THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1946
i - _
KNOW YOUR CANDIDATES:
Elimination of Price Control
Is Advocated by Michener
By WALT HOFFMAN
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third of
a series of articles on the principal
local candidates of all political parties
in the coming election.
Earl C. Michener, Republican can-
didate for Congress from this district,
has served twenty-six years in Con-
gress, from 1918 to 32 and from
1934 to the present. He is the ranking
ninority member of the Housee Ju-
diciary Committee and number two
Republican on the important Rules
Rep. Michener attributes the pres-
ent meat shortage to a lack of pro-
duction, and adds that we will not
have production if producers have to
produce at a loss under OPA ceil-
Voted Revised OPA
Michener voted-for the revised OPA
bill last June and claims that the
amendments, which President Tru-
man said would weaken OPA, merely
recognized the profit system and were
an attempt to relax controls gradu-
ally. The country, he said, was
thrown into chaos by President Tru-
man's veto of the bill. Once the con-
Will Open With
Gov. Ellis Arnall of Georgia, who
will speak at 8:30 p.m. Thursday in
Hill Auditorium under the auspices
of the Oratorical Association, has
"done more to extend the franchise
than any other American since wo-
men were given the vote," according
to Clark Foreman of the New Re-
Under Arnall's leadership, in Aug-
ust of 1943, Georgia became the first
state to lower the voting age to 18.
The constitutional amendment was
ratified by a popular vote of more
than two to one. Accepting the val-
idity of the argument favoring the
vote for those who are old enough
"to fight and die for their country,"
Arnall believes that young people
should be given the opportunity to
exercise their citizenship at the earli-
est possible time.
In January, 1944, Georgia was first
again in progressive voting legisla-
tion with a soldier-vote measure. In
response to Arnall's plea a bill was'
enacted to ease requirements and
eliminate obstacles in voting by Geor-
gia's citizens in service.
In February, 1945, Arnall and
Georgia were once again in the na-
tional spotlight on a franchise issue.
At a joint legislative session, the
Governor declared that the poll tax
must go, and that if it were not elim-
inated by legislation he would do so
by executive order. The legislature
then repealed the poll tax.
The Southern leader, who has been
mentioned for important federal
posts when his term as governor ex-
pires, will speak Thursday on the
topic, "The South Looks Forward."
Music Club Will Meet
The Gilbert and Sullivan Club will
meet at 7 p.m. tomorrow in tne
League, Gloria Katlan, president,
rols went off, he added, it was di-
ficult to restore them. He now be-
lieves, therefore, that price control
;hould be done away with completely.
* At the time OPA was being dis-
:ussed in Congress, he said he re-
ceived bundles of postcards from vet-
crans in Ann Arbor favoring a strong
OPA. Hetrealized, however, that they
were part of a campaign sponsored
by the American Veterans Committee.
Meanwhile, letters from the rest of
the district seemed to be mostly
against price control as advocated
by Chester Bowles.
On Labor's Obligations
Rep. Michener believes that labor
disputes should be settled by com-
promise and cooperation. He says
that he would never vote to repeal
the unions right to collective bar-
gaining, but he does believe that a
contract, once made by labor and
management, was not only a legal
document but also implied a moral
obligation on the part of both. Once
giant industrial corporations had the
country by the throat but now, he
said, labor has become the giant.
Michener was in the group that
drafted the Congressional reorgani-
zational bill. When Congress recon-
venes he said that some congressmen
who would lose their committee posi-
tions would try to scrap it. Michener
promised to make the best fight he
could for the bill.
Michener is strongly in favor of
FEPC and anti-poll tax laws abut
says they would never get through
Congress until they end filibustering
in the Senate.
Opposes Health Bill
He is opposed to the Wagner-Mur-
ray-Dingell national health insur-
ance bill as now written. "There
should be better facilities for the
caring of the sick, but the solution is
not in collectivism," he said.
A veteran of the Spanish American
War, Michener is for the Army-Navy
merger bill and believes that we must
have an adequate army.
