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February 18, 1947 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-02-18

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I

'ALESTINE

'I'

Latest Deadline in the State

a tl

SN(

AND COLDER

See Page 2

No. 93

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1947

PRICE FIVE

ust Vet

port Form
First Day,
rds Scattered
Filing Rush
upply of 56,000 absence re-
'ms was not enough to go
to all of the University's'
s t u d e n t veterans who
college offices yesterday
the first of the weekly
er 50,000 forms will be
e by the end of the week
enish stocks which were
ed by mid-afternoon yes-
Robert S. Waldrop, direc-
the Vetocans Service Bu-
id last night.
Rf Run . .
run on forms yesterday
e to the fact that many
s took enough forms to last
1 semester, Walcrop said.
many of the forms were
ut incorrectly, Waldrop
ized that all forms must
hbe veteran'shname, his
.umber and the law under
1e is enrolled.
veterans who had not
y absences made extra
r themselves by filling in
ies of all their courses and
meeting, although this
tion is required only for
in which classes are

Purdue Tops Michigan;
Suprunowicz Scores 17
Ehlers, Hoffmn an Leaf.Boilermakers
In 56-45 Wiii over Basketball, Team

s'

that there was
ens to go to the
Bureau for ad-
cause all forms
rious college of-
more are avail-
ated that only
ersity forms are
the reports are
omatic card fil-

Lafayette, Ind., Feb. 17-With
Ed Ehers scoring 23 points and
Captain Paul Hoffman playing a
sensational floor game, Purdue
broke its 3-game losing streak
with a 56-45 victory over Michigan
here tonight.
Record Light
Cointy-Wide'
Primary Vote
,
Brisk Fight Marks
City Alderman Race
By DICK MALOY
Late, unofficial returns in yes-
terday's county-wide primary elec-
tion indicate one of the lightest
votes on record.
The only heavy voting recorded
was in the city where a brisk race
developed in the contest for four
positions in Ann Arbor Common
Council. Eight Republicans vied
for the four contested seats.
Annexation Approved
At 2 a.m. this morning, complete
returns showed voters favoring the
Eastover Hills annexation ques-
tion. Balloting gave the measure
a two to one vote of approval. East-
over Hills is located in Pittsfield
Township, just east of Ann Arbor.
In the only other county-wide
issue, voters from 28 out of 43 pre-
cincts gave incumbent Circuit
Judge James Breakey a lead of
2,596 to 1,333 over Municipal Judge
Jay H. Payne in the race for Cir-
cuit Judge. Returns from out-
county precincts which had not
reported at press time will notbe
sufficient to swing the election,
County officials reported.
Ypsilanti Returns
Early returns from Ann Arbor
city in the Judgeship contest
showed only a six vote difference
between the two jurists. Later e-
turns from Ypsilanti gave Judge
Breakey a wide lead, however,
which he held throughout the eve-
ning.
In Ann Arbor, complete, unoffi-
cial returns gave incumbent Wal-
ter Garthe the nomination for al-
derman in the 1st ward; Lawrence
Leever the nomination in the 2nd
ward; Robert Ward the 3rd ward
nomination and incumbent Ber-
riard Harkins the nomination in
the 7th ward.
Rev. David A. Blake Jr., a grad-
uate student at the University, was
defeated in the three-way race for
Ypsilanti Township supervisor.
Blake, a candidate on the Repub-
lican ticket, resides at Willow Vil-
lage. He is working toward a de-
gree in religious education.
Cook Lecture
Subj ects Told
Titles for the William W. Cook
Lecture series, "Alternative to
Serfdom," which will be given
during the week of March 10, were
announced yesterday by E. Blythe
Stason, dean of the Law School.
John Maurice Clark, professor
of economics at Columbia Univer-
sity, who is to be the speaker this
year, has titled the individiual
lectures "Wanted: A Balanced
Economic Society," "The Human
Material-a Biological Approach,"
"Competition and Security,"
"Revolution in Economics-After
Keynes, What?" and "Toward a
Society of Responsible Individuals
in Responsible Groups."

Mack Suprunowicz, the only
Wolverine able to score consistent-
ly, dented the Purdue defense for
17 points. The Michigan attack
was particularly ineffective in the
second half.
Purdue Leads at Half
Purdue led 27-25 at the half,
but Hoffman scored eight straight
points in 3 minutes to make the
margin 35-25.
Michigan theatened again, then
came up to 45-40, but Ehlers
turned on the steam and Purdue
pulled away.
The difference in the styles of
play is told by the statistics. Pur-
due made 19 of 46 shots for the
astonishing average of 413, but
the Boilermakers took only nine
shots all night from behind the
foul line, driving directly under
for almost all of their baskets.
Michigan shot 83 times, 51 of the
attempts from farther away than
the foul line and had a cold aver-
age of 192.
First Half Close
Coach Cowles Wolverines gave
the Boilermakers a nip and tuck
tussle during the first half. The
lead see sawed with Michigan
leading at 11-7 and again at 25-24
before Purdue took a 27-25 mar-
gin at half time.
Captain Hoffman then swept
.the Wolverines off their feet with
his ball stealingtactics at the start
of the second half. The Purdue
leader ripped under the hoop for
eight straight points and the 35-
25 margin was enough for Pur-
due.
Suprunowicz tried to shoot
Michigan back into the game and
managed to bring them up to 38-
34 and then 45-40, but at this
stage Ehlers went wild on drives
under the basket and Michigan
began losing regulars via the per-
sonal foul route.
Jackson Raps
Black's Ruling
On.Wage Law
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17-()-
Justice Jackson spoke out sharply
today against "elastic and some-
what unpredictable interpreta-
tions" by his Supreme Court col-
leagues of the Wage-Hour Law on
which' the portal pay claims are
based.
The ruling he specifically as-
sailed was delivered by his old
antagonist, Justice Black.
Jackson resorted to a separate
concurring opinion for his criti-
cism, making it apparent that he
has not been restrained by any
conciliatory efforts Chief Justice
Vinson may have made since Jack-
son issued his public assault upon
Black from Nuernberg last sum-
mer.
Jackson's immediate target was
an opinion today which upset a
finding of the Wage-Hour Ad-
ministrator that certain appren-
tice railroad men were "employes"
under the act. Jackson and the
eight other justices agreed the
men did not come under the act.
Black was assigned to write the
opinion, and Jackson disliked his
reasoning and said so.
"No kind of agreement between
the parties in, interest settling
borderline cases in any way satis-
factory to themselves,' however
fairly arrived at, is today worth
the paper it is written on," he said.
"Interminable litigation stimulat-
ed by a contingent reward to at-
torney is necessitated by the pres-
ent state of the Court's decision."

House'Holds'
Ineoime T ax
Cut Proposal
To Await Senate
Action on i1Budget
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17-(R)-
A "hold everything" order today
forced the postponement of House
legislation to cut income taxes,
even as the Senate voted to keep
in effect the ighl wartime tax
rates on luxuries, travel and tele-
phone bills.
In announcing the oider, Chair-
man Knutson (Rep., Minn.) of the,
house Ways and Means Commit-
tee told reporters that if Congress
fails to slash $6,000,000,000 from
President Truman's $37,500,000,000
budget, "it will kill any idea of a
20 per cent (income) tax cut."
Knutson 'declined to estimate
when he may set income tax hear-
ings to begin, saying only the mat-
ter must wait until the budget is-
sue is settled.

tempted to
e time yes-
leted cards
floor. Wal-
xns to see
put in the

terans may file their reports
time after their last class
Ze week up .until 5 p.m. on
ollowing Monday.
lion To Hold,
Mi-Annuml
nuer Today
e semi-annual Union ban-
initiating the spring tryout
am, will be held at 6 p.m. to-
n the Union dining room.
y man interested in learning
t and participating in Union
ties durng the coming semes-
nay attend the dinner, for
1 there is no charge.
ri Activities
k Ford, Law School vice-
dent of the Union, will provide
ective tryouts with informa-
on student activities under-
i by the Union.
er dinner, members of the
itive council will be intro-
I and their functions ex-
ed. Councilmen, chosen from
g committee members, head
of the Union activities, among
i are dances, a weekly radio
'am, bridge tournaments and
s.
d Presentation
ring the program, men who
done exceptional work in the
ests of the Union will be pre-
d with awards. Councilmen
receive black and gold "M"
and underclassmen will be
red with medallions on which
rnion Tower is engraved.
veral days after the banquet,
en interested in becoming ac-
n Union activities will be tak-
n an indoctrination tour of
uilding and will have an op-
nity to take part in the try-
program by signing up for
with the various committees.
iris Curator
Talk Today
'ench Portraiture from Fou-
to Cezanne" will be the sub-
of an illustrated lecture by
1~ r.14- n+ 4.1r= m n-

A
' )
t
i ,
k
x

VA Chief Target of Budget Cu
As Appropriations Committe
Presen1ts New Bill To Congres

With the Senate apparently
ready to hold the budget
cutting to $4,500,000,00-to
avoid slashes for the Army and
Navy-Knutson said that if the
lower cut prevails "the tax re-
duction this year certainly will
be something less than 20 per
cent."
The Ways and Means Chair-
man, with no end of the budget
battle yet in sight, announced
he had called off hearings set to
begin tomorrow on his House
Bill No. 1 calling for a 20 per
cent "across the board" tax re-
duction.
The Senate decision to retain
wartime excise rates, on -whisky,
beer, fur coats, lipsticks, luggage,
admissions, passenger fares, etc.,
was on' a simple voice vote. The
House had likewise voted to re-
tain them, but because of differ-
ences of wording, the Senate and
House versions will have to be ad-
justed in conference.
Knutson emphasized that
postponement of income tax leg-
islation would not upset his
plan to apply retroactively to
January 1 whatever cut is voted.
On this point! he differs with
Senate Republican leader Taft,
of Ohio, who insists that tax
reductions not become effective
before July 1.
These were the principal devel-
opments in a day during which the
budget battle broke out all over
Capitol Hill:
Democrats accused Republicans
of seeking to "gag" the House by
preventing any members from of-
fering an amendment to the
$6,000,000,000,000 budget slashing
resolution when it is brought to
the floor on Thursday for a vote.
Student Group
Plans Revamp
Of Exchange
Ken Bissell, director of the Stu-
dent Book Exchange, said yester-
day that reorganization is being
planned for the management of
the Exchange.
Members of the American Vet-
erans' Committee, the service fra-
ternity Alpha Phi Omega, and the
committee of the Student Legis-
lature, at present in charge of
management of the mart, Bissell
said, have been discussing a plan
which would put - the book store
under the control of i board of
seven directors.
The Board would include, in ad-
dition to members from each of
the foregoing organizations, a rep-
resentative of the Michigan
League, the former director of the
Exchange under the old system,
the present director, and the Au-
ditor of Student Accounts.
Under the present system a com-
mittee of the Student Legislature
contracts with a director, who in
turn discharges the responsibilities
of the Exchange, Bissell explained.
Facilities of the Book Exchange
will be available all semester to
students, Bissell added. The mart
is located on the second floor 'of
the League.
Books still short in supply, he
said, are Crocker's "Public Speak-
ing" and Ellsworth's "Interna-
tional Economics."

IT CAN BE DONE:
Records Show 101 Students
Made All A's Last Semester
Those elusive Phi Beta Kappa keys are one semester closer to 101
students who topped the list of campus scholars last term after, earn-
ing all-A records.
The total includes 88 students in the literary college, six in the
music school, three each in the forestry and public health schools and
two in the education school.
Number Increases with Enrollment
Charles H. Peake, assistant dean of the literary college, pointed
out that the number of all-A students has increased nearly propor-
tionally with the enrollment. The number of students in the literary
college earning all A's last spring was 65 while in the fall term of 1945
it was 41.J
During the last summer session, 75 students in the literary col-
lege earned all A's. Dean Peake explained that although the enroll-
ment was lower, the individual
study load was lighter, resulting
in a higher percentage of perfect M rs. l pper
records. iis l p e
The following students earnedT
all-A records last term: ToSpeak Here
Literary College - Anderson,
Wayne A.; Antilla, Alfred D.; Author Will Discuss
Armstrong, Robert M.; Ash, Shur-
ly J.; Baclawski, Joseph A.; Bean, W
Vivian Bailey; Berry, Roger B.;
*Bornstein, Morris; Bosworth, Mrs. Raymond Clapper, widow
Franklin C.; Brown, Donald F. M.; of the nationally syndicated col-
Brown, Roger W.; Buslee, "Roger umnist and news analyst who died
M.; in an airplane crash in World War

COAL FOR CRIPPLED BRITISH INDUSTRY SNOWBOUND IN FREIGHT YARDS - With all
Britain in dire need of every ton of coal to keep its industry running and its homes warm, thou-
sands of tons are tied up in "these hundreds of coal cars at Toton, Derby, largest marshalling yards
in England, on Feb. 13 because of snow-clogged railroad tracks. This airview of the yards was
made while the government was invoking war-time measures to combat coal shortages.

IAJI 1 rims
Sum Asked
56 Percent
Ask OPA Reductio
To Speed Liquidati
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17 -
Veterans Administration was
chief target as the House Apj
priations Committee cut Presk
Truman's requests by 56 per c
today in the first appropriat
bill sent to the House floor s
Republicans won control of C
grass.
Of a total reduction of $11
186,600 in an overall deficier
measure approved by the A
propriations Co m m i t t e e
House action tomorrow, $1'
683,500 was applied to the V
erans Administration.
But the committee coupled -
the proposed cut and with c
cism of VA practices a promis
review the agency's needs in
tail later and provide additi
funds as required. It said
amount recommended, $136,2
000, 'would tide the VA over u
the end of March.
An OPA reduction was ord
in the form of a recommenda
that $9,000,000 of funds alri
provided for that agency for
fiscal yeal ending next June
be cancelled. This was on
assumption that economical o
ation would permit OPA tc
quidate its activities in June.
OPA had indicated it would r
about $6,000,000 more.
The combination appropr
tion-cutback measure carries
total of $139,360,000 in i
funds for the balance of I
fiscal year.
The bill has no effect on
President's budget for the
starting next July 1, sine
deals only with current year
erations.
Reuther, HCou
To TalkHerc

Scientist Sees
A-Bombs 1,000
Times Worse
CHICAGO, Feb. 17-(P)-Future
atomic bombs may be 1,000 times
more powerful than those used on
Jalpan and may devastate 400
square miles "at a single blow,"
Edward Teller, a leading atomic
scientist, said tonight.
And an enemy releasing them
off the Pacific coast, he added,
could endanger the entire United
States by their radioactivity with-
out delivering a single bomb into
American territory.
Teller, University of Chicago
physics professor who worked on
the atomic bomb, outlined the pos-
sibilities in an article in the new
"Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists,"
monthly publication of the scien-
tific group.
"The radioactivity produced by
the Bikini bombs was detected
within abo'ut one week in' the
United States, he wrote. In the
meantime the westerly winds had
swept the air mass from Bikini
to this country. The activity when
it reached our shores was weak,
completely harmless.
Gripes Group
T Open op
The Student Legislature's Gripes
Committee, designed as a sound-
ing-board for student complaints
and suggestions, opens for busi-
ness at 3 p.m. today in the Union.
Exercising for the first time its
function of acting as a medium
between the campus and the Leg-
islature, the Committee will meet
from 3 to 5 p.m. today, tomorrowi
and Thursday in Rm. 306 of the
Union. The Committee was estab-
lished, according to Tom Walsh,
its originator and chairman, to
"provide a means through which
a studentfor faculty member can
present a complaint or suggestion
for prompt action."
"We hope," Walsh said, "that
students who might shy away from
complaining to University offi-
cials will feel free to gripe to
fellow students."

