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January 12, 1947 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-01-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

WHAT'S' ON
WAX.
See Iage 4

Y

41t

2Iaii4

CLOUDY,
AND COLDER

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LVII, No. 80 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JANUARY 12, 1947

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Michigan Defeats,
QueensPuckmen
'M' Cagers Lose
MacMillan, Jacobson r1lOP 6-3 Win;
Minnesota Fashions 48-37 Triumph

By CHUCK LEWIS
Playing some of the finest and
,most spirited hockey seen 'this
season, the Michigan hockey team
came from a one goal deficit at
the end of the first period to de-
feat the squad from Queens Uni-a
versity, 6-3, last night at the Coli-
seum.
The game, which swept the two
games series for Michigan started
out like a battle between two
mighty defensive aggregations, as
most of the first stanza was played
between the blue lines. Queens
didn't have one shot on Jack Mac-
Donald, Maize and Blue goalie, in
the initial 10 minutes of play.
MacMillan Leads Scoring
But the contest terminated on
a decidedly different note. Michi-
gan showed some of their best dis-
plays of offensive power seen this
winter in the final frame when
they rammed home four tallies
and scored twice within the last
two minutes of play. Queens also
scored twice in that period with
one of them in the fast and furious
closing two minutes of competi-
tion.
Gordon MacMillan again led
the team in scoring garnering two
markers and getting an assist on
See HOCKEY, Page 3

Government,
UMW Briefs
Filed in Court
Lewis Asks Fines,
Charges Be Dropped
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11-(IP)-
John L. Lewis' United Mine Work-
ers and the Government filed their
briefs in the Supreme Court today
outlining the arguments wiich
they will orally present Tuesday.
In the briefs, Lewis' counsel
asked the Supreme Court to can-
cel the contempt findingseas well
as the fines, while Attorney Gen-
eral Clark argued they should be
sustained.
The case grew out of the Justice
Department's attempt, by obtain-
ing a restraining order from Fed-
eral Judge T. Alan Goldsborough,
to bar the miners from walking
out of the federally-seized pits last
November.
Lewis ignored the order and the
miners walked out. After a trial,
Judge Goldsborough fined Lewis
$10,000 and the Union $3,500,000
for contempt. On December 7,
three days after the fines were
imposed, Lewis ordered the men
back to work.
The Union's brief said the gov-
ernment Judge Goldsborough had
"disregarded completely the plain,
unequivocal language of the fed-
eral anti-injunction statutes, their
indisputable purpose and scope,
and controlling decisions of this
honorable court."
This was "so much so," the Lewis
brief said, "as reluctantly to com-
pel the suggestion that public hys-
teria and political expediency,
rather than dispassionate and ju-
dicial application of established
legal principles, have thus far
dominated and determined these
proceedings."
Clark said even if Judge Golds-
borough was wrong in issuing his
restraining order, Lewis and the
union had no business disobeying
it and should have been fined any-
way.
Extra Concert
To Be Given
By Templeton
Continuing its series of extra
concerts, the University Musical
Society will present Alec Temple-
ton, pianist, in a special perform-
ance Friday, Feb. 21, in Hill Au-
ditorium.
Tickets for the concert will go
on sale Monday at the Society's
offices in Burton Memorial

