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February 22, 1947 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-02-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

)A

"I

Latest Deadline in the State

CLOD

4

II, No. 97

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1947

PRICE FIV

mommommmommosom

TE xpands Lots

>

Aid

Crowded

Ipus'Parking
Underground Center Considered
To Ease Present Street Congestion
By JOHN CAMPBELL
[hat almost traditional Saturday night walk past the zoo may
become a fatality of the increased enrollment when the Univer-
:ompletes a proposed new parking lot behind the Museum Build-
Che proposed lot on Forest is one of several measures planned by
ersity officials to relieve overcrowded parking conditions near
us. These measures include new and enlarged parking lots,
ing of a parking building or an underground parking center, and
fort to enlist the cooperation of faculty and students in relieving
tuation.

la

ling Serious
rt G. Watkins, University Secretary and Assistant Vice-
*President, points out that campus
S Chief. parking was a definite problem
even in normal times six years ago.
Now, the doubled enrollment, the
SReasonstproportionately greater number of
older students and the increased
R e distances that students and fac-
Re tion ulty must travel to classes have all
contributed to a serious overcrowd-
ing of available parking facilities..
Cictions Needed Secretary Watkins estimates1

ir
esti

To Avoid Hazards
By DICK MALOY
olice Capt. Barney Gainsley,
f of the local traffic squad,
erday explained the reasons
parking restrictions in the
pus area which have recently
sed complaints.
,cording to Gainsley, many,
ets in the University area have
a posted with' "no parking"
s in order to eliminate traffic
aids caused by heavy bus traf-
"With large Willow Run and
buses traversing campus
ets at frequent intervals little
zway room is left for private
orists on streets packed solidly
both sides with parked cars,"
t. Gainsley stated.
'he narrow lane left for traf-
when both sides of the street'
filled with parked cards con-
rtes a definite traffic hazard,"
t. Gainsley explained. He ex--
sed the hope that students and'
ilty motorists would abide by
dng restrictions in order to'
.inate some of these hazards.
ae proposed off-street parking
which are to be provided by
University will go a long way
ard solving the present park-
problem, according to Capt.
nsley. With the additional con-
ction about to get underway in
Upiversity area, .the problem
arking will become more acute
ss some measures are taken to
viate the situation now, he

that not more than one-half of
those holding parking permits for
restricted areas would be able to
find parking space if they all ar-
rived at campus at the same time.
The total number of driving per-
mits and exemptions from the
driving ban this term has been
announced as 3200.
According to Secretary Watkins,
the problem has been further com-
plicated by great numbers of con-
struction workmen, many of whom
must regularly drive to work from
great distances.
Recent Addition
Recent additions to University
parking space include a restricted
75-car lot on South University be-
hind West Engineering Annex, a
restricted 65-car lotto the east of
East Medical Building, and an
open lot on the University High
School athletic grounds at the
corner of East and South Univer-
sity. University High grounds,
however, will not be available dur-
ing the spring.
Construction or enlargement of
several new parking lots is
planned soon. One will be located
behind the Museum Building. Uni-
versity officials plan to increase
facilities at the northern end of
campus to some extent by remov-
ing the islands in the drive be-
tween the Chemistry and Natural
Science Buildings.
Parking lots will also be located
adjacent to the General Service
and Business Administration
Buildings now under construction.
See PARKING, Page 2

