See Page 4
4fitr t A"an
Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LVII, No. 34 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1946
PRICE FIVE CENTS
The confusion in regard to veter-
ans reporting of compensation was
clarified yesterday by Robert Wal-
drop, Director of the Veterans Serv-
Waldrop explained that veterans
enrolled under Public Law 346 (GI
Bill) mut fill out two different types
of forms for the Veterans Adminis-
Must File Form
Veterans who received subsistence
checks during the month of October
must file Form 12B with the Detroit
regional office of the VA by Tuesday
or subsistence payments will be sus-
pended, Waldrop said. Form 12B is
a small check-sized blank for re-
porting any compensation received
during August, September or October.
A veteran who received a subsistence
check during October, but did not re-
ceive Form 12B may obtain a dupli-
cate form from the Veterans Service
Bureau, Rm. 1516, Rackham, in or-
der to make the report on time.
Those who did not receive a check
during October are not concerned
with filing this report of compen-
sation, Waldrop said.
The second type, Form 7-1961, is
the means of reporting compensation
anticipated for the coming period of
enrollment, Waldrop stated. This re-
port is required of all veterans en-
rolled under PL 346 and must be filed
within 60 days after entering train-
ing under PL 346. These forms were
inclosed with the notice of Authori-
zation of education or Training Sub-
sistance Allowance (large green'
form). For those veterans who ap-
plied for benefits after Sept. 15, 1946,'
Form 7-1961 is sent with the Certifi-
cate of Eligibility and Entitlement.
Local VA officials have advised the'
VSB that subsistence checks for all
veterans should arrive during the
first two weeks of November, Wal-
' Chest Drive
Short of Quota
Donations by University employees
to the local Community Chest Drive,
Prof. Charles L. Jamison announced
yesterday, have reached the $17,000
Despite cooperation shown to vol-
unteer solicitors, University dona-
tions total only 80% of the expected
quota. The entire city of Ann Arbor
is $10,000 short of its goal and the
University is responsible for $4,000
of that amount.
For this reason, the Community
Chest Drive, which was to have end-
ed yesterday, has been extended until
Thursday. The University Drive
committee hopes that this extra week
will allow time enough to fulfill the
Almost half of the total amount
raised by the University campaign
was collected by Dr. Charles L. Fish-
er, director of the University Exten-
sion Service, in the form of special
gifts of $25 or more.
The University Community Chest
Committee, which includes Prof.
Jamison, chairman, his personal as-
sistants, his area chairmen and 56
solicitors, has managed to cover
every University building during the
Drive. Steve Vanderwall, special as-
sistant at the business administration
school, has been in charge of the dis-
tribution and collection of all pledge
Although every University em-
ployee has been contacted personally,
no direct campaign has been conduct-
ed to reach each student. Contribu-
tions by students may be made in
Rm. 204, South Wing, University
SRA Will Support
World Service Drive
The Committee on Cooperation of
the Student Religious Association
voted support of the state FEPC
drive and the World Student Service
Fund campaign, which will take
place Nov. 18 to 22, in a meeting
UN Decides To Discuss
Armament Plan Now
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK, Oct. 31-The United Nations Assembly in a surprising
burst of speed unanimously decided tonight to give Russia's armaments
limitation proposals and the Spanish question a thorough airing and cleared
the way for consideration of a long list of other problems facing the dele-
gates of 51 nations.
The Assembly adopted the 56-item agenda presented by the Steering
Committee with little debate in a 61-minute session which ended at 4:15 p.m.
C.S.T: It thus made up for some of the time lost by the week's speeches in
general debate which were completed this morning when the Soviet Ukrain-
ian Foreign Minister, Dmitri Manuilsky, unleashed a heated attack on Cuba
More Ceilings Removed As OPA
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Oct. 31-Secre-
tary of State Byrnes made plain to-
day that there still is only one way
Argentina can establish friendly re-
lations with the United States: throw
the Nazis out.
Byrnes went out his way at a news
conference attended by 80-odd re-
porters to declare emphatically that
he and President Truman have com-
plete confidence in assistant Secre-
tary of State Spruille Braden, chief
architect of this country's firm stand
FRANKFURT, Germany, Oct. 31
-A military court of 10 U. S.
Army colonels convicted Maj.
David F. Watson today of conspir-
acy and receiving stolen property
in the $1,500,000 Hesse family
jewel theft and sentenced him to
three years imprisonment and dis-
missal from the Army.
