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October 31, 1947 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-31

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STASSEN
AND HOOVER
See Page 4

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42 41v
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CLOUDY AGAIN
TODAY

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LVIII, No. 34 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1947

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Scholarship
Award Fund
Reorganized
Student Activities
Are Recognized
A Students who give up their
chance for scholarships by spend-
ing study time on extra-curricu-
lar activities may be given the op-
portunity for financial aid with
the reorganization of the Student
Award Fund this semester.
Service, Not Scholarship
Recognizinz student service to
the University rather than high
scholastic ability the Fund is
"further unique in that it is com-
pleteby student supported,' ac-
cording to Walter B. Rea, associ-
ate dean of students.
The Student Award Fund was
first established in 1941 with do-
nations from J-Hop and Senior
1Bll of that year. Thtyi-4wo
cash awards, averaging $50 each,
were made before the Fund was
discontinued for the war period.
Men and Women
Open to both men and women
who serve on League and Union
committees, on student publica-
tions and in athletics, the awards
will be resumed at the end of the
present semester. Recommenda-
;ions from the faculty, and heads
of student activities for awards
".may be given Dean 'Rea. Service
to the University, scholastic eligi-
bility, financial need and high
moral character are considered in
the selections.
Award Committee ..' . .
The awarding committee will
consist of the Union and League
presidents, president of the M
Club, managing editor of The
Daily, and a fifth student yet to
be determined. The-Dean of Stu-
dents, associate dean of students,
+ secretary of the alumni associa-
tion and a member of the Board
in Control of Athletics, will also
serve on the Student Award Fund
committee.
Ramadier Gets
Narrow Vote
Of Conf idence
PARIS, Oct. 30-(RP)-The Gov-
ernment of Socialist Premier Paul
Ramadier, which he pictured as
a middle-of-the-road regime, re-
ceived a 20-vote majority on a
confidence motion in the National
Assembly tonight in the face of
Communist and DeGaulist oppo-
sition.
' But m any parliamentarians,
and even associates of the premier,
conceded that the Ramadier cabi-
net would have to be reshuffled
soon.
The approval of the govern-
ment's motion by 300 votes to 280,
with 18 abstentions, came at the
and of two days of near-riotous
debate in which booing and name-
calling was the order of the day.
Many deputies, and some mem-
bers of Ramadier's office, said
they believed the cabinet would be
shaken up within a month in or-
der to bring in Leon Blum, elder
Socialist statesman, and the war-
time premier Paul Reynaud, an in-
dependent rightist.

Civil Rights
Group, Def ied
JAOKSON, Miss., Oct. 30-(IP)-
The South will continue to prac-
tice racial segregation regardless
of a recommendation by a presi-
dential committee that it be abol-
ished, Acting Governor Oscar
Wolfe of Mississippi' declared to-
day.
In a prepared statement issued
in response to a newsman's request
for comment on the committee's
proposal yesterday, Wolfe said:
"All forms of human relation-
ship and contracts cannot be regu-
lated by law. History shows that
where any nation has not prac-
ticed segregation of races, but al-
lowed miscegenation and amalga-
mation of. races, this custom has
always resulted in the destruction
of the nation that permitted this
crime again nature.

SOUND AND FURY-Fred Waring, who will present two concerts
here at 8:30 p.m. today and tomorrow in Hill Auditorium, conducts
a practice session with his orchestra and Glee Club.
* * * *
CAMPUS FAVORITES:
Waring and Band Return to
Scene of First Big Success

Fred Waring and his Pennsyl-
vanians who will appear here in
two concerts at 8:30 p.m. today
and tomorrow in Hill Auditorium,
have become national favorites
Radio. Show
To Feature
BlackFriday'
Black Friday will be the special
theme of the second edition of
"Campus Quarter," a 15-minute
radio program highlighting cam-
pus events to be presented from
9:45 to 10 a. m. tomorrow over
Station WPAG.
Skits describing the hazing of
freshmen by sophomores in by-
gone days will be featured.
Sponsored weekly by the Union
and League, "Campus Quarter"
emphasizes news of impending so-
cial and cultural events.
In succeeding broadcasts the
history of various student publi-
cations will be accented.
Produced by a committee head-
ed by Bob Tattersall and Lucille
Kennedy, the all-student produc-
tions are directed by Jim Schia-
vone.
Script writers for the second
program of the series are Doug
Parker, Audrey Finlay, Betty Lou
McGaeth and Pres Holmes.
Students who will participate
in the broadcast tomorrow are Bob
Kelly, Edgard, Micleff, Phillip Mc-
Lean, Beverly Dunn, Jerry Mehl-
man, George Milroy, Doug Dalg-
leish, Art Friedman, Doug Sinn,
Abe Ackerman, Howard Wuerth,
and Alben Carlson.
Football Mixer
On Saturday
A radio broadcast of the Michi-
gan-Illinois football game and a
record hop will feature the sec-
ond Union-League football mixer
of the semester to be held from 2
to 5 p.m. tomorrow in the Union
ballroom.
Women will be admitted free
while men will be charged an ad-
mission fee of 10 cents to cover the
cost of cokes.
The mixer is informal and open
to both stags and couples.

since their last appearance here
in 1921.
It was its performance here for
the 1921 J-Hop that startedrthe
Waring organization on the road
to success. Immediately after
playing here Waring was booked
for vaudeville shows in Detroit
and Chicago and a radio program
overWWJ, Detroit.
In one respect this will be a tri-
umphal return for the Waring
group. When they first came here,
25 years ago with only eight men,
the outfit ran out of money, and
was given quarters by the Theta
Delta Chi fraternity. Now, after a
quarter of a century, they are re-
turning, 45 strong and world-fa-
mous. The band will renew ac-
quaintances with the fraternity at
a supper tonight.,
Went to Paris
For six years, Waring played
theatre dates and then in 1927
went to Paris for engagements at
the Cafe des Ambassadeurs and
the Paris Opera House. After the
group returned to America, it ap-
peared in the movie, "Syncopa-
tion," and appeared in three
Broadway revues.
In 1933, the Waring organiza-
tion started its first commercial
radio show, and made its first
popular record with a vocal
chorus. The same year, they in-
troduced their first popular broad-
cast with glee club effects.
Six Shows Per Week
Today, the Fred Waring organi-
zation is the only group on the air
to be sponsored by four products,
as well as being the only major
radio group with six shows per
week.
Waring not only manages his
orchestra and glee club, but also
is the composer of more than 100
college songs and theme songs.
With the largest staff of arrangers
of any musical group he turns out
arrangements which bring de-
mands from composersthat he re-
cord their music.
110 People in Group
Among the 110 people in the
Waring organization are the solo-
ists who will appear with the
group today: Jane Wilson, Stuart
Churchill, Joe Marine, Joan
Wheatley, Daisy Bernier, Lumpy
Brannum, Joe Sodja, Mac Perrin
and Poley McClintock.
Tickets for the concerts, which
are sponsored by the Men's Glee
Club, may be obtained at the Hill
Auditorium box office.

House Probe
Of Film Reds
Reaches End
Movie Query Off
Till 'Near Future'
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30- The
big investigation of Communism
in Hollywood wound up today with
testimony from former FBI opera-
tive Louis Russell that a Russian
agent tried unsuccessfully in 1942
to wangle "highly secret" infor-
mation from atom bomb expert J.
Robert Oppenheimer.
No Evidence
But the House Committee on
Un-American activities produced
no evidence at all that movie stars
or anyone else in Hollywood had
any direct connection with these
"espionage activities."
It did, however, turn out con-
tempt actions against two more
Hollywood figures-writers Ring
Lardner, Jr., and Lester Cole. They
joined eight other persons on the
contempt list when they wouldn't
say definitely whether they are
Communists or not.
Will Start Up Again
Chairman J. Parnell Thomas
chopped off the hearing in its
ninth day, with a promise that it
will be started up again "in the
near future" either here or in Los
Angeles.
"The (movie) industry," he ad-
vised, -"should set about immedi-
ately to clean its own house and
not wait for public opinion to
force it to do so."
For days, the chairman had
promised a "surprise" witness
would turn up with "sensational"
testimony about atom bomb spy-
ing. Russell turned out to be the
witness.
Moslemo-Hfindlu
,Blood Flows
In CivilStrife
NEW DELHI, Oct. 30-(P)-Two
battalions of army troops from the
Dominion of India were reported
in danger of being lost today in
the fight to save Kashmir, prince-
ly border state, from wat a com-
petent informant said was an in-
vasion deliberately hatched in
Moslem Pakistan.
Kashmir, predominantly Mos-
lem state, suddenly joined Hindu
India on a provisional basis last
week in a bid for protection
against the invasion by irregulars
from Moslem Pakistan.
The two Sikh battalions flown
into the beleaguered state were
reported by a competent authority
to be using two Tempest fighter
planes and battling desperately
against superior numbers and fire-
power after a retreat which one
source said was to within 10miles
of Srinagar, the Kashmir capital.
The informant said the invading
force was made up of 2,500 to
3,000 Mahsud and Afridi tribes-
men, Moslem leaguers and former
soldiers from Pakistan's western
frontier force who were being re-
inforced by new arrivals from over
the frontier and who were well
supplied with modern arms, in-
cluding machineguns, mortars,
howitzer artillery and vehicles.