Michener supports our present for-
eign policy and opposes Henry Wal-
lace on the ground that he does not
believe the "philosophy of appeasing
Russia" is right. He added that
there was no question that Russia
wanted to dominate the world, and
that European domination was only
the first step.
Rep. Michener is hesitant about the
United States being implicated in the
Palestine question. "If the prime
minister of Great Britain were to
demand that a given number of an
alien race be admitted to the United
States, I'm wondering what our peo-
ple would say." He added that he
himself was opposed to any change in
our immigration laws until our econ-
omy becomes more stable.
Wants Communists Exposed.
Michener voted for the continua-
tion of the Committee on Un-Ameri-
can Activities, whose purpose he said
was chiefly to exppse and publicize
Communists to prevent them from
getting into public office.
The 69 year old legislator styles
himself as a "progressive conserva-.
tive." He is a graduate of George
Washington University, which was
called Columbian U. at the time he
graduated. He practiced law before
entering Congress but now devotes
his full time to representing the sec-
ond district in Congress.
Begin Work on
Seven Grads To Study
Typical City Problems
Seven graduate students of the
University, under the direction of
Victor Roterus of Cincinnati, will be-.
gin work today on the Social Science
Research Project in Flint.
Studying the social, ,political and
economic problems facing the typi-
cal urban community, the group will
work on problems such as the city
manager plan, effects of the 15 mill
tax limitation on the quality of mu-
nicipal services, and relocation of
industries and population into sub-
urban communities. The primary
purpose of the research to be done
in Flint is to serve as a "laboratory"
for student training and will be used
by graduate students in the Metro-
politan Community Seminar as well
as those working under fellowships.
Traveling expense funds are avail-
able for graduate students wishing to
do research work in Flint.
The fellowships for the Flint re-
search were granted to Eugene C.
Martinson, of Detroit; Robert Smith,
Port Huron; Marian E. Dunlap, of
Wayne; John F. Kantney, Somerset,
Pa.; Robert Schmitt, Cincinnati, 0.;
Nolan Heiden, Grand Rapids; and
Isadore Hughes, formerly of the Uni-
versity of South Carolina.
Victor Roterus, resident director of
the University of Michigan Social
Science Research Project in Flint, will
come to Flint after approximately 14
years work in teaching and research
in the socio-economic field. A grad-
uate of the University of Chicago, he
served from 1936 to 1938 on the re-
search staff of the Tennessee Valley
Authority and later worked with the
National Research Planning Board.
- During the war he was employed
by the War Production Board and in
1944 went to Cincinnati on a research
assignment from the City Planning
The Hillel Players of the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation will hold
meetings for tryouts talented in sing-
ing, dancing and specialty acts or
emcees at 7 p.m. tomorrow and at
4:30 p.m. Friday at the Foundation.
The Players, who entertain at
functions at the Foundation, also
present variety shows at B'nai B'rith
Lodges in neighboring areas. Last
year the group entertained at lodges
in Detroit, Jackson and Grand Rap-
ids, as well as in Ann Arbor.
Smoker for Ex-Scouts
Alpha Phi Omega, national service
fraternity, will hold a rushing smoker
at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the Union
for all men who are or were scouts or
scouters and are interested in joining
a campus service organization.
Officers elected for the fall semes-
ter are Sidney Zilbur, president; Nor-
man Rydland, vice president; Gilbert
Iser, secretary; and Chuck Lewis,
treasurer. William DeGrace was ap-
pointed publicity chairman.
In spite of peak chapter rolls, the
31 fraternities on campus pledged a
near-record class of 595 men, IFC
President Harry Jackson announced
The record pledge class of 619 men
was set in 1942 when a large majority
of fraternity men were faced with the
prospect of long service in the Armed
Forces. At that time there were 35
fraternities represented at the Uni-
Attributing the large group to the
fact that mIiny houses have large
senior classes, Jackson admitted that
the number was above any earlier
estimates. Other fraternity men sim-
ply stated that it was impossible to
narrow the group any further from
the record 970 who registered with
the IFC for rushing.