Ohio State's
Swimmers
Win, 56=28
Smith,Hill Spearhead
Buckeyes' Triumph
By CLARK BAKER
With a couple of guys named
Hill and Smith providing the main
power, Ohio State's veteran swim-
ming armada churned to a sur-
prising 56-28 triumph over a fight-
ing Michigan squad last night be-
fore a packed house at the Sports
Building pool.
Despite the one-sidedness of the
final score, the meet was a thriller
all the way as the Buckeyes un-
veiled a half dozen national cham-
pions backed by talented reserves
to take six firsts on the nine-event
program.
Hill Double Winner
Buckeye Jack Hill was the only
double-winner of the evening, tak-
ing his specialties, the 220 and
440-yard freestyle marathons, but
it was Bill Smith who thrilled the
throng with a demonstration of
championship swimming.
The Buckeye star, who holds all
the middle-distance records in the
book, nipped teammate Halo Hi-
rose and Wolverine Dick Weinberg
in the 100-yard freestyle sprint,
took a close second to Hill in the
220 and anchored the winning
Buckeye 400-yard freestyle relay
team.
Hirose in Fast Time
Smith's winning "century" time
of :51.3 was one of the fastest
times for the distance turned in in
recent years. Both Hirose and
Weinberg also broke :52, the lit-
tle Hawaiian being clocked in
:51.8, just a tenth of a second over
Weinberg's third-place :51.9.
In scoring his "double" Hill
cruised to the fastest times re-
corded in the nation this year. His
See SWIMMING, Page 3
Spring Term
Prolific with
Vacation Days
With a one-day holiday today
to celebrate Washington's Birth-
day, the University begins a va-
cation-ful spring.
After a day of commemoration
thep campus will go back to six
weeks of books and classes till
spring vacation begins Friday,
April 4.
Classes will resume Monday,
April 14, after the first post-war
spring vacation.
After that more school until a
pseudo-holiday, a last minute
breather before plunging into ex-
ams. Memorial Day falls on Fri-
day this year and the exam period
begins May 31, extending through
June 10.
For exam-weary students, it
will then be all over but the shout-
ing till Commencement, June 14.

Vandenbe Oses Arms C

Senate's Vote'
For Snmaller

A

.5 To'Liber

d.

Slash Certain
Maybank Cites High
Red Military Budget
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21-Sena-
tor Vandenberg (Rep., Mich.) said
today that slashing Army-Navy
funds would put Uncle Sam's arms
in a sling and might "jeopardize
our winning of the peace."
His speech on the Senate floor
appeared to clinch the prospect
that the Senate will vote for only a
$4,500,000,000 slash in President
Truman's $37,500,000,000 budget,
instead of the $6,000,000,000 cut
approved by the House.
Will Vote Monday
But with senators demanding
more time for debate, Republican.
leaders gave up hopes for obtain-
ing a vote today on a resolution
recommending a ceiling on expen-
ditures for the fiscal year starting
July 1. The vote is now expected
to come Monday.
Vandenberg, the Senate's pre-
siding officer and chairman of its
Foreign Relations Committee,
spoke for the $4,500,000,000 reduc-
tion.
"This year of all years,when the
chips are down, we dare not pre-
sent to the world a picture of a
pacifist America retiring into its
vulnerable shell-a picture of Un-
cle Sam with a chip on each shoul-
der and both arms in a sling," he
declared, reporting that other na-
tions are increasing their military
power.
Maybank Reads Dispatch
Senator Maybank (Dem., S.C.)
read a news dispatch from Moscow
to the effect that Russia's pro-
jected military expenditures are
$4,000,000,000 larger than the $11,-
200,000,000 President Truman
asked for the Army and Navy.
Vandenberg's decision to support
the smaller cut lined him up with
about half of the Republicans and
most of the Democrats.
Chairman Bridges (Rep., N.H.)
of the Senate Appropriations Con-
mittee, sponsoring the larger re-
duction, conceded to a reporter
that it has no chance.
Vandenberg observed that Sec-
retary of State Marshall had said
that a "practically impossible sit-
uation" would be created for
American troopsabroad if the
people of occupied countries were
left without food.
Set Town Hall
Wage Debate
"The Wage Price Issue and a
Stabilized Economy" will be the
topic discussed by labor and man-
agement representatives at the
first Student Town Hall meeting
at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
Victor Reuther, education di-
rector of the UAW-CIO, will pre-
sent labor's solution to the cur-
rent controversy, with Andrew T.
Court of the Labor-Economics.
Section of the General Motors
Corporation representing man-,
agement's viewpoint.
After 20-minute speeches by
both men, the moderator, Prof.
William Haber of the economics
department, will summarize the
discussion. The speakers will pre-
sent concluding remarks and then
answer questions submitted by the
audience.
Student Town Hall was organ-

ized to present discussions on is-
sues of current interest to the stu-
dent body, according to chairman
Betty Hamilton. "The 16 campus
organizations snonsoring Tnwn