Special To The Daily
A rangy, fast-moving Minneso-
ta team, got away to a 12-1 lead
over the Michigan cagers, and
those early 11 points were the
margin of victory, as the Gophers
± rolled to a 48-37 triumph.
Bud Grant's free throw on a
personal by Mack Suprunowicz
opened the scoring foreMinnesota.
A field goal and free throw by
towering Jim McIntyre and a field
goal by Ed Kernan from the side
boosted the Gopher total to six
before Suprunowicz made good a
gift shot.
Gophers Open Fast
Kernan flashed i for a short
one on a fast break and connect-
ed again on a pivot shot to run
the gap to 10-1 for Minnesota.
Jack Young spun in a pot shot
which made it 12-1 and the Wol-
verines took time out.
Harrison was the first to find
the range from the floor for the
visitors, connecting from outside
the free throw line after seven and
a half minutes of action. McCas-
lin's long one brought the Michi-
gan total to 5, the deficit was cut
to 6-12 by Roberts' free throw, but
Young put the Gophers back in
the scoring column with a short
spinner. Young hit again from
the sidelines and Minnesota was
well in front once more at 16-6.
Lou Brewster worked himself free
under the Michigan basket on a
guard-around play and hit for the
Gophers' 18th point.
Grant's two successive conver-
sions from the free throw line put
Minnesota 12 points to the good,
28-16, to start the second period.
Roberts picked up a point for
Michigan, but Brewster and Mc-
Intyre added three to the Gopher
total and it was 31-17 with the
period still fresh.
Michigan Cuts Margin
Michigan then came up with
its best concerted effort of the
game. Harrison, Elliott, Morrill,
Suprunowicz and McCaslin found
the range to cut the Wolverine de-
ficit to nine points at 35-26.
See BASKETBALL, Page 3
Students Must
Register Cars
Immediately
All students enrolled in refresh-
er courses who have automobiles
on campus must register them im-
mediately with Charles Thatcher,
assistant to the Dean of Students,
in Rm. 2, University Hall, in com-
pliance with the Board of Regents
ruling.
Thatcher issued a reminder yes-
terday to students now holding
permits that they must report
their 1947 state license numbers
to prevent their permits from be-
coming invalid.
Approximately 2,800 permits
were issued for the first semester,
including 1,600 tags and 1,200 ex-
emptions. Last year 900 tags and
about 700 exemptions were issued.
Permits are granted to students
who fall in at least one of the fol-
lowing categories: students who
are 26 years old, married students,
permanent residents of Ann Arbor,
students living at a distance of
one mile or more from campus,
disabled students and students
with driving needs arising from
business responsibilities.
Even though a student has a
car on campus but does not intend
to use it, he must register it for
storage, Thatcher emphasized.
The driving ban is lifted during
the period between semesters, so
that students will be able to use
automobiles for J-Hop.

TicketSale
For I-Hop
In'U' hall
Limited Number
Sold Tomorrow
Open sale of J-H-op tickets will
be held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. to-
morrow in University Hall, and
tickets for the J-Hop breakfasts
will be sold from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tuesday and Wednesday.
A limited number of J-Hop
tickets is still available, and these
will be seld on a first-come, first-
served basis, regardless of class
standing. It was decided by the
committee to open the ticket sale
to all students instead of selling
extra tickets to juniors for their
out-of-town friends.
Exact Change
Tickets cost $6 and students
must bring exact change, a $5 bill
and a $1 bill. Identification cards
or cashiers receipts are necessary
in order to purchase tickets. No
refunds on J-Hop tickets will be
made.
Breakfasts will be served from 1
to 3:30 a.m. both nights of the
J-Hop at the Union and League.
Tickets will cost $1:50, and pur-
chasers must present their J-Hop
tickets in order to buy breakfast
tickets. The breakfast menu will
include cereal, fruit juice, bacon,
eggs, toast and milk or coffee.
Different Color
Breakfast tickets will be a dif-
ferent color for each night of the
J-Hop and for each place. Tickets
will not be transferable, they must
be used for the night and place for
which they were bought. A total
of 500 tickets will be sold for each
night.
For the first time since before
the war, the J-Hop will feature
two name bands, Jimmie Lunce-
ford and Ziggy Elman. Lunceford,
who played for the 1942 Michigan
J-Hop is hailed by critics as "The
New Colored King of Syncopa-
tion." The band has just returned
from a road tour in Europe, and is
completing an engagement in New
York.
Ziggy Elman, formerly featured
trumpet soloist with Tommy Dor-
sey's orchestra, played at the 1946
J-Hop. Last year voted trumpeter
with the All-Star Band, Elman
formed his own orchestra from
half of the members of Dorsey's
old band.
Free Refreshments
An innovation at this year's
Hop. free refreshments will be
served. Women will receive favors
at the dance, and, because of the,
expense involved, the committee
asks that corsages not be worn.
It is J-Hop tradition thatonly the
women members of the central
committee and the dates of men
central committee members wear
corsages. Men students on the
central committee will wear red
sashes, another revived J-Hop cus-
tom.
The J-Hop will be presented
from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Friday and
Saturday, Feb. 7 and 8, in the In-
tramural Building. Women stu-
dents will have 4 a.m. permission
for the dance. Both the Union and
League have agreed to present in-
formal dances both nights in order
to provide entertainment for' stu-
dents who are not going to the
Hop on a particular night.
Gar govle.®..
Gargoyle will hit campus to-

morrow.
It will be priced at 25 cents
the copy.
Easy recognition of the mag-
azine is afforded by the woid
"Gargoyle" on the cover.
"Just get those facts in the
paper and that's all we'll need
from you," Ed McKinlay, Garg
managing editor, told a Daily
reporter, adding,
"The mag will sell itself since
it's the only thing of it's kind
appearing on campus Monday."

