100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 22, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-22

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

CN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

UT-D EsDAY; MAY ?b, 1946

0 1VE~NESDAY, MAY 22, 1946

Manhattan Plan
Crash Investigated
Army Board Probes Cause of Smash
Against Skyscraper by Pontiac Pilot
By The Associated Press v
Ny ThW Y O, ay 21 the city, bristling with 36 scattered
N E W YORK, May 21 -- Ann Ar-sprsnsgfrm54t1,5fet
my investigating board strove today spires nosing from 504 to 1,250 feet
to determine the cause of a Monday into skies frequently fogged.
night plane crash in which a Michi- Civil aeronautics authority of-
gan Army pilot and his four com- fices in New York said tonight that
panions died as the craft smashed the recommendations were under-
against the 58th story of a Manhat- stood to be under scrutiny inWash-
tan skyscraper. ington but that thus far no changes
Maij. mansel R. Campbell, 27, had been made in long-standing
overseas veteran an pholdero 7, rules which simply require air-
numerous military decorations, was craft to maintain an altitude of at
listed by Army officials as the pilot least 1,000 feet over all cities.
of the ill-fated craft. Following the crash into the Em-

A former resident of Pontiac, Mich.,
his wife and six-year old son reside
in Barrytown, while his mother, Mrs.
Isabelle Campbell, resides in Brimely.
Campbell, formerly employed at
the Pontiac Division of General Mo-
tors Corporation, entered the air
force in 1943 and received final train-
ing at Stockton Field, Calif. He was
a private pilot with 150 hours' flying
time before he entered military ser-
vice.
Campbell went overseas in wune
1943 and won the Distinguished
Flying Cross, Air Medal with 11
oak leaf clusters and a presidential
unit citation. He was a native of
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich.
But even as plans went on for the
funerals of Maj. Campbell and his
colleagues, military and civil au-
thorities tried desperately to deter-
mine what sent the big army plane
crashing into the Bank of Manhat-
tan company tower.
Army authorities, recalling last
year when a B-25 boiber rammed
into the Empire State Building
killing 14 persons, planned new
safety measures to avoid a repe-
tition of the incident.
Civilian officals joined in the probe
and reliable sources forecast renewed
pressure for federal regulations for-
bidding aircraft to fly over metropoli-
tan, skyscraper studded areas.
Federal agencies were urged then
to adopt a ruling directing all air-
craft to avoid congested sections of

pire State Building last July Army
authorities instructed pilots of all
military aircraft to remain above
2,500 feet in the New York City area.
Soupy fog shrouded the tips of
towering office buildings in the area
when both crashes occurred-a condi-
tion prevalent more than 50 per cent
of the time, according to U.S. Wea-
ther Bureau records for the past five
years.
Famine Drive...

(Continued from Page 1)

'BLUE BABY' RESTS-Five-week-old Barnara Moore, a "blue baby",
rests under an oxygen tent in Cincinnati, Ohio, following flight from
Omaha, Neb., in an Army plane. Standing left to right are: Dr. William
J. Schrimps, a nurse and the child's mother, Mrs. James Moore, who
-also made the trip.
AMATEUR AVIATORS:
Inatl Club Will Participate
In Battle Creek Dawn Patlrol