FRANKFURT, Germany, Oct. 31-
Two separate appeals by Hjalmar
Schacht, Hitler's one-time financial
wizard, begging American authori-
ties to arrange his release from Ger-
man imprisonment, have been turned
down by Lt. Gen. Lucius D. Clay, dep-
uty military governor, and the mili-
tarygovernment of Wuerttebrerg-
Baden, it was disclosed today.
MIAMI, Fla., Oct. 31-Prospects
brightened today that the 48 Es-
tonian political refugees who sail-
ed to this country from Sweden
might soon call the land of the
stars and stripes home.
Thomas B. Shoemaker, deputy
commissioner of immigration, told
the group in sympathetic terms
that deportation had been stayed
until another order is issued by
Attorney Tom Clark. He said he
did not know when it would be
forthcoming and added there was
ROME, Oct. 31-Police seized two
suspects tonight for questioning in
the timebomb explosion which
wrecked a wing of the block-long
British embassy earlier today.
JERUSALEM, Oct. 31-Leaders
of the Palestine Arab Army Futu-
wah called for a parade and mass
meeting tomorrow in Nablus, 33
miles north of Jerusalem, and
many authorities expressed fear it
right be an occasion for an Arab
eruption against the Jews.
The Army leaders declares it was
"not a protest" against bombings
yesterday in which six Arabs were
injured, but other Arab informants
declared it was "a show of
strength of Arabs on the heels ofthe
same sort of demonstration by the
* * *
WASHINGTON, Oct. 31-A specia
UNRRA mission to Yugoslavia re-
ported today "no evidence of wide-
spread abuse or discrimination on
political or other grounds" in th
distribution of international relie
supplies by Marshal Tito's govern.
The sale of hockey tickets will b
limited to students, faculty and ath-
letic book holders this year-on a
first come, first served basis.
Hack Coplin, chairman of the Stu
dent Legislature's athletic commit
tee, said yesterday that a rationin
system drawn up by his committe
had been turned down by Andrev
Baker. director of inter-collegiate
athletics ticket sales, on the grounds
that it was unfeasible at this time.
Baker said, however, that only mem.
bers of the above group would bi
permitted to purchase tickets.
Tickets will be placed on sale at
5 n m. n came davs
rand Australia for advocating changes
in the veto system.
The time that the Soviet arms
plan and Spain will be taken up re-
mains indefinite but it is expeted
that the Assembly's Political Commit-
tee, to which they were referred, will
lose ittle time in sending them to
There was a brief flurry after the
agenda was adopted. Australa's
N. J. O. Makin proposed that items
should be referred to committee only
after debate in the Assembly. The
Assembly President, Paul-Henri
Spaak, and Philip Noel-Baker, of'
Britain, objected it would take too
much time and Makin withdrew his1
motion on Spaak's urging.
An expected floor fight between
South Africa and India on the floor
over India's complaint that South
Africa is mistreating Indian Na-
tionals failed to develop when Spaak
announced both sides had agreed
that the dispute should go to the po-
litical and legal committees for ac-
The Assembly took its first vote
when Cuba, objecting to its veto pro-
posals going to Political Commit-
tee alone, suggested that it be as-
signed to the Political and Legal
Security, based on mutual trust,
must precede world-wide arms limi-1
tation Prof, Preston W. Slosson of
the history department, said yester-
* Mere limitation of armaments re-
sults in the reduction of the average
citizen's tax burden and temporarily
allays fear, but, in the final analysis
of history, it does not produce perma-
nent peace, he said.
Prof. Slosson believes that an in-
ternational armed force, controlled
by the UN, must be provided by all
nations and a system of international
inspection of national military re-
sourcesncreated, before world dis-
armament is attempted.
1 Commenting on the proposal that
the United States destroy existing
atomic bombs, advanced by Vyache-
'slav Molotov, Rusian Foreign Minis-
ter, Prof. Slosson stated that America
should retain them, at least until the
second condition is met.
"When an effective system of in-
terational inspection is' finally in-
augurated, I would favor the contri-
bution of all American atomicnweap-
ons to the UN," he declared.
Prof. Slosson advocates fulfill-
ment of the UN Charter provision
calling for a gradually increasing in-
ternational armed force which would
discourage future aggression.
Austin in Arms Plea
11 LONDON, Oct. 31-(P)-Winston
- Churchill, taking a stand similar and
- to that of former Senator Warren R.
i Austin, urged today that the United
e Nations ascertain the full facts of
f world armaments by "an interchange
- of actual military facts supported by
adequate reciprocal inspection"
among all nations,
Yesterday Austin, head of the U. S.
delegation to the United Nations, en-
dorsed disarmament proposals made
by Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov
but added that "effective safeguards
by way of inspection and other
means" should be incorporated into
any world disarmament plan.
