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May 11, 1947 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-11

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NSO TRAVEL

L7J r

PROJECT
See Page 4

SirPuyrn

flail"y

SHOWERS,

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LVII, No. 155 ' ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 11, 1947

PRICE FIVE CENTS
- . rw~~

Most Phone
Workers Still
Out on Strike
Calls To Mother
Must Be Limited
NEW YORK, May 10 - (P) -
The American Telephone and
Telegraph Company, saying that
only about a third of its long dis-
tance workers were back on the
job, today asked the public to
"forego a Mother's Day call if
possible" tomorrow.
AT&T said a nationwide check-
up by its long lines division showed
that only some 8,800 of the divi-
sion's 26,700 employes were at
work, and that they "obviously
would be unable to take care of
the traffic without long delays."
A strike settlement between the
AT&T and its 20,000 long lines
union members has been an-
nounced but many unionists have
refused to cross picket lines of
employes of the Western Electric
Company, Bell telephone manu-
facturing subsidiary, who still are
on strike, and lines maintained by
other telephone unions.
In Detroit Michigan Bell offi-
cials and representatives of the
striking traffic and plant unions
met with Federal and State con-
ciliators Saturday afternoon after
h a report of "considerable head-
way" followed a Friday night .ses-
sion.
The company has offered a $2 to
$4 weekly increase geared to local
conditions, while the union has
been holding out for a $6 weekly
boost, trimmed down from the
original $12 a week demand.
An afternoon rally was sched-
uled for Times Square opposite the
main telephone exchange building,
but in deference to Mother's Day,
the union said, a Monday night
meeting would be held instead.
Phone Service
In Ann Arbor
Still Disrupted
Long Distance tails
In Emergency Only
Long distance phone service
from Ann Arbor is still on an
emergency basis, according to N.
J. Prakken, manager of the local
telephone company.
"After newspapers announced
the settlement of the long lines
dispute we were flooded with re-
quests for long distance calls,"
Prakken declared. "Since long
lines operators are employed only
in Kalamazoo and Detroit, their
return to work in no way effects
long distance service in Ann Ar-
bor," he explained.
"Our switchboards are manned
by emergency personnel in Ann
Arbor and all the regular long dis-
tance operators are still on strike
here in Ann A;bor," Prakken said.
"Thus we are forced to accept
only emergency messages," he add-
ed.
Scholarships
Awarded to 34'
The names of thirty-four stu-
dents who have been awarded
scholarships in the College of En-
gineering for 1947-48 have. been
announced by Dean Ivan C. Craw-

ford.
Simon Mandelbaum Scholar-,
ships, established in 1929 by Mary
S. Mandelle, of Detroit, in maemory
of her father. went to John Wil-
liam Elsnau, John Angelo Fran-
cavilla and William 0. Puro.
Twenty-two Cc:nelius Donovan
Scholarships were awarded. Es-
See STUDENTS, page 6
Syouts For Ie
Sing T o Be Held

Open-Air Jam Session
Slated for Next Saturday
Engineering Council To Inaugurate New
Program of Extra-Curricular Activities
The slide rule will give way to the baton Saturday when music-
lovers and jazz-addicts invade the Island to sit in on an all-campus
open-air jam session, sponsored by the Engineering Council.
"Jammin' in 'de Sun," to be held from 1 to 5 p.m. Saturday onj
the banks of the Huron River behind University Hospital, initiates an
extensive new program of extra-curricular activities for engineers,
planned by the Engineering Council.
Local Musicians Featured

Featured local
been arranged by

musicians, the program for the jam session has
Malcolm Raphael, program director of the Uni-