amous Auto
Be Honored
Jubilee Will Mark
Growth of Industryt
DETROIT, May 21-1P)-The menI
who, in small barns, lofts and alley
shops half a century ago laid the
foundation for the nation's $4,000.-t
000,000 automobile industry will re-
ceive its acclaim here at the indus-
try's Golden ,Jubilee Celebration
opening on May 29.
The tribute to the pioneers, in-
cluding more than a dozen still liv-
ing, will be paid Friday evening. May I
31. as the highlight of a 10-day cele-
bration of 50 years of progress in
the development of the industry that
"put the world on wheels."
lodel Auto Parade
Other features of the industry ob-
servance will be a huge parade of
early model automobiles and trucks
and a week-long "antique automotive
exposition" at which the 1896 and
other early day vehicles will be shown
along with the industry's latest pro-
duct.
In downtown Grand Circus Park a
tall, symbolic structure will be lighted
at night with radar reflection from
the moon. Supplementary power for
the lights will be provided by an
atom-splitting cyclotron.
Coincident with the industry cele-
bration will be a civic observance of
Detroit's 150 years under the Ameri-
can flag. The civic celebration will
include participation in the "Motor
City cavalcade" parade on Saturday,
June 1, with floats entered by local
firms, civic, cultural and historical
organizations, an historical pageant,
an indoor revue and a jamboree in
Washington Boulevard.
From Urban to Rural
The tribute to the pioneers-manu-
facturers, veteran employees and old
time dealers-will include a drama-
tization of the beginnings and early
progress of the automotive era and
depict in a combination of vignettes,
cinematic and thematic music, the
transformation of urban life wrought
by the advent of motor vehicles and
highways.
The stage ceremonies will include
the awarding of citations and tro-
phies to the living pioneers, named as
initial members of the industry's
"hall of fame."
Grad Sufers A tack
JACKSON, Mich., May 21-(A-)-
Verne Wade Badgley, 70, an attor-
ney and a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Michigan, suffered a fatal
heart attack today while on a park-
ing lot. He also was a former county
register of deeds and a former jus-
tice of the peace.

to contribute the money savings
which result to the drive.
The committee is currently con-
ducting a survey of the campus in
order to find out how far its program
has been carried out. As last reported,
all active sororities anc cooperative
houses and six fraternities have un-
dertaken 'the full conservation pro-
gram of waste elimination, decreased
bread consumption, and famine-day
cuts in general consumption. Six
dormitory units have voted to follow
the first two points of the program
and are cutting general consumption
by more careful portioning of meals.
"America is faced with a solemn
obligation . . . " President Truman
recently said concerning the famine
situation. This obligation, he explain-
ed, is to do everything possible to help
feed the starving abroad-to eat less
and to support food relief collections.

Six members of the Michigan Fly-
ing Club will fly to Battle Creek
Sunday to take part in the meeting
of the Dawn Patrol to be held there.
Those who plan to attend pro-
viding the weather proves satisfac-
tory are Warren Curry, the club's
president, Frances Hamilton, the
secretary, Carol Anderson, Deane
Miars, Garrett Donner, and George
Hoyt. This is the second trip in
which the club has participated.
The first trip to Lansing, May 6,
included Art Belmonte, Ann
Schoonmaker, Don Carter, and Miss
Hamilton.
Curry announced that the club has
plans for taking part in as many
KnowledgeWithheld
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J., May 21-
(A,)-Dr. Perrin H. Long of Johns
Hopkins Medical College said today
the U.S. Army had a policy of with-
holding valuable medical informa-
tion.

a us Hilihts
T r T pek* ** ;11nled in the mIe'et Ing. Plans
will be maae for the Institute's pic-
R. J. Teetsell, electrical instrument nic, which will be held June 1.

meetings of the Dawn Patrol as pos-
sible. These meetings are held on an
average of every two weeks with
pilots from all over Michigan flying
in to various fields at daybreak for
breakfast, general hanger talk, and
the awarding of prizes for the first
arrival, those coming the farthest,
and the oldest and youngest men and
women pilots. At the Lansing meet,
Miss Hamilton won a pair of sun
glasses for being the youngest woman
pilot present.
It was also announced last week
that summer memberships contin-
uing into th.U fall will be open to
students attending the summer ses-
sion. This will be explained fur-
ther at the next meeting to be held
May 28. Those interested may call
Curry or Miss Hamilton.
At the present time the club owns
three ships, two Aeronca Champions
and one 'Taylorcraft side-by-side,
and, if the present demand for mem-
bership continues, more planes will
be added next fall.

