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November 10, 1945 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1945-11-10

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L ram us _...

Fifty-Sixth Year

Badgered Bowles Holds Line



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Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board of Control
of Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Ray, Dixon... . . . . . . . Managing Editor
Robert Goldman .... ......City Editor
Betty Roth . . . . . . . . . . Editorial Director
Margaret Farmer . . . . . . . . Associate Editor
Arthur J. Kraft . . . . . . ... . Associate Editor
Bill Mullendore. ............Sports Editor
Mary Lu Heath..... Associate Sports Editor
Ann Schutz . . . . . . . . . . Women's Editor
Dona Guimares... . . Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Dorothy Flint . . . . . . . Business Manager
Joy Altman . . . . . . . Associate Business Mgr.
Telephone 23-24-1
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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, $5.25.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1945-46


Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

Veterans' Books

TOCC many times since the beginning of the
term disputes between the various professors
on campus and returning veterans on the matter
of school books and supplies have left a sour
taste in the mouths of the veterans.
From the time these men first heard of the
GI Bill of Rights until the DAY they finally re-
ceived their discharge certificates, they had
doubts of the actual outcome of the bill as com-
pared with it on paper. Would the Veteran's
Administration give them the run around, would
the situation be SNAFU as most situations were
while still in khaki and blue, or would the bill be
as good as it sounded on paper?
The bill stated that a veteran was entitled
to tuition up to $500 a year, all books and
supplies and fifty dollars a month for living
expenses. It sounded as though it might be
one more run around.
After donning civvies the vet started to get
back in school. In general, the prospective stu-
dent found that the Veterans Administration was
the straight goods, doing all it possibly could.
The doubts he had just about vanished when
out of the blue came a jolt. Several Professors
refused to sign the requisition blanks furnished
for the purpose of ordering texts and supplies.
Excuses were given. "You can use the books in
the library." "You won't need the book every as-
signment." Appeals to the -economy such as,
"Taxes will be increased and you will pay for
the books in the long run" were given. Refusals
were by no means universal, but on the occa-
sions when they arose it was enough to arouse
doubts in the mind of the veteran.
In many instances the professor was justified;
many courses use several books for reference pur-
poses and the purchase may have been a needless
expense. In other cases a purchase would be
more than justified. Trips to the library are in-
convenient especially for married vets who live
in Willow Run Village or some other appreciable
distance from the campus.
These men have given years of their lives in
the service of their country. Now that they
are back they find that some few instructors
are being cagey. Let's give the veterans their
just due,
-Liz Knapp
CuIture Promotion
T IS common knowledge that language is one.
of the prime barriers between ourselves and
the Russians. In their program to further bet-
ter understanding between the allies, the Rus-
sians have made English a required subject, a
requisite for a diploma. Correspondents have
found the people avid readers and great admir-
ers of our authors . . Whitman, Sandburg, Jack
London and John Hersey.
To support this trend and replenish the li-
brary collection destroyed in Leningrad,
Stalingrad and other cities, the National Com-
mittee of Russian War Relief in the United
States has launched a "Books for Russia"
campaign- with a goal of 1,000,000 English
Mayor. Jeffries in Detroit has proclaimed the
period of November 15 to November 22, "Books
For Russia In Detroit." Michigan's quota is
50,000 classics.