Ruthven Says
Students Need
Health Classes
Should Be Taught
'Art of Keeping Well'
NEW YORK, May 10-()-As-
serting that generations of stu-
dents were leaving school "as ig-
norant of their biological char-
acteristics as when they entered,"
Dr. Alexander G. Ruthven, presi-
dent of the University today urged
American colleges to include "the
art of keeping well" in their class-
room studies.
Health subjects should be
worked into college curricula even
at the expense of "less important
offerings," Dr. Ruthven told del-
egates to the National Conference
of Health in Colleges.
The Michigan educator said
some college administrators "lack
the courage to resist obstruction-
ist activities of doctors who are
opposed to anything w h i c h
smacks in the slightest degree of
socialized medicine." He added:
"There is need here for more
missionary work, looking toward
the conversion of both college ex-
ecutives and doctors."
Most present student health
programs, Dr. Ruthven said, are
concerned mainly with medical
care, providing "the pound of
cure but not even a full ounce of
prevention."
Newman Club
Honors Bishop
Forner Chaplain Is
Now Detroit Prelate
The Most Reverend Bishop
Allen J. Babcock of Detroit will be
honored by the Newman Club at a
Communion breakfast to be held
after the 9:30 a.m, Mass today in
the club rooms of St. Mary's
Chapel.
Bishop Babcock formerly was
chaplain at St. Mary's. This will
be his first visit to Ann Arbor
since his recent consecration.
Bishop Babcock left here in De-
cember, 1936, for an assignment as
vice-rector of the North American
College in Rome. The college was
closed at the outbreak of the war,
and he returned to the United
States and was reassigned to St.
Mary's. In June, 1942, he received
an appointment as pastor of the
Cathedral parish in Detroit.
The present chapel building was
erected during Bishop Babcock's
tenure here.
Ab I
Atomic Age Is
Parley Theme
Reviving a 17-year old campus
tradition, the first Spring Parley
since before the war will be held
Friday and Saturday with the gen-
eral theme "Implications of the
Atomic Age."
Faculty members in seven dif-
ferent fields will discuss effects of
the atomic age on science, world
relations, economics, government,
education, social relations and re-
ligion in a series of panels at 8
p.m. Friday and 3 p.m. Saturday in
the Union.

>versity Hot Record Society, and
will present "improvised jazz."
The Council announced that a
public-address system will be in-
stalled in the small pavilion at the
end of the island where the musi-
cians will play and urged "all cats"
to attend in informal attire. Re-
freshments will be sold at a booth
sponsored by the Society of Wom-
en Engineers.
More Affairs Planned
Ev Ellin, program organizer and
newly-elected president of the
Council, said yesterday that the
concert should "give the engineer-
ing student body some idea of
what we plan to offer them in the
way of mixers, activities, parties
and other affairs next fall.
"We feel," he said, "that, as the
student legislative branch of the
engineering college, the Engineer-
ing Council should assume the re-
sponsibility of sponsoring a long-
needed program of extra-curricu-
lar activities which would serve to
draw the engineer out into the
open and create a little of that
'school spirit' which has been sad-
ly lacking since the pre-war days."
Ellin said the Council plans to
collect class dues of one dollar
from every engineer during regis-
tration next fall to establish a
fund which will be used to finance
these activities and to create
working treasuries for every class
in the college.
Free Admission
On payment of his dues, each
engineer will receive an activities
card which will entitle him to free
admission to every activity spon-
sored under the program during
the semester.
Part of the fund may be used to
finance the issue of a bi-monthly
bulletin to announce these activi-
ties, Ellin said.
"It is hoped that the various
engineering societies will assume
an active interest in the presenta-
tion of this program and will .each
undertake the responsibility to
sponsor at least one project for the
semester," he said.
One-Act Plays
To Be Given
Speech Department
Sponsors Program
J. M. Barrie's play "The Old
Lady Shows Her Medals" will be
included in a group of three one-
act plays to be given by advanced
play production classes in the
Speech Department at 8 p.m. to-
morrow at Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
The play, which concerns a pa-
triotic old char-woman who in-
vents a soldier son to impress her
friends, will star Jean Granstaff
and Larry Johnson.
Doris Diekema, Joy Bazant
Gladys Savitt, Pear.Klausner,
Ruth Klausner, Eugenia McCal-
lum, Marian Burton and Bina
Cady will play leading roles in

ROBERT CASADESUS
* * *
Pianist, Tenor
Will Conclude
Festival Today
Program To Feature
Beethoven Concerto
Beethoven's "Emperor" Con-
certo and Verdi's "Te Deum" will
be the central works performed
during the concluding May Festi-
val cencerts at 2:30 p.m. and 8:30
p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
Robert Casadesus, pianist, will
present the concerto in the after-
noon concert, which will also in-
clude the Bach-Ormandy Passa-
caglia and Fugue in C minor plus
Brahms' Symphony No. 2 in D
major by the Philadelphia Sym-
phonydOrchestra under Eugene
Ormandy.
Tenor Will Sing
Ferruccio Tagliavini, tenor, will
sing arias from operas by Puccini,
Donizetti and Meyerbeer at 8:30
p.m. The orchestra will play the
Overture to "Russian and Lud-
milla" by Glinka, the Handel-Or-
mandy arrangement of the Water
Music and Ravel's Rapsodie Espag-
nole. The symphony will be un-
der the direction of Alexander
Hilsberg.
Concluding work of the Festival
will be the "Te Deum" to be per-
formed by the Choral Union with
Thor Johnson conducting.
A Paris born artist, Casadesus
studied at the Paris Conservatoire,
graduating with all prizes. After
touring Europe, North Africa and
South America, he made his debut
in the United States in 1935 with
the New York Philharmonic Sym-
phony.
Composer and Pianist
Composer as well as pianist,
Casadesus has written many
works, including a Double Con-
certo for Two Pianos. a series of
piano etudes, two symphonies and
a "Ballet for the Birth of Dau-
phine."
Tenor star of Opera Reale,
Rome, La Scala, Milan and San
Carlo di Napoli, Bologna; Ferruc-
cio Taliavini is also a popular Ital-
ian film star. He was born in
Florence in 1913 and made his de-
but there in 1939.
Tagliavini appeared for the first
time in America with the Chicago
Opera Company in "Rigoletto" in
1946, and made his Metropolitan
debut in 1947.
sutsmiles o1
Concert-Goers
Color Adds to Gaiety
Of Festival Matinee
The weatherman contributed a

