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October 10, 1946 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-10

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ALL OR
NOTHING
See PAGE 4

Li

Latest Deadline in the State

4n tti

FAIR,
WARMER

VOL. No. LVI No. 15

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Supersonic Wind
Tunnel To Be Built
At Willow Airport

Tanks, from nine railroad tank
cars are being assembled at Willow
Run airport as part of the super-
sonic wind tunnel for aircraft re-
search planed by the University.
The supersonic wind tunnel, ex-
pected to be in operation in early
1947, will be located in what was
Homecoming
Preparations
Well Underway
Dance, Varsity Night
Are Listed Activities
Detailed work on Homecoming
Weekend, which will include Varsity
Night, a pep rally, the Homecoming
Dance and a broadcast over radio sta-
tion WJR, got underway yesterday.
The weekend will be touched off by
the pep rally and Vjarsity Night
planned for Friday night. Every
house on campus has been asked to
make and carry an effigy and ban-
ner in the torchlight parade from the
steps of the Union to Ferry Field.
Tryouts in Progress
Tryouts for Varsity Night are in
progress row and are being held
daily from 10 to 11 a.m. and from 1
to 3:30 p.m. in Harris Hall on the
corner of S. State and E. Huron. A
traditional feature of Michigan
Homecoming sponsored by the band,
the show will be held at Hill Audi-
torium immediately following the pep
rally.
With the University of Michigan
Band, directed by Prof. William D. S.
Revelli, anE some nationally known
figure in the amusement world, as
stars of the program, the band is
looking now for student talent. Ac-
cording to Prof.Revelli, comedians,
jugglers, dancers, instrumentalists
and classic or popular singers are
welcome. Acts may be either individ-
ual or group work.
Elliot Lawrence, a young newcom-
er to the top-flight band world who
was recently named in the College
Music Poll, has been chosen,'to be
bandman at the 1946 Homecoming
Dance, which will be held on Oct. 26.
Iouse Displays
Judging on house displays will be-
gin at 9 a.m. Oct. 26 and all displays
must be completed by that time. Win-
nrs will be announced at half-time
of the Illinois game.
Roof Marauder
Goes Short Way
Intruder Falls Three
Floors From Law Quad
Local police today will question
Harvey Warren, 461 Gratiot, Detroit,
who last night sustained a possible
spinal fracture in a fal from the
third floor of the Law Quadrangle.
Warren was trapped on the roof
outside room N 41 by Lee Kasson,
Jr.; a first-year law student shortly
after 10 p.m. yesterday .
When Kasson ordered the intrud-
er to halt, he attempted to slip from
the roof to a ledge, lost his balance,
and fell to the sikewalk about 50
feet below. He was held by students
until police arrived, then taken to
St. Joseph's' hospital.
Lt. George Stauch of the detective
bureau reported that Warren was
Wearing gloves and that he had re-
moved his shoes. He was kept under
guard during the night.
Student Legislature
Sets Election Plans
The Student Legislature last night
set up the schedule for the campus

elections which will be run by it this
semester.
The first election, to be held Oct.
29, will include the choice of senior
amendments to the Legislature's con-
stitution and the selection of six Un-
ion vice-presidents and chairmen for
all class dances. Representatives for
the legislature will be chosen Nov. 12
and 13.
I '1

formerly the warm-up hanger near
Hanger No. 1. Wind velocities rang-
ing from 1,400 m.p.h. to 2,500 m.p.h.
will be created in the tunnel.
The wind tunnel will be used for
testing supersonic aerodynamic
characteristics for high speed craft
development for the Army Air
Force and special research com-
mercial airlines. Equally important,
to the aeronautical engineering de-
partment however, is the opportunity
to train scientists in the field of
supersonic aerodynamics. The tunnel
will be operated by graduate stu-
dents and personnel of the engineer-
ing research department.
AAF Research Contract
Although the wind tunnel is be-
ing constructed with funds largely
supplied under an AAF research con-
tract, the University is contributing
to the cost.
By suspending scale d aircraft
parts in the air current created in
the wind tunnel, engineers are able
to observe and measure the force
reactions of these parts to wind ve-
locities simulating varying aircraft
speeds.
New Tunnel is Smaller
The new wind tunnel, which will
have a cross-section of 8 by 13
inches, does not compare in size to
the sub-sonic wind tunnel located in
the basement of East Engineering,
which measures 8 feet in diameter.
The old wind tunnel permits the use
of larger scale models but develops
a maximum air speed of about only
120 m.p.h.
The high air speed in the tunnel
will necessitate the use of compli-
cated precision instruments. It in-
troduces a problem involving the
supports from which the various
sections will be suspended in the air
current, and it means that defiec-
tions must be measured by a beam
of light, in contrast to the relatively
elementary methods employed in the
old wind tunnel.
Barrage. Balloon
The wind tunnel test section will
be conected at one end to a barrage
balloon containing air at atmos-
pheric pressure and at the other end
to a large tank measuring 10,000 cu-
bic feet in volume formed by bank-
ing and connecting nine tanks ob-
tained from railroad tank cars.
Ticket Hearing
To Check Fraud
A Judiciary Committee check of
ticket holders in sections 24 and 25
has uncovered 16 students who ap-
parently obtained their seats through
fraud.
A hearing will be held for these
students at 3 p.m. tomorrow in the
Union.
Seymour Chase, chairman of the
committee, said last night that the
check on sections 26, 27 and 28 will
continue today but wyl not be fin-
ished in time for tomorrow's hearing.
He added that hearings for under-
classmen holding seats in these sec-
tions will be held.as soon as the check
is completed.
Students summoned to the hearing
tomorrow will be given a chance to
plead not-guilty, Chase said. Under-
classmen entering this plea will pre-
sent their arguments after the regu-
lar hearing.

Percy Jones
G.L.s Denied
Game Tickets
'U' Athletic Board
Cites Tax Ruling
The University Athletic Board
turned thumbs down on a request
yesterday that amputees at Percy
Jones General Hospital in Battle
Creek who had been alloted tickets
to other Michigan home games be
allowed to use student tickets at the
Army game Saturday.
Andrew S. Baker, ticket manager,
said that transfer of student tickets
is unlawful, since they are tax-ex-
empt.
"That's the rule," Baker told
The Daily, "and I don't know
where we can get authority to
change it."
Non-student tickets still can be
turned in to The Daily Editorial Of-
fice, however.
The Daily appealed yesterday to
people who don't plan to see the
Army game to turn in their tickets
for distribution to wounded sol-
diers at Battle Creek.
Detroit radio stations and news-
papers have taken up the appeal, even
though The Daily has returned stu-
dent tickets volunteered yesterday in
line with the Athletic Board's ruling.
Prof. Ralph W. Aigler of the Law
School, faculty member of the Ath-
letic Board, said that the University
"just couldn't take the risk" of al-
lowing student tickets to change
hands-even in the case of the sol-
diers.
"Tax authorities have insisted that
these special tax-free tickets be
placed in a unit by themselves. The
danger we woud run would be the
tax authorities asking us to pay a
tax on all of the student spectators
if we allowed any transfer of tickets,"
he said.
* * *
AYC Endorses
Daily's Drive
To Get Tickets
AVC's University chapter last night
endorsed The Daily's campaign to
provide Percy Jones Hospital patients
with tickets to the Army-Michigan
game, and strongly criticized the ath-
letic departmelt's ticket allotment
policy,
Members of the group questioned a
policy which one member said seemed
to give gate receipts priority over
wounded World War II veterans' ad-
missions.
More than 150 veterans, members
of the group attended the meeting
which pledged itself "to solve this
problem," which was summd up as
an extension of the University's tick-
et allotment policy.
New officers elected by the group
include: Lorne Cook, chairman; Sol
Grossman, vice-chairman; L e o n
Kelly, secretary-treasurer; and Sue
LaDriere, recording secretary.
Warren Smith, George Antonofsky,
Art Kaplan, and Max Dean are new
Executive Committee members. Phil
Licht, Bernard Goldman, Lorne Cook,
and Eugene Olmstead, (alternate) are
delegates to the Michigan Area Coun-
cil.

On

Italian

Treaty

Compromise

Offered by

With

Peace Conference Finishes Work

TO LEAD ATTACK-All Michigan rooters will have eyes on Bob Chappuis, shown above carrying the ball
through the Iowa line, at the Army clash Saturday. (Daily Staff Photo)
** a* * * * * *

Huge Pep Rally'
Will Touch Off
Lively Weekend
Bonfire, Yell Prizes
Are on Full Program
Launching the campus into the
Army game week-end, the pep rally
tomorrow at Ferry Field will high-
light what will probably be the big-
gest football week-end of the 1946
season.
Spotlight of the evening will be
turned on Wally Weber, known as
one of Michigan's favorite emcees.
Coach of the 'B' football team and
often called "Michigan's best press
agent" as a speaker, Weber will fill
both the emcee and featured speaker
posts.
Giant Bonfire
Bringing a new feature to Univer-
sity pep rallies, each student has
been asked to bring a piece of wood,
carry it in the parade and throw it
on the giant bonfire at Ferry Field
as they pass by.
The Student Legislature Varsity
Committee, sponsor of the rally, has
suggested that houses make banners
for the rally this week-end and use
them again for the Homecoming
rally Oct. 25.
Yell Prizes
The winning yell in the Michigan
Yell Contest, which closed yester-
day, will be presented by the cheer-
leaders and prizes, valued at more
than $50, will be awarded to its
writer.
The rally will be organized at 7:30
p.m. on the steps of the Union and
proceed from there to Ferry Field in
a torchlight parade led by the Uni-
versity Marching Band and the
cheerleaders.
The committee is asking students
to take advantage again of the nat-
ural amphitheatre at the field. The
hill going to the highway on the
south side of the field forms a natur-
al grandstand and by using it, they
pointed out, everyone is able to see
the band and what is happening on
the platform on the level of the field.
Stars Get Nod
Over Studying
A near riot occurred in the East
Quad last night when more than 150
residents took up positions in the
court ostensibly to observe the par-
ade of shooting stars.
Protest against the noise called
fTr _v lr- nr TTTY' ~ l1.-. A -1 .. ,t

Special Transportation Provided
For Visitors at Army Game

Fear that the growing bubble of na-
tion-wide interest in the Army-Mich-
igan clash may burst with a bang
when the visitors descend on Ann
Arbor is evident in the extensive
transportation and broadcasting ar-
rangements which have been made
for the game.
Six special trains and about 30
special busses are scheduled to arrive
in Ann Arbor tomorrow and Satur-
day. One-hundred members of the
Melton To Lead
Off with First
Concert Here,
The first concert of the Choral
Union Series will be held at 8:30 p.m.
today, when James Melton, tenor, will
sing before a capacity audience in
Hill Auditorium.
A few standing room tickets are
still available for the concert and will
be placed on sale at 9 a.m. in the Uni-
versity's Musical Society's office, Bur-
ton Memorial Tower.
Melton, who has one of the most
comprehensive repertoires in the
musical world, has chosen works by
Handel, Donizetti, Delibes, Faure,
Chanler and Grieg in his program. He
will be assisted by Peter Hansen at
the piano.
Accorded star billing in opera, mov-
ies, concerts and radio, Melton is
known as one of the country's lead-
ing tenors. He has been featured on
top-flight programs for over 17 years
and has made numerous sell-out con-
cert tours in America and Europe.

University of Michigan Society of
New York will arrive early tomorrow
on a special train. The Army squad
will arrive at 12:30 p.m. tomorrow at
the Michigan Central Station.
More than 1,000 members of the
Michigan Alumni Club of Buffalo and
approximately 400 West Point cadets,
officers and members of the Academy
Band will arrive on special trains
Saturday. A twelve-coach special has
been scheduled, to bring about 800
persons from Detroit soon before
game time.
Although arrangements for special
bus runs have not been completed, a
bus company official estimated that
at least 30 specials will be run Satur-
day afternoon from Detroit to the
stadium. He said that the number of
busses which can be used on such
trips is limited because of the short-
age of equipment.
Play-by-play descriptions of the
game will be broadcast by more than.
400 stations on three national hook-
ups. Red Barber, Bill Stern and
Harry Wismer will be at the mikes
for the Columbia, NBC and ABC net-
works respectively. Stations WWJ
and WJR in Detroit and Station
WBBM in Chicago will have direct
game coverage.
OSU TicketsĀ®...
Only 15 round-trip tickets are
still available for the special train
running to the Ohio State foot-
ball game in Columbus on Nov.
23. The tickets, which cost $7.60,
will be on sale today in the Dean
of Students Office, University
Hall.

Trieste
French
Russia, Slays
Voted Down
On All Issues,
iunianian Treaty
Next on Agenda
By The Associated Press
PARIS, Thursday, Oct. 10-The
Peace Conference finished its work
on the Italian draft treaty today after
finally approving the hotly disputed
French compromise proposals for the
government of the Free Territory of
Trieste.
The decision on Trieste came after
a series of ballots in which Russia
and the Slavic states were voted
down, 15 to 6, in their last desperate
attempt to have the conference ap-
prove their ideas for the territory at
the head of the Adriatic.
Under the chairmanship of V. M.
Molotov, Soviet Foreign Minister, the
delegates worked, through the night
and into the early morning hours.
Voting and discussion on the Italian
treaty was concluded at 3:15 a.m.
(8:15 p.m. Wednesday, CST). Molo-
toy ordered another conference ses-
sion for 10 a.m. today to consider the
treaty with Roumania.
Returning after dinner the dele-
gates dashed through all the military
articles in the Italian treaty, approv-
ing unanimously 30 articles in less
than an hour. Ten of the articles
were approved in a block with no
comment.
Before they began article-by-arti-
cle voting, the delegates heard Soviet
Foreign Minister Molotov attack the
French compromise as an "undemo-
cratic" scheme to keep Trieste under
British and American control. Molo-
tov declared that disagreements be-
tween the East and the West were
rapidly becoming absurd.
Meat Problem
Still Unsolved
By Government
WASHINGTON, OctL.9-(0P)-Amid
talk of possible "emergency action"
by President Truman, top-ranking
Administration advisers discussed the
meat shortage for two and a half
hours today but broke up without a
statement.
"There will be no announcement
tonight from any source," reporters
were told by Charles G. Ross, Presi-
dential secretary, after the White
House meeting.
One highly-placed Democrat pre-
dicted that the President would take
some new step within a few days, de-
signed to get more meat on the
American dinner table.
Another said that no definite
course had been decided upon, but
that two suggested steps had been
firmly ruled out:
1 The President, as of late today,
has no intention of summoning Con-
gress into special session.
2. The Administrator has not the
slightest intention of seizing cattle
from the farms and ranches.
Still under discussion among the
President's advisers, this source said,
are various other steps which have
been proposed in one quarter or an-

oher Teserincluderelxtoo
removal of price controls and use of
the President's extraordinary war
powers. Just how such powers might
be uzed to end the shortage was not
explained.
Restaurants Up
All Meat Prices
Here's another shock for the 8,-
000 members of the student popula-
tion who must eat daily in local
restaurants.
Starting today the price of all
meat meals served in most Ann Ar-
bor eateries will be upped 15 per
cent. Under a recent OPA ruling,
restaurants have heen authorized to

4
t

TAFT CONFUTED:
Preuss Upholds Nuernberg
Action, Explains Legal Basis

A TOMIC POWER ENIGMA:
Repercussions Unpredictable
in Use of Energy by Industry

By HARRY LEVINE
Senator Robert A. Taft's pro-
nouncement that the Nuernberg trials
verely criticized yesterday by Prof.
Lawrence Preuss, of the political sci-
ence department.
Prof. Preuss, one of the original
planners of the War Crimes Commis-
sion, asserted that all eleven of the
high-ranking Nazis convicted were
guilty of "crimes against humanity."
"The crimes these men commit-
ted are high crimes in any civilized
nation in the world. Transferring
the jurisdiction from a national
court to an international court
does not constitute ex-post facto
law," he said.

War crimes and crimes against hu-
manity.
Even if there were any legal
foundation for Senator Taft's
statement that conviction on the
first two counts violates the funda-
mental principle of American law
that a man cannot be tried under
an ex-post facto statute, there is
ample precedent for conviction on
the last two counts alone, Prof.
Preuss said.
"The military laws of the United
States, Great Britain and Germany
have long provided for punishment of
war criminals," he added. "In fact,
the United States executed the com-
mandant of a Confederate prison
camp after the Civil War for inhu-
mane treatment of prisoners."

By PHYLLIS KAYE
Applications of atomic power to
industry are not sufficiently known
to predict definite industrial reper-
cussions.
This was the concluson reached by
Profs. Edgar M. Hoover, jr., of the
economics department, and Amos H.
Hawley, of the sociology department.
Prof. John W. Perkins, of the politi-
cal science department, was also in-
terviewed on the implications of in-
dustrial decentralization as a result
of locating atomic power plants in
remote areas. He did not comment

he added, especially in the metal-
lurgical and chemical industries, but
it is not publicly known whether
atomic power can be employed in
metallurgy.
Atomic energy can be used to
generate heat, Prof. Hoover in-
dicated; but this type of genera-
tion is "different" from that used
in the processing of pig iron and
other metals in a blast furnace.
Its use in and similar steel indus-
tries depends on whether or not
it is adaptable to "furnace pro-
cesses."
Tan -r tr P-1innpa +hot in111-

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