100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 08, 1947 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-08

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

INTELLIGENT
AN$WER
Bee Page 4

wJ

1 M wF4b

471 i1]y

CLOUDY AND

COOLER

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LVM, NO. 14 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1947

PRICE FIVE CENTS

I

Attlee Drops
Shinwell as
Fuel Minister
Shakeup Involves
Thirty Positions
By The Associated Press
LONDON, Oct. 7-Prime Minis
ter Attlee tonight demoted hi
much-criticized fuel ministe
Emanuel Shinwell, and droppe
five other senior members from
the government.
The London Star called th
large-scale shake-up a sligh
'movement to the right," but gov
erment informants denied ther
was any ideological significanc
in the shift.
The official announcement from
No. 10 Downing Street, officia
residence of the Prime Minister
said the five ministers who were
leaving the government were Joh
Wilmot, Minister of Supply; F. J
Bellenger, Secretary of State fo
War; J. B. Hynd, Minister of Pen
sions; Lord Inman, Lord Privy
Seal, and Joseph Westwood, Sec-
retary of State for Scotland.
a0 Posts Involved
The shakeup, involving 30 posts
within the government and bring-
ing in several young laborites a
junior executives to infuse "new
blood" into the direction of af-
fairs at a time of economic crisis
did not touoh health minister
Aneurin Bevin, a leader of the La
bor Party's left wing, nor Food
Minister John Strachey, another
left winger.
Sir Stafford Cripps, named to a
new post as Economics Minister
last week as the first step in the
reorganization, remained the only
one of the government's "big
four" affected by the changed
lineup. Foreign Secretary Ernest
Bevin, Chancellor of the Exche-
quer Hugh Dalton and Deputy
Prime Minister Herbert Morrison
all retained their posts.
Twelve Dropped
Counting the registration of Ar-
thur Greenwood as minister with-
out porfolio last week, the shake-
up has involved the dropping of
six senior and six junior ministers.
Shinwell, who bore the brunt of
criticism for last winter's fuel
crisis, was dropped to the posi-
tion of Secretary of State for War,
a non-cabinet post. His demotion
fwas expected to bring a protest
from left-wing elements, particu-
larly from Arthur Homner, Com-
munist general secretary of the
National Union of Mine Workers.
Veterans Win
Bomber Award
Scholarships
Because of a mechanical error
the complete list of Bomber schol-
arship winners did not appear in
yesterday's Daily.
The complete list of scholarship
winners follows:
Ralph Morris Ashba, '49
Ed.; Richard L. Burlingame, '48;
William Forrest Dawson, '48;
Henry Wynand DeBruin, '48 F&C;
Maurice Dubin, '48E; William C.
Fieldbinder, . '48 BusAd; William
John Fitzgerald, '48; William
Roger Frakes, '48E; Paul Edgar
Greenwood, Jr., '48E; Charles L.
Hammer, '48; Lewis L. Horton,
'48 Ed.
The list continues with: David

Leonard Howe, '50; George A.
Johnson, '48E; Albert Mathieson,
'48; Robert N. Milham, '48 F&C;
William Edward Millard, '50E;
Norman Adam Miller, '48 2d;
Thomas S. Parsons, '50; Harry J.
Scott, Jr., '48E; Harry Richard
Shuptrine, '48E; Vance Charles
Simonds, '49; Alfred H. Slote, '49;
William Richard Starr, '48; James
Edward Sullivan, '48; Claude
Ware, '48; James R. Watzke, '49
BusAd. and Gerald J. Wetzel, '49.
Reuther Vote
CalledInvalid
DETROIT, Oct. 7--(R)'-The
Executive Board of the CIO Unit-
ed Auto Workers Local 600 today
termed invalid a delegate victory
scored by UAW President Walter
P. Reuther at the Motor Building
of the Ford Motor Co. Rouge

Food Conservation Drive
Of f to Good Start in City
Restaurants, U' To Comply with Measure;
Meat Prices Slip, Freight Rates Rise in U.S.
By JIM WIMSATT
With some local restaurants observing meatless Tuesday, and the
rest, including the University-run dining halls, ready to begin with
Thursday's "no poultry, no eggs" day, the food drive got off to a strong
start in Ann Arbor yesterday.
The conservation policy will go into effect tomorrow at the Uni-
versity dining rooms and cafeterias as the request was made too late
to permit a change in Tuesday's menus, according to a University
news release.
The Interfraternity Council will consider the request at their next

