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March 13, 1947 - Image 1

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MICHIGAN
ROYALTY
See Page 4

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RAIN,
MiILD

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LVII. No. 112 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TIUIIRUSDAY, MARCH 13, 1947

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Petitions ror
Elections To
BeDueToday
Candidates Will
Write Statenmen ts
Petitions from individual candi-
dates and parties for the Student
Legislature election will be due
at 4 p.m. today in the Union Stu-
dent Offices.
Withdrawals from parties after
the deadline will constitute with-
drawal from the election.
Petitions, which must be signed
by 150 students, will be accepted
by the Men's Judiciary Council
from 3 to 4 p.m. Eighteen petitions
were turned in yesterday.
Qualification Statements
All candidates for the 23 posi-
tions to be filled in the March 18
and 19 -elections will be required
to submit 50 word qualification
statements, either individually or
as part of a party platform, to be
sed for publicity purposes.
Each candidate must submit his
petition, eligibility card and $1
registration fee in person.
Party Lists
Candidates desirig to run in
parties must declare the name of
their party when they register.
The chairman of the party, who
must be chosen by the entire
membership of the group, will be
required to register the party's
platform and membership. Party
designations will not be printed
on the ballots.
Election rules limit campaign
expenditures to $5 per candidate.
Candidates may not distribute
campaign literature on the cam-
pus, defined as the area bounded
by N. University, S. University, E.
University and S. State. No slan-
derous or libelous literature may
be distributed.
Russia Voies
New Attitude
Of Coneliation
MOSCOW, March 12 - tom? -
A spirited counter-attack by Ern-
est Belin evoked surprisingly con-
ciliatrry concessions tonight from
V. M. Molotov in the Council of
Foreign Ministers just as news of
President Truman's declaratin of
support to Greece and Turkey
reached Moscow.
It was not believed that the
softening of the Russian foreign
minister's position was due to Mr.
Truman's statement of policy on
the two Mediterranean countries,
however, the return of the Russian
ambassadors from Washington
and London was taken as an indi-
cation that the Russians knew that
the Preident's move was in the
offing.
There was no official explana-
tion on the return of the ambas-
sadors. American correspondents
who have lived in Russia for sev-
eral years pointed out, however,
that since the foreign secretaries
of Bitain and the United States
already were in Moscow, it might
only be natu4al for the ambassa-
dors to those countries to be sum-
moned home.
The third session of the minis-
ters, at which Molotov agreed to
disclose the number of German
prisoners of war held in Russia
and to fix a date for the destruc-

tion of certain Russian-held Ger-
man ships, reflected no increase
in tension, despite the new United
States policy and the recall of the
ambassadors.
There seemed to be no doubt,
however, that the development of
a much tougher United States pol-
icy would influence future ses-
sions.
Molotov agreed to disclose to the
conference the number of Ger-
man prisoners held in Russia, on
condition that other powers do
*likewise.
Faculty Exceeds
ReI Cross Quota
The University faculty has al-
ready exceeded its quota in the
Red Cross campaign by 20 per
cent, Robert L. Williams, admin-
istrative assistant in the Pire-
vost's office and coordinator of
the drive, said yesterday.
Incomplete returns from the 86
departmental solicitors now total
$3,000, Williams reported. The
f-milt~r' n- f Vic hpp qt sit

Students Reject Royalty;
Coed Beauties Praised

Campus Leaders
IUphold SAC Ban
By JOAN KATZ
and NAOMI STERN
Royalty has no place on the
University campus, student lead-
ers agreed in interviews yester-
day, thus upholding the Student
Affairs Committee decision to bar
the selection of a king and queen
for the Michigras carnival.
"I don't see how a nineteenth
century institution can be demo-
cratically adapted to the Univer-
sity campus atmosphere," Haskell
Coplin, president of the Student
Legislature, declared.
Hard To Select
"Besides, it's a p r e t t y hard
proposition to elect one person to
fulfill what will at best be an ar-
bitrary standard of beauty," he
said. Coplin added that "once
royalty was rolling" the campus
would be besieged with requests
to sponsor com ercial products.
"It is beneath the dignity of
the University to sponsor royalty
contests," Ellen Hill, president of
the League Council, said. Miss
Hill explained that she felt such
events tend to degenerate into
fads and to split into factions
over a trivial matter.
No harm if Impartial
Richard Roeder, president of
the Union, said that he could see
'no harm in a campus king and
queen if the selection were based
on the impartial judgment of Uni-
versity officials without the inter-
ference of the student body."
"I wouldn't want to see royalty
on the campus," Jean Louise Hole,
president of the Women's Judici-
ary Council, asserted. "It is my
personal opinion that distasteful
politics and poor publicity dis-
crediting a place of higher learn-
irg would result," she said.
Too Much Attention
"If tradition and student opin-
ion could be reconciled in the best
interests of the University, such
contests might be worked out,"
Harry Jackson, Inter-Praternity
Council president, declared. He
added, however, that the issue
does not merit such attention.
Jeanne Clare, Assembly presi-
dent, said that from what she
knew of other campuses, royalty
contests unnecessarily split the
student body. Miss Clare added
that the issue is "much too insig-
nificant for the furor it has ar-
roused."
House Seeks
Threat Probe
WASHINGTON, March 12-(P)
-Aroused and alarmed, the House
Labor Committee asked FBI in-
vestigations today of a telephoned
threat against one of its members
and the killing of George P. Mc-
Near, Jr., who was a witness be-
fore the committee 10 days ago.
Chairman Hartley (Rep., N.J.)
laid both cases before the justice
department in a letter to Attorney
General Clark.
The threat was reported by Rep.
Kearns (Rep., Pa.). He told the
committee it came last night in
an anonymous telephone call.
"The caller," Kearns related,
"said I'd been seen dining with
McNear and I'd better change my
ideas about labor."

Old Adage Refuted
By Photographer
Contradicting the adage that
"four out of five girls are beauti-
ful and the fifth one goes to Mich-
igan," Phillipe Halsmai, Life pho-
tographer who is on campus this
week taking pictures of represen-
tative coeds, said yesterday that
"coeds seem to have more natural
charm than Paulette Goddard."
Halsman, who made his first
stop here on an assignment to do
a "straight glamor story in color
on pretty American college girls,"
was shooting pictures yesterday
in the Martha Cook Building of
Jacqueline Ward, '50, Camille
Ayo, '48, and Jeanne Thorn, '48,
attired in formal gowns.
Other coeds selected for the
pictures are Eve Galt, '50, Pat
Matheson, '48, Helen Stegman,
'48, and Barbara Rogers, '49.
Halsman said that the story is
not to be considered a "beauty
contest."
Some of the coeds were picked
"by a researcher who interviewed
several students and chose them."
"Others," Halsman said, "I picked,
trying to get girls who were
wholesome and pretty. Accord-
ing to Halsman, one of the coeds
was picked during a meal, "even
though women look least attrac-
tive when they are eating."
Halsman, who has photographed
numerous movie stars, commented
that "movie stars compare favor-
ably with coeds."
Labor Holds
Real Control,
Clark Asserts
Organized labor now has the
power to get whatever it might
seriously want, including a social-
ist government, Prof. John Mau-
rice Clark of the Columbia Uni-
versity e c o n o m i c s department
said in the third Cook Lecture
yesterday.
Labor holds its future in its
own hands, Prof. Clark said. It
"almost certainly" could vote a
socialist government if it decided
to, he declared.
"A shift in the balance of pow-
er has left labor in a position to
make excellent terms with govern-
ment and business," Prof. Clark
asserted. The position is so strong
that labor can afford to indulge
a preference for free enteprise
without endangering its own pow-
eis, he declared.
Prof. Clark said business will
have to continue learning to find
its own way through a changing
social landscape.
"The best that can be hoped for
is a conviction on all sides that
necessary changes will be made
in a spirit of reasonable consid-
eration for the genuine needs of
the interests affected." he said.-
"This feeling of underlying con-
fidence in the reasonable charac-
ter ofaother parties'dattitudes is
probably the best definition of
the kind of security' which our
system needs for the generation
that is ahead." t
Prof. Clark . will deliver the
fourth in the series entitled "Al-
ternative to Serfdom" at 4:15 p.m.
tomorrow in Rackham Amphi-
theatre on the subject "Revolu-
tion in Economics-After Keynes,
What?"

Senate Votes
Tenure Limit
Amendment
y 'I'The AS*6ACd I'ress
WASHINGTON, March 1 2-The
Senate voted 59 to 23 tonight to
submit to the states a constitu-
tional amendment limiting the
maximum service of future presi-
dents to 10 years.
The decision came late in an
unusual night session after the
leadership once had decided to
delay action after a long argu-
ment about Franklin D. Roose-
velt.
Also more than half an hour
was devoted to discussion*- of
whether to take up the nomina-
tion of David E. Lilienthal to head
the Atomic Eenergy Commission.
The final tally provided the nec-
essary twotlirds,;margin. A voice
vote in the al ernoon set Ithe lini-
tation terms.
In an unusual night session,
Senator Pepper (Dem., FlaJ pro-
tested that any limit on future
presidents would be a slur on the
Roosevelt record.
Pepper talked -with interrup-
tions--for nearly two hours' and
the leadership decided to drop the
presidential tenure hill for the
present.
Senator Ilickenmuoper (Rep..
Iowa) told Pepper that Mr. Roose-
velt won a third term by promis-
ing that American boys would not
be sent to fight on foreign soil.
Pepper said the late President
had added, "unless we are at-
tacked," but Hickenlooper disput-
ed this.
The decision to set the limit on
White House tenure was reached
on a voice vote during the after-
noon.
Newcornb Is
IRA Speaker
Says A giSation Nlimi
Have Pullie Support
To break the "vicious circle" of
prejudice and discrimination, we
must find and penetrate its weak-
est points, Prof. Theodore M. New-
comb, of the sociology depart-
ment, said yesterday.
Speaking before a meeting of
the Inter-Racial Association on
the subject "Prejudice vs. Dis-
crimination," Prof. Newcomb said
that legislation wi tout public
opinion behind it is unenforce-
able. Attitudes cannot be chang-
ed by legislation, he explained, on
the assumption that discrimina-
tion follows prejudice, for the re-
verse, that prejudice can follow
discrimination, is also true.
Attitudes of prejudice are learn-
ed, not instinctive, he declared,
as we generalize in accordance
with experience. Existing atti-
tudes are enforced by contact with
prejudiced people rather than
contacts with those against whom
the prejudice exists, he concluded.
Tickets Gone
For 'Figaro'
Late comers desiring tickets to
"The Marriage of Figaro" met with
a cold "Sold Out" sign at the Lydia
Mendelssohnin Theatre box-office
yesterday.

Following the well received
opening night performance the
theatre was deluged with requests
and all remaining tickets were
sold.
The opera, presented by stu-
dents from the music school and
the speech department's play pro-
duction classes will be given at 8:30
p.m. todaydthrough Saturday at
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
U.S. To Sign Pact
With Philippines
MANILA, Thursday, March 13-
,,)-A long-pending 99-year mili-
tary base agreement between the
United States and the Philippines,
along with a broad military as-
sistance pact, will be signed to-
morrow, a government spokesman
said today.
The ceremony will take place
on the eve of the departure ofj

ruman Calls on Nation To Halt
orld March of Communism';
Requests Money, Military Skill

Daily-Wake
iSLIflE ittLE BALL COMMITTEE - Members of the Michigan Technic staff who form the general
committee for the Slide Rule Ball to be held April 18 in Waterman Gym. SEATED, left to right:
Marilyn Marsh, programs; Jack Kelso and Milt David, general chairmen; and Mary Pat King, pa-
trcns. STANDING, left to right: C. Philip Stemmer, band; Robert Ware, decorations; Ifenry Kam-
inski, business; John Campbell, publicity; and Don Skilliter, tickets.

Famine Group
Seeks Support
it Heifer Drive
Final plans for a "Heifers for
Europe" drive to begin March 24
were made at a meeting yester-
day of the University Fanine
Comm ite, Seymour S. Goldstein,
presientsaid.
The committee will ask campus
groups for donations to buy either
a wh ,ole or a part of a heifer dur-
ing the diive, which is part of a
national movement sponsored by
Brethren Service Committee.
The cost of a heifer is $160, and
groups or individuals may choose
to what country or specific per-
son they want their heifer sent.
Farmers in France, Greece,
Czecclaslovakia, Poland and Bel-
giim have already received ani-
mals from the national - organi-
zation.
The European farmers pledge to
give the dairy products, especial-
ly milk, to needy children, and
the calves which their heifers
produce to other farmers. Pictures
of the farmers receiving their
heifers can be taken and sent to
the sponsoring group.
Speakers from the bureau which
has been est:.4blished will visit
campus organizations and speak
on behalf of the drive, if the
groups request, Goldstein said.
The drive has been sanctioned
by the Student Legislature and is
a part of the Drives Committee
activity.
Truiai iSignature
Will Finish OPA
WASHINGTON, March 12-(P)
---Legislation to close out OPA by
June 30 cleared Congress today
and only the signature of Presi-
de nt Truman is necessary to
schedule the end of the wartime
rationing and price control agen-
cy.
Actually. OPA may cease oper-
ations well before June 30, for
agency officials claim the slightly
more than $14,000,000 finally pro-
vided for its liquidation will last
at most through April. That sum
is all available for operation be-
tween now and July 1.

HEAVILY CHAINED:
Engineers To Present Annual
'Slide Rule Ball' Next Month

With mammoth heavily-
chained slide-rules hanging over-
head, Waterman Gymnasium will
be the scene of the traditional an-
nual Slide Rule Ball to be held
fror 9 pin. to 1 a.m. Friday, April
18.
Sponsored by the Michigan
Technic, engineering college mag-
azine, the dance will be optionally
formal for men and, in conjunc-
tion with the Engineering Open
House to be held the same day,
VA Conduets
Check Survey
The local Veterans' Administra-
tion Office is conducting a survey
of veterans in training at the Uni-
versity and other schools in this
area who are reporting non-re-
ceipt of subsistence allowances
due them.
All veterans are urged to re-
port before noon tomorrow at Rm.
100 Rackham Building to make
their reports, H. M. Hakken, act-
ing training supervisor for the
local Veterans' Guidance Center,
said.
Hakken explained that coopera-
tion of all veterans will assist the'
Veterans' Administration Regional
Office in Detroit in reviewing and
adjusting all delinquent subsist-
ence accounts.
Cook Is Reelected
Chairman of A VC
Lorne Cook was reelected chair-
man of the campus chapter of
the American Veterans Commit-
tee last night.
Other leaders chosen by the AVC
are as follows: vice-chairman,
George Antonofsky; recordingj
secretary, Gladys Hammond;
treasurer, Leon Kelly, and Lee
Hunn, corresponding secretary.
Members-at-large of the execu-
tive committee are Leo Sacarny,
Sanford Williams, Al Mayerson
and Robert Wagner.

it will be open to all students on
campus.
Tickets for the dance will go on
sale Monday, March 24. The
tickets will be sold exclusively to
engineers for two days in order to
insure that all engineers desiring
to attend the dance may secure
tickets. Tickets will then be placed
on general campus sale.
The name of the band is ex-
pected to be announced within a
few days. In recent years Orrin
Tucker, Jan Savitt and Louis
Prima have played for, the Slide
Rule Ball.
Late buses will be scheduled for
Willow Run Village for the con-
venience of veterans residing there
who wish to attend the dance.
In addition the dance commit-
tee will provide a special service
for married couples with children
who live in Willow Village or Ann
Arbor and desire to attend the
dance. Students desiring the serv-
ices of a baby-sitter will be re-
quested to leave their name and
address with the committee when
they purchase their tickets. The
committee will supply them with
the name and address of a baby-
sitter who will be available for
the evening.
General chairmen for the dance
are Milt David and Jack Kelso.
They will be assisted by C. Philip
Stemmer, band; Robert Ware,
decorations; Henry Kaminski,
business; Don Skilliter, tickets;
Marilyn Marsh, programs; Mary
Pat King, patrons; and John
Campbell, publicity.
Three Fraternities
Admitted by IFC
The Inter-Fraternity Council
has admitted three new fraterni-
ties, two of which were previously
on campus, Harry Jackson, presi-
dent, announced yesterday.
They are: Phi Kappa Tau, inac-
tive since the war, Delta Sigma
Psi, inactive since 1932, and Kap-
pa Alpha Psi, a Negro fraternity
new on campus.