VIOLENT EXPLOSION DESTROYS BUILDING-Smoke irises from the scene of asviolent explosion
which destroyed a two-story building near downtown Los Angeles; Calif. Rescue workers were still
searching the debris for dead and injured. Bare spot in left of picture is scene of actual explosion
itself.

For

Foreign

Relief

Program

Truman Requests $350,000,0

Peoples On'
'Free Press' ProVi
Demanded by Ea
By'The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21-
dent Truman asked Congre:
day to vote $350,000,000 for
relief to "liberated" countr
1947, now that UNRRA is
out of business.
Chairman Eaton (Rep., N.,
the House Foreign .Affairs
mittee immediately introduce
thorizing legislation with a
viso that the nations receivir
aid must permit American
men to report on its use. H
his committee will take
next week.
Withholds Judgement
. Another bill would be 1
sary later to make the actui
propriation. Chairman 'Z
(Rep., N.J.) of the House A
priations Committee told ne)
he is withholding judgemen
til more details are availal
The appropriation would
addition to $300,000,000 but
to the War Department for
in the occupied countries-
many, Austria, Japan and F
On this request Taber alread
served notice that "they wil:
to show us that they need th-
tra money before they get i
Does Not List Countries
The President's message &
list the liberated countries
aided but State Department
cials previously had said
Greece and' China, and pe
Hungary and Poland, would
help beyond what UNRRA
vides.
The $350,000,000 is far
previous relief appropri
made through UNRRA.
United States contributed $:
000,000 of the international
cy's $3,600,000,000 since 1943
gress voted the last $465,000,(
this commitment last summe
a "free press" provision simi
Eaton's present one. Tha
aimed principally at Russi
Eaton's resolution also stip
that the relief be confin
"the basic essentials of life
ticularly medical supplies,
and supplies for agricultura
duction."
Report For
Now A v Ailal

hinx Admits
New Men

.u.

Honorary Group Has
Initiation Ceremonies
Sphinx, junior men's honorary
society, has ushered in 30 new
members in formal and informal
initiation ceremonies.
The following men were tapped:
Merrill Wilson, band; Bernie
Meislin, The Daily; Lennie Ford,
football; Al Renfrew, hockey;
Connie Hill, hockey; Bob Chap-
puis, football; Chalmers Elliott,
football.
Lou LaPierre, Union; Brad
Straatsma, Urfion; Art DerDerian,'
Union; Bob Sohl, swimming; Stu-
art Finlayson, The Daily; Bob
Betzig, wrestling; Paul Harrison,
Student Legislature.
Dennis Youngbilood, J-hop
Committee; Jim Evans, tennis;
Herb Barten, track; George Cur-
tis; Bill Mikulich, basketball; Bill
Robert, basketball; Gord McMil-
lan, hockey.
Sam Stedman, hockey; Dan
Dworsky, football; Al Farnsworth,
Union; George Vetter, track; Ce-
cil Freihofer, football; Dave Bar-
clay, golf; Charles Hills, band.
Ray Roberts, athletic trainer for
17 years, and Prof, William D. Re-
velli, director of University bands,
were made honorary members of
the society.
Registrar Takes
Time Out forParty
Students got a shady reception
from the door of the Registrar's