e meeting, according to James M
t
e UN Delegates
Defy Leaders
In Committee
n
r Tumultuous Debate
Concerns Balkans
LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 7-()-
Tense United Nations delegates
shouted "insult" and "joke" and
s cried out in open defiance today
- at two committee chairmen caught
s in the cross-fire of conflict be-
v tween Soviet Russia and the
- Western powers.
Delegates and correspondents
who have followed the UN from
- the first assembly in London
agreed it was the most tumultuous
r day's debate in UN history.
Heated Exchanges
In the General Assembly's 57-
nation political committee, Ales
e Bebler of Yugoslavia engaged in
heated exchanges with Premier
Paul-Henri Spaak of Belgium and
Hector McNeil, British Minister
of State.
The Yugoslav refused to obey
repeated attempts by Chairman
Joseph Bech (Luxembourg) calling
him to order.
In the Assembly's 57-nation So-
cial Committee Enrique Coraminas
of Argentina protested rulings by
Chairman Oscar Lange of Poland
and yelled in a deep voice that
"thi Is terrible-we must change
f the chairman of the committee."
Charges Joke
Dr. P. C. Chang of China joined
him with the exclamation: "It is
. a joke. It is a joke."
When the noise had died down,
the net result was:
1. The political committee had
completed its long and sustained
debate on the Balkans question
and was almost ready to get down
to actual work on a batch of res-
olutions in that case.
2. Russia had lost the first
round in her two-front campaign
against "fascism" and "war-mon-
gers."
The most violent outbreaks
came in the political committee
where acrimonious shouts filled
the air for nearly an hour.
Henry Russel
Lecture Given
Parker Discusses
Art, Truth, Goodness
"No matter how strong the
United Nations may be, or even
world government, there can be
no peace on earth without the
gopd will that comes from peace
within the soul itself," Professor
Dewitt Parker, chairman of the
philosophy department, declared
in the annual Henry Russel lec-
ture in the Rackham Auditorium
yesterday.
Prof. Parker chose as his
topic "The Good, the True, and
the Beautiful," discussing in de-
tail the relationship of the beauti-
ful to the true. He asserted that
it could not be the purpose of art
mercy to tell general truths, be-
cause such a viewpoint overlooks
the individuality of art.
According to Prof. Parker, the
artistic concept, or idea, exists not
merely for purposes of description,
nor for the conveyance of infor-
mation, but for the purposes of
evocation of feeling. He classified
poetry, painting, and music as
"all three alike modes of lyrical
language."
Prof. Parker was named Henry
Russel lecturer for the year 1946-

47, but the presentation of the
lecture was postponed until yes-
terday. The name of the winner of
the Henry Russel Award for 1946-

cCobb, secretary-treasurer of IFC.
.Sally Stamats, president of Pan-
Hellenic, said the proposal would
be brought before her group im-
mediately.
A Daily survey also showed that
virtually all -Ann Arbor restau-
ranteurs fully intend to comply
with President Truman's broad-
cast request of Sunday night. "If
our customers don't put up too big
a squawk," one local manager said,
"It doesn't make too much differ-
ence to us from a dollars and cents
angle."
The National Picture
Nationally, live meat prices
slipped a little in some leading
markets yesterday, while President
Truman lunched on cheese souf-
fle, and had broiled salmon for
dinner.
And the National Restaurant
Association today listed sugges-
tions for its 90,000 member estab-
lishments. Among the sugges-
tions were: serve bread and butter
only on request; serve oatmeal
bread, cakes and cookies instead
of using wheat; and encourage
boiled instead of oil dressings for
salads.
Ups and Downs
While live meat prices, and
Chicago butter and egg futures fell
yesterday, wheat and corn futures
were higher on the Chicago Board
of Trade.
Another set-back in the lower
prices and save food for Europe
drive, came as the cost of shipping
food rose 10 per cent, and the In-
terstate Commerce Commission
announced that the nation's rail-
roads had been granted a general
freight rate increase.

