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December 11, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-11

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SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1946

EDESTRIANS BEWARE:
Increase in Traffic Accidents
Is Predicted for This Month

Cook Accuses

AAUP Panel

ASSOCIATED PRESS PICTURE NEWS

Columbians of Will Discuss

"Danger is the constant com-
panion of the motorist in Decem-
ber" Barney Gainsley, captain of
Ann Arbor traffic squad stated
yesterdy as he predicted a sharp
increase in the accident rate for
this month.'
Adjustment Slow
Early winter months have
brought a plague of traffic and pe-
destrian accidents in past years,
Gainsley asserted. He pointed out
that drivers were slow to adjust
themselves to changing driving
conditions. This rising accident
rate can be cut if motorists will
exercise additional caution, Gains-
ley stated.
Twin hazards of poor traction
and reduced visability were cited
as primary factors responsible for
the mounting traffic toll. "Over
five times greater distance is re-
quired to bring autos to a halt on
icy pavement," Gainsley said.
Average Auto Unsafe
Asserting that the average car
on the road today is over nine
years old, Gainsley added that
these autos are unsafe for any but
the most careful use.
The best argument for increased
caution is the rising traffic toll,
however. Figures released by the
Ann Arbor Police Department this
week show that four persons were
killed by autos this year, as com-
pared to two persons last year. A
total of 973 accidents of all kinds
were reported to police during the
first 11 months of this year, while
Legislature
To Meet Today
Continuation of the election of
officers and consideration of a by-
law on committees will be the main
subjects on the Student Legisla-
ture's agenda when it meets at 7:30
p.m. today in the League.
Three members of the Student
Affairs Committee and members
of the Judiciary Committee will be
elected in addition to the Legisla-
ture's treasurer and representa-
tives-at-large. The by-law, pro-
viding for immediate election of
committe-men, would set-up four
new committees, including a
Gripes Committee.

only 800 accidents were marked up
during the entire years of 1945.
Captain Gainsley laid down the
following rules for safe driving
during the winter months:
1. Adjust speed to road condi-
tions.
2. Slow down well in advance of
intersection, using signals when
necessary.
3. Don't follow vehicles too
closely.
4. Use tire chains which will aid
braking 50 per cent in icy weather.
5. Check windshield wipers and
defrosters.
6. Use brakes carefully on icy
pavement.
English Dept.
W.ill Present
Exchange Talk
As part of an annual exchange.
program between the Universit-
ies of Toronto, Cornell, Western
Reserve, and Michigan English
departments, Prof. A. S. P. Wood-
house, of Toronto, will deliver two
lectures, at 4:15 and 8 p.m. today,
at Rackham Amphitheatre and
the West Conference Room.
Milton Subject
At the afternoon lecture, Pr-of.
Woodhouse will discuss "Chris-
tion Liberty and Order in Mil-
ton." During his later address his
topic will be "The Agreement of
the People Revived: a note on
Puritan political thought in 1659."
Prof. Woodhouse has published
numerous studies on Milton, and
has devoted considereable time to
the questtion of liberty in Puritan
thought. After doing advance
work in English at Harvard, he
returned to University College,
Toronto, where he has worked for
20 years.
First Visit
The exchange program is a
"round robin" arrangement work-
ing in one direction so that each
of the schools participating re-
ceives a representative from any
one of the others once every four
years. This will be Prof. Wood-
house's first visit to the Univer-
sity.

Seizure Plot
Terror Acts Charged
By Georgia Official
ATLANTA, Dec. 10-- (P) --A
charge that leaders of the local
Columbians, Inc., sought by ter-
rorism and hate, "obviously in-
spired by Hitler's early begin-
nings," to seize power in this
country and set up a Nazi-form of
government was made today by
Georgia Attorney General Eugene
Cook.
Discloses File
After disclosing his file to news-
men, Cook notarized it and trans-
mitted it to Gov. Ellis Arnall as
an official act of the state. The
record, compiled with the aid of
the non-sectarian Anti-fascist
League of New York, contained
charges of. dynamiting a Negro
home, a plot to "beat up or lynch"
prominent Georgians, drive out
the Negro population and grab
power by fostering racial hates.
Solicitor General E. E. Andrews,
one of a dozen or more prosecu-
tors and police officers who heard
the disclosures, immediately an-
nounced that the evidence would
be presented to the grand jury
Friday and "prosecuted vigorous-
ly."
Charges Denied
President Emory Burke of the
ant-Negro, anti-Jewish Colum-
bians could not be reached for
comment but Secretary Homer L.
Loomis, Jr., said the Attorney-
'General's charges were "a pack
of lies."
More than 200 pages of sworn
affidavits and documentary evi-
dence gathered by the Anti-Fas-
cist League was turned over to
Cook by League administrative
chairman, James H. Sheldon, and
incorporated in his report.
IFC Accepts
egro Group
Unanimous Vote Cast
By House Presidents
A petition by Alpha Phi Alpha,
national Negro social fraternity,
for membership in the University
Inter-fraternity Council was ac-
cepted by a unanimous vote at the
last meeting of fraternity house
presidents.
The vote was taken following
the filing of the fraternity's peti-
tion with IFC and a recommenda-
tion that it be accepted by the ex-
ecutive committee of IFC, Bill
Krebs, IFC secretary, said yester-
day.
The announcement came fol-
lowing recent news stories to the
effect that IFC was guilty of dis-
criminatory practices.
Alpha Phi Alpha has about 30
members now and previously ex-
isted on canpus without being a
members of IFC. At that time it
listed Julie Franks among its
members. The fraternity has no
house as yet.
, .:.tis A *. F *2** ' T'yKS A.
VAX'
the slaci
just the ruggedstyl
There's extra wear

rubber soles, too.
Widths A to D.
of ;'A '
rro
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U' Problems
Counseling, Housing
To Be Considered
"Problems Arising from an
Overcrowded University" will be
the subject of a panel discussion
before the Michigan chaper of the
American Association of Univer-
sity Professors at 6:15 p.m. to-
morrow in the Union.
Members of the faculty will
hear Prof. Carlton F. Wells, of
the English department, speak on
"Problems of the Staff." "Prob-
lems of Counseling" will be dis-
cussed by Prof. Arthur Van Duren,
chairman of academic counselors.
Peter A. Ostafin, chief resident
advisor of the West Quadrangle,
will point out and analyze "Prob-
lems of Housing" and Harold
Guetzkow, specialist on testing in
the psychology department, will
take up "Problems in Testing."
The panel will be headed by
Prof. Richard C. Boys, of the Eng-
lish department.
Prof. Dwight C. Long, secre-
tary-treasurer of the University
AAUP chapter, has invited all fac-
ulty members to join the Union
Cafeteria line at 6:15 p.m. and
take their trays to the Faculty
Club.
Willow Village
To Hear Band
Concert Today
Presenting a special concert at
8 p.m. today in the West Lodge
community building, Willow Vil-
lage, 70 selected members of the
University Concert Band will per-
form a special arrangement of "Si-
lent Night" by Russell Howland,
instructor i woodwind instru-
ments.
Earl Bates, graduate, who plays
solo clarinet with the organiza-
tion, will offer . "Zingeresca" by
Gurzon. Bates won a scholarship
to the Curtis Institute in Phila-
delphia in 1941 and studied there
under Daniel Bonade. He also
spent three years as solo clarinet-
ist with the Norfolk, Va., Sym-
phony Orchestra.
A march paraphrase, "The
World Is Waiting for the Sun-
rise," by Seitz will feature Rob-
ert Sohn, music school student, on
the bass clarinet.
WANTED:
One name for
? Beauty Shop
Prize: $20 permannt. Send
entries to 207%.2 North State.
Deadline, Dec. 16

SWEDISH INVESTMENT.. Olga Berley, 28,
Swedish actress is in the U. S. under sponsorship of Wildcat
Enterprises, Inc., which was formed by 30 former PT boat officers
serving in 'the Pacific theatre. The group will seek a movie con-
tract for Miss Berley. Born in Mobile, Ala., of Swedish parents,
the former N. Y. model will seek citizenship papers in this country,.

H O M E O N A Y A C H T .-Leatrice Joy, star of the
silent screen, takes it easy with her husband, Arthur Kern West-
ermark, aboard the yacht where they make their home at New-
port Beach, Calif. She used to live in a mansion.

DAILY OPPICI
(Continued from page 4)
7:30 p.m. 'Ensian pictures will be
retaken. Christmas vacation fly-
ing will be scheduled.
Michigan Union Coffee Hour at
4:15 p.m., Terrace Room. Guests-
faculty of the Electrical Engi-
neering Department.

A.I.M.E. open meeting at 7:30
p.m., Rm. 4215, E. Engineering
Bldg. Dr. E. F. Barker, chairman
of the Physics Department, will
speak on "Waves and Corpuscles."
I.A.S. meeting at 7:30 p.m., Un-
ion. Speaker will be Prof. Nelson,
Aero. Engineering Dept., who will
speak on the "Supersonic Design
problem." 'Ensian picture will be
taken.
AVC Record Hop, 2:30-5:30 p.m.,
League Ballroom. Everyone in-
vited.
Pi Lambda Theta meet at 8 p.m.,
University Elementary School Li-
brary. Miss Harriet Green, of
Michigan State Norman Col-
lege, and the Institute for Hu-
man Adjustment, University of
Michigan, will talk about her work
in teaching visual hearing. All.
members are urged to be present.
Coming Events
Michigan Chapter AAUP meet-
ing at 6:15 p.m., Thurs., Dec. 12,
Union. There will be a presenta-
tion by a panel of "Teaching
Problems Arising From An Over-
crowded University," with a dis-
cussion period following. Join
Union Cafeteria line at 6:15 and
take trays to the lunchroom of
the Faculty Club for social hour
and program.
Association of U. of M. Scientist
Discussion Group on Atomic En-
ergy meets Thurs., Dec. ,12, 7:15
p.m., West Council Room Rack-
ham Bldg.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon (Profes-
sional Geological Fraternity) meet
at 12:00 noon. Thurs., Dec. 12, Rm.
2054, Natural Science Bldg. T. G.
Lovering will present a koda-
chrome illustrated talk concerned
with "Various Landforms of the
Western United States."
Regular Thursday Evening Rec-
ord Concert sponsored . by the
Graduate School will include
Bach's first four "Brandenburg

[ALBULTIN
Rondo in B minor. Graduate stu-
dents invited.
Prof. Leslie White of the An-
thropology Department will speak
on "Technology and Cultural De-
velopment" at 8 p.m., Fri., Dec.
13, Robert Owen Co-operative
House; auspices of the Inter-Co-
operative Council. Refreshments.
Everyone invited.
Graduate Outing Club square-
dancing class at 7:45 p.m., Thurs.,
Dec. 12, Women's Athletic Bldg.
Open to all. Small fee.
Activity Night for Graduate
Students, of the Chemistry De-
partment and their dates,, 7:30-10
p.m., Fri., Dec. 13, Intramural
Bldg. Program: swimming, bad-
minton, volleyball, and paddleball.
Refreshments. Tickets on sale at
Chemistry office.
U. of M. Marching Band mixer
at 8:30 p.m., Thurs., Dec. 12, Hus-
sey Room, League. Program: re-
cordings of "half-time" band pro-
grams, and colored movies of the
band "half-time" formations will
be shown. Refreshments.
AVC semester membership party
at 8:30 p.m., Fri., Dec. 13, Smith's
Catering, Green St. Tickets may
be obtained from Bob Wagner
(phone 9179).
Compulsory meeting of the
J-Hop Publicity committee at 4:05
p.m., Thurs., Dec. 12, Union. The
room will be posted. All houses
must send a representative.
Gilbert and Sullivan Rehearsal,
Thurs., Dec. 12, Union.
Modern Poetry Club meet at
7:15 p.m., Thurs., Dec. 12, League.
Poetry by Archibald MacLeish will
be discussed.
STOP!
for a
CALKI NS-FLETCH ER
Fountain
SPECIAL
Ifs DELICIOUS!
It's DELIGHTFUL!
It'c PF--FSHINGIf

S U N T I M E - Gladys Burrows (left) and June MacArthur,
Los Angeles, view sign telling motorists to advance watches an
hour .for winter daylight saving at Palm Springs, Calif.

BIKE TOURISTS IN ALBERTA - Banff high school students
make a bicycle tour along the Banff -Jasper highway to Mt. Eisen-
hower in Alberta's scenic Canadian Rockies.

D E S E R T Y U L E T R E E- Lillian Elrod (left) and Gloria
Eikner hang Christmas decorations on a. sahuaro cactus in Ari-
zona's Valley of the Sun near their home at Phoenix. The giant
cacti grow 40 feet high, often live fore150 years.!

VISITING MAIMED -Helen Keller, deaf and blind since she
was a baby, and a nun visit war-maimed children in a home
in Rome. Miss Keller is investigating needs of the bind in
Europe preparatory to a U. S. fund-raising campaign.

, , " :. r.:.::.".... , a
}rYy ' {: .Yi : i':r i:;:;{viiri 'i $:> . rf i:3.

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