3peast il spakto the American
:nstitxute of Electrical Engineers on
the construction, operation and selec-
tion of electrical measuring instru-
ments at 7:0 p.m. today in the'Un-
ion.
Ratification of by-laws and elec-
tion of officers for. 1946-47 will also
U.S.'SMashes
!ungari Navty
(onstablary Troops
Raid Ships, Find Guns
VILSHOFEN, Germany, May 21-I
iP)-Four thousand hand-picked U.S.
cnstabulary troops swarmed aboard
372 vessels in the Danube River in a
surprise dawn raid today, seized a
huge bag of guns and contraband and
apparently smashed a smuggling ring
headed by remnants of the Hun-
garian Navy.
The boats, mostly Hungarian, were
suspected of smuggling German S.S.
fugitives out of Germany and trading
in black market supplies.
Cases of machine guins, numerous
light arms, radio sets, and quantities
of U.S. Army food, clothing, and
other materials were seized. Boats
containing them were impounded.
Several hundred members of the
once-enemy Hungarian Navy were
believed to be aboard Hungarian na-
val craft among the river boats.
At least 30 of the vessels, including
12 gunboats, formerly were part of
the Hungarian Navy and had fought
with the Germans against the Rus-
sians, Army officials said
Hundreds of persons were removed
for investigation, but the Army did
not disclose whether any S.S. troop-
ers were bagged. The heavily-armed
raiders struck from the shores along
a 45-mile stretch of the Danube from
the Austrian border up to Deggen-
dorf in southeastern Germany.
Hilel To Give
Musical Revue
Variety Show Will le
Presented Saturday
Hillelzapoppin, a "musical, laugh
revue," will be presented by the B'na
B'rith Hillel Foundation at 8:30 p.m
Saturday in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
A revival of the campus' first var-
iety show, which was presented in
1942, Hillelzapoppin will offer seven
skits, including parodies on colleg
life and other comedy numbers.
Tickets for the show will be on sale
tomorrow and Friday on the diagona
and at the League and Union. Al
proceeds from the show will be turned
over to the local Allied Jewish Ap
peal Drive which is being conducted
this month.
Faculty judges will select the bes
of the seven skits which will be pre-
sented, and the winning group wil
receive prizes.
The show's producers are Harr
Miller, Ethel Isenberg, Art Mayer an
Rita Hyman. Annette Chaikin is tech-
nical director for the production.
Wesley Foundation
Will Hold Ban quet
The Wesley Foundation will hono
the seniors with a semi-formal ban-
quet to be held at 6:15 p.m. Friday
Dr. Eddy Aservatham, professor a1
Madras University, India, will be the
guest speaker. Wesley Foundatior
members and their friends desiring
to attend have been asked to mak
reservations before Friday.

Religious lscussion .. .
Calvin W. Didier, first place win-
ner in the recent Michigan Christ-
ian Fellowship essay contest, will
lead the Fellowship discussion
on "The Supreme Importance of
Christ's Work on the Cross" at 8
p.m. today in Lane Hall.
* *
Violin Recitld Today . . .
Francis Peterson, violinist, assist-
ed by John Wheeler, pianist, will pre-
sent a recital at 8:30 p.m. today in
the Assembly Hall of the Rackham
Building.
The program will be made up of
compositions by Brahms, Wieniawski,
Kreisler and Saint-Saens.
Peterson, a student of Wassily
Besekirsky, will present his recital
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music.
Wesleyan G uiild Tea .. .
Dr. Eddy Asirvatham and the
SRoger Williams Guild will be ;nests
ofhonor at the Wesleyan Guild
refresher tea from 4:30 to 6 p.m.
today in the social hall of the
Methodist church.
Following the tea, the Wesleyan
Guild will have a student table at
the Methodist church supper.
WfindInstruments. . .
Students in the department of
wind instruments in the School of
Music will present a program at 1
p.m. Friday in Harris Hall.
Nine students will participate in-
the program which will be made up
of compositions by Handel, Corelli,
John Field-Stubbins, Brahms, Powell
and Bennett.
Youth Hostel Dance .. .
The American Youth Hostel
group will hold a square dancing
session from 8 to 11 p.m. today
at the Armory, 223 E. Ann St.
Scott Colburn will act as leader,
and refreshments will be served.
* * *
Delta Epsilon Pi
Delta Epsilon Pi will meet to dis-
cuss plans for the remainder of the
term at 3 p.m. today at St. Nicholas
i Church.
T alK on Atom
To Be Given
v "Social Implications of Atomic
Energy" will be the topic of a speech
e to be given by Prof. William D. Og-
burn of the sociology department at
the University of Chicago at 8 p.m.
today in Rackham Amphitheatre.
Prof. Ogburn's talk is being spon-
sored jointly by the Department of
Sociology and by Alpha Kappa Del-
t ta, national honorary sociological
f society.'
Former president of the American
Sociological Society and of the Amer-
ican Statistical Association, Prof. Og-
d burn is known for his studies on the
- effect of inventions on social life
and has written numerous books and
magazine articles on the subject.
He recently received a Doctor of Laws
degree at the tercentiary anniversary
of the University of North Carolina.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Shaeffer pencil to match
your pen. Pre-war style, maroon
striped, medium size. Box 60, Mich-
igan Daily.
FOR SALE: White shirts, size 142,
32-33. Summer white sport inform-
al, formal suits 36-38L. Pajamas,
beach robes. Some articles new
some slightly used. 331 S. Division
St. (Basement Apt:' Tuesday and
Wednesday after 3 p.m.

MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
M.S.C. INSTRUCTOR and family
want 2 bedroom furnished house or
apartment, June 20 to September
1. .Box 55.
WANTED: Used car for summer
field work. Will pay cash or rent.
Call Museum, 2-2501.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

FOR SALE: Girl's bicycle. Call 305
Mosher.
FOR SALE: Boy's Bike. Call Hal
Fletcher, 2-1214.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Gold watch, chain, charm, and
pen-knife. Initials EDB on watch
and knife. Friday night at League
or between League and Law Club.
Substantial reward. Phone E. D.
Buckley, 4145 Lawyer's Club.
LOST: At Mich. Union, Sunday even-
ing. A gray covert coat, call 9828,
reward.
LOST: Gold ident. bracelet, engraved,
front Nathalee, back, Jack 5-20-43,
call 6737 "Nat."
LOST: Key chain with several keys
attached between Waterman and
Arcade, or S. University and Wat-
erman. VerS important! Call 4121
ext 670.
LOST: Neutral colored pigskin gloves
on E. University Friday afternoon..
Call Jane Lammert, 2-3251.,
LOST: Parker 51 fountain pen. Ster-
ling top. At baseball game. Call
4145. Reward.
SLIDE RULE: Electro-German make.
Lost between Union and W. Eng.
bearing name Theo. J. Engonopou-
los, 608 Madison. Call 9303.
BROWN rectangular leather pencil
case. Contains keys, fountain pen,
etc. Lost on Observatory*Street be-
tween Stockwell and U. Hospital
May 14 8 a.m. If found, inform
Yoeh-ming Ting, 1552 Stockwell.
Telephone 2-4471. Reward.
WANTED
TO RENT : Dr. John C. Slaughter of
UniversityHospital Staff desires
modern 2 or 3 bedroom house or
apartment. Has car and can furn-
ish references. Veteran of over 4
years service. Formerly on staff.
here. Mornings phone 2-2521, ext.
320. Afternoons Ball Health Ser-
vice 2-4531, ext. 9.

WANTED DESPERATELY: Two tic-
kets for Panhel. If you have one
or two, call 8942. Ask for Barb or
Lois. Reward.
HELP WANTED
MAGAZINE PUBLISHER wants ex-
perienced secretary. Typing and
shorthand required. For interview,
call 7205.
HELP WANTED: Fountain help, top
pay, hours to your convenience,
Apply in person to Mr. Lombardor
Mr. Benden. Witham's Drug Store,
corner of S. University and Forest.
WANTED: University coed or veter,
an and wife to exchange house
work for board and room. Catho-
lic preferred but not essential. Com-
mence late June or first of July.
Address reply box 56 Michigan
Daily.
WANTED: Girl for part time work
at soda fountain. Swift's Drug
Store, 340 S. State. Phone 3534.
WANTED: Student help to wait on
table at University functions. Apply
Personnel office, 208 Univ. Hall.
MISCELLANEOUS
HILDEGARDE SEWING SHOP, 116
E. Huron. Let us make your drapes,
alterations, and custom made
clothes! Phone 2-4669.
TYPEWRITERS bought, sold, rented,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Two
days' service. Office Equipment
Co. 111 4th. St., phone 2-1213.
TYPEWRITERS for rent. Send Post
card to Box 59, Michigan Daily.