Basis for Attack
Of Giving in to Lewis
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Oct. 31-Soft coal
operators tonight accused the ad-
ministration of abdicating "to the
demands of a wilful labor leader" on
the eve of John L. Lewis' new con-
tract talks with government officials.
While Lewis mustered statistics
to bolster his arguments for higher
pay for his United Mine Workers,
the operators' wrath was aroused by
a government settlement in favor of
the miners on the vacation issue of
the present contract.
John D. Battle, executive secretary
of the National Coal Association,
termed the vacation ruling "unwar-
ranted; wholly illegal and further
evidence of the abdication of the ad-
ministration to the demands of a
wilful labor leader."
Battle said in a statement this la-
bor leader's power had been built up
by the administration to a point
"which it would appear it is now un-
able or unwilling to control."
The vacation order which Battle
described was one by Capt. N. H.
Colisson, coal mines administrator.
It had that vacation pay benefits
were not limited to those who have
been on the payroll only since the
government took over the mines last
spring, but could be allowed on a
pro-rata basis tou miners who had
worked earlier months.
Lewis had demanded that this be
granted, saying that otherwise min-
ers entitled to a share of the $100
yearly vacation payment would get
',The effect of this order," com-
mented Battle, "is to require the
mine owners to pay a so-called vaca-
tion bonus to persons who are not.
now in their employ and who have
never been an their employ since the
mines came into possession of the
Battle said it is not a matter of in-
terpreting the government contract
with Lewis, "or what some arbitrator
The coal mine owners are on the
sidelines as far as tomorrow's gov-
ernment-UMW talks are concerned,
but they are watching developments
WASHINGTON, Oct. 31-(P) -
Secretary of State Byrnes today pic-
tured the road to Allied agreement
on a peace treaty for Germany as
long and rocky.
For a start, he told a news con-
ference, he is summoning top Ameri-
can occupation officials in Germany
home for consultations.
These talks will precede a New
York meeting in which the Big Four
foreign ministers take up the German
Lt. General Lucious D. Clay, dep-
uty American Military governor in
Germany, and his political adviser,
Ambassador Robert D. Murphy, have
been asked to join Byrnes in New
York about Nov. 10, Byrnes said. He
added it was his best guess that the
foreign ministers would not take up
the German question until about
Lids Taken Off
a omy Other Products
Regional, Rent Offices
To continue Operation
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Oct. 31-The OPA
tonight ordered its 1,642 local boards
to close up shop Nov. 4 and, pushing
on with decontrol, took ceilings off
hats, handbags, neckties and some
Clothing removed from ceilings
represented ten per cent of the total,
on a dollar basis. Other items decon-
trolled included silver, steel tubing
and alloy steel, household scouring
powders, and iron ore that is shipped
after next Jan. 1.
The clothing action, coming after
the decontrol of shoes, was followed
by a statement from the National
Federation of Apparel Associations
demanding that controls on all cloth-
ing be removed and saying that it is
"time to quit messing up the economy
for the sake of politics."
Leo F. Gentner, general manager of
ee, manager of a the Association and former OPA offi-
ed icebox holding cial, said that decontrol is '"being
omers. After they made effective through pressure and
price of the meal. not because of statistical facts or
with the system data." Because of "inequities that
now exist," he added, "the consumer
would be far better off financially" if
all controls were lifted.
Theclosing of0the local boards,
manned by 10,000 paid employes
and 43,000 volunteers, means that
the little work left for them to do
udents will be shifted to the 61 OPA regional
offices and the 650 area rent control
offices. The 10,000 paid employees-
?d to the Dean of some supervicors and 8,613 clerks-
;iplinary action by will be dismissed.
identification was Legal Basis
de owner's knowl- A legal basis for continued price
ded not to take the controls on sugar, syrups, molasses
chief of detectives, and rice - the only foods still con-
the future a tough trolled-was provided by the agri-
topted bytlo al po culture department during the day. It
ted out that under reported these items still scarce in
linance 122, persons issuing the monthly list of farm
mpting to use false commodities in short supply as re-
n or allowing ano- quired by the Price Control Act.
alcoholic beverages Wallace Asks
is the first violation
STEAKS AT YOUR OWN PRICE - E. 10. S. Mag
steak shop in Clinton, Ia., stands before a well stock
two of the steaks he will cook to order for his custc
have been eaten, the customers will determine the p
Magee says he is trying to set up a fair price schedule
Police Crack Down on
Falsification by U' Stj
Cracking down on student prac-
tices of age misrepresentation at lo-
cal taverns, Ann Arbor police today
warned violators of possible fine and
imprisonment for conviction on this
A woman rtudent who is alleged to
have used another student's identi-
fication in a downtown tavern, was
To Start Today
Today and tomorow morning have
been set aside in the influenza im-
munization program for the inocula-
tion of 4,500 University faculty mem-
bers and personnel.