Farm. Experts
Ask Congress
For Subsidies
Long-Range Plan
To Modify Parity
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7-- Con-
gress in the future should grant
food subsidies or take other steps
to assure low-income families of a
good diet, the Agriculture Depart-
ment said today in urging a long-
range farm program upon Con-
gress.
The program also called for
"modernization" of the farm par-
ity formula, which is used by the
government in preventing prices
of farm commodities from falling
below a certain level.
Looking beyond present world
shortages to a return of price-en-
dangering surpluses, the Depart-
ment called for a "floor" under
food consumption, using food
stamps or other means. Food
stamps were formerly issued to
needy persons enabling them to
buy food at cut rates, with the
government making up the differ-t
ence. '
Congressional Action
Congress, the Department saide
should "take steps to keep con-
sumption from falling."
The suggestions were laid be-r
fore a joint session of House andr
Senate agriculture committeesI
studying national farm policy for5
the future.
The administration program, if
accepted by Congress, would raise
parity prices for livestock and
dairy products and lower it on
grains and cotton.
"In substance, it would keep the
average of parity prices about
where it is now," the Department
commented.
Parity Price Raise
The proposed formula would
raise the parity price for beef cat-
tle from $12.80 to $16 a hundred
weight, if the cost of farm labor iss
included in the computation. Milk1
would rise from $3.79 to $4.22 ai
hundredweight, wholesale andC
soybeans from $2.28 to $2.40 aF
bushel. On the other hand, cotton
parity would drop from 29.39r
cents a pound to 26.35 cents,
wheat from $2.10 a bushel to $1.79,
corn from $1.52 to $1.42, and oats7
from $.946 to $.815 a bushel.
The Administration programi
was presented by Carl C. Farring-r
ton, chairman of the Agriculture
Department, Price Policy and Ad-n
justment Committee.o
Game Ticketsn
Available Now

Loyalty

Not Required

Top

Labor

N

f
ten

SPLIT ALLEN AWARD-Mary Ruth Levy and Gay Larsen McGee
who were awarded the Larry Allen Award for 1946-47 at a
meeting of the Board in Control of Student Publications Monday.
The $100 award is made annually to the outstanding junior staff
member of The Daily.
FOR SECOND TIME:
Publications Board Honors
Memory of Lawrence Allen

r r

Pledges

NLRB Decision Overrules Denham,
Breaking Negotiation Bottleneck
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7-Top AFL and CIO leaders are not re-
quired to sign non-Communist affidavits, the National Labor Rela-
tions Board ruled today.
The 4 to 1 decision overrode the Board's general counsel, Robert
N. Denham, and broke a big logjam of labor cases.
Bowing to the decision, Denham told reporters: "I expect to fol-
low it." He said he felt he was right but that he was in a position of
a lower court, bound to abide by the decision of a higher tribunal.
Benham had interpreted the Taft-Hartley Act to mean that all
unions affiliated with AFL and CIO would be barred from taking
labor relations cases before the,
NLRB unless all leaders of the
two federations swore they were New Security
not Communists.
But the NLRB majority de-
dared that such a policy wouldP rogram
play into the hands of "dissen- Be Undertaken
sion-seeking Communists."
Goes with Decision

For the second successive year,
the Board in Control of Student
Publications honored last Mon-
day the memory of a University
alumnus who died over Bel-
gium.
The $100 award, which went to
Mary Ruth Levy and Gay Larsen
McGee as the most outstanding
Daily junior staff members for the
year 1946-47, was one of a series of

World News
At a Glance
By The Associated Press
FORT WAYNE, Ind., Oct. 7 -
Three Pennsylvania Railroad
trainmen were killed today and 15
persons were injured, one of
them critically, as a southbound
passenger train plowed into a road
grader being towed across the
tracks at a crossing four miles
northwest of here.
* * *
MANILA, Wednesday, Oct. 8
-A typhoon which flooded at
least 10 towns in the northern
valleys of Luzon, causing dam-
age estimated at several million
dollars, swept west today toward
Hainan Island south of Hong
Kong.
* * *
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7- The
Interstate Commerce Commission
today granted the railroads' plea
for a quick 10 per cent increase in
freight rates, amounting to about
$700,000,000 a year.
At the same time a large group
of southern lines was given per-
mission to raise passenger fares.
MALARTIC, Que., Oct. 7-A
mine cage, crashing 16 levels
from the surface to a point
1,800 to 2,000 feet below ground
carried four miners to their
death today in the ill-fated No.
4 shaft of the East Malartic gold
mine.
' * ,
DETROIT, Oct. 7-Mayor Ed-
ward J. Jeffries, bidding for his
fifth term as Detroit's chief exec-
utive, was running second to Eu-
gene I. Van Antwerp, 16-year-vet-
eran of Common Council in early
municipal primary returns to-
night.
'College Club'
To OpenSoon
Night life in Ann Arbor will be
given a boost at the end of the
week when bandleader Tom Mc-

