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December 08, 1946 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-08

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Vandenburg Asks UN Support
To Prevent World War III

By 'T"he Associated Press 1
DETROL'T, Dec. 7 -Support ofI
the Unitei Nations is "our one
great chai Ce" to stop World War
III "before it starts," Senator Ar-
thur H. Vndenburg (Rep.-Mich.)
declared t-.day.
In a ra. io address (WJR) mark-
ing the fi th anniversary of Pearl
Harbor, S n. Vandenburg declared
that Dec. 7, 1941, was the day "to
which we trace the dedication of
our hearts and hopes to the pur-
suit of truly durable peace with
Vets Cheeks...
(Conti ued from page 1)
Albers, 1 -nn; Bergren,^John G.;
Booth, C>' v'les Victor; Bohn, Ray-
mond T.; Boehme, Kenneth R.;
Blan, Kenneth W.; Brown, Wil-
liam K.; Cahoon, William Gills;
Carmichael, Henry P.; Ceasar,
Wilfrad A.; Coombs, Gordon
Chester; Crawley, Ross W.; Craig-
head, F. k C.; Cuffey, William
H.; David gin, Robert B.; Dill, D'a-
vid Fredeic; Donaldson, Kenneth
C.; Dovai vsky, Leonard A.
Evans, John P.; Enzian, Henry
F. (2 checks); Epstein, Frederick;
Fahlman, John Emil; Fahs, Har-
old J.; Fant, Samuel E.; Flint,
James E.; Grandstaff, John Fran-
pis; Groves, William A.; Gudz,
George B., Haskitt, Harold Oren;
Hoffman, Paul C.; Holderbaum,
Russell; Hutchinson, Richard R.;
Jennings, David William; Larson,
Donald; Lincoln, John W.; Liv-
ingston, Morton Don.
Mahlig, Carl A.; Mantonya, John
B.; Mazu' kiewicz, Henry George;
McDonal ?, John Graham; Muel-
ler, Warr n W.; Myslicki, Ches-
ter; Ostenson, Burton T.; Rappa-
port, Normnan L.;- Ratza, Vernon
James; Reynolds, John S.; Roe-
mer, Rudo)ph H.; Shultz, Albert
Byron; Schreek, Edwin C.; Smith,
William Everett; Stover, John
Raymond; Tervo, Emil; Thomas,
Archie M.; Tobias, James E.;
Tobias, John E.; Tucker, Preston
Thomas; Turton, Walter W (Hia-
watha Beach); Vaught, Charles J.
(2 checks); Vranich, Emil F.;
Webster, lennet A.; White, James
H.; Winters, Donald F.; Will
Harold L.
All the above listed checks will
be return d to Cleveland Dec. 15.
Unclain d checks for the fol-
lowing vu'erans will be returned
to Clevels ad Dec. 17:
Bilitzke, Joseph B.; Kellman,
William R.; Mascott, Laurance E.;
McGuire, Donald Edward; Mc-
Pherson, LeRoy C.; Ostenson,
Burton T.- Richardson, Robert
W.; Schre.ber, Maurice H.

justice in a free world of free
His talk was transcribed in New
York City, where Sen. Vandenburg
is attending the United Nations
Shall Not Fail Again
"We talked that way 25 years
ago after World War I, and
failed," he said. "There must be
many fathers, veterans of World
War I, and their sons, veterans of
World War IT, whose faith in hu-
manity has been so shaken that
they are wondering whether we
shall not fail again."
"I am happy to bring a message
of confidence that those war
drums may never be heard again,"
the U. S. advisor for the United
Nations declared.
"At long last the total world
has organized against aggression.
It has organized the United Na-
tions on a basis that can be made
to work if we stick as relent-
lessly to the winning of this per-
manent peace as we stuck to the
winning of the war."
Nothing Automatic
There will be "disillusioning dis-
couragements, rocks and reefs,"
en route, Vandenburg admitted,
acknowledging "there w ill be
nothing automatic about the suc-
cess of this glorious adventure."
"But so long as the General As-
sembly of the United Nations pro-
vides them with a town meeting
of the world in which to thrash
out their problems eye to eye," he
said, "so long as the people of the
United Nations and especially the
people of the United Nations
faithfully support these purposes
and these ideals . . . World War
III can be stopped before it
Despite its frailties, the United
Nations "is our one great chance,"
Michigan's senior senator con-
(Continued from Page 2)
able to take packages of normal
size and weight by Monday.
Ann Arbor industrialists heaved
a great big sigh of relief upon be-
ing informed of the end of the
miners' walkout. Most of the in-
dustrialists here were not affected
by the strike, but some plants were
being threatened with material
Detective Lieutenant Al Heusel
announced last night that the ten
o'clock tavern curfew would be
lifted in Ann Arbor as soon as the
taverns and stores could be noti-

ONE ARMED TYPIST-Larry De Ridder, University student uses
standard typewriter for notes.
Handicapped Student Devises
Unique Tyewriting System

Sen. Millikan
To Examine
Race Question
By The Associated Pess
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7-A critic
of Fair Employment Practices leg-
islation, Senator Millikin (Rep.,
Colo.), set to work today to study
the problem of racial and religious
discrimination for the GOP in the
new Senate.
Associates reported Millikin
somewhat puzzled as to why the
Republican Steering Committee
handed him the assignment in
view of his outspoken opposition
to coercive FEPC legislation.
In a Senate speech last Febru--
ary which preceded the death by
filibuster of a bill which would
have established a Fair Employ-
ment Practice Commission on a
permanent basis, Millikin said e
would not vote for an anti-dis-
crimination measure which did
not rest upon persuasion rather
than coercion.
J-Hop Text..,.
(Continued from page 1)
Following is part of the J-Hop
plan submitted by Dennis Young-
blood, J-Hop chairman, to Ruth
McMorris, social committee chair-
man of the Student Legislature.
"An informal cross-section of
the campus has revealed that the
students of the University of Mich-
igan desire the return of a J-Hop
on a pre-war basis. Therefore, we
have formulated plans which we
think will meet all the require-
We wish to hold the J-lop Fri-
day and Saturday, Feb. 7 and 8,
1947. This time is between semes-
ters and will not interfere with
classes or studying, and further
will not interfere with the sched-
ule of the Intramural Building.
It was the accepted custom and
practice in the years before the
war, that guests of the men were
housed at the fraternities. We
should like to stress that a great
deal of the attraction of the J-
Hop is embodied in this practice,
and it is our desire to recapture
as much of the old spirit of the
J-Hop as possible.
We have struck upon a plan
which we feel will be satisfactory
to the student body, and also to
the Student Legislature and the
Student Affairs Committee. We
would have the men in a few fra-
ternities leave their houses, which
would then be open for the guests
and chaperones, and go to the
other fraternity houses for the
As a climax to each night's
dance, the Committee has procured
the agreement of the Union and
possibly the League to serve break-
fasts after the dance. The Com-
mittee feels that if breakfasts were
to begin immediately after the
dance ends, all could eat in an
hour and a half, and with half an
hour to get home, late permission
could be set at 4 a.m."
Teachers .. .

Student Bundle
Campaign Will
Begin Tuesday
Clothing contributed in the
Bundle Days Drive, Tuesday
through Thursday, will be collect-
ed at individual houses and in
Lane Hall.
Ada Davis, drive chairman,
asked that the clothing, which
is to be shipped to students in
Europe, be wrapped in bundles
and tied.
All types of clothing and shoes
can be used, according to Miss
Davis. She said that clean, ser-
viceable clothing is especially
needed, but that a recondition-
ing service is maintained by the
Save the Children Federation.
which will receive the clothing.
Miss Davis continued that with
winter almost here, warm gar-
ments will be most useful, adding
that unless enough clothing is re-
ceived, students in Europe will be
in dire straits.
Shoes are especially needed
because many students are still
wearing footwear made of paper
or of other makeshift materials,
Miss Davis said.
The Save the Children Federa-
tion, which services and ships the
clothing collected during the Bun-
dle Days, sponsors more than 1,000
schools and over 3,000 children in
war-struck countries in Europe.
"We know that the Federation
is doing an effective job of over-
seas relief," Miss Davis said.