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 Ball, by 3:30 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 1946
VOL. LVI, No. 146
Notices
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts:
Professor Perkins of the Depart-
ment of Political Science will present
a lecture to students on "The In-
stitute of Public Relations," today
at 4:30 p.m., 1025 Angell Hall.
Dean Bennett, College of Archi-
tecture, and Dean Crawford, College
of Engineering, will present a lecture
on the opportunities for professional
study in the College of Architecture
and the College of Engineering,at
4:30 p.m., Thursday, May 23, 1025
Angell Hall.
Victory gardens. Many of those us-
ing the victory gardens at the Botan-
ical Garden have not yet responded
to the request that every gardener
contribute one dollar toward the ex-
pense of plowing and preparation of
the soil. As it is necessaily to settle
accounts now, an urgent appeal is
hereby made for prompt payment
of these contributions to Mr. Roszel.
Senior Mechanical, Electrical, Ar-
chitectural and Structural Engineers:
A representative of the H. K. Fergu-
son Company, will interview seniors

of the above departments on Thurs-
day, May 23, in Room 218 West En-
gineering Building. Positions are in
Cleveland, Cinc'innati, New York
City, and Houston, Texas. Students
may sign the interview schedule post-
ed on the Bulletin Board at Room
221 W. Engr. Bldg.
Women students wishing to try-out
for counselor positions in the 1946
Wolverine Girls' State should fill out
an application blank in Room 15,
Barbour Gymnasium by Friday, May
24.
City of Detroit Civil Service Examina-
tion Announcements have been re-
ceived in this office for:
Student Social Worker, Salary $1,-
995-$2,208.
Social Case Worker, Salary $2,415-
$2,829.
Medical Social Case Worker, Salary
$2,898-$3,3 12.
Closing date is June 4.
Technical Aid (Male or Female)
Salary $2,245-$2,397.
Specialties General - Business
Administration - Medical Science.
Closing date is June 5.
Junior Industrial Hygienist, Salary
$2,473-$2,778.
Assistant Industrial Hygienist, Sal-
ary $2,857-$3,333.
Continuous from 1 P.M.

Associate Industrial Hygienist, Sal-
ary $4,444-$5,158.
Senior Assistant Industrial Hygien-
ist, Salary $3,651-$4,127.
Closing date is May 27.
State of Michigan Civil Service
Examination announcement has been
received for:
Executive I, Salary $200-$240.
Executive II, Salary $250-$290.
Executive III, Salary $300-$360.
Closing date is June 12.
For further information, call at the
Bureau of Appointments, 201 Mason
Hall.
A representative of Philip Morris
and Company will be in our office on
Thursday to interview sophomores
and juniors interested in part-time
consumer work this summer. Men and
women who wish to apply and
(Continued on Page 4)

Back the
Famine Drive

MICHIGAN

F!

. '

Ending Today

hicken

I

50c1

WHITE SPOT RESTAURANT
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
517 EAST WILLIAMS
+ ^ning ILi

Last Times Today
THRILLSandROMANC!W
Vern Hruba RALSTON
SW lter ;RENNAN
Coming Thursday

Hamburgs (with everything!) .
Hot Dogs . . . . . . . . .
Bar-B-Q's (with french fries!) .
Coffee (per cup) . . . . . .
Milk (including bottle deposit)
Cold Drinks . ... . . 5c to
( 3% sales tax added to all items )

15c
10c
25c
5c
1Oc
lOc

'GENE~ i

i

\VIN CENT PRICE
[ jVWALTER HUSTON

I

I

a - - -

1U

4

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan