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May 04, 1947 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-04

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EXAMINATION
SCHEDULE
See Page 4

LIT L

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Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. VLII, No. 149 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 4. 1947

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Phone Company
Rejects Reported
Strike Proposal
Vice-PresidenLt Dring Says ("Oumpany
will tick to Collective Bargaining
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, May 3-The government was reported tonight to
have proposed a "package" raise of $5.14 a week to settle the long dis-
tance part of the telephone strike, but the American Telephone and
Telegraph Company turned thumbs down on any such formula.
George S. Dring, A. T. and T. vice president, would not acknowl-
edge that there was a government proposal before the strike negotia-,

Riot Is Quelled
By Soldiers at
Leavenworth
Tear Gas Stops Race
Rebellion; One Dead
FORT LEAVENWORTH, Kans.,
May 3--(/P)-The army quelled a
raceriot in the disciplinary bar-
racks in which one prisoner was
killed and five guards and six
prisoners injured today, finally
forcing capitulation of 514 white
prisoners who had defied a surren-
der ultimatum throughout the af-
ternoon.
Earlier, 213 Negro prisoners in
another cell block surrendered
after a night and morning of riot-
ing and disorder that forced the
army to send to Kansas City for
additional supplies of tear gas.
The task of clearing the white
prisoners' cell block was complet-
ed at 6:20 p.m. No bodies were
found, and only two of the prison-
ers required hospitalization-one a
prisoner who previously had ma-
laria, and another who was suf-
fering from an old injury. Both
conditions had been aggravated by
the tear gas.
Smouldering Discontent
The rioting grew out of resent-
ment of white prisoners at having
to eat in the same mess hall with
Negroes and the smouldering dis-
content flared into disorder 48
hours ago. This broke into an
open riot last night after three
Negro prisoners attacked a white
man in the shower room.
Maj. Henry C. Triesler, public
relations officer at Fort Leaven-
worth, said the prisoners had dam-
aged cell block 6, the wing in which
the white prisoners were confined,
extensively, and that the men
would be detained overnight in an-
other block.
Work To Be Resumed
He said work would be resumed
at the prison tomorrow by some
prisoners whose records were good,
and that a full work schedule
would be resumed Monday. Bar-
ring unforeseen developments, he
said, the barracks would be back to
normal by Tuesday.
Col. Graeme Parks, comman-
dant of the barracks, was conduct-
ing an investigation tonight in an
effort to segregate the ringleaders.
Pleas for court martial proceed-
ings would await completion of the
investigation, he said.
Village Council
Will Convene
The initial session of Willow
Run's first Village Council, com-
posed of newly-elected representa-
tives of the project's citizenry, will
be held at 1 p.m. today at 1711
Stamford.
William Stright, chairman of the
eletion committee, disclosed the
plans for this organizational meet-
ing simultaneously with his an-
nouncement of the final returns
of last week's Council election.
"Today's meeting," he said, "will
strive to make of the new group
one best able to function in the in-
terest of all the residents of the
Village."
Twenty residents comprise the
Counciland represent the apart-
ment area's ten election districts.
Previously announced intentions
of making of the dormitory area,
housing 1,500 single students, a
district in itself, were thwarted, ac-
cording to Stright, "because the
dorms submitted no candidates for
election to the Council."

Representing the married stu-
dents and their families, in the

tors, but he told a reporter:
"In case of any proposition of
that kind, the company would be
opposed.
"We strongly believe that a set-
tlement should be reached by free
collective bargaining between the
company and the union on the
basis of all the facts. It is for that
reason that we would be opposed
to any such proposition by the gov-
ernment."
On the question of what actually
had been proposed-or whether
anything had been put forward at
all-Dring would say only that
"you'll have to ask the concilia-
tion service about that."
The formula had been reported
earlier by a person in close touch
with the negotiations as including:
1. A $4.50 average weekly wage
increase, the exact sum to be
worked out between the union and
company for each city.
2. "Fringe" settlements, involv-
ing vacation, pension and other
provisions included in an agree-
ment initialed by company and
union officials April 10, approxi-
mating another 64 cents a week.
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, May 3 --Gen-
eralissimo Josef .Stalin told Harold.
E. Stassen that the differing eco-
nomic systems of Russia and the
United States can exist in har-
mony if there is a will to cooper-
ate.
He added that Russia "wants to
cooperate" and "does not pro-
pose" to wage war against the
United States.
At * *
DETROIT, May 3-The CIO
United Auto Workers were
poised today for wage negotia-
tions with the Ford Motor Co.,
last unsigned member of the au-
tomotive big three.
Betting in the industry was
that they would settle some-
where in the neighborhood of an
11%Y> cent pay increase plus six
paid holidays, about a 15 cent
overall equivalent.
y * *
WASHINGTON, May 3-A Dem-
ocratic congressional official said
today President Truman has told
party legislative lieutenants he
would veto the labor bill as passed
by the House but is leaving the
gate ajar for possible approval of
a milder version now before the
Senate.
SHANGHAI, Sunday, May 4-
Reports of rice riots in Hang-
chow were followed today by ac-
counts of an outbreak in Shang-
hai as the shortage of China's
staple food increased with the
price soaring.
JERUSALEM, May 3 - Three
Jews were killed and four others
wounded today during military
maneuvers by members of Hag-
anah, Jewish underground resist-
ance organization, in an isolated
area northeast of Haifa.

Temporary
Classrooms
To Be Built
FedIeral FundS
Will Be Allocate
Latest step by the University to
meet the enrollment crisis is tem-
porary classrooms.
Plans for a two-story tempor-
ary classroom building, with 32
classrooms and 4,300 square feet
of laboratory space, to be built
here at federal expense, were an -
nounced yesterday by Plant Su-
perintendent Walter Roth.
The .building, to be erected on
E.Washington between the Health
Service and the University laun-
dry, is expected to relieve some of
the demand on classroom space
by the University's unprecedented
enrollment.
University officials expect the
building to be completed for the
fall term. The contractors plan
to start work on the foundation
this week.
One-story Warehouse
Construction of a one-story
warehouse on Glen Drive, near
the University's coal sidings, is
planned as part of the same pro-
ject. The warehouse will be 218
feet in length and 52 feet wide.
The cost of grading and other
preparation of the sites will be
the only expense of the project
to the University.
The classroom building will
accommodate 900 students and is
intended for use only until suf-
ficient permanent facilities are
available. Floor space will total
13,000 square feet.
Salvage Lumber
Salvage lumber, obtained from
wartime projects in Illinois, will
be used for the interior of the
classroom building. Both this
building and the warehouse will
have heavy timber framework and
asbestos board exteriors. The roof
trusses will be shipped already as-
sembled.
Construction will be in the
hands of the Federal Public Works
Administration. The project is
part of a program, planned by the
federal education department, to
provide assistance to educational
institutions faced with serious ov-
ercrowding of facilities.
Young Mene
Get; Waiter
All Tied Up
By deciding that two ties in two
days are too many, two young Ann
Arbor men have at last solved the
mystery of their vanishing ward-
robe.
The men, Ray Greuzke and
Lewis Horvath, have for two weeks
been seeking an explanation for
the gradual disappearance of most
of the clothing from their room at
353 S. Main. Thursday night they
visited a downtown restaurant,
and had a good laugh about how
much a tie dangling from the neck
of one of the waiters resembled
one of their own.
They returned to the same res-
taurant the next night, however,
and did not laugh when they saw
the same waiter sporting another
very familiar cravat. Instead, they
became suspicious and phoned
police.
Upon arrival of detectives, it was
discovered that the waiter, Stanley
Ashcraft, was also a roomer at 353
S. Main. He soon confessed to]

stealing the clothing, waived ex-
amination, and was bound over to
Circuit Court for trial.
UN Hears Alemnan
NEW YORK, May 3-{P'-Pres-
ident Aleman of Mexico declared
today before the United Nations
Assembly that "one of the sacred
obligations of the United Nations
is to check the steeds of war."

SQUAWKER-Police Chief Casper Enkemann, (left) and Capt. Barney Gainsley show Mrs. Becky
Matson how the loud-speaker equipped safety vehicle will be used to warn motorists of traffic viola-
tions. The "squawker" will be presented to the city by the Junior Chamber of Commerce.

May Festival SQUAWKER TO STAY:
Will Feature Local Police F
Famed Artists Safety Car Wit
Erect Large Crowd That loud-speaker equipped
safety car which has been barking4
To Attend Concerts reprimands at traffic violators thisf
week will soon be a permanent
Nine artists, the Philadelphia member of the local police force.
Symphony Orchestra, the Univer- The "squawker" as police call
sity Choral Union and the Festi- the safety vehicle, is manned by a
val Youth Chorus will perform member of the Junior Chamber ofz
for capacity crowds during the Commerce and a police officer.
Fifty-Fourth Annual May Festival The demonstration model will be
to be held Thursday through Sun- replaced by a permanent vehicle
day in Hill Auditorium.rear ey bys sumer .n t h icl
Both season and individual tick- early this summer. The local
ets for the six-concert series havel
been sold out, Dr. Charles Sink, .''Com m ittee
president of the University Musi- . A II11kL~
cal Society, announced.
The Philadelphia Symphony Or- . ne
chestra, which will play for all
concerts, will join with Helen'Clo
Traubel, soprano, in presenting an C ot ing1rve c
all-Wagner program for the first
concert at 8:30 p.m. Thursday. The University Famine Com-
The University Choral Union, mittee's drive for clothing and
conducted by Thor Johnson, will sosfrcide ntewr
present Beethoven s M~issa Sol- shoes for children in the war1-
pes''tBethove's yRegina Res- stricken countries of Europe will
emnis" with solos byReiaes begin tomorrow.
nick, Anna Kaskas, Frederick Jag-bm
el and John Gurney, Metropoli- The campaign is part of a na-
tan Opera artists, at the second tional crusade sponsored by the
concert at 8:30 p.m. Friday. Save the Children Federation,
Isaac Stern, violinist, the Youth which distributes clothing for the
Chorus, directed by Marguerite relief of child war victims in,
Hood and the orchestra, conduct- France. Holland, Belgium, Finland
ed by Alexander Hilsberg will per- I and Sweden. As part of its pro-
form at 2:30 p.m. Saturday. gram, the Federation has found
Creston's Symphony No. 2 will American sponsors for approxi-
be played by Eugene Ormandy mately 1,000 schools in Europe.
and the orchestra, and operatic According to Ada Davis and;
arias will be presented by Ezio Madeleine Calingaert, co-chajr-
Pinza during the fourth concert men of the drive, Federation re-'
-at 8:30 p.m. Saturday. ports show that a large per cent ofI
Robert Casadesus, pianist, will European school children have
play the Beethoven "Emperor" been unable to attend classes dur-
concerto at 2:30 p.m. Sunday. The ing bad weather because they lack
University Choral Union and Fer- sufficient shoes and clothing.
ruccio Tagliavini, tenor, will pre- Emphasizing that only service-
sent the final concert at 8:30 p.m. Emphing holy ervice-
Sunday. able clothing should be donated,
the sponsors of the drive said that
.r all kinds of garments can be used.
V-6U i o e il F The Federation maintains a work-
F' room in New York City which i--
pairs the clothing to be shipped
overseas.
A Naval Reserve traveling re- The Federation has advised the
cruiting unit will be in Ann Arbor co-chairmen of the drive here
to answer veterans' questions on that wearable clothing of all types,
the new V-6 Inactive Duty Naval in children's and adults' sizes,
Reserve program from 9 a.m. to blankets, sheets and other bedding
4:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Union. can be used, and that shoes con-
The unit, consisting of a com- stitute one of the greatest needs
missioned officer and four enlisted overseas.
men, is touring Michigan to enroll Dormitory residents may leave
veterans of all branches of the their donations at residence hall
armed forces, including ex-Waves, desks. Collection booths will be
in the V-6 program, in which the set up in Lane Hall, the League and
veteran remains a civilian but the Union Friday and Saturday
keeps the rating he achieved and for the convenience of students not
adds to his period of service. living in dormitories.