EDITOR'S NOTE: Mr. Yalnik is an
Exchange Scholar who is currently
engaged in translating the Gargoyle
into English.
A pernicious campaign to pre-
vent the Gargoyle ,from going on
sale this Wednesday began yester-
day afternoon as a band of
brigands broke into the Garg of-
fice and kidnapped Associate
Editor Raymond Shinn..
This startling action was taken
lightly by all concerned on the
Gargoyle staff until it was learned
that the Associate Editor was be-
ing held as a hostage in the north-
east corner of West Engineering.
A ransom note, received later in
the day, read as follows:
"We are retaining Mr. Shinn
to write an article on the
Cauchy-Rieman equations for
the Laplace conformal Trans-
formations for the next issue of
the Technic. If you want him
back, it will be necessary not to
put the Garg on sale this Wed-
nesday.-The Technic."
This immediately stirred a huge
wave of apathy in the Garg office
and a reply was sent to the effect
that Shinn had never been any
good on the Garg anyway, but
that lie didn't know anything
about the Laplace conformal

"We have nothing to say," said
Melig-an, humor editor of tae
Technic as he cautiously peeped
through the barricaded door at
the inquiring reporter, "unless it
be the fact that no Garg sales-
man will be permitted to sell at
the Engine Arch this Wednes-
day. We have enough competi-
tion with Insight." Several en-
gineers with drawn slide rules
stood ready to back up Mclig-
an's words.
"The Gargoyle will be on ;ale
Wednesday," the circulation man-
ager announced decisively, "nd
sales will continue until both c-p-
ies have been sold."
Tom Walsh, editor of Insibht,
expressed dissatisfaction over the
kidnapping. "We wanted Shinn to
write something of social signifi-
cance," he pointed out disappoint-
The anthropology department
laughed but declined comment.
Sace T Et
Lunch room'space for students
who carry their lunches, will be
available in the Union and League
beginning next Monday, Robert S.
Waldrop, director of the Veterans
Service Bureau and chairman of
the Veter ans University Council
announced yesterday.

Technic Gang Kidnaps Garg
Editor in Suppression Move

I .

-- -III

Except for his own string at-
tachment, Larry De Ridder, one
armed business administration
school student, has learned to type
on a standard machine with no
special adaptations.
Typing with his hand placed in
the center of the keyboard, Larry
overcomes the difficulty of the
shift key by tying the string to
the key and then his foot. Then
when he needs a capital letter, he
tugs at the string With his foot and
does the trick.
Before coming here to work on
his doctorate in guidance and per-
sonnel, Larry taught school. He
avoided the typing jobs by assign-
ing them to his students.
Larry sought the aid of James
R. Taylor, typing -instructor in
the business administration school
when he could not compete with
his fellow students who "had their
wivbs type their notes." In three
weeks, this Norway, Michigan,
student learned to type almost
as well as others in the joint busi-
ness adm inistration-education
school typing laboratory, accord-
ing to Taylor.

'All I need now is more practice
and I'll be able to pick up speed
..I'll get the practice all right,"
Larry commented with a rueful
glance at the handwritten notes
yet to be typewritten.
Campus Unity
Group Formed
A Unity Committee, composed
of representatives of campus or-
ganizations, was formed yester-
day to arouse interest in the Chi-
cago Student Conference which
will be held on the University of
Chicago campus December 28-30.
Established to provide informa-
tion and publicity on the confer-
ence, to function as a sounding
board for student views on what
the conference should do, and to
seek cooperation from other
schools in this area in sending
delegates, the committee has be-
gun a publicity campaign which
includes plans for a campus-wide
rally to be held early next week.






a splndid Christmas



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(Continued from page 1)
former teachers who are well along
in years and will not be able to
face the challenging problems of
the schools of today."
While teacher education insti-
tutions are enjoying record-break-
ing enrollments, the shortage will
not be greatly eased for at least
two years, the survey holds.
"The present critical short-
ages of men interested in ele-
mentary school education and
in junior high teaching will con-
tinue to remain critical for
years to come."
Teachers' salaries during the
war period increased in all geo-
graphical areas."
"Smallest salary increases were
made in the Southeastern States,
Alabama, Kentucky, North Caro-
lina, and Virginia."
During the five-year war pe-
riod over which the salary survey
was made, the Northwestern
States, such as Idaho, Montana,
and the Dakotas, and the West
Central States (Illinois, Kansas,
Minnesota, Missouri, not includ-
ing Michigan) granted the larg-
est salary increases, with the aver-
age topping 55 per cent.
--Today and Monday
O. S. S.
with Alan Ladd,
Geraldine Fitzgerald
Ellen Drew, Robert Stanton



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