WASHINGTON-OPA administrator Chester
Bowles is one of the most abused men in
Washington. Everyone is badgering him. Con-
gressmen demand that their constitutents in-
crease the price of this or that. Farm groups
want to raise the price of milk or cattle. Business
group want to abolish all ceiling prices.
But when the final history of this era is
written, Chester Bowles-like Leon Henderson
before him-will be chalked up as a real friend
of the common man.
Probably the common man doesn't appreciate
it, but here are some things which will happen if
Chester Bowles loses his battle to stop the infla-
tion flood:
1. Every person putting his money in life in-
surance does so with the idea of getting his
Avoid Showdown
JT IS highly important that the labor-manage-
ment conference succeed, but it will not suc-
ceed if a gun is held at the heads of the labor
delegations. President Truman was scrupulously
fair in apportioning praise and blame in his open-
ing remarks; but he has been followed by speak-
ers, in Congress and the press, who have tried to
reduce the issue to the very simple proposition
that either labor will give up its right to strike
during this conference, or Congress will take it
away afterward. That is not the purpose for
which the conference was called; the conference
was called to achieve industrial peace, not to give
one side a knock-out victory over the other. The
purpose of the conference is to avoid a showdown,
not to set the stage for one.
But there is a kind of showdown-hunger go-
ing around. Representative Price, of Illinois,
performed a good public service when he
warned that the wave of anti-union bills now
being introduced wll only convince America's
labor unions that Congress is taking a position
in favor of one side to the controversy; these
activities are.subtly transferring a quarrel over
methods into a fight for self-preservation.
Nothing could make labor more reluctant to
agree to concessions at the conference than
this hubbub in the anteroom, and those re-
sponsible for it are not aiding the meeting.
Some C.I.O. leaders are of the opinion that the
next seven weeks constitute a kind of open sea-
son for showdowns. They base this feeling on the
fact that sharp corporate tax reductions take ef-
fect January 1st, and that it is not greatly to the
interest of a number of enterprises to push sales
until that date.
The horror story is being spread about that
some firms may use the next seven weeks to
provoke showdowns leading to punitive Con-
gressional action against labor. This concep-
tion sounds like a sociological antique, out of
the pre-Teddy Roosevelt era; but tempers are
high, and it is important that no color be given
to this nightmare on the floors of the national
* * *
CRITICS of unions are making much of the ac-
tion of Mr. Andrew J. Higgins, Sr., in closing
down his three Louisiana boat-building plants
after a bitter union fight. It is not suggested that
the tax angle plays any part whatever in this
case; but Mr. Arthur Krock, writing in the New
York Times, reports a wide fear in Washington
that Mr. Higgins' example may be taken up by
other enterprises, with the result that reconver-
sion will suffer severely, and that Congress will
then pass drastic laws to regulate labor unions.
What Mr. Krock fears as a national setback, may
be regarded by others, who lack his impartiality
and generosity of spirit, as an opportunity.
That is not a trend to be encouraged; and
certainly in Congress, at least, the reaction
ought to be a demand for an impartial investi-
gation of the Higgins case, and not pre-judge-
ment and partisan rumbling on one side.
Mr. Truman has won wide applause by his
"hands off" attitude toward the management-
labor conference, and by his announcement that
government would refrain from exerting pres-
sure on the conferees. It is hard to see why, if
such an attitude be commendable on the part of
the executive branch, it should not be equally
commendable and desirable on the part of the

legislative, or why one branch of the government
should regard itself as having a special license to
exert pressure during a momentous conference
between theoretical and legal equals.
Duress is duress, and if these threats are al-
lowed to get out of hand, the voluntary char-
acter of the conference may be affected, spoil-
ing it as a bright particular hope and vindica-
tion of the American way of doing things.
(Copyright, 1945, N. Y. Post Syndicate)

money back-100 cents on the dollar. But if
there is inflation, the insurance dollar will be
worth 75 cents, 50 cents, or even 30 cents.
2. Every person on a retired pension, whether
a railroad employee, a college, a school or a
big corporation employee, will see his income
shrink if there is inflation.
3. Every widow living on money left by her
husband will see that income shrivel.
4. Every school teacher will have great diffi-
culty having her salary, move up when the value
of the dollar moves down.
5. Every civil servant, whether working for
city, state or federal government, will be in the
same boat as the teachers.
6. Every college endowment, every charity
or other enterprise with fixed invested capital
stands ready to have its investment evaporate
with inflation.
These groups are letting one solitary man,
Chester Bowles, fight their battle for them.
If they were wise, they'd make their own con-
gressmen do some fighting too.
Dramatist MacA rhur
cOL. JACK HARRIS, who was technician for
General MacArthur's radio broadcasts during
the war, is a genuine admirer of MacArthur's
military ability. He does not, however, wax quite
so enthusiastic over MacArthur as an actor.
Colonel Harris confessed to theatrical friends
in New York the other day that in almost every
broadcast MacArthur overplayed his part. Re-
sult usually was a "ham" performance. For
instance, wherever he got to the word "Fili-
pino" when facing the microphone, MacAr-
thur's voice choked up. He could turn the
chokes off and on, according to the setting.
However, when it came to the Japanese surren-
der, Colonel Harris is full of genuine admiration.
It almost seemed that MacArthur had picked his
own aides because of their height. They towered
above the small Japanese generals who came
aboard the U.S.S. Missouri. Also, MacArthur
was most informal, put on no folderol, handled
himself with easy dignity, giving the impression
of white supremacy.
"It was the most impressive thing I've ever
seen," Colonel Harris told friends. "Every
other time MacArthur had overplayed his part.
But this time he seemed to realize that the
scene was big enough to carry itself."
Shipments Delay2d
ERNIE PYLE and Heywood Brown were two
great reporters who championed the cause of
the under-dog. After they died two ships were
named for them. But those ships have not been
permitted to live up to the tradition of their
Last month, troop-carrier Ernie Pyle lay in
San Francisco harbor absolutely idle for three
weeks before sailing out for a new load of re-
turning G.I.'s. The lay-over was not made nec-
essary by repairs or any other unavoidable fac-
The case of the S.S. Heywood Broun was
worse. Arriving in Naples in September, Army
representatives came aboard to ask how many
men the ship could carry home. The steward,
who is the chief man to decide because he has
to feed them, estimated that he could carry 200
men by using only his present dining-room facili-
But by putting field kitchens in the hold and
letting men sleep anywhere, he estimated, he
could carry between 700 and 800.
After receiving this report, however, the
army gave the S.S. Heywood Brown exactly 38
soldiers to carry home.
NOTE-During the war, troops were necessar-
ily crammed and jammed aboard vessels. They
were even loaded aboard above live ammunition.
In at least two cases, ships carrying live ammuni-
tion exploded, with about 2,000 killed. Now, with
no ammunition, the War Department suddenly
has become solicitous about crowding men, even
into empty ships.
(Copyright, 1945, by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
P ittter to thecErlor

Union Suits or Does It?
To the Editor:
REFERRING to 'On Second Thought' for
Thursday's paper, I might say:
There are also a good many of us who were
glad that the Detroit election turned outwasit did.
It seems to be a case of Union suits or Union
-C .Iota

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 Assistant to the President,
1021 Angell Hall, by 3:30 p. m. of the day
preceding publication (11:00 a. m. Sat-j
VOL. LVI, No. 9
To the Members of the Faculty-
College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts: There will be a special meeting
of the Faculty of the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts on
Monday, Nov. 12, at 4:10 p. m., to,
discuss proposed changes in the cur-'
riculum. (See Faculty Minutes, pp.
Hayward Keniston, Dean
To Deans, Directors, Department
Heads and Other Responsible for Pay-.
rolls: Payrolls for the Fall Term are
ready for your approval. Please call
at Room 9, University Hall not later
than Nov. 13.
Special Book Sale to Faculty-For
one week only, Nov. 3 to Nov. 10, the
University of Michigan Press is offer-
ing to the Faculty an opportunity to
buy, at very low prices, certain books
which have been declared excess
stock. A list of titles included in
this group will be placed in the hands
of all department heads and may be
consulted in the departmental office,
or copies of thetlists may be obtained
at the Information Desk in the Uni-
versity Business Office. The books
themselves may be examined and pur-
chased at the University Press Sales
Office, 311 Maynard Street, or may
be ordered by phone, University Ex-
tension 616. The offer will be with-
drawn at the expiration of the desig-
nated time.
All students registered with the
Student Employment Bureau, are re-
quested to bring their records up to
date by adding their Fall Term sched-
ules, and also any changes of ad
dress. This is important.
Student Employment Bureau,
Room 2, Univ. Hall.
Women Students on campus wish-
ing to be put on the waiting list for
dormitories for the spring semester
of 1946: These students may be placed
on the list only if they have previously
filed dormitory applications. Due to
the limited number of openings ex-
pected for the spring semester only
those women who are now enrolled
and who have previously applied for
dormitories will be considered for
placement for the spring. Such stu-
dents may call at the Office of the
Dean of Women on and after Nov. 15,
1945, for a limited period of time to
request reinstatement of their appli-
cations. A $10.00 deposit should be
placed on file. Students are cautioned
that only those who have already
filed the dormitory application form
and who do not have assignments in
dormitories may apply for the spring
semester. The Office of the Dean of
Women assumes that students now at
the University will keep their present
housing assignments in dormitories
and converted fraternities for the
spring semester unless this office is
otherwise notified no later than one
month before the end of the fall
Women students wishing to secure
living accommodations in league
houses for the spring semester of
1946: These students are instructed
to communicate first with the Office
of the Dean of Women so that they
may be referred to vacancies. Those
who wish to keep their present assign-
ments in League Houses should notify
Policy in China
It is time Americans spoke a

very audible "Whoa" to their gov-
ernment on its course in China.
It is time the government took the
American people into its confidence
as to what it isdoing by military
intervention in China.It is far
past time to stop pretending there
is no military intervention.
-The Christian Science Monitor

the Office of the Dean of Women to
this effect as soon as possible (no
later than one month before the end
of the fall semester, to assure them-
selves of the reservation. After this]
preliminary step, students will be in-
structed how to complete the reserva-
tion by direct contact with the Leaguea
House mother. No assignments in
League Houses will be considered final'
until they have been recorded in the
Office of the Dean of Women. Stu-
dents not now on campus for whom
space in the dormitories or converted
fraternities is not available will be1
sent upon request a League House ap-
plication blank with specific instruc-
tions on how to proceed. Only stu-
dents tentatively admitted or already
enrolled in the University may reserve
housing space of any kind.
Women students wishing dormitory
accommodations for the summer ses-
sion or fall semester, 1946: These stu-I
dents may apply at the Office of the
Dean of Women. Application blanks
are available at the Office of the
Dean of Women. Completed applica-
tions for the summer and fall of 1946
must be returned by mail, and in no
case will the receipt of the completed
form be listed until Nov. 15. This ap-
plies to students now on campus as
well as those not now at the Univer-
sity. Only students tentatively admit-
ted or already enrolled in the Univer-
sity may reserve housing space of any
Rhodes Scholarships: The Rhodes
Scholarship Trust announces the re-
sumption of elections of Rhodes
Scholars, including a certain number
of War Service Scholars, in December,
1946. Prospective candidates from
this University may obtain informa-
tion about methods of application,
eligibility, etc., from Dr. Frank E.
Robbins, 1021 Angell Hall.
Every Domitory, Auxiliary Dormi-
tory, League House, and Sorority
House must have elected a house
president and selected quiet hours
for the individual house by Tuesday,
Nov. 13. A 'statement containing the
name of the house, the house presi-
dent, and the quiet hours of the house
must be placed in the Judiciary Coun-
cil box in the Undergraduate Office
of the League by 5:00 p. m. Tuesday,
Nov. 13.
'Candidates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate for February: Please call at
the office of the School of Education,
1437 University Elementary School,
on Monday or Tuesday afternoon,
Nov. 12 or 13, between 1:30 and 4:30
p. m. to take the Teacher's Oath. This
is a requirement for the teacher's
Student Football Admissions: Stu-
dents who have not yet received their
football admission tickets must pres-
ent their physical education coupons
at the Administration Building, Fer-
ry Field, before 5:00 p. in., Wednes-
day, Nov. 14. No student admission
tickets will be available after that
H. O. Crisler,
Director of Athletics.
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts Changes in Election: After
the first week, changes may be made
by freshmen and sophomores only by
permission of the Academic Counsel-
ors and upon the payment of a fee of
$1.00. After the first ,week, juniors
and seniors must receive Associate
Dean Walter's permission, and must
pay a fee of $1.00.
Students, College of Literature,
Science, And the Arts: Courses may
not be elected for credit after the end
of the second week of the term. Wed-
nesday, Nov. 14, is therefore the last
day on which new elections may be
approved. The willingness of an in-
structor to admit a student later will
not affect the operation of this rule.
Eligibility cards must be secured

from Miss Scanlon in Room 2, Uni-
versity Hall, before participation in
any League activity. These cards
must be presented to the chairman of
the activity.
Sunday Library Service :
On all Sundays during the Fall and
Spring Terms, except during the holi-
day periods, and beginning with Nov.
11, the Main Reading Room and the
Periodical Room of the General
Library will be kept open 2:00-9:00
p. m.
Books from other parts of the build-
ing which are needed for Sunday use
will be made available in the Main
Reading Roomaifrequests are made
on Saturday to an assistant in the
reading room where the books are
usually shelved.
Identification Pictures will be taken
in Room 7, Angell Hall in the follow-
ing order for students who registered
Monday, Oct. 29 (the first day of
registration). Please bring your reg-
istration receipt. The photographic
room will be open from 8:00 a. m. to

officers must present certificates of
eligibility before holding office.
Change in Hours in the Graduate
Reading Room in the General
Library: Beginning with Monday,
Nov. 12, the hours in the four grad-
uate reading rooms will be 9-12 a.m.,
1-5 and 7-10 p.m., Monday through
Thursday; 9-12 a. m. and 1-5 p. m.
on Friday; and 9-12 a. m. on Satur-
Choral Union Ushers: Please re-
port at Hill Auditorium by 6:15 p.m.
for the concert Sunday, Nov. 11, 1945.
Academic Notices
Junior and Seniors in Aeronauti-
cal Engineering: There are available
in the Department of Aeronautical
Engineering two student assistant-
ships for the present term and the
Spring Term. Students wishing to
make application should address let-
ters to Professor E. W. Conlon, B-47
East Engineering Building. Letters
should include statement of courses
taken in Aeronautical Engineering.
Applications will be received up to
Friday, Nov. 16.
The following seminars have been
arranged in the Department of
Mathematics: Topology, Steenrod,
Wednesday, Nov. 14, 4:30 p. in. 3201
Angell Hall.
Applied Mathematics and Special
Functions, Churchill, Tuesday, Nov.
13, 3:00 p. in., 317 West Engineering.
Valuation Theory, Ambrose, Tues-
day, Nov. 13, 4:30 p. m. 3201 Angell
Statistics, Craig, Monday, Nov. 12,
2:00-4:00 p. in., 3010 Angell Hall.
History of Mathematics, Jones,
Wednesday, Nov. 14, 4:30 p. m. 3010
Angell Hall.
To all male students in the College
of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
By action of the Board of Regents,
all male students in residence in this
College must elect Physical Educa-
tion for Men.
Veterans are permanently excused
from fulfilling the P.E.M. require-
ment, provided they have completed
their basic training or have served
at least six months in one of the
branches of the armed forces.
Students may be excused from tak-
ing the course by (1) The University
Health Service, (2) The Dean of the
College or by his representative, (3)
The Director of Physical Education
and Athletics.
Petitions for exemption by students
in this College should be addressed by
freshmen and sophomores to Profes-
sor Arthur Van Duren, Chairman of
the Academic Counselors (108 Mason
Hall) ; by all other students to Asso-
ciate Dean K. A. Walter (1220 Angell
Except under very extraordinary
circumstances no petitions will be
considered after the end of the sec-
ond week of the Fall Term.
Students, School of Education: No
course may be elected for credit after
Thursday, Nov. 15. Students must
report all changes of elections at the
Registrar's Office, Room 4 University
Hall. Membership in a class does
not cease nor begin until all changes
are thus officially registered. Ar-
rangements made with the instructor
are not official changes.
All women students interested in
taking a Nurse's Aid course, the of-
ficial Red Cross course with two hours
of academic credit, please call Mrs.
Pattendat 21597, or Red Cross25546.
Rackham Building Galleries: Ex-
hibit of Architecture in the U.S.S.R.,
Events Today
Luncheon-Discussion: Any interest-
ed students are invited to attend a
cost luncheon and discussion in Lane
Hall at 12:15 this noon. The discus-
sion will be based on "A Thesis on the

Jehovah Witnesses."
Tryouts for the Soph Cabaret floor
show will be heldtoday, 10-12 a.ph~
in the Michigan League. All sopho-
more women interested in choral work
and specialty acts, exclusive of danc-
ing, are urged to attend.
Coming Events
La Sociedad Hispanica will meet
on Thursday, Nov. 15, at 8:00 p. m.
in Room 316 of the Michigan Union.
Two movies, "Michigan on the
March" and the "Minnesota-Michi-
gan Game," will be shown. A spe-
cial invitation is extended to all
Latin-American students.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild
will meet at 4:30 p. m. on Sunday,
Nov. 11, at the First Congregational
Church. Following a cost supper,
Roy Long from India will speak on
"Our World Ambassadors." The clos-
ing worship service will be led by
Marjorie Hetler.

Ah! The stag at bay! Just as I had oN OHNSO
pictured it! Our dog rigidly pointed
for the kill!. . . Draw a bead, Howard!
It looks like
an iron deer.
A deer?
~ 7
--, - -

c O
8e8 8
Copyright, 7945, The Newspaper FM, ia<.

By Crockett Johnson
The modern dog! His senses dulled by
soft living!.... Luckily, his quarry seems
too contemptuous of him to be scared
off-Howard! Why don't you shoot? ...
Goffum arrow Backwards-

V/ I

rt (a _ IIr

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