Aid to Greece,
Turkey .Asked
By President
Says U.S. Must Not
Falter in Leadership
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, March 12 -
President Truman, in a fateful
speech to Congress, grimly caller,
on America today to halt the world
march of communism with
money, material and military
skill.
Proposing a new and historic
foreign policy, the President
specifically asked $400,000,000 to
aid Greece and Turkey, hard-
pressed Mediterranean bulwarks
against the totalitarian tide.
Moreover, he served notice he
would not hesitate to ask addi-
tional sums if necessary 'to help
free peoples to maintain their free
institutions and their national in-
tegrity against aggressive move-
ments that seek to impose upon
them totalitarian regimes."
Speaking to a joint session of
Senate and House, he said:
"If we falter in our leader-
ship, we may endanger the peace
of the world-and we shall sure-
ly endanger the welfare of our,
'own nation."
Before his taut-faced, tense and
anxious audience, he laid a re-
quest for:
1. Permission to spend $400,-
000,000 in Greece and Turkey for
the period ending June 30, 1948.
2. The right to send civilian
personnel and military men to the
two countries to assist in recon-
struction and to supervise use of
the aid.
3. Legislation giving the ad-
ministration scope in making the
KEY WEST, Fla., March 12
--(AP)-President Truman ar-
rived here at 6:55 p.m. after a
non-stop flight from Washing-
ton for a four day rest.
Mr. Truman's plane, the Sac-
red Cow, landed at Doa Chica
Naval Air Station, five miles out
of Key West, after a five hour
trip fro mWashington.
The President left the na-
tion's capital a few minutes af-
ter delivering a momentous ad-
dress before Congress on for-
eign affairs.
He came to Florida for a rest
on orders of his personal physi-
cian, Brig. Gen. Wallace H.
Graham.
"speediest and most effective use"
of the funds in terms of "needed
commodities, supplies and equip-
ment."
4. Authority to provide for the
instruction and training of "se-
lected" Greek and Turkish per-
sonnel. In the absence of more
specific information, this could
mean military training in the
United States such as was provid-
ed during the war for British avi-
ators.
See TRUMAN, Page 2
UTN Silent on
Truman Tall
LAKE SUCCESS. N.Y., March
12-(AP)-President Truman's ap-
peal to Congress today for Ameri-
can aid to Greece and Turkey was
considered "too hot" for comment
by top United Nations authorities
and was met here by what one
informed quarter described as
'apprehensive" silence.
The attention of UN Secretariat

leaders was centered particularly
on one paragraph in which Mr.
Truman said :
"We have considered how the
United Nations might assist in
this and the United Nations and
its related organizations are not
in a position to extend help of
the kind that is required."
In Washington, some members
of Congress said UN prestige and
usefulness suffered a damaging
blow. Rep. Owens (Rep.-Ill.) went
so far as to tell renorters:

World News at a Glance
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, March 12-Senator McCarthy (Rep., Wis.) said
today a Republican "fresh start" on rent control legislation will be un-
dertaken.
A bill which he and Senator Taft (Rep., Ohio) are writing would
avoid a blanket increase in rents which has been rejected by the Sen-
ate Banking Committee. Rent adjustments would be handled by a
board whose members are not identified with the OPA.
LONDON, March 12-An overwhelming labor majority in the
House of Commons smothered Winston Churchill's "no confi-
dence" motion against the government, 374 to 198, tonight after
a three-day debate on economic affairs of the nation.
LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y., March 12-The United Nations Security
Council today delayed approval of an2American plan to take over the
Japanese-mandated islands in the Pacific under a strategic area trus-
teeship when New Zealand and India asked for a direct voice in the
debate.
* * *
ASCUNCION, Paraguay, March 12-The Paraguayan govern-I
ment announced tonight that the rebel stronghold of Concepcion

ALL1 C~AM1PUSiISN

UPROAR:

Various Dignitaries Hail New Gargoyle

By PERRY LOGAN
Citing the Kellogg-Allbran pact
of 1922, six professors of the po-
litical science department yester-
i . .r v *rrv..fl c : ..r Yr-t Si l fi . i

First Reader, an exclusive feature
with this issue, poured into the
Garg office yesterday. "Lord bless
me. sir, I like the Gargoyle,"
TrihinnsR C r. o n Inenoiniv

these exotic charms of female
beauty 'round the world," Lar-
ceny R. Paramoor, itinerant en-
trepreneur, urged yesterday as he

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