University, will discuss
"The Future of Your Job" at the
banquet.
Reading performances of 1946 fes-
tival music by the University All-
State High School Chorus, All-State
High School Orchestra, and the Uni-
versity Symphony Orchestra will be
featured on today's Conference pro-
gram.
Clinics to discuss the problems of
teaching instrumental music will also
be held today.
Guest conductors who will take
part in the reading performances to-
day are Guy Fraser Harrison, con-
ductor of the Rochester Civic Orches-
tra; and Morton J. Luvaas, composer
and conductor of choral music, Alle-
gheny College, Meadville, Pa.
Climax of the Conference will be
the University's Annual Mid-winter
Concert at 3 p.m. Sunday in Hill
Auditorium, featuring the University
Symphony Orchestra conducted by
Prof. William D. Revelli; the Uni-
versity Women's Glee Club, conducted
by Prof. Marguerite V. Hood, and the
University Concert Band, conducted
by Prof. Revelli. Lt. James M. Thur-
mond, USN, Officer-in-charge of the
United States Naval School of Music,
Washington, D. C., will be guest con-
'ductor at the Concert.

would transfer them at a later date
to any new airport that Detroit might
build.
City Council President George C.
Edwards said that prior to the Uni-
versity's bid with Federal authoriities,
Detroit had waived its right to the
property.
"All Right With Us"
Councilman Charles E. Dorais told
reporters that "if the airlines want to
go out there, it's all right with us."
"Our interim airport will probably
be the Wayne County Airport," he
said.
Discussing the airlines' recent offer
to the University, Dorais said "there
is always the question of whether or
not they have the right to operate
through Willow Run."
Mayor Jeffries, when questioned.
concerning Dorais' statement, said
he had no reason to doubt that the
airline had the right to operate
through Willow Run.
Councilman Eugene T. Van Ant-
werp said "the airlines have asked
Mayor Jeffries to submit a waiver to
the Government and while there has
been no formal mention of this in
Council meetings, there is every in-
dication that the Mayor submitted a
waiver to the Government."
International Airport
Council President Edwards, report-
ing on airport plans for Detroit, said
that members of the Council would
meet with Canadian government of-
ficials to discuss the proposed "Inter-
national Airport," which "might well
materialize."
Airline representatives, in their
offer to use Willow Run facilities un-
der University operation, agreed to
sign three-year leases which would
permit of renegotiation for another
three-year period.
Group To Discuss
Site for Airport
DETROIT, Jan. 31-(P)-A spe-
cial three-man committee from the
Detroit city council began arrange-
ments today to meet with Canadian
officials to discuss site in Windsor,
Ont., proposed for an international
airport.
The area, at the Windsor end of
Ambassador Bridge, was termed by
the Detroit plan commission "the best
ultimate site" for Detroit's badly-
needed postwar air center.
Applications for
J=Hop Tickets
Will Continue
Extending the time limit for mak-
ing application for J-Hop tickets, the
dance committee announced yester-
day that application blanks may be
filled out at the Travel Desk of the
Union from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. to-
day and Monday.
Tommy Dorsey and his orchestra
will be featured at the formal dance
from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Friday, March
8, at the Intramural Building. Pro-
ceeds from the dance will be donated
to the University of the Philippines
and the American Red Cross. This
year's Hop is the only one ever to be
presented for charity purposes.
Identification cards should be pre-
sented at the time of application, and
only one blank may be filled out by
each person. A stamped, self-ad-
dressed envelope should be turned in
with all applications. Tickets will be
allotted proportionally according to
class, with juniors receiving prefer-
ence, followed by seniors and under-
classmen.

JAG Presents
Plaque for Wur
Services to VU
Gen. Green Addresses
Last Graduating Class
Expressing regret that the JAG
school begun at the University of
Michigan for the training of military
lawyers in 1942 could not be estab-
lished on a more permanent basis,
Maj. Gen. Thomas H. Green, Judge
Advocate General of the Army, yes-
terday presented to the University on
behalf of his department a bronze
plaque in recognition of its vital war
service to the Judge Advocate Gen-
eral's Department.
Maj. Gen. Green came here from
Washington to participate in com-
mencement exercises at which 77 of-
ficers and 21 officer candidates were
graduated following completion of
their four month course.
Compliments University
In his address to the graduating
class, he complimented the University
on the valuable role it played in help-
ing to build one of the greatest law
firms in the nation, staffed by over
2800 men, of whom 2,684 received
training here.
The plaque presented to the Uni-
versity, measuring 18 by 24 inches,
will be mounted near the East entry
of the Lawyers Club. It bears the
following inscription:
"In grateful recognition by the
Judge Advocates of the Army for the
patriotic contribution made by the
University of Michigan Law School
during World War II in placing at
the disposal of the Judge Advocate
General of the Army the facilities of
the W. W. Cook Law Quadrangle as
the site of the Judge Advocate Gen-
eral School, 1942-1945."
Dr. E. Blythe Stason, Dean of the
Law School, also took part in the
exercises. As in all previous gradu-
ations, he delivered a congratulatory
address to the graduates.
Privilege To Serve .
Upon receiving the plaque pre-
sented by the Army, Dean Stason
remarked, "It has been a privilege
to participate in this small way in
the war effort."
Although it was the smallest class
ever graduated by the school, yester-
day's exercises in Hutchins Hall were
unique in that they witnessed, the
successful completion of the program
on the part of every one of the 99
men enrolled four months ago.
Maj. Gen. Green pointed out that
"the school has for four years sup-
plied us with able legal minds. It
has served as the lawyer's West
Point, and I wish that it might be
continued as a permanent school to
train soldier lawyers."
The JAG school was first instituted
in Washington, D. C. in Feb. of 1942,
but was transfered to the University
of Michigan law quadrangle the fol-
lowing October. Since its establish-
ment here, it has trained 1,252 offi-
cers, 942 officers candidates and 484
others in contract termination work.
'Insight' Will .Be
on Sale Monday
"Insight," publication of the Stu-
dent Religious Association, will go on
campus wide sale from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. next Monday and Tuesday, after
being distributed to religious guilds
Sunday evening.
The theme of the magazine, first of
a scheduled three to be published
during each school year, will be "The
Campus, Laboratory for Democracy."

FILIBUSTERING CALLED UNDEMOCRATIC:
Studen t Organization Presidents En dorse FEPC

_c

Strongly endorsing the Fair Em-
ployment Practice Committee Bill,
presidents of leading campus organi-
zations expressed disapproval of the
Senate filibuster when contacted by
The Daily yesterday.
Although asked for their personal
opinions, many of the officers said
I .t.- . -.. _ X 11 4-- , 1A .1 n1 f

The president of Michigan Youth
for Democratic Action, Harriet Rat-
ner, expressed MYDA's willingness to
surpport "any effort to break the fili-
buster and to promote the FEPC."
Expressing what he felt to be the
view of the local chapter of the
American Veterans Committee, Vic-
tor Baum said "As veterans of many
.,A Y9 i f t fviyn

them in strongly supporting the
principle of the bill.
Either because the organizations
which they represent have not gone
on record on the subject of the FEPC
or because their organizations are so
heterogeneous, there were several of-
ficers who spoke only for themselves.
Jack Gore, president of the Stu-

Hillel Public Affairs Director, said,
"the lest form of Nazi philosophy
ever expressed on the Senate floor."
Nora McLaughlin, president of the
Women's League Council, gave the
opinion that the FEPC was a vital
part of democarcy and that there-
fore students should do everything
possible to break the filibuster.
The managing editor of The Michi-

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