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21-Senator Taft (Rep.-Ohio) announced
tonight he will vote against confirming David E. Lilienthal as Chair-
man of the Atomic Energy Commission.
Taft said he considers Lilienthal "temperamentally unfitted" and
"too soft on issues connected with Communism and Soviet Russia."
Taft's announcement of his position could be crucial for Lii-
enthal if some dozen Republicans reported on the fence follow his
lead.
It also could bring an open split in the GOP Senate leader-
ship if Senator Vandenberg (Rep.-Mich.) who has appeared
friendly to Lilienthal during his questioning before the Senate
Atomic Committee, formally declares in his behalf,
* * * *
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21-Americans will get about 17 pounds of
sugar per capita more this year than last under international alloca-
tions announced tonight.
The International Emergency Food'Council, charged with divid-
ing the world's supplies of scarce foods, allotted the United States
enough sugar to provide 90 pounds of refined sugar per capita. Last
year's supply was 73 pounds and pre-war consumption averaged 96
pounds.
* * *. *..
BERLIN, Feb. 21-Gen. Joseph T. McNarney, in his last news
conference in Berlin as American Military Governor, declared to-
day that the Four-Power Control Authority had "failed to carry
out its duties" in governing Germany.
Voicing the added conclusion that Germany should be oc-
cupied for 10 or 15 years, he said the U.S. Army should be relieved
of the responsibility of administering a military government and
that a high commissioner responsible to the State Department
should take over.
LONDON, Feb. 21-The British people were told today in a stark
directive for 1947 that they are in for more austerity, more pinching
of belts.and harder work if they are to rebuild "the foundations of our
nn ai a1 lfta. " nd aensanP £nebnring natioa1 nl a'ef

Students Win
Writing Prizes
Totaling $330
Hopwood Awards
Given Ten Freshmen
Ten university students were
awarded eleven prizes totaling
$330 yesterday in the annual Avery
and Jule Hopwood Contest for
Freshmen interested in creative
writing.v
Dean Hayward Keniston, of the
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts awarded prizes for win-
ning manuscripts in essay, fiction
and poetry.
Jennifer N. Stevens won first
place in both the fiction and
poetry categories. Miss Stevens
last year won four first prizes in
the Scholastic Magazine National
Literary contest, and also won the
Genevieve Taggard Memorial
prize for poetry.
Winners ini the essay division
were Frank Whitehouse, Jr., $50
for "How Much Race in Race
Riot"; Walter L. Hansen, $20 for
"The Golden Rule in Industrial
Relations"; Margaret Anne Prine,
$20 for "A Creed for Effective
Living"; Darwin Sampson, $20
for "Lesson from Normandy"; and
Frances Eve Suffness, $20 for
"Wishing, Working and Waiting."
Fiction prizes went to Miss
Stevens, $50 for "Two Stories";
Lee Mackie Woodruff, Jr., $30 for
"Three Stories," and Robert 0.
Wagner, $20 for "Danube So Blue"
and "Columbus, Georgia."
The three. winners for poetryI
were Miss Stevens, $50 for "Six
Poems"; Robert Clayton Wismer,
$30 for "Six Poems," and Anna
Sandberg, $20 for "Four Poems."
Judges for the contest were
Prof. Arno L. Bader, acting chair-
man of the Hopwood Committee,
and E. M. Halliday and Virginia C.
Perkins, teachers in the English
Department.
There were 82 manuscripts sub-
mitted by 72 contestants for com-
petition.

Recent statements by Coach
Ozzie Cowles of the Michigan bas-
ketball team and various student
campus leaders regarding "un-
sportsmanlike conduct" on the
Revolutionary
CameraBuilt
NEW YORK, Feb. 21-(/P-A
new kind of camera, that delivers
a completed photo or snapshot in
one minute by the. turn of a knob,
was announced to the Optical So-
ciety of America today by -Edwin
H. Land, of Boston, world-fam-
ous discoverer of Polaroid.
The camera can be carried by
anyone. Land had two for dem-
onstration, one the portrait type
and the other a size frequently
carried by news photographers.
He said the process could be
adapted to any camera and prob-.
ably to making movies.
The picture that emerges is
fully finished and of the same
quality as photographs that are
developed and printed by dark
room processes. But this one
works in daylight with no need of
darkness.
Change Recital to
Memorial Tribute
E. ' William Doty, Dean of Fine
Arts at. the University of Texas,
and originally scheduled to pre-
sent the second organ " recital in
the current series tomorrow night,
has changed his plans and will
play a memorial program in trib-
ute to the late Dr. Palmer Chris-
tian at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
Hill Auditorium.
Dr. Doty, former assistant pro-
fessor of organ in the School of
Music, will play Bach's "Prelude
in C minor," two Bach Chorales,
Franck's "Chorale No..1 in E ma-
jor," Kodaly's "Praeludium," Liszt
"Fantasia and Fugue on Bach,"
and Bach's "Prelude in E minor."

part of Michigan students at ath-
letic contests culminated yester-
day in a statement by Hack Cop-
lin,, president of the Student Leg-
islature, asking students to pledge
themselves to "courteous treat-
ment of officials and players" in
future contests.
Coplin issued the following
statement:
"Our University has been an
outstanding leader in intercol-
legiate athletics for many years.
It is proud of its high athletic
tradition, and of the many fine
athletes who have worn. the "M"
Now, we as men and women of
Michigan have another oppor-
tunity for leadership. That is
by setting an example for other
Big Nine student bodies who at-
ten basketball games, by show-
ing the way toward better
sportsmanship.
"Basketball -officiating is a
tough assignment at best, but it
is being done by men who are try-
ing to do a fair and impartial job
to the utmost of their abilities. By
"booing" them we are hurting our
own team's chances, we are bring-
ing discredit upon our University
and upon ourselves. Such tactics
are beneath the dignity of men
and women of the University of
Michigan.
"Let's pledge ourselves to
courteous treatment of officials
and players in these last two
games, against Minnesota and
Iliinois, tonight and Monday
night."
Coach Cowles, when informed
of rumored unsportsmanlike con-
duct at the Michigan-Purdue bas-
ketball game in Lafayette, Ind.,
earlier this week, was vehement in
his remarks ,that the crowd there
had been very fair, and in his dis-
approval of the conduct of the
Michigan students at home con-
tests.
"We are trying to teach the
team sportsmanship, but it is very
hard when students conduct
themselves in such a manner",
Cowles said.

URGES COURTEOUS TREATMENT:
Coplin Attacks Fans' Conduct
At Michigan Athletic Contests

Two Cards Necess
If Filing Was Mis
Another 50,000 absence
forms will be available in cc
offices Monday for veteran
file their records for the s
week of school.
Veterans whQ were unal
make their reports last Mo
when the forms ran out will
to file two cards Monday, R
S. Waldrop, director of the V
ans Service Bureau, said y
day.
Since the reports are useles
less they are filed correctly,
drop em phaisized that all m s a et e v t r ns n m
must have the veteran's n a
claim number'and the law
which he is enrolled.
Veterans who have not m
any classes only make extra
for themselves by filling in
name and time of meeting
courses, Waldrop said. Thi
formation is necessary only fi
classes which the veterap
missed.
All veterans, whether or
they have missed any classes,
file the weekly reports, whic
due in the various college c
before 5 p.m. each Monday.
Technic To Go on S
TN-m~rites all klic ,rl, ennf,'~

'HEROIC ENTERPRISE' CITED:
Yeats Created Opposite to Self-4olum
"Yeats was a real poet who un- Cwrite about "the goodness and rewritten by Yeats after he had

I qorfnnir an harnir pnf.prnrica "

.-.'.na,,r,"' of T,'r~ladav hpaw rit.

a ppnvnlished ~ 1his "n lASitep er-

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