Nazi Officers
Are Indicted
BeforeCor
Accused Killers
ver13,000
By The Associated Press
NUERNBERG, Germany. May
10-UP3)-Two German Field Mar-
shals and 10 generals were indicted
before an American tribunal today
as war criminals, charged with ex-
ecuting at least 13,000 persons in
the Balkans and in Norway in re-
taliation for resistance attacks
that killed 60 German soldiers.
Field Marshal Wilhelm List,
commander of the 12th German
Army, and Field Marchal Max-
milian Von Weichs, chief of the
second armry, were charged with
setting up this yardstick for exe-
cuting hostages in the Balkans:
Execution Yardstick
For the death of one German
"soldier by resistance groups, 100
hostages; for the wounding of one
German soldier, 50 hostages; for
an act of sabotage, 10 hostages.
The indictment, handed down by
Brig. Gen.sTelford Taylor, Chief
U. S. prosecutor charged these
generals, in addition to List and
Von Weichs, with war crimes and
crimes against humanity:
Col. Gen. Lothar Rendulic, com-
mander in the Norwegian cam-
paign; Generals Walter Kuntze,
Hermann Foertsch, Franz Boehme,
Wilhem Speidel, Kurt Von Geit-
ner, Helmut Selmy, Hubert Lanz,
Ernst Demner and Ernst Von Ley-
ser.
Names Crimes
Their crimes, said Gen. Taylor in
the indictment, included "murder,
ill-treatment and deportation of
slave labor, plunder of public and
private property, wanton destruc-
tion of cities, towns and villages
and executions ofthostages."
A British military tribunal at
Venice has sentenced Field Mar-
shal Albert Kesselring, German
commander in Italy, to be shot for
ordering execution of hostages.
Taylor listed 23 specific in-
stances where hostages were shot
on orders of the defendants in
Greece, Albania and Yugoslavia.
Urge Truman
To Outlaw
Portal Claims
WASHINGTON, May 10-(p)-
President Truman is being urged
by some congressional lieutenants
to sign the bill outlawing most
portal pay claims as a political off-
set to an expected veto of labor
disputes legislation.
Influential Democrats who did
not want to be identified publicly
told a reporter today they now are
firmly convinced Mr. Truman
means to veto whatever labor bill
comes out of a Senate-House con-
ference committee after the Sen-
ate acts next week on its pending
version. Neither the House Labor
Bill nor the somewhat milder
measure before the Senate is ac-
ceptable to him, they said, so that
any compromise of the two also
would be unacceptable.
A highly-placed White House
official said Mr. Truman has not
yet made a decision on whether to
sign or veto the portal pay bill.
Cabinet members who conferred
on it yesterday were described as
in full agreement that they would
like to see the bill signed "pro-

vided it does not do violence to the
Wage-Hour Act or other labor
laws," but as differing on that an-
gle.
Most of the Cabinet members
were said to feel that if the Presi-
dent can sign the portal bill with-
out endangering the Wage-Hour
Act, he would be in a stronger po-
sition to veto the omnibus labor
bill. And that also is the view of
the congressional lieutenants.
Announcement
Sale ToEnd
The final sale of senior an-
nouncements and commencement
booklets for all colleges will be
held from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. tomor-
row in University Hall.
"The sale of the announcements
and booklets has been extended in
answer to numerous requests, but
this will be the absolute deadline,"
Doris Krueger, co-chairman of the
annnimepment.R onmmitt p _ dp

U.S. SAILORS AT INSTANBUL-The first boatload of United
States sailors to go ashore during the visit of the aircraft carrier
Leyte to Instanbul, Turkey, approaches the former Mosque of
Dolmabache of the Sultan's waterfront palace. The palace is be-
ing converted into a Turkish Navy museum.
CANDY AND FLOWERS:
Nation Pauses For Traditioral
Sunday Tribute To Mother