Gov. Arnall

of

Georgia Resigns

Vandenberg Urges U.S. Support

Chinese

V K.

Move Clouds
Next Week's
State Action
Talmadge Claim
Spiked by Surprise
By The Associated Press
ATLANTA, Ga., Jan. 11-Gov.
Ellis Arnall of Georgia resigned to-
day, 'effective immediately after
qualification of the Lieutenant-
Governor," in a dramatic move
preceding next week's legislative
showndown on succession to the
late Eugene Talmadge.
In a nine-line letter to Secre-
tary of State Ben Fortson, Jr.,
the Governor said:
"In conformity with my an-
nounced purpose, supported by the
opinion of the Attorney General,
and in order to insure an election
by the people at the earliest time
consistent with the constitution, I
hereby resign as Governor of
Georgia effective immediately
after qualification of the Lieu-
tenant-Governor, so that the exec-
utive powers of government may
devolve upon the Lieutenant-
Governor and the expressed will
of the people of Georgia may be
effectuated."
Assembly Convenes
The letter was dated Ja . 11,
1947, and came just 48 hours be-
fore the Georgia General Assembly
convenes to accept or reject
claims of Herman Talmadge,only
son of the late Governor-Elect,
that the legislature elect him to
his father's term. It appeared in-
tended to spike Talmadge's cam-
paign argument that Arnall would
repudiate verbal pledges and seek
to hold office another four years.
Commenting on Arnall's quali-
fied resignation, Herman Tal-
madge said: "That is just another
effort by Gov. Arnall to dictate his
successor as governor, in order
that he may control him. I am
confident that when the legisla-
ture elects me governor that Gov.
Arnall will comply with the law."
Without Authority
Lieut. Gov. Elect M. E. Thomp-
son, who says the legislature is
without authority to elect an al-
ternate to 'Gene Talmadge, and
who claims enough assembly sup-
port to defeat Herman, declined
comment on Arnall's move.
Noted Pianist
To Play Here
Vladimir Horowitz, pianist, will
appear in the seventh concert of
the Choral Union Series at 8:30
p.m. Friday in Hill Auditorium.
Following the success of his
American debut with the New
York Philharmonic-Symphony
Orchestra in 1928, Horowitz has
made his home in the United
States, but his early musical train-
ing was received in Russia. He
made his first appearance in Kar-
kov at the age of 17 and was giv-
ing 70 concerts a year by the time
he was 21.
His real fame came, however,
when he made his first European
tours in 1926. Although he was al-
most unknown in Europe at that
time because of the post-revolu-
tion seclusion of Russia, he be-
came a celebrity almost overnight.

Six Found Alive Near Wreck
Of Bomber Lost in Antarctic

Byrnes Holds
Hopes For a
Just' Peace

ABOARD U.S.S. MOUNT
OLYMPUS, Jan. 11 - (AP) - Six
men were found alive and three
dead today near the burned
wreckage of a Martin Mariner
plane which disappeared on an
Antarctic reconnaissance flight
two weeks ago.
A search plane from the sea-'
plane tender Pine Island found
the wreckage at 12:29 p.m. (East-
ern Standard Time) today. Sur-
vival gear was dropped for the six
men found alive.
A broadcast heard in New York
by NBC said that a second Navy
search plane, a Mariner, had tak-
en off from the Pire Island and
would attempt to land near the
camp where the six survivors were
located.
Passage For
Tax Cut Bill
Called Likely
McCormack Terms
Reduction 'Unsound'
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11-(P)-
Rep. MCormack of Massachu-
setts, House Democratic Whip,
conceded today probable House
passage of a 20 per cent reduction
in income taxes, "because the Re-
publicans have got the votes."
But he denounced the cut -
fathered by Chairman Knutson
(Rep.-Minn.) of the House Ways
and Means Committee and en-
dorsed by Senator Taft (Rep.-
Ohio)-as an "unsound" approach
to fiscal problems.
McCormack, himself a former
member of the tax-writing Ways
and Means Committee, suggested
instead a study of methods design-
ed to ease the tax burden on "the
little fellow"-possibly by boost-
ing exemptions on earned income.
President Truman's estimate of
the necessary spending in the fis-
cal year starting July 1 is $37,500,
000,000. Harold E. Stassen, form-
er Governor of Minnesota and an
announced candidate for presi-
dent, joined fellow Republicans
today in attacking this figure as
too high.
"Sharply padded," said Stassen
of Mr. Truman's budget. "Waste-
ful and extravagant."
Stassen told a news conference
he is laying before individual
members of Congress a proposal to
cut $5,000,000,000 out of the Pres-
ident's budget.
He suggested continuing enough
of the wartime excise (luxury)
taxes to raise another billion dol-
lars to make the total income
$38,500,000,000. There then would
be $6,000,000,00 to work with on
his calculations, he said.
U' Sophomore
Struck by Auto
George Wetterau, 22, a sopho-
more in the engineering school,!
was struck by a car on the corner
of Packard and Stadium Blvd. at
12:05 a.m. today.
According to police reports, the
accident occurred when Wetterau
stepped out of a car in which he
was riding, and ran into the side
of an oncoming auto. Wetterau, a,
native of Akron, Ohio, was taken
to University Hospital.
Hospital authorities said that he
recovered consciousness shortly
after admitance, but that the ex-
tent of his injuries was undeter-
mined. Wetterau is being held for

.lhrnr infinri f- fho hncr ifal

(The plane will attempt to land
in open water near the site of the
camp. It is equipped with jet bot-
tles to assist its takeoff with the
survivors aboard. Two phamacists
mates also will make the trip to
give first aid and medical assis-
tance to the survivors.
(The names of the three men
who died and the six who survived
the crash have not been an-
nounced, nor has the exact loca-
tion of the camp been specified.
The survivors were found 10
miles inland from open water and
not far from the last position
where the plane radioed to its
base before its 'disappearance.
(The messages received by the
search plane which located the
fliers indicated that all six are
"on their feet.")
The location in which the plane
was found appears on maps as
about 60 miles off Thurston Pen-
insula on James Ellsworth ,Land.
however, maps in this area often
are inaccurate and that is no in-
dication whether they are floating
on ice or were found aground.
The rescut plane took off from
the Pine Island Saturday morn-
ing at 12:07 a.m., Eastern Stand-
ard Time. Then in a dramatic
message it gave the news.
Toledo Labor
Plan.Studied
Recommended for
Adoption in Detroit
DETROIT, Jan. 10--EP)-Pres-
ident George Edwards of the City
Council, said today that he will
recommend a study of the Toledo,
0., plan for arbitration of labor-
management disputes with a view
toward its adoption in Detroit.
The essence of the plan, ac-
cording to Edwards, is voluntary
agreement between labor and
management to submit disputed
issues to an agency composed of
representatives of management,
labor and the public.
Edwards said he will submit a
motion to the Council Monday
calling for establishment of an
18-man committee to investigate
the Toledo plan and bring back
recommendations for or against
its adoption.
The survey group would include
employers, union leaders and pri-
vate citizens recognized for im-
partiality in labor disputes.
The Council president said the
Toledo plan would probably not
be applicable to the auto in-
dustry's big three of General
Motors Corp., Ford Motor Co., and
Chrysler Corp.
"Ford, Chrysler and General
Motors, and the unions with which
they deal, do their negotiating
and their fighting on a national
basis," commented Edwards, a
former organizer for the CIO Uni-
ted Auto Workers. "They would
be affected very little, at least at
the start, by a marshalling of
purely local public opinion in De-
troit."

PAUL HARSHA .. .
new managing editor
* ~ *I *
Paul Harsha
Named to Top
Dally Position
Paul Harsha was appointed
managing editor and Clayton
Dickey was reappointed city edi-
tor for the spring Daily at a meet-
ing of the Board in Control of
Student Publications last night.
The other appointee to the sen-
ior editorial staff was Clyde Recht
who will replace Harsha as associ-
ate editor.
Milton Freudenheim, editorial
director, Ann Kutz and Mary
Brush, associate editors, will con-
tinue in those capacities for an-
other semester.
Harsha replaces Robert Gold-
man, present managing editor,
who will graduate next month.
Harsha, a native of Plymouth,
Mich., is a veteran as is Dickey,
who comes from Milwaukee, Wis.
Recht, also a veteran, is from De-
troit.
Junior appointments to The
Daily for next semester were de-
ferred by the board until a later
date.
President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven, speaking to the Board com-
mended Dean of Students Joseph
A. Bursley, who will retire Feb. 1,
for his long service on the Board.
Police Set Up
Stop Streets
An emergency measure design-
ed to combat the growing campus
traffic problem was announced
yesterday by Captain Barney
Gainsley of the Ann Arbor Police
force.
With material shortages delay-
ing delivery of traffic control
lights from three to 18 months,
it was decided to make street in-
tersections near the Union and
in the S. University business area,
full stop streets immediately. The
S. University-State Street inter-
section has been designated a
three-way stop, while the S. Uni-
versity-E. University intersection
has been made a four-way stop.

Retiring Sec'y of State
Urges Perserverance
By The Associated Press
CLEVELAID, Jan. 11-,Sena-
tor Vandenberg (Rep., Mich.)
urged tonight that the United
States shift its China policy to en-
courage the non-communist coali-
tion backing the new constitution
there.
Secretary of State Byrnes at
the same time said that he is
more confident than ever that
"We can achieve a just peace
by cooperative effort" by per-
ssting with "Firmness."
Their joint billing at the final
session of The Council on World
Affairs had dramatic contrasts. In
the Republican-dominated Sen-
ate, Vandenberg has gained new
power in foreign affairs-The time
of his greatest influence probably
is just ahead. Byrnes, having fin-
ished the first phase of treaty-
making, is retiring-he will be suc-
ceeded by Gen. George C. Mar-
shall.
Vandenberg, in his first speech
as chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
served notice that adherence to
a bi-partisan foreign policy does
not preclude the fullest contro-
versy over foreign affairs.
He differed with Byrnes on at
least one point by insisting that
a Pan-American conference on de-
fense problems be called without
delay.
Byrnes' last scheduled address
as secretary of state appealed for
the United States to remain strong
in military arms and forces until
its strength can be reduced equally
with that of other powers. This,
he said, is necessary for world
peace.
"As a great power and as a per-
manent member of the Security
Council," Byrnes said, "we have a
responsibility, veto or no veto, to
see that other states do not use
force except in defense of law. We
must discharge that responsibil-
ity."
Marshall, who is to succeed
Byrnes late next week, is return-
ing home from 13 months in
China where he helped General-
issimo Chiang Kai-Shek put
over the new constitution. He
had hoped it would appeal to
"liberals," as he called them,
among the Communists as well
a~s among non-Communist poli-
tical- groups, but so far the
Communists have cold-shoul-
dered it.
Students in
Poland Need
Books, Scripts
An official of the Department
of Education in Warsaw, Poland,
last night issued an appeal to Uni-
versity students and faculty mem-
bers to contribute books and
"scripts" (course outlines) to Po-
lish students and teachers.
Kazimierz Marianski, the Po-
lish educator, made the appeal
through University mathematics
Prof. Louis C. Karpinski
Marianski, director of instruc-
tion in the field of adult educa-
tion, said that Polish students and
teachers are in need of literature
on architecture, electro-technics,
mechanical and civil engineering
and industrial management.
He added that extension service
and correspondence course mate-
rial would be greatly appreciated.

Nationalist Coalition

GLENCOE TRIES MOEHLMAN'S PLAN:
Educators Eye New Salary Systeii

World News at a Glance
By The Associated Press
ROME, Jan. 11-Anti-Communist factions of the Socialist Party
broke completely today with the rest of the Socialist Party, and the
leader of the bolters declared that unless the party remained indepen-
dent of foreign pressures "we will not be able to escape the specter of
civil war and of international war.'
* a *
NANKING, Jan. 11-A major shakeup in the Chinese govern-
ment, with liberal nonpartisans or minority party members get-
ting at least half the ministers, is due to be completed within the
next month, a well-informed source said today.
If carried through, this program, recommended by General
Marshall in his forewell critical statement on the Chinese problem,

By JOSEPH H. KARSHNER
Associated Press Staff Writer
Educators, who consider them-
selves congenitally underpaid, look

His assistants report that head-
way toward a similar plan is be-
ing made by the Port Huron
schools.

it as the lowest common denomi-
nator.
All salaries, including those of
janitors and other custodial em-
ployes, are geared to it, with the

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