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June 12, 1946 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-06-12

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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 1946

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE $E

THuIHGA AL PG EE

A ii lAlY Vii f ilk

._.. _ 1 - -- - _. _ _ I

Lueas Says
Both Justices
Should Resign
Feud May Destroy
Court's Reputation
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, June 11-Talk of
resignations and investigations in the
dissension-ridden Supreme Court flew
about the capitol today in the wake
of Justice Jackson's angry blast at
Justice Black.
Senator Lucas (Dem., Ill.), a law-
yer himself, demanded that both
justices resign, "for the good of
themselves and for the good of the
country." He told a reporter that
"there can't be any confidence in
the court from here on as a result of
this feud."
In Fairness to Future
Jackson said he was issuing his
statement at Nuernberg "in fair-,
ness to my future work on the court,"
however, and thus it appeared he had
no intention of leaving. Black spent
the day at his office in the Supreme
Court Building, despite the close of
the term yesterday, but maintained
his silence, as did the other justices.
Senators Eastland (Dem., Miss.)
and Wherry (Rep., Neb.) of the Ju-
diciary committee told newsmen they
believe the situation calls for a con-
gressional investigation and Eastland
announced he will discuss the matter
in the Senate tomorrow.
Called 'Personalities'
Jackson's cable to the Senate and
House Judiciary committees was re-,
ceived at the end of the day. Mem-
bers of the House group were reluc-
tant to discuss it.
Rep. Celler (Dem., N.Y.) of the
House committee told reporters that
it appeared to be "a clash of per-
sonalities" and a matter for the new
Chief Justice to settle.
Celler also took the view that the
propriety of Black's sitting in a case
in which his former law partner,
Crampton Harris, was interested was
a matter for the justice individually
to determine, rather than the court
as a whole or Congress.

Mathematics
Club Names

ARGENTINA MORE DANGEROUS:
History Explains Spanish Dilemma -_ Aiton

The dilemma of present day Spain
is the "result of a long slow process
Winifred Kip Burroughs, Grad., of historical growth and cannot be
and David William Whitcombe, '47E, really understood without a know-
were named recipients of the annual ledge of the vailous factors involved,"
awards from the Edward Wilkinson Prof. Arthur S. Aiton, of the history
_ -"_ _department, declared yesterday.

Miller Fund presented yesterday at
a meeting of the Mathematics Club.
Given to recognize outstanding
work in graduate mathematics
courses and undergraduate engin-
eering courses, the award consists of
an advancedtmathematics treatise,
selected to suit the tastes of the stu-
dent.
The fund was establis;ied by alum-
ni and friends of the late Prof. Miller
of the Department of Mathematics.
Prof. Miller received his Ph.D. de-
gree here in 1930 and was a member
of the department staff until his
death in 1942. His research publica-
tions had gained him recognition
here and abroad.
Hold Your Bonds

ANNOUNCES CANDIDACY- The
Rev. David Blake of the Ann Arbor
AME Church and student in the
School of Business Administration,
who announced his candidacy for
member of the Willow Run School
Board yesterday. Rev. Blake ser-
ved with the 93rd Division during
the war.

ddl V. nrr1. cl v141t{ d '-
UN Investigation
A recent UN investigation has con-
cluded that Spain does not consti-
tute ,. "danger" to the peace and
security of the world, Prof. Aiton
stated. "Curiously enough, Russia,
chief proponent of the action against
Spain, has renewed relations with
the Peron government in Argentina,
which is far more dangerous: to world
peace as a Nazi haven and potential
hothouse for the seeds of World War
III.'
Franco has "certainly outlived his
usefulness," he said, "and the taint
of his fascist connections makes him
unpopular." However, Franco, by his
"neutral program" during the war,
made "one great contribution" to the
Allies. He was able to halt the vic-
torious Wehrmacht at the Pyrenees.

In order to do this, he "played the impose these fiom without," Prof.
Nazi game," but to what extent this Aiton asserted.
was wholehearted collaboration is On one hand, he declared, the view
difficult to determine. is presented that action against
Spain would lead to "Russian con-
It is "absurd," he said, to offer trol extending to the Strait of Gi-
easy solutions based on formulae braltar," on the other, there is the
such as democracy vs. fascism. It is "danger that Spain is sheltering Ger-
"equally unintelligent" to attempt to man elements." The truth "obviously
blame one group, such as the Church, lies somewhere between the two."
for political and social turmoil. Spain cannot "afford" another ci-
Internal Stress vil war, Prof. Aiton stated, "The ideal
"Spain, through the long evolu- and realistic way out of the present
tion of her history, from the days of problem would seem to be a real re-
imperial greatness under Charles I public patterned on western models
up to the modern industrial phase of or a liberal parliamentary regime."

the present century, developed situa-
tions of internal stress which made it
an ideal playground for the spread
of foreign ideologies and attempts to

Michigan Song('s
Display To Be
Open at Reunion
Copies of "Michigan's Favorite
College Songs," including the col-
lege operas, and sheet music of songs
such as "Varsity" and "Hail Michi-
gan" will be on display at campus
book stores and in the Union lobby
during the Alumni Reunion.
The song book was originally com-
piled by Mrs. Minnie Maes Root. who
has been called the "Mother of Michi-
gan Music." The collection is an
abridgement of the original volume,
published in 1912.
Mrs. Root was in the music busi-
ness in Ann Arbor for 35 years and
is credited with the development of
Michigan music. She is now retired
and plans to write a history of the
college music in the near future.

Read and Use The
Daily Classified Ads

I

Jewish Drive
Awards Made
Frances Pearl and Sam Rosen have
been named recipients of $25 awards
for their leadership in the student
division of the Allied Jewish Appeal
which closed its campaign Friday.
Miss Pearl was co-chairman of the
drive while Rosen served as one of
the Hillel Foundation student direc-
tors who supervised the campaign.
The total collection for the drive was
$4,275.00.

IT'S

A JEEP'I

CASH and TRADE
for
LAW and MEDICAL BOOKS
Large Stocks of New Books
for Summer Reading

IF YOU HAVEN'T SEEN IT,
STROLL OVER TO THE

k

.11

u

Io

Today and Thursday-
MASQUERADE IN MEXICO
with Dorothy Lamour,
Arturo de Cordova
-and
JUST BEFORE THE DAWN
with Warner Baxter as
The Crime Doctor

IN THE MAIN LOUNGE

HOURS:

1216 So. University

Phone 4436

AT YOUR LEISURE

DAYS: ANY DAY TILL THE END OF THE TERM

,I

d

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

1

_ ___ _ r
-----
I o - - i

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(Continued from Page 6)

The Chemistry Colloquium will
meet today at 4:15 p.m., in room 303
Chemistry Building. Mr. D. O. Nied-
erhauser will speak on "Surface Ac-
tive Constituents of Crude Petroleum
Oils."
Required Physical Education -
Women Students: There will be no
required physical education classes
for women today.

Concentration Students in Psychol-
ogy: Students attending the Summe]
Session are asked to make appoint-
ments with the Advisor through the
Secretary's office today from 9-11
a.m.

r

Attention June Graduates: College
of Literature, Science, and the Arts,
School of Education, School of Mu-
sic,. School of Public Health :
Students are advised not to request
grades of I or X in June. When such
grades are absolutely imperative, the
work must be made up in time to al-
low your instructor to report the
make up grade not later than noon,
June 27. Grades received after that
time may defer the student's grad-
uation until a later date. .
Courses in General Chemistry:
Students who must take general
chemistry should elect this work in
the Summer Session, since there is
every prospect that it will be neces-
sary to turn away a large number of
students in the Fall Term, as was the
case at the beginning of the present
term.

I

THANK

i

YoU

0@9@

Thanks, that

is,

to

al

I

of our customers for your patronage

during the past

year.

For those of you leaving the University,

we wish you both happiness and success. And for those of you
who will return, may it be our good fortune to serve you again.

Events Today
The University Broadcasting Ser-
vice and the School of Music present
from 2:00 to 2:30 over Station WKAR
(870 kc) its weekly program "Epochs
in Music" under the direction and
supei'vision of Prof. Hanns Pick. The
following specimen of the later Ro-
mantic Era will be played: Glaz-
ounow: Elegy for Viola and Piano
(Edward Ormond and Harold Fish-
man); Cesar Franck: fourth move-
ment from the Sonata for Violin and
Piano (Loren Cady and John Wheel-
er); and Joh. Brahms: "Rondo a la
Zingarese" from the Piano-quartet
Op. 25. Commentations by Mr. Theo-
dore Heger. Preceeding the instru-
mental part will be a talk by Dr.
Raymond Kendal, Professor of Mu-
sicology, about "The Graduate Pro-
gram in the School of Music."
Coming Events
International Center: This Thurs-
day's tea in the International Center
is being given in honor of the Foreign
Student Graduates. All Foreign Stu-

FOR THE VETERANS -Our large floor space and a com-
plete stock of BOOKS and SUPPLIES make it possible for us
to serve you Quickly and Efficiently.

SLATER' S

BOOKSTORE

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SI

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