orce Will Get
t Loudspeaker
Jacee chapter plans to purchase a
squawker and present it to police
for accident prevention work.
The squawker has caused a lot
of red faces around town in its
first week of operation. Several
minions of the law were even
caught in traffic violations dur-
ing the vehicle's first tour of duty.
The squawker blared forth a rep-
rimand at a shiny black auto mak-
ing a turn without signaling,
later discovering that the auto
was driven by city police detec-
tives.
The Jadee-sponsored traffic
safety project is part of a program
started last fall. At that time two
cars piloted by Jacee members
cruised around town demonstrat-
ing the right and the wrong ways
to drive. The program attracted
considerable attention and police
have used photographs depicting
the right and wrong ways to drive
in giving driver's tests.
The traffic safety vehicle will be
purchased from proceeds of "The
Late George Apley," Civic Theatre
play to be sponsored by Jacees May
12 to 17. The vehicle will be used
to prevent accidents before they
happen, according to Jacees. It
will be equipped with a permanent
public address system and a two-
way radio. In addition to traffic
safety duties, the squawker may
be used to control crowds, or may
be pressed into service as a squad
car by police.
Senior Booklet
Sale Continues
Senior booklets and graduation
announcements will continue to be
sold tomorrow and Tuesday at
University Hall and the Engineer-
ing Arch from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., and
at the Business Administration
building from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Students are reminded by Doris
Krueger, chairman of the Com-
mencement Committee, that they
must pay for booklets and an-
nouncements at the time the or-
der is placed. Delivery will be
made the week before final exam-
inations.
The booklet contains names of
graduates of the various schools
and colleges, class officers, the
program for senior week and pho-
tographs of campus scenes.

New 'U' Facilities
Still Inadequate,
Officials Declare
Teri Willow Tem porary Measure;
See No Change is Out-of-State Polcy
Facing an estimated 20,500 fall enrollment, top administration
officials said yesterday that completion of the present construction
program would give the University a physical plant ordinarily ade-
quate for only 12,500 students.
President Alexander G. Ruthven Provost James P. Adams and
Vice-President Marvin L. Niehuss told a press conference yesterday
that they expected the University's peak enrollment during the 1947-48
school year. They said that indi-c * ; *
cations pointed to 18,000 as the E nr ln of
normal enrollment figure following nroum en
the post-war education adjust-
ment period. 20L) f0 Se
Predicting a substantial increase
in the number of State residents
seeking education beyond a sec- F a Term
ondary level, the administrators
said it would be necessary for the FrOfeSIi11 5 Se 00
University to "carry a temporary
overload" to assume its share of Turn Down 3,285
responsibility for state 'education.
They said, however, that the con- A student body of 20,500 for the
tinuing need should be met in 1947 fall semester seems a cer-
part by the development of other tainty as proved both by the offi-
colleges. cial Administration estimate and
Provost Adams emphasized a Daily survey of the 14 schools
that there must be a "pattern of and colleges on campus.
support for highe'r education in Figures given by heads of the
the State corresponding to that colleges totaled about 150 less than
in surrounding states" if the the official estimate. The medical,
Universityis to hold its position dental and law schools alone are
in the national education pic- turning down at least 3,285 would-
ture. "The value of education be University students.
cannot be measured in terms of With the total increase in en-
rollment over the current semes-
one or two million dollars," he ter representing little more than
1,200, all schools reported that
Vice-President Niehuss pointed once again they would be filled
out that the University has asked to capacity and more.
the State for an appropriation Out-of-State Students
equivalent to $373 per student, According to Dean Hayward
whereas the University of Illi- Keniston, of the literary college,
nois is expected to obtain a state veteran enrollment has reached
appropriation amounting to more its peak and will begin its decline
than $750 per student. with the fall semester. He re-
Until the start of the present ported that the literary college
construction program, no funds for had no backlog on freshman ap-
educational buildings here had plications and would be able to
been provided by the State for 18 admit all qualified Michigan stu-
years. Although the pharmacol- dents. In line with the policy of
ogy, romance languages and eco- all but the medical and dental
nomics buildings and University schools, the literary college is ad-
Hall have all been labeled "fire mitting out-of-state students "on
hazards" by State inspectors, the a highly selective basis."
administration officials said, it will The greatest pressure for admit-
be necessary to continue using tance was found in the profession-
them even after competion of the al schools. To date, dental school
present building program. has 1,400 applications for a fresh-
presnt uiling rogam.man class of 90; medical school
Additional residence halls 1,200 applications for a class of
must be constructed within the 125; and law school 1,400 applica-
next five years if the University tions for a class of 500.
is to maintain "satisfactory The dental school is not accept-
standards of residential life on ing any out-of-state students fo
the campus," the officials said. next fall and medical school will
Vice-President Niehuss said, take one-third of its class, o
however, that the administration about 42 nonresident students.
has no desire to increase substan- Grad School
tially the proportion of students Graduate school reported the
living in University accommoda- largest single expected increase
tions. About one-fourth of the stu- It has admitted 1,000 new stu-
dent body is housed in University dents so far and expects to have
dormitories and apartments at an over-capacity enrollment o
dresent. ntedp outethat 3,600 next year compared to 3,30(
Theofc. l pitdo that this semester. Dean Peter Okkel-
theStatehalspnermadetanyberg said that it has not been ne-
the State has never made any cessary to restrict nonresident en-
contribution whatsoever to the rl m n o et*e r
construction of residence halls rollment for next "year.
here.Alru sidecehllsd haves Forestry school reported that i
here. All residence lls have, had received 200 applications fo
been built on at self-liquidating" an entering class of 15. All othe
or gift" basis. It is expected that schools reported that they expect-
future University accommodations ed to be able to handle all quali-
- for students will be built on the fied Michigan residents.
same basis. Veteran Enrollment
Describing Willow Run hous- Of the schools that were able t
ing as "definitely a temporary estimate their veteran enrollment
measure," they expressed hope most expected little change fron
that building in the city would the proportion of the current se