German Help
Essential for
Stable Peace
Marshall Plan Needs
Native Aid-Pollock
The Marshall Plai can help
solve the European peace prob-
lem, but "there must be tied into
it the resources and abilities of
Germany itself," according to
Prof. James K. Pollock, chairman
of the political science depart-
ment.
Speaking at an All-Engineering
smoker sponsored by Sigma Rho
Tau, engineering speech society,
Prof. Pollock went on to say that
if the Soviet Union balks at our
plan, "we will have to go ahead
and organize what is left of Ger-
many into the most effective kind
of economic area possible and tie
it into the rest of Europe."
Crush German Power
Prof. Pollock asserted that Ger-
man powei- had been decisively
crushed in the war just complet-
ed, and went on to condemn the
vindictive thinking which has
characterized the four power ap-
proach to the European peace
problem thus far.
In a reference to the plan. pro-
posed by former Secretary of the
Treasury Morgenthau to reduce
Germany to a purely agricultural
economy, Pollock deplored the
negative thinking involved in that
decision, and asserted that "vin-
dictiveness h a d unfortunately
overruled reason and judgment"
in a matter which affected not
only the lives and welfare of the
conquered people, but also the
people "of this and every other
nation."
Fundamental Disagreement
Prof. Pollock said that while
the approaches of the British and
American governments to the Ger-
man problem have not always co-
incided, there have been no fun-
damental disagreements such as
with the French and the Russians.
Prof. Pollock accused the French
government of refusing to agree to
any move which would help put
Germany on its feet, and declared
that they even objected "to a
uniform postage stamp for the
four occupation zones."

five awards established by the fa-
ther of Flight Lieutenant Law-
rence Arnold Allen.
Allen received his A.B. degree
from the University in 1940, and
later received the Distinguished
Flying Cross as a member of the
Royal Canadian Air Force. In
April of 1944, he was reported
missing in action over Belgium.
During the following year, his
father, Mr. M. Allen ,of Windsor,
Ontario, established a $500 fund
in his son's name, $100 of which
was to be awarded each year for
five years to that member of the
Daily's junior staff whose work
the Board in Control considered
the most outstanding.
Clayton Dickey, '47, became the
first to receive the Larry Allen
award in May, 1946, and the me-
morial awards will continue to be
given yearly until the fund is ex-
hausted in 1950.
All-Campus
Rally To Be
Held by NSA
In an effort to acquaint stu-
dents with the aims, organization
and activities of the National Stu-
dent Association, an all campus
NSA rally will be held at 8:30 p.m.
tomorrow at Rackham Lecture
Hall.
Wlliam Welsh, national presi-
dent of the association, will open
the rally with a plea for ratifica-
tion of the new NSA constitu-
tion. Written early this fall by stu-
dent delegates to a convention
held at the University of Wiscon-
sin.
NSA relationships with the In-
ternational Union of Students, a
topic which provoked heated dis-
cussion at the convention, will be
outlined by Ralph A. Dungan,
vice-president in charge of Na-
tional Affairs, from St. Joseph's
College, Philadelphia.
Harvey Weisberg, president of
the Student Legislature, will clar-
ify NSA policies regarding racial
discrimination, in education, and
academic freedom.
Chairman of the rally will be
Erich A. Walter, director of the
Office of Student Affairs.
The three speakers appeared
yesterday at a luncheon spon-
sored by the Economic Club of De-
troit where Tom King, Men's Ad-
visor at Michigan State College
told the group that NSA potential-
that the recent convention "was
ities were surprisingly great and
the most democratic group of its
kind" he had seen.

As general counsel with final
authority under the law in griev-
ance cases involving alleged un-
fair labor practices, Denham
could have insisted on his own
opinion and thereby thrown out
many AFL and CIO cases in the
future. His decision to go along
with the board was therefore im-
portant.
This all means that many un-
ions which have wanted to quali-
fy to use the NLRB for airing
grievances, choosing collective
bargaining representatives, etc.,
can now do so.
Ignored Denham
The CIO's top officials simply
had ignored Denham's require-
ment and John L. Lewis, head of
the mine workers union and an
AFL vice president, had blocked
AFL compliance in a bitter feud
with his AFL colleagues.
The scrap within the AFL
brought on by Lewis' refusal to
sign had grown to the point that
major AFL unions were threat-
ening to pull out of the AFL fold
in order to use NLRB's procedures.
Daniel J. Tobin, head of the team-
sters, told reporters today at San
Francisco the NLRB decision re-
moved any threat his union would
withdraw from the AFL.
AVC To Elect
OfficersToday
Will Choose Leaders
For Coming Year
Five officers and four executive
members at large will be elected to
head AVC's campus chapter at the
group's regular meeting at 7:30
p.m. today in the Union.
Jack Geist is at present the sole
candidate to succeed Lorne Cook
as chairman, though, in line with
stipulations made at the nomina-
tions meeting last week, presiden-
tial candidacies will not close un-
til the time of election.
The office of vice-chairman will
be sought by Bill Hyde, Al Mill-
stein and Hugh Blanding, while
incumbents Gladys Hammond and
Leon Kelly are unopposed for the
positions of recording secretary
and treasurer, respectively.
Ed Tumin, Mary Smith and Sue
Kellas will compete for the office
of corresponding secretary at the
election.
Four executive board members
at large will be chosen from
among the following: Lorne Cook,
Bill Young, Maurice Dubin, Gil
Dancy, Bernie Arfin, Al Slote,
John Sloss, Paul Malkus, Verne
Fitch and George Antonofsky.