"All that I am, all that I hope to
be, I owe to my beloved mother."
So Abraham Lincoln paid trib-
ute to his mother.
Another president, Woodrow
Departments
Will Discuss
Concentration
The physics and foreign lan-
guages department will sponsor
concentration advisement meet-
ings at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow.
The physics conference will be
held in Rm. 2231, Angell Hall and
for the foreign languages meeting
in Rm. 231, A. H. Five other de-
partments of the literary college
will hold concentration conferences
this week.1
Assistant Dean Charles Peake
called the concentration advise-
ment series a "definite success" in
its first week of operation. "The
large student attendance, and the
extended question periods which
marked nearly every session, indi-
cate that this program is meeting
a real need among students.
Speakers for the phygics meeting
to be held tomorrow include Prof.
H. R. Crane, who will discuss
physics as a field of concentra-
tion; and Prof. J. M. Cork, who
will speak on industrial opportuni-
ties in physics.
Prof. A. J. Jobin will discuss
values in the study of modern for-
eign languages at the foreign lan-
guages conference.
Complete schedule of confer-
ences for this week may be found
on page six of The Daily today.
Petitions Due
In NSO Vote'
Petitions for Wednesday's
election of three delegates and
three alternates to the Nation-
al Student Organization's con-
stitutional convention are due
at 5 p.m. tomorrow in the Un-
ion Student Offices.
Two hundred signatures are
required for the petitions,
which must be accompanied by
eligibility cards and 50 word
qualification statements which
will be printed in Tuesday's
Daily.
FOR ART'S SAKE:

Wilson, decided to make it offi-
cial, and on May 9, 1914, issued a
proclamation declaring that the
second Sunday in May should be
observed as Mother's Day, "as a
public expression of our love and
reverence for the- mothers of our
country."
The idea of a day for tribute to
mothers originated with Miss Anna
Jarvis, of Philadelphia, in 1907,
and Philadelphia was the first city
to observe the day, May 10, 1908.
Since then, not only has the idea
taken hold throughout the United
States, but internationally as well.
Innovations such as gifts for moth-
er and mother-daughter banquets
have become part of the celebra-
tion. The carnation is now the
floral symbol of the day.
Police Smash
Gambling Ring
Twenty-nine Persons
Arrested in Detroit
DETROIT, May 10-(P)-Five
new search warrants were author-
ized today as police raiding squads
swiftly traced the exposed threads,
of an $8,000,000 gambling syndi-
cate deep into the underworld of
greater Detroit.
Twenty-nine persons, including
four women, were arrested Fri-
day night and early today as a
climax to an 18-months under-
cover investigation by the Detroit
Police Rackets Squad.
Recorder's Judge John J. Maher
authorized the new search war-
rants at noon as officers indicated
new arrests were imminent.
The carefully laid crackdown
started on an unexpected note of
good fortune Friday night when
officers picked up a suspect who
carried a key to their first target,
a private home.
With this simple, quiet means of
entry, the raiders were able to seize
seven men and 9,000 in cash.
The total take in the seven pre-
dawn raids in Detroit and Grosse
Pointe Park was estimated at
$20,000 in cash, 20,000 mutuel
tickets, 11 autos and a truckload
of gambling equipment.
Sgt. Clayton W. Nowlin named
Sam Lucido, 41, of Grosse Pointe
Park, as head of the syndicate, and
said Mitchell Bartello was import-
ed from Los Angeles, Cal., as chief
collector.