Faculty members may report to
Waterman Gymnasium at any time
convenient to them and personnel
will report according to schedules set
up in their individual offices.
Approximately one-half of the stu-
dent body had been inoculated by the
time the vaccinating station closed
last night. Dr. Margaret Bell, direc-
tor of tne program, said that Health
Service may be able to take care of
requests after the program is com-
pleted but that there will probably
be some charge. Students who were
unable to report for inoculation at
their scheduled times may be vacci-
nated either today or tomorrow. The
vaccinating stations will be open from
8 a.m. to noon and from 1 to 6 p.m.
today and from 8 a.m. to noon to-
Persons who have received only
partial dosage of the vaccine because
of allergies will be taken care of later
at Health Service.
Women for disc
police. Since the
used without th
edge, police deci
case into court.
Sgt. Al Heusel,
warned that int
policy will be ad
ice. It was point
Sec. 4 of city ord
convicted of atte
ther to use hisl
tion to obtain<
are liable to 90
$100 fine, or both
reported to ponice during te v-ai
semester, the practice of age falsi-
fying is known to be widespread
among the student population, ace-
cording to Sgt. Heusel. Frequent
checks of local taverns will be made
by police and state liquor control
officers, he added.
Heuselhurged eligible students to
obtain Michigan Liquor Identifica-
tion cards to avoid embarrassment.
He pointed out that tavern operat-
crs are only protecting their own in-
terests by checking students' ages,
since the law provides that a tavern
operator may be fined and suffer the
loss of his license for serving alco-
holic beverages to minors.
At 3 p.m. today in Rackham Lec-
ture Hall, hundreds of Michigan vet-
erans will finally meet the lady who
did so much for their morale during
the war years.
The lady, of course, is "Aunt" Ruth
Buchanan, and the occasion is the
first meeting of the reunion of all
her 2,500 "nephews."
Registration of the "nephews," will
begin at 2 p.m. in the Rackham
Building and will continue until the
opening of the meeting at 3 p.m.
Speakers at today's program will
be Lt. Donald D. Nelson, USNR, and
Rev. John Harris Burt, director of
student work at St. Andrew's Episco-
pal Church here. Lt. Nelson, who will
Declares U.S., Soviets
Must Have Agreement
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 31-(')-
-Former Secretary of Commerce Hen-
ry A. Wallace declared in an address
prepared for delivery tonight that
the "first prerequisite for the truly
abundant post-war life to which our
modern atomic technology entitles us
is a frank agreement between the
United States and Russia."
"At the present time," Wallace
told a meeting of the Wisconsin As-
sociation of Cooperatives, "both
countries have plenty of reason to
be suspicious of each other. Both are
spending huge sums on new types of
warfare involving guided missiles,
atomic energy, bacteria and poisons.
Both are vigorously engaged in pro-
pagandizing and proselytizing for
their brand of civilization outside of
their own boundaries."
Mutual suspicion, the former vice-
president declared, has grown to a
point which threatens the peace and
standard of living of every man, wo-
man and child in the world.
"There are plenty of things I don't
like about the Russians," he added
"But there are just as many things
I don't like about our own attitude,
and I know that we cannot have that
mutual disarmament provided for in
the United Nations Charter until the
United States and Russia speak to
each other with complete frankness."
Bigger Air Shows
Seen for Next Year
Bigger and htter nre-game Navv
POST MORTEM COMMENTS:
Campus Split on Late Permissions
By EUNICE MINTZ
and MARY RUTH LEVY
"I'm glad the late hour proposal
was turned down, because my League
House contract would be been can-
celled if it had gone through."
when housing facilities become more
adequate, Peggy Berris, '49, said.
In this same vein, Harriet Fried-
man, '49, commented: "maybe a bet-
ter plan for later permissions on
week-ends will go through when there
cal twins, said they approved of
later hours on weekends but not on
week nights. "We need our beauty
sleep," the twins said. "But, they
added, "we wouldn't object to later
hour on week-ends.