Calls for Dismissal
Of 'Risk'_Employes
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7-(1P)-
The State Department announced
today a security program designed
to prevent state secrets from fall-
ing into the hands of foreign spies.
It calls for the dismissal of any
officer or employe ruled to be a
"security risk."
In the "risk" category, the De-
part ment listed: Communists,
Nazis, or Fascists; persons who,
believe in those ideologies; per-
sons who habitually associate with
members of those or similar or-
ganizations, and also persons with
"basic weakness of character or
lack of judgment."
Middle Ground
Hamilton Robinson, the Db*-
partment's Security Chief, de-
scribed the new policy as an ef-
fort to find a reasonable middle
ground between "witch hunting
and "harboring subversive ele-
ments."
Robinson told newsmen the De-
partment intends to get rid of all
persons considered security risks
or prevent their employment in
the first place, but at the same
time it will safeguard the civil
rights of all employes. Any ac-
cused employe has the right of a
hearing before the Department's
new three-man security board.
Thirteen Dismissed
To date, he said, the Depart-
ment has dismissed 13 persons as
security risks. Of those, three were
permtited after hearings to "re-
sign voluntarily" rather than have
the mark of dismissal against
their records.
Many other employes have re-
signed after partial investigations,
he said. During this period ap-
proximately 50 job applicants
have been turned down or placed
in what he called "pending status"
on security grounds.
Choral Union
Series Begins
KarinBranzell Will
Give Concert Tonight
Karin Branzell, Swedish con-
tralto of the Metropolitan Opera
Company, will open the 69th an-
nual Choral Union series at 8:30
p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
Born in Stockholm, Miss- Bran-
zell was heard singing in church
by the late Crown Princess Mar-
garet of Sweden, who offered to
pay for her musical education. Her
career began at the Royal Opera
in Stockholm, where she sang for
several years.
Soon after Miss Branzell came
to the Metropolitan, where she
made her debut as Fricka in "Die
Walkuere." She also made ap-
pearances at leading musical cen-
ters of Europe. During the sum-
mer of 1946, she returned to Eu-
rope for the first time since the
war to appear in recitals in
Sweden and Denmark.
In 1945, Miss Branzell left the
opera for recitals, and as part of
a tour this year, will make her

2,000 Students
Attend Illinois

Can
Game

The sale of tickets for the Illi-
nois-Michigan game at Cham-
paign, Nov. 1, and for round trip
train accommodations will con-
tinue from 8:30 a.m. to 12 noon,
and 1:30 to 4 p.m. through tomor-
row at the University Hall booth.
Train and game tickets will be
sold only in combination today.
Tomorrow and Friday, if any tick-
ets remain, they will be sold sep-
arately.
Arrangements have been made
by the Wolverine Club, a student
organization to promote spirit in
athletic events, for as many as
2,000 students to make the trip to
Champaign to occupy a block of
seats beginning on the fifty yard
line.
The total combination price for
tickets has been set at $14.60-$11
for train fare and $3.60 for the
game-and a limit of two tickets
per student has been established.
Don Greenfield, president of the
Wolverine Club, has asked that
students bring their cashier's re-
ceipt when they purchase tickets,
and women students, he said, will
be asked to sign a card which will
give them automatic permission
from the Dean's office to make the
trip.
Students desiring to make the
trip should purchase tickets be-
fore Thursday, Greenfield said, in
order that train accommodations
may be assured. He added that the

C
E
T
C
1
C

ASKS CONGRESS TO ACT:
Stassen Urges New German Currency

DES MOINES, Oct. 7-(P)-
Harold E. Stassen declared to-
night it was imperative that a
new currency be established in
Germany and that the French

nomination for President, said in
an address prepared for the Iowa
Bankers Association Convention.
Rebuild Industry
Saving that "we must begin to

omies in Europe regardless of how
much aid we pour in."
"Yet this seems to be neglected
by the Administration," he con-
tinued.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan