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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.

May 09, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-09

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PAGE TWO

THE fMICHIGAN DAILY

_________________________________________________________________________________________ I

Secretary Of War Asks
For Extension Of Draft
Patterson Declares World Peace Hinges
On Maintaining Strength of Armed Force

DETROIT, May 8-0P)-Secretary
of War Patterson declared tonight
in an urgent plea for extension of
the draft that world peace hinged
on keeping up the American Army's
strength.
He told the Detroit Bar Association
that the United States would have to
end its occupation of Germany and
Japan if the Army were permitted
to "dwindle down" and added in a
prepared speech:
"If we pull out, the chances are
that we will be fighting a third
world war in the near future."
Noting that the draft act expires
next Wednesday unless Congress ex-
P rice Contro.. .
(Continued from Page 1)
product covering cost plus a reason-
able product, does not recognize that
many of the costs in business today
are reconversion costs, Prof. Haber
said. It assumes that every business
man makes a reasonable profit on
each item he produces, whereas, ac-
tually, a loss sustained in producing
some products is balanced by a profit
in others. OPA policy has been based
on total production, he said.
Emphasizing that price control has
not been a failure, Prof. Jamison said
that without price control, the cost-
of-living would have doubled or trebl-
ed during the war period.
Alumni Eleted
To DAV Posts
Two Michigan alumni were elected
and installed as officers in the Wash-
tenaw County Chapter No. 13 of the
Disabled American Veterans.
James R. Slocum, AB, '24, and Wil-
liam Pommerening, BCE, '16, were
chosen Treasurer and Audit Commit-
tee chairman, respectively. Pommer-
ening was past commander of the
Post.
Frank B. Markey, E-'20-'22 was
made Service Officer and Publicity
Officer. All three are World War I
veterans.
Thomas Kussurelis, a World War II
veteran, was elected commander.
VO Votes To Bak
Terminal Leave Bill
The campus Veterans Organization
adopted a resolution backing term-
inal leave for enlisted men at their
meeting last night in the Union.
VO will send telegrams to all of
Michigan's Congressmen urging pas-
sage of a bill which would give form-
er enlisted men accrued furlough
pay, according to president Ken
Fleischauer.
Preuss Tours West
Prof. Lawrence Preuss of the poli-
tical science department is speaking
at Tulsa, Omaha and Des Moines
this week on a lecture tour for the
Council on Foreign Relations.
NOW
MACHIGAN

tends it, the War Secretary expressed
belief that the "safety of the coun-
try, and of every man, woman and
child in it, requires that selective ser-
vice should be extended."
If the act is permitted to expire,
he predicted a sharp drop in re-
cruiting with the result that the
number of volunteers would fall
far short of the Army's manpower
requirements.
Patterson said further that "it
would be definitely hazardous to
couple with the extension, as the
House has done, a condition for a five
months' 'holiday' from selective ser-
vice and a condition exempting all
18 and 19-year olds.
"The fact is that if these ages are
excluded there will be only a handful
subject to induction," he contended.
"The Army's requirements in
manpower, if it is to do what the
country expects of it by way of pre-
venting another war, is a force of
1,550,000 men by July 1 of this year.
The requirement is estimated to
drop to 1,070,000 by July 1 of 1947.
"Those estimated requirements
represent the best judgments of Gen-
eral Eisenhower and they are the
minimum requirements. Not even the
most severe critic claims that they
are too high.
Patterson reported that the re-
cruiting campaign had brought in
730,000 volunteers in seven months
but noted that the rate had dropped
from a peak of 185,000 last November
to an estimated 60,00 in April. Fur-
ther he said that it was fairly cer-
tain that most short term enlistments
of 12 and 18 months would not have
taken place had the crait not been in
effect.
Hillel To Keep
BlloigOpen
In order to give all Hillel Founda-
tion members an adequate chance to
vote for student councilors for the
1946-47 school year, the Student
Council election will be kept open
tonight at the foundation.
Balloting will also take place from
11:30 to 5:30 p.m. today at the foun-
dation and at Lane Hall. Twenty
members are to be selected from a
slate of 36.
All Hillel members are entitled to
vote in this election. Membership
cards will be required before anyone
is certified to vote.

Swing-Out To
Depend upon
Student Voice
(Continued from Page 1)
sisted of talks by the president or a
dean and several students.
Having worn their caps and gowns'
in the ceremony for the first time,
seniors were for many years expected
to wear academic costume every Wed-
nesday until graduation. This custom
was dropped when the day for hold-
ing Swing-out was changed from
Wednesday to Sunday in an effort to
add solemnity to the occasion.
Solemnity was apparently badly
needed for a number of years. Fights
between engineers and lawyers often
enlivened proceedings, and as late as
1930 lawyers were drenched with
water as they passed through the
engine arch. Starting in the 1920's
seniors "considered it their duty to
imbibe freely before the ceremony".
Increased rowdiness brought warn-
ings against the "immoral taint";
threats of suspension "even at this
late date"; and finally, in 1934. can-
cellation of the tradition.
Upon the promise of honor societies
to maintain orderly Swing-outs, the
custom was revived in 1937 and con-
tinued until 1941.
If seniors are willing to participate
this year, seniors from all colleges
will meet at 4 p.m. June 5 on the
diagonal and march to Hill Auditor-
ium.
Medical School
Offers Review
Designed Especially
For General Practice
As part of its postwar program of
training and review courses for re-
turning medical officers and civilian
physicians, the Department of Post
Graduate Medicine at University Hos-
pital has announced an intensive
Course for Practitioners which began
Monday and will continue until June
22.
Designed to offer review opportuni-1
ties of the greatest possible practical
value to the physician in everyday
practice, the course is intended for
those physicians who have been in
general practice or who anticipate
establishing a general medical pract-
ice.
The course will includle clinics,
lectures, demonstrations, and ward
rounds. Attendance is required at all
senior clinics as well as medical, sur-
gical, and X-Ray conferences.

l
r
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C
J
3

Adult Education Group
Will Meet at Rackham

WRECKED USS SOLAR TOWED TO SHIPYARD. . . The torn and
twisted remains of the destroyer escort USS Solar, which blew up April
30 while unloading ammunition in Leonardo, N.J., is towed, stern first,
to the U.S. Naval Shipyard at New York. The ship will stay there until
orders are issued as to its final disposition.
FOR BETTER FISHING:.
Work of Institute for Fisheries
Research Exhibited in Museum

. .

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

11

New policies and practices in fish
management, concerning state re-
strictions on size limits, stocking and
fishing seasons, are being studied by
the Institute for Fisheries Research
of the Michigan Department of Con-
servation, in a series of experimental
projects on lakes and streams in the
southern part of the state.
The Fish Division of the Univer-
sity's Museum of Zoology, in coopera-
tion with the Division of Visual Edu-
cation, has arranged an exhibit in
the rotunda of the Museums Building
which explains one program of the
Institute for Fisheries Research.
Photographs, charts and notes, show
that overcrowding of lakes and
streams results in stunted fish, in-
dicating a need for thinning, not
stocking, of these waters.
Cold Kills Fish
Other photographs show that each
year, at the end of the season, many
thousands of fish are found in the
shallow lakes of southern Michigan,
killed by severe winters. This great
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
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 Angeli Hal, by 3:30 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1946
VOL. LVI, No. 135
Notices
Men's Residence Halls. Reapplica-
tions for the FALL and SPRING
TERMS for men now living in the
Residence Halls are ready for dis-
tribution. Blanks may be secured
from the Office of the Dean of Stu-
dents. All applications for reassign-
ment must be in the hands of the
Dean of Students ON OR BEFORE
MAY 20.
The Veterans' Administration re-
quests that any veteran who is not
receiving subsistence and who has
been in training at least a month re-
port to Room 100, Rackham Build-
ing today between 8:;30 and 3:00 in
order that an invesigation of their
case may be initiated.
Willow Village Program for veter-
ans and their wives:
Thursday, May 9: Home Planning:
"Cooking for the Fun of It", Miss
(Continued on Page 4)

loss to fisherman reveals a fisheries
resource now unutilized.
The exhibit shows that certain
legal changes might improve trout
fishing. For example, in many cold
waters, trout grow slowly and die of
old age before reaching legal size. In
one stream the legal size has been
changed from seven to six inches to
test the possibility that such fish
might provide sport fishing.
Also on display through June 30,
are various scientific papers in a
summary of modern concepts of fish
management, besides sportsmen's
books such as "Angling Success,"
"American Game Fishes," "Northern
Fishes," and "Trout," and examples
of trout flies.
Changes Should Be Made
A summary of the various aspects
of fish management, entitled, "For
Better Fishing," has been published
by the Fish and Fisheries Division
of the Michigan Department of Con-
servation. The report describes, in
part, the broad fisheries research
program begun in Michigan 15 years
ago, stating that "Many millions of
dollars have been spent in the build-
ing and operating of hatcheries and
rearing ponds, in the stocking of
streams and lakes, and in the en-
forcement of laws. Relatively little
has been budgeted for research to
determine the need for such expen-
ditures and whether there were other
ways to produce better results.
"In the last decade the findings
of the fisheries biologists who have
been given increasing support in
their work in Michigan, have caused
us to question the value of much of
our past program, and we are now
convinced that changes in the pol-
icies and practices of the Department
of Conservation Fish Division should
be made."
SSAt Board To Be
Lane Hall Guests
Members of the Student Religious
Association Board of Governors and
their wives will be guests of honor
at the Lane Hall Coffee Hour from
4:30 to 6 p.m. tomorrow.
Faculty members of the Board
include Prof. William A. McLaughlin
of the French department, Prof. Saul
L. Cohen of the physiology depart-
ment, Prof. Paul G. Kauper of the
law school, Prof. Howard Y. McClus-
ky of the education school and Dean
Erich A. Walter of the literary college.
The student members are Joyce
Siegan, Wayne Saari and Phylis Eg-
gleton. Joseph C. Hooper and Wil-
liam M. Laird represent alumni.

The Adult Education Institute will
hold its 14th annual meeting next
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
at the Rackham Building under the
joint sponsorship of the University
Extension Service and the Michigan
State Federation of Women's Clubs.
The first institute was held in
1934 in Ann Arbor, at the sugges-
tion of Mrs. Grace Ferris Fraker,
a member of the Ypsilanti Wo-
men's Club. She proposed the idea
to Dr. Charles A. Fisher, then assis-
tant director of the Extension Ser-
vice, and they gained the approval
of the state convention of women's
clubs. At the first ,meeting, Dr.
James D. Bruce, vice-president of
the University, spoke on "The Uni-
versity and the State" and Dr.
Fisher discussed "The University
and Adult Education."
The list of speches which have been
given to the group since that time
follows closely the course of world
events leading up to the second
world war. In 1933 Prof. James K.
Pollock spoke on "The Present Situa-
tion in Germany" and Prof. Charles
Remer discussed "The Japanese Ven-
ture in China."
By 1938 the institute programs
had taken on even more of the color
of events shaping in the world.
That year Prof. Raleigh Schorling
spoke on "Education and Nazi Ger-
many," Prof. Artlur Aiton gave "A
Review of the Year in Spain," and
Prof. Slosson chose as his topic,
"Europe on Thin Ice." In 1939 Dr.
Walter Judd, now congressman for
Minnesota, discussed "The Signi-
ficance for America of the Japan-
ese Invasion of China."
America's part in the war was
mentioned for the first time in 1940
with an address by Col. Basil D. Ed-
wards on the national defense policy
of the United States. At the insti-
tute held .in May of 1941 the inter-
national situation was considered at
length concerning China, Germany,
Russia and the Balkans.
At the first war-time institute, in
1942, Prof. Slosson discussed "Eng-
land's Role in the War," Prof. Pol-
Carroll Receives
Sigma Rho Tau Key
Sigma Rho Tau, the University
stump speakers' society, presented a
key Tuesday night to its president,
Margaret B. Carroll.
MViss Carroll, the first woman to re-
ceive the award, was cited. for the
part she played in intercollegiate con-
ferences and debates.
The society pledged a number of
new members at the meeting. They
will be initiated Tuesday.
PRIN TING
PROGRAMS * CARDS * STATIONERY
HANDBILLS, ETC.
Downtown: 308 NORTH MAIN
ATHENS PRESS

1' 4I

y

HELP WANTED

A Travel the earth
a nd thbe o c ea n
depths..and share
Ia hter of a hun-
drod dream-world
creaturest /
WONDERFUL"
ADVENTURES OF
FULL LENGTH FEATURE in

KELP WANTED: Fountain help, top
pay, hours to your convenience,
Apply inuperson to Mr. Lombard or
Mr. Benden. Witham's Drug Store,
corner of S. University and Forest.
WANTED: General cook and pastry
cook for summer hotel. Good
wages. Address D. C. Maltby, Char-
levoix, Michigan,
WANTED
WANTED- Apartment or house. 2-
bedroom, furnished or unfurnished.
Veteran. Graduate student making
Ann Arbor permanent home. Wife,
daughter, no pets, smoking, or
drinking. Best references. Call 9641,
Captain Otto.
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
WANTED: Graduate student or' pro-
fessional woman to share bedroom
and study; twin beds. Phone 3500.
WANTED: Veteran's widow, student,
with schoolage child. Wants apart-
ment within three months. Phone
Ypsilanti 3597 J4, reverse charges.
VETERAN and wife would like to
sublet apartment for this summer
session only. Call Mr. Rosen 3557.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST at Burns Park, Sat. afternoon,
April 2. Right-handed brown out-
fielder's baseball glove. Small bucl-
le on back, lacing missing from
between fingers. Contact Michi-
gan Daily Box 55 or call Rube
2-3481.

LOST: Gold Masonic ring, raised
silver emblem, size 9; call 2-2213,
Eugene Rieckhoff, before noon. Re-
ward!
LOST: Friday evening. Three keys
on chain. Vicinity Williams Street
or Hill Auditorium. Call 4121, Ext.
314. Daytime. Reward.
BLACK BELTED shorty coat, blue
wool gloves in pocket. Taken by
mistake from League lounge Tues-
day noon. Contact Dot Fishman
2-2868.
LOST: Gold top maroon Eversharp
pen. Call Dottie Edgar 22591. Re-
ward.
FOR SALE
FOR SALB: Tuxedo, like new. Size
38. Phone 22607.
MISCELLANEOUS
INTERESTED in living in co-ops this
summer? Contact, Zips Kiske, 2-
2218 or Hank Kassis, 6284 immedi-
ately.
TYPEWRITERS bought, sold, rented,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Two
days service. Office Equipment Co.
111 4th Ave. Phone 2-1213.
COMPLETE SERVICE on your fur
coat. Cold storage insurance.
Cleaning, glazing. Re-styling, re-
pairing. Ginsbury, 607 E. Liberty.
GO TO THE RAINEY HOTEL Dining
Room formerly The Colonade, for
your noon day hard to get lunches.
Same policy prevails as at Col-
onade. Except we do open on Sun-
dlays from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. We'll
be welcoming you. Mr. and Mrs.
J. H, Rainey, corner Ann St. and
Fifth Ave. 1 block north east of
Court Iguse, phone 5670 for south-
ern friet chicken dinner.

1

BIGGER and BETTER
HAMBURGERS
and all kinds of good food
WHITE SPOT
Open 6 A.M. to 12 P.M. - Closed Mondays
517 EAST W I LLI AMS
01er
ff
will he cautoccasion she'l
remember with the Best t foQd,
served in the ALLENEL style
at
ANN AIROR'S
MOST FAMOUS RESTAURANT
Watch for our
MOTHER'S DAY MENU

I

1

i

U

tothep

il

LOST: Blue sapphire ring.
ring. Reward. Sentimental
Call S. Bowen, 8239.

Large
value.

gmmm.

®. ;

d -/ -

During the sunny sum.
mertinie your eyes re-
quire more care than
ever.
In order to protect your eyes,

I
FRITZIE'Sl

-will delight in gifts like
these. Smart handbags to
go with her favorite suit-
gleaming compacts to reflect
her every mood.

i

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III.

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