Montihly Town
Discussions To

Chapin, Francis B.; Chover,
Joshua; Comstock, Howard C.;
Copeland, Arthur H., Jr.; Cran-
dell, Jean R.; Decker, Donald M.;
Dieffenbacher, Martha A.; DuBois,
Barbara Rattray; Egan, Joseph
G.; Eisner, Steve; Emerling, Stan-
ley J.; Epstein, Robert M.; Farns-
worth, Edward A.; Fink, Lucie
French; Fleischer, Stephen; Fogel,
Dorothy; Foote, John A.; Freimil-
ler, Louis R.; Geiger, Monica A.;
Gendzwill, Joyce A.
Getz, John I.; Goldenberg, Ira
S.; Goren, Alvin; Grothaus, Jane
Alene; Haddock, Douglass A.; Ha-
jos, Steven Cornell; Hecht, Karl
T. Hespen, Richard C.; Hiscock,
Roy B., Jr.; Hole, Jean L.; Jack-
son, Joseph A.; Keck, Marilyn J.;
Kendall, Edward L.; Kohn, Jack
A.; Krause, Robert H.;
LeClair, Hugh G; Litsey, Linus
R.; Louisell, William H.; McNeill,
Barbara; McNitt, Harold A.;
Malmstrom, Vincent; Marin, Rose
M.; Markman, Alan M.; May,
George S.; Michaelson, David M.;
(Continued on Page 4)

I, and a popular author and lec-
turer in her own right, will give
the sixth of this year's Oratorical
Association lectures at 8:30 p.m.
Thursday in Hill Auditorium.
Mrs. Clapper, who came to know
our nation's capital and the politi-
cal figures which dominate it dur-
ing the years of her husband's
prominence, will speak on the
topic "Behind the Scenes in
Washington."
Tickets for Thursday's lecture
will be on sale from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. and 2 to 5 p.m. tomorrow
and from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 2
to 8:30 p.m. Thursday at the Hill
Auditorium box office.
A meeting for Daily editor-
ial, women's and sports staff
tryouts who are unable to at-
tend afternoon meetings will
be held at 7:30 p.m. today in
the Conference Room of the
Student Publications Building.

At the first in a series of moni
ly Student Town Hall meetin
Victor Reuther and Andrew Cot
of the Labor-Economics Divisi
of the General Motors Corporati
will discuss "The Wage Price
sue and a Stabilized Economy"
the Rackham Amphitheatre al
p.m. Feb. 25.
Prof. William Haber of the ei
nomics department will be I
moderator of the labor-manai
ment discussion.
Originated last spring by t
Student Religious Association a
The Daily, the Student Town B
Committee now includes rep
sentatives from the IFC, 1
League, Pan-Hel, Assemb
MYDA, Newman Club, Int
Guild, the Union, Hillel, IRA, t
Unitarian Student Group, the St
dent Legislature, and the camx
and Willow Village chapters
AVC.
Repaired Homes
Ready for Vets
The ten families who w
forced to vacate their homes
the Veterans' Village at Hill a
S. Fifth Ave., will be able to me
back today, Ceylon Welch, ca
taker of the project said yest
day.
The students and their fami
are being temporarily housed
the Union while the University
pairs the five dwelling units we
were damaged Friday when seve
tons of ice and snow crashed dc
on the Village from the Colise
roof.
Vets' Tutorial Service

World News. at a Glance
By The Associated Press
LONDON, Feb. 17.-Britain's industrial shutdown and island-wide
rationing of electric power to homes saved 202,750 tons of coal in
its first week, the government announced tonight. It gave no indica-
tion of when the restrictions, imposed last Monday, would be removed.
* * *
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17.-Industry demands that Congress
smash alleged "monopolies" and "supergovernments" of big unions
by carving them up into little ones reached the House Labor
Committee today.
And from one of its members, Rep. Nixon (Rep.-Calif.), the
committee got a report that many rank and file union members
fear their leaders and want a law passed to curb some of their
powers.
17 A CDTTTf-_*'MN PYah ' 117 -A nnnQr ~n i~fnn1n rlaf

'DEMOCRA TIC VILLAGE'
Willow Run Plans for New Government
A planning committee of eight "Committee and editor of the new " FPHA Approval
members was set up Sunday at a village paper-the "Willow Run- The FPHA management, which
meeting of the Willow Run Citi- Around," was elected chairman of has charge of Willow Village, has
tens Committee to plan for a the planning committee. Other given its consent and is backing
"democratic village government" members include Mds. Lou North- the idea of a Village government,

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