Soviet O.K.'s
U.S. Plan On
Korean Issue
jointCommissioi
To Meet May 20
By The Associated Press
LONDON, May 10 - (') - The
Moscow radio said today that Sov-
let Foreign Minister V. M. Mobo-
tov had accepted American pro-
posals on Korea and expressed
hope that the two powers now
could hurdle the obstacles which
for a year have blocked steps for
creation of a democratic provi-
sional government in Korea.
The radio said Molotov sent a
letter to Secretary of State Mar-
shall accepting an American
formula for determining what Ko-
rean representatives should be al-
lowed to appear before the joint
U. S.-Soviet commission on Korea,
and stating:
To Open Parley May ZO
"I hope that thus there no long-
er exists any reason for delaying
the convening of the joint commis-
sion." Molotov has proposed that
the commission2open its session in
Seoul on May 20.
The commission broke up in May
of last year over Russian insistence
on qualifications for Koreans tes-
tifying before the commission that
would' virtually have restricted
such Koreans to communists and
their supporters.
The letter was the fourth in a
series between the two diplomats
on the future of Korea, now oc-
cupied by Russian forces in the
north and American forces in the
south.
Marshall had opened the subject
during the recent foreign minis-
ters' meeting in Moscow with a
letter to Molotov calling upon the
Soviet Union to join with the
United States in restoration of
Korean independence as soon as
possible.
Molotov Demands
Molotov replied with a three-
point program for Korea including
formation of a provisional govern-
ment including "democratic" par-
ties, creation of "democratic" or-
gans of power through free elec-
tions, and aid to Korea in develop-
ing her economy and culture.
Marshall responded with insis-
tence that all Korean political ele-
ments be consulted on the future
government, regardless of what
previous opinions they had ex-
pressed.
Molotov's last letter, which the
Moscow radio said was deliyered to
Marshall in Washington by the
Soviet Ambassador, cited an ex-
change of correspondence between
the Soviet and American comman-
ders in Korea in November and
December of last year.
Wants Democratic Parties
The Soviet commander pro-
posed that the commission consult
democratic parties and organi-
zations which support fully the de-
cisions on Korea reached at the
meebing of the U. S., British and
Soviet foreign ministers at Mos-
cow in December, 1945.
Many Korean political leaders,
with the exception of the com-
munists, had criticized the trus-
teeship proposal, saying it might
postpone and perhaps endanger
ultimate independence for their
country,
The Soviet commander pro-
posed that Korean organizations
could not appoint representatives
before the commission who had
"compromised" themselves by ac-

tive opposition to the Moscow de-
cision.
Molotov told Marshall that "to
expedite the resumption of the
work of the joint commission and
the formation of the provisional
Korean democratic government I
am ready to accept the above
amendment proposed by the
American commander."
Chinese Rice
Riots Continue
i SHANGHAI, May 10-li... .(P)
China's rice crisis continued riot-
ously in Shanghai and spread to
other cities today despite a double-
barrelled order from Generalis-
simo Chiang Kai-Shek that mu-
nicipal authorities protect shops
and punish hoarders.
Rice, the main food of millions
of Chinese, has risen to about 20
U. S. cents a pound, a 500 per cent
increase in three months, while
wages remain frozen at the Janu-

"The Fourteenth Guest," a com- beaming sun yesterday afternoon
edy-satire on women's clubs, by to make the first matinee per-
Clyde Barrett. formance of the 1947 May Fes-
"Supressed Desires," a play by tival Concert Series a rousing suc-
Susan Glaspell dealing with a cess.
young wife who is an ardent advo- For the first time this year, con-
cate of psycho-analysis, will fea- cert-goers were able to doff coats

ture Helen Kindel, Richard Rosen-
bloom and Pauline Thompson in
the leading roles.
Tickets for the performances
may be obtained with no charge
from 10 a.m. to 7 p m. tomorrow at
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre box-
office.

f

Try-outs for the annual Inter-

Flraternity Sing, scheduled this
year for May 21, will be" held from ,
3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday in the IUSIC'S THE SAME:
Union ' allroom, Henry Meyers,
newly-elected president of the IFC Russiann ra
announced yesterday. '
Each fraternity will sing one se- Pinz iv
lection during these elimination P m a M NatIV
trials, and the Judges will elect
the ten best to vie for the IFC
champiVnship. An opera is an opera, whether
Judges for both the eliminations one sings it in the language in
and the Sing on May 21 will be which it was written or in another
M. Roth Ann akes. Professors language.

and take advantage of old sol's
beaming rays. Music lovers clus-
tered before Hill Auditorium prior
to performance time presented a
festive sight in their vari-colored
raiment. Bright splotches of col-
or dominated walks near the Aud-
itorium as well, with students
and visitors hurrying towards the
concert.
Even Carl Milles' alleged art
work near the League," Sunday
jMorning by the Sea" added gaiety
to the scene, with visitors admir-
ing the water spewing from its
fountains.
Local hotels, plus the League
and the Union have been forced to
hang up the "sold out" sign, as
music lovers from throughout the
Etate thronged Ann Arbor.
Both the Union and the local

Sa -hvEnzio
e Italian Tongue
Revealing further his partiality
to his native land, Pinza com-
mented that Italians probably
Dosessc the most wip.-gni.ci l

Stern Asserts Artists Must
Work, Fight for Fellow Men

No artist is big enough to refuse
to fight for, or work for, the lives
of other human beings, Isaac
Stern, violinist performing in the

radation of human beings, I no
longer consider that person an
artist," Stern said. Stern disap-
proved, however, of the gratuitous

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