help ease the housing strain. mester. Education school expectf
No change in University policy almost 100 percent veteran enroll-
on admission of out-of-tate stu- ment for its men; the engineer-
dents is contemplated. According ing college expects 86 percent vet-
to the administrators, the 6,000 erans; forestry and conservation
non-resident students on campus 100 percent; Music School, 50 per-
now, making up almost one-third cent; pharmacy, 66 percent; lav
of the student body, represents a school, 50 percent.
"satisfactory level" in out-of-state Total enrollment estimates giv
f enrollmentr en by officials of- the schools ant
They pointed out that the Uni- colleges were: Medical School, 475
versity was among the last of education, 360; engineering, 4,000
midwestern schools to impose literary college, 7,200; denta
miwestr n so olst-of-smoe- school, 340; forestry and conser
restrctions on out-of-state en- vation, 280; music, 475; pharmacy
rollment. 200; law, 1,150; architecture, 625
Declaring that no qualified stu- graduate school, 3,600; busines
dents from the state have been re- administration, 1,100; p u b 1i
fused admission to undergradu- health, 200. No estimate wa
ate schools here, the officials said available for the nursing school
there was no discernible trend to-
ward a greater graduate enroll-y-
ment in proportion to undergradu-
ate enrollment. Approximately
3,000 students are enrolled in the R of S
t graduate school. j WLUIII f 31101"
Ann Arbor Police yesterday is.
Five Departments sued a plea for the return o
- .one of their quietest but most im
To Hold Meetings portant officers--a life-sized meta
Zeilfii wThu iix┬▒' hn tu ne

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WAR TOOL USED IN MEDICAL SCIENCE:

Atomic Fission Leads Way for Cancer Cure

K'>

By ANNETTE RICH
Daily Special Writer
Gains made in medical research
by experiments in atomic fission
have already saved more lives than
were lost at Hiroshima and Nag-
asaki .epnrdling to Dr. Walter M.

studying the metabolism of cancer
cells and provide new therapeutic
weapons for the control of the dis-
ease, he said.
To Counter Destruction
The discovery of the causes and
eure of cancer may counter man's

"Much of the cancer research of
the past has been done on a part-
time avocation basis by harried
professors, with heavy administra-
tive and teaching duties, and by
their short-term graduate students
striving for a year or two or three

Japanese experts first produced
cancer experimentally in animals
30 years ago by repeatedly rub-,
bing tar onto the ears of rabbits,
he said.
Declaring that "medical sci-
ence knows no international boun-

for certain is that if the caloric
intake in susceptible mice is cut
down so that the weight of the
mouse is five per cent below nor-
mal, the mice will not develop can-
cer even when painted or injected
with cancer-producing chemica

i

I I sentinel wno guaras the scree

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