The list of pledges and their fra-
ternities is as follows:
ACACIA: Edmund B. Brownell,
Vernon R. Campbell, Walter E. Con-
rad, Richard G. Deane, Robert G.
Eidson, Stuart M. Frey, Lawrence E.
Girton, Norman A. Gremel, Robert
James R. Reagen, Rollyn L. Storey,
David H. Stremmel, David F. Ulmer,
Edward J. Walker, Charles H. Wolfe,
III, William L. Wynn.
ALPHA DELTA PI: Robert E.
Barney, Jr., John I. Butterfield, Wil-
liam H. Cirspin, Frederick W. De
Turk, Roderick F. Ganiard, John T.
Griffin, John R. Hamil, Edwin C.
Charles E. MacCallum, William
Modrach, Charles S. Moore, John E.
Roberts, John P. Spaulding, Richard
L. Stanfield, Monroe Taliafero, Jr.,
James B. Van Dusen, Edward N.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI: Richard W.
Benner, Carl O. Bieser, Frederick T.
Blakemore, Quick H. Carlson, Lee H.
Clark, Donald M. Coombs, Stiles R.
Davis, John D. Dunn.
Robert R. Erben, George T. Gas-
ton, John M. Grierson, William M.
Haydon, Paul K. Hiser, James D.
Hodge, John T. Hornberger, George
D. Jackson, Don P. La Sage. -
Joseph D. Marble, John W. Moon,
Kenneth M. Murphy, Charles R. Ob-
linger, Robert D. Shirrell, Gail L.
Shoup, Jr., Karl E. Sterne, Donald L.
Weston, William W. Wilson.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA: John Ad-
rianse, Paul D. Anderson, Ralph H.
Andrews, Raymond P. Bandemer, Al-
lan L. Beattie, Lathrop F. Berry, Jr.,
R. Bruce Blanchard, Thomas Coats,
James P. Cotton.
Alfred M. Dau, Robert W. Denial,
William R. Dunlop, James Gordy,
William Lee Grant, David D. Hoex-
ter, Robert H. Kelly, Kenneth L.
Kline, John V. Lenowski, William J.
Malin, Arthur J. Meier.
Frank G. Munger, John F. Nort-
ness, Richard G. Randall, James A.
Reynolds, DeMott D. Riley, William
R. Scherwat, Jack E. Shireling,
Douglas L. Sinn.
Robert J. Smith, Roderick W. Sni-
der, Brawn C. Sproul, Charles F.
Stinson, Jack C. Van Duren, Lee R.
Wasmund, Robert L. Wittbold, Wil-
liam P. Young.
BETA THETA PI: John D. Baker,
John W. Boukamp, Willis M. Cald-
well, John S. Carey, John Clark,
Bruce M. Ferguson, Ralph G. Jarl.
John I. Quimby, James R. Reader,
John W. Rennie, Donald C. Rusch-
man, David W. Swanson, Richard A.
Tarnutzer, Charles H. Whipple, Mal-
colm M. Wright.
CHI PHI: William A. Ammerman,
Charles J. Asbury, Donald Bacon,
Gary J. Buhrow, Thomas E. Chance,
Laurance Frederick, Charles A. Gal-
lup, Donald W. Graul.
James R. Haefner, Richard S. Hait,
Donald E. Hail, Charles V. High, Ro-
bert N. Lehmann, Walter F. Manley,
Frederick D. MacDonald, Herbert R.
;;ooo=o s o c>c
717 North University Ave.
McKenny, Claire D. Mintline, David
John A. Picard, Jack F. Pietz, Stan-
ley T. Poag, Robert L. Richardson,
James R. Robertson, Robert J. Son-
ger, Dean Spalding, James W. Sten-
glein, Lawrence L. Stentzel.
Donald J. Stone, Robert J. Taylor,
William F. Terzia, Roger J. Vaughn,
Jens P. Wheaton, William L. Woelk,
Danhof B. Yntema, Stuart H. Yn-
tema, Vincent C. Young, Jr.
CHI PSI: Gordon C. Belshaw,
Hammond A. Berry, William Brad-
ford, James L. Deremo, Frank W.
Ederle, Robert C. Frick, William C.
Gordon, Charles M. Greenway, John
Maynard A. Newton, Thomas G.
Osborn, Thomas T. Phipps, Fred W.
Phister, Richard H. Price, Bruce A.
Quigley, William F. Sisson, James F.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON: David
J. Adams, Robert M. Armstrong,
Richard L. Barnes, Charles P. Buck-
ley, William E. Cashbaugh, John F.
Coulton, Stanford T. Crapo, William
E. DesJardins, Phillip A. Hadsell.
Charles C. Higbie, Wiliam Math-
eny, Donald Murray, Robert L. Sligh,
Henry P. Stapp, Jay M. Terbush,
John D. Vander Kloot, Joseph B.
White, Edward L. Withey, Jr.
DELTA TAU DELTA: Theodore P.
Bank, Kenneth K. Bay, Douglas E.
Erickson, William N. Flemming, J.
Thomas Forrestel, Richard Genthe,
John B. Henes, Arthur L. Higbee,
Kiehner Johnson, Rodney Lang.
Theodore E. Loomis, Fred Milburn,
Edward A. Modene, Richard W. Mor-
rison, Wesley E. Schultz, Jack L.
Shipman, Norm White, David C.
Wilder, James Wimsatt, Fred Zim-
DELTA UPSILON: Charles G.
Bailie, Robert P. Ball, Leland E.
Bartholomew, Donald B. Calhoun,
Parker E. Cumings, Daniel C. De-
Graff, Gerald W. Dickson, George S.
Gilbert, John Herlihy, Jr.
Charles W. Horr, Robert F. John-
ston, Gerald R. Olsen, John A. Pre-
vel, William C. Schultz, George J.
Strong, John N. Watkins, George
West, Marvin Winston.
KAPPA SIGMA: Richard C. Allen,
John A. Barbour, John R. Barnes,
Warren A. Bovee, Jr., Leslie H. Cox,
George P. Danaczko, Milton B. Hack.
William S. Harrison, James F. Hes-
ler, Roland C. Howell, Kenneth C.
Jensen, Branch P. Kerfoot, Richard
G. Knight, Jr., Howard R. Meinke,
William E. Merritt.
Bruce Palmer, Frederick F. Palmer,
Frederic M. Peake, Reginald Smith,
H. Howard Stephenson, Lawrence M.
Stratton, John P. Veen, Lawrence W.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: John H.
Blomshield, Sam W. Burdge, Richard
B. Collinge, Manvel L. Coombs, Wil-
liam E. Duerr, Thomas F. Frown-
felder, Victor Gansser.
Howard W. Haftel, Harry D. Huch-
inson, Gordon A. Ironside, William .R
Jack, John W. MacKay, Claude J.
Morehouse, Gordon D. Olson, John A.
Raymond F. Reece, Edward R. San-+
dell, Emmett I. Smith, George W.+
Spasyk, John C. Tolfree, John A.
Tracy, Robert T. Tracy, John P.
PHI DELTA THETA: Francis H.
Atkins, Bruce Beatty, Jack C. Car-
penter, Lawrence. F. Daly, Bruce I.
Dutcher, John H.i Parley, Philip F.
Hanson, Ho.ward G. lickey, Norman
E. Jackson, Richard J. Kempthorn.
George B. McClaran, Charles J.
Myers, William M. Neat, Clarence M.
Skau, Joseph R. Soboleski, Alfred W.
Souter, Robert J. Spry, Robert B.
Stitt, Richard L. Strauss, Douglas H.
PHI GAMMA .DELTA: Herbert
Barten, Curtis E. Bottom, Jr., David
Burkholder, Alben F. Carlson, James
D. Canfield. John P. Craighead,
Richard C. Cruise.
Charles H. Doherty, Thomas Emer-
son, Robert V. Fancett, William S.
Gripman, Walter J. Hans, Phillip H.
Henderson, Ervin R. Hurst, J. James
John Kistler, Don C. Mattison, Ho-
ratio Newhall, Donald M. Nichols,
Carleton C. Patterson, Stuart C. Ran-
kin, Eugene Ryan, Orin C. Rogers.
Richard Russel, Richard C. Schultz,
Donald Todd, Edward A. Van Dyke,
Herman J. Webber, W. Webb Wilson,
William R. Wyckoff.
PHI KAPPA PSI: Robert D..
Brownell, Frank Carson, Frank H.
Deland, John R. Driver, James L.
Gullberg, Jerry R. Lucas. I
Albert E. MacAdams, Joseph R.
McCargar, James L. Reason, Quen-
tin Sickels, Frank W. Sinks, Philetus
E. Spear, Andrew H. Thomas.
PHI SIGMA DELTA: Robert Al-
pern, Edward Casper, Norman Cone,
Avery N. Davis, Herbert L. Ebner,
Herbert S. Epstein, Harry H. Gold-
berg, Joel E. Goldenberg, Carl A.
Philip E. Goodman, Harry Kletter,
Harvey H. Krausner, Sanford G. Ros-
sen, Leonard Siegal, Herbert P. Sill-
man, David S. Subar, Warren S. Wep-
man, Leonard M. Wolfe, Bertram
See INTERFRATERNITY, Page 5
NEW GREEK LETTER BOYS:
Campus Fraternities Pledge 595 Men
Edward Swan, executive secretary
of the Detroit chapter of the National
Association for the Advancement of
Colored People, will discuss "Methods
of Combating Racial Discrimination"
following a business meeting of the
Inter-Racial Association at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the Union.
Swan, who was formerly regional
director of the Fair Employment
Practices Commission of Michigan,
Indiana, Ohio and Kentucky wlll
speak at 8:30 p.m.
Preceding Swan's address, the IRA
will consider adoption of a broad
statement of policy which was draft-
ed by the association's executive
council last Thursday.
During the business meeting, mem-
bers of IRA will also consider a pro-
posal to send a representative to a
convention to be held on Sunday,
Oct. 30 in Detroit for the purpose of
coordinating nation-wide action in
support of a national anti-lynching
In addition, the association will
hear reports from committees iEves-
tigating the possibility of estab-
lishing a general executive council
with AVC and MYDA to integrate
the activities of the three organiza-
tions on issues of common interest.
North Main Opposite Court House
-- --Ends Tonight----
"HER ADVENTUROUS NIGrHr
"THAT TEXAS JAMBOREE"
-- Starting Wednesday
"LOVE, HONOR & GOODBYE"
"TRAIL TO MEXICO"
Today thru Thursday -
with Paulette Goddard
"DRESSED TO KILL
with Basil Rathbone
as Sherlock Holmes
Contributions in the fields of
fiction, poetry, essay or any other
type of serious writing are now
being accepted by Perspectives,
campus literary ,magazine.
Manuscripts may be mailed or1
turned in to Perspectives in the
Student Publications Building. All
copy will be handled carefully and
will be returned if not accepted.
Continuous from 1 P.M.
in her first great role
since 'Scarlett' in
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Slide Rule engraved "Hershel M.
Stimson" near East Engineering Biild-
ing or Midway Boulevard Bus Stop, Wil-
low Run. Reward. Box 40, Michigan
CLIPBOARD with valuable notes for Hist.
173, Political Science 301 and 181. Lost in
West Lodge Community Hall. Box 131
Mich. Daily or Peter Hodsema, Dorm 1,
Rm. 12, West Lodge. )1
KEEP THE MONEY if you like. But please
mail a tan leather purse and remaining
personal found Oct. 11, in League
Lounge to Dee Wilson, 1101 Church. )2
LOST: Loose Leaf Notebook, Thursday,
with notes to four courses. Call Ken-
neth Brands, 2-4602.)4
LOST-Gray and gold Parker 51 pencil.
Lost Friday. Please return to Virginia
Vieg, Rm. 3033 Stockwell Hall. )16
LOST: Single string of pearls. Reward.
Call Gloria, 2-2591. )73
LOST: Black Shaeffer pen, plunger-type,
on campus or Ingalls. Call Andee Sugar,
LOST: Rhinestone pin, Saturday, Oct. 5,
between Kroger store and Stadium. Re-
ward. Return to Michigan Daily Box 13.
LOST: Blue suitcase initialed J.H.L. Taken
by cab from station Sept. 16, destination
West Quadrangle. Art Lloyd, 2-4401. )17
LOST: Gold raincoat left in room 3116
Natural Science on Friday morning.
Finder please phone Ruth Gerstner -
LOST: Gold watch Friday night between
FOR SALE: 1946 Webster Changer and
Amplifier, Speaker Unit. Original cost
$120. For $90. Contact Ted Liss, West
Lodge, Ypsilanti by card, giving phone
number and hour. )18
FOR SALE: Two pre-war tuxedoes, excell-
ent condition. One Hart, Schaffner,
Marx. Sizes 34-37. Accessories. Telephone
NEW "POWERBIKE," fully equipped -
lights, horn, basket, wide saddle, new
tires. Reasonable price. Phone 3759.)76
MAN'S BICYCLE, basket, padlock, good
condition, $25.00. 1424 Washington
Heights, Apt. 2, phone 8791. )69
STUDENTS: solve your transportation
problems; ride an English lightweight..
3-speed gear, 2 caliper brakes, pump oil
bath chain guard. $79.50. CONTINENT-
AL SPORTS SHOP, 6453 Michigan Ave.,
Detroit, LA-7237, 24253 Woodward Ave,
Ferndale, Lincoln 1-2650. )23
HELP WANTED-Dishwasher: One hour's
work in the morning after 9:00 A.M.
Call 2-2205. )10
THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL has open-
ings for men and women: Orderlies,
Porters, Nurses Aides, Serving Room
Helpers. Cafeteria available to employees.
Personnel office, first floor. )12
HELP WANTED: Soda fountain clerks-
Sunday, 4-12. $1 per hour. Miller Dairy
Store, 1219 So. University. )25
WANTED: Woman for washing dishes and
kitchen work. Also waitresses full or
part time. Hours: 4:30 to 12 midnight.
Phone 1852 Ypsilanti. )32
MEN STUDENTS' laundry done reason-
ably.. 3-day service. Phone 2-6760. )77
WILL PAY top price for book "Recent Ex-
periments in Psychology" by Crafts. Call
4017. ) 72
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A better
price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. )14
SAX AND TRUMPET players for small
jobbing dance bands. Call 26364 )9
HOLLYWOOD DOUBLE BED. Deluxe box
springs and mattress. Excellent condi-
tion, to avoid shipping East. Almost
half-price, $45. Phone Ypsilanti 3545. )71
ALBERTA BEAVER coat & muff. Like new.
Medium size. Cash $1,500.00. Dial 4838,
Monday eve, 7-9. Also real leather fa-
cial chair. Excellent condition. )78
MALE OR FEMALE FOUNTAIN HELP: 3
schedules available: 3-6 p.m., 6-10 p.m.,
3-10 p.m. If hours suit your require-
ments, apply in person to Withams
Drug Company, corner of S. U. and
THE CAMPUS JAZZ GROUP still has three
open dates for after-the-game parties.
References furnished. Call Tom McNall,
MIDWAY Bicycle shop, 322 E. Liberty. We
have rebuilt used bikes for sale. Your
bike can be expertly repaired also. )56
ALPHA XI DELTA alumnae: New to Ann
Arbor alumnae chapter please contact
Mrs. Robert Gach, 98 Valhalla Drive.
Phone 2426 before first monthly meet-
I It's o Te'mntotirn in I