All Campus
PartyToight
The International Students As-
sociation will present an all-cam-
pus Halloween party from 9
p.m. to midnight today in the
Woman's Athletic Building.
Both American and Foreign
students are invited to the party,
which will begin with a torchlight
parade from the International
Center and will feature audience
participation in a number of tra-
ditional games of foreign nations.
The games will be demonstrated
by students from those nations.
The program will include record
dancing. Refreshments will be
served.
AVC Also Plans
r '-u 1 _7, -

Daiy-Lnanian
PHI DELT TROPHY-Bob Chappuis, president of Phi Delta Theta,
poses with the trophy presented to his house Sunday for winning
the first annual State of Michigan Interfraternity Sing. "Chap"
himself contributed what one listener described as "some mean
tenor work" to the prize winning rendition of "Phi Delt Drums."
WSSF CAMPAIGN:
World Student Service Fund
Drive Will Begin Next Week

With the goal of $10,000 the
World Student Service Fund will
begin the University drive Wed-
nesday.
WSSF, Ameqican agency for
World Student Relief, was estab-
lished in 1937 for the purpose of
giving direct relief to students in
war-torn countries of Europe and
Asia. It is an organization of
American students and professors
for the assistance of students and
professors in universities in dev-
astated countries.
Show Concern
Jack Passfield, chairman of the
drive, stated that this is the, op-
portunity for University students
to show their concern for students
U.S. Cites 17
Firms in Anti-
Trust*Violation
NEW YORK, Oct. 30--UP)-The
government laid monopoly
charges today against 17 of Wall
Street's leading banking firms in
a civil suit described by Attorney
General Tom Clark as "one of the
largest and most important in the
history of the anti-trust laws,"
The financial district, veteran of
many battles with regulatory and
investigative groups, countered
with a series of denials and dug in
for a show-down fight.
"If they want a fight," said
John M. Hancock, partner of Leh-
man Bros., a firm named in the
suit, "we'll give it to them."
"My guess," he added, "is that'
it will be a dirty fight."
The suit, filed by the Depart-
ment of Justice in Federal District
Court for Southern New York, spe-
cifically accused the 17 interna-
tionally known investment bank-
ing firms with conspiring to mon-
opolize the handling of new issues
of securities.
The Department of Justice in
addition asked for the dissolution
of the Investment Bankers Asso-
ciation of America, members of
which include virtually every se-
curity-selling organization in the
nation.
The complaint cites 131 indivi-
duals and asserts that the alleged
conspiracy dates back tor1915.
Some of the alleged practices
in which the bankers are accused
of conspiring include elimination
of competition among themselves
and among other investment
bankers in the purchase and dis-
tribution of new securities.

who have lost most of what we
have here.
Action has been taken along
four lines by WSSF in the past.
They are medical care, intellec-
tual relief, emergency food, cloth-
ing and housing, and international
projects such as rest centers and
student sanatoria.
During the present campaign
Malcolm Adiseshiah, associate
general secretary of International
Student Service, will speak to stu-
dents Suncay, Nov. 2 at 8:15 in
Kellogg Auditorium on his experi-
ences with WSSF work in Europe
and Asia.
Seeds of Destiny
"Seeds of Destiny," 1946 Acad-
emy Award winner, will be shown
continually from 3:30 Tues., Nov. 4
in Kellogg Auditorium. This doc-
uemntary film has never been re-
leased to movie houses because
distributors felt it was too real-
istic of conditions in Europe to-
day.
Speakers will visit campus dor-
mitories, fraternity and sorority
houses to explain the work of
WSSF and answer any questions
students may have.
This is a drive for education of
University students as well as a
money-raising drive according to
Passfield. Last year the Univer-
sity contributed $4,154 which
placed us fifth among the Big Ten.
schools in this drive.
Lidice Story
Told by Girls
NUERNBERG, Oct. 30-(OP)-
Two teen-age girls and a middle-
aged woman, survivors of Lidice,
told for the first time in a war
crimes court today the dramatic
story of how the Germans wiped
out their village in revenge for the
killing of a single Gestapo chief.
The girls told how they were
torn from the families the night
of June 9, 1942, when German
tanks suddenly surrounded the
Czech village, then shipped away,
singled out as of the "nordic type"
and farmed out to German fam-
ilies where they were forbidden to
speak the Czech language and
made to join the Hitler youth.
The woman told how the women
and children were corraled in a
school house while the village was
burned and the men shot. Then,
she said, the women were sent to
a concentration camp and the no-
tationrput on their registration
cards, "it is not desirable that they
return."

AVC Boosts Red
Feather Fund by
Pledg.e of $1,000
Vet Organization to Aid Drive With
November Showing of 'Open City'
AVC's campus chapter gave the lagging Red Feather drive a shot
in the arm yesterday, pledging $1,000 to the campaign-the largest
contribution of any single organization in the history of the Ann Arbor
Community Chest.
The donation boosted the University's contributions by five per
cent, bringing its total to 72.3 per cent of a $22,000 quota. It helped
lift the city's total above the 75 per cent mark in the drive.
The AVC announced, that, in line with its all-out support of the
Community Chest drive, it would sponsor a presentation of the prize-
winning Italian film, "Open City" in Hill Auditorium on Nov. 7 and 8.
All proceeds will go to the Fund.
(The film, now in its second yeari e
on Broadway, was widely ac-
claimed as the best foreign movie
of last year. The AVC's presenta- Over States
tiop will be the first popular price
showing of "Open City" in thisfrison Set-U
area.)
The film was produced in Rome
just after the allied liberation and Commission Resigns,
tells of the work of the Italian
underground organization during 'Going Gets Tough'
the German occupation.
The donation to the fund was LANSING, Oct. 30-(P)-Gover-
pledged by Jack Geist, chairman nor Sigler, faced with the resigna-
of the AVC at an impressive tion of the entire State Correc-
ceremony in the Office of Student tions Commission, 'tonight took
Affairs. It was accepted by Prof. over control of Michigan's prison
IKarl F. Lagler, campus chairman system himself.
of the drive, with Gladwin H. Sigler, receiving the letter of
Lewis, executive secretary of the resignation, expressed himself as
Ann Arbor Community Fund, look- "very disappointed" that the com-
ing on. mission members had "quit when
Prof. Lagler called the AVC's ac- the going got tough."
tion the greatest impetus imagin- "I am not going to appoint a
able to the success of the drive, commission until I have men I
Campus Behind know will take the time and pos-
"We're slightly behind in the sess the courage and ability to
campaign," Prof. Lagler said, "But do the kind of a job the people of
we know that AVC's move will Michigan are entitled to," the
convince many who have been re- Governor said.
luctant or forgetful that the New Director?
Community Chest is their con- "I may appoint a director my-
cern-that its services reach out self who will be responsible to no
and offer a lending hand to all of one but me and who will do the
us. We're confident now that we'll job the way I want it done."
go over the top, even if it means Attorney General Eugene F.
extending the campaign a few Black, who was among the Gov-
days." ernor's advisers at a special press
Prof. Lagler cited the Red Feath- conference, told Sigler he had
er services that directly serve the full authority under the consti-
students, and which the students tution to take over the adminis-
must take an active interest in tration of the prison system.
preserving. Still Undecided
Helps Students Sigler said he had not "made up
These, he said, incuded: my mind" whether to retain Ger-
rett Heyns, present state correc-
The Perry Nursery School, tions director.
which serves the children of many The commission, smarting at the
students with full time care and manner in which the chief execu-
supervision; tive handled a prison ouster hear-
The Public Health Nursing As- ing this week, resigned this after-
sociation, "which has made 60 vis- noon. William L. Fitzgerald of
its to students and their families Kalamazoo, a member for eight
in six months"; years, said "we don't have to
The YMCA and the YWCA, stand for public humiliation."
which has provided lodging for
students; and
The Michigan Children's Aid NileussGives
Society, for the boarding home
placement of children, whichS ech Here
serves student and faculty fam-
ilies.
Geist Explains''U' Offic'alAdd
Explaining the chapter's action Ofca Adrsses
in donating the money Geist noted Orientation Assembly
that many veterans on campus
consider Ann Arbor "our perma- The services rendered by a uni-
nent residence as well as our edu- versity to the nation must be
cational home, and feel obliged to judged first of all by its contribu-
undertake citizensship responsi- ions in guiding its students to a
bilities of both city and Uniyer- better life and in the lives and
sity." work of its faculty and alumni, ac-
Consistent with AVC's slogan, cording to Marvin L. Niehuss,
"Citizens First, Veterans Second," vice-president of the University.

Geist declared, "6we' do not ear- Speaking to the third orienta-
mark this pledge for exclusively tion assembly last night, Niehuss
veteran services. We do insist, declared that the contribution of
however, that our contributions the University is exemplified in
will not be apportioned among the lives of the 160,000 alumni,
any organizations that practice living and dead scattered over the
racial, religious or political dis- world and nation. Alumni of for-
crimination." eign countries are particularly ef-
Civil Liberties Provision fective in promoting international
He urged that the Community understanding, he said.
Chest take the lead in implement- Niehuss also cited the univer-
ing the findings of Pres. Truman's sity's pioneering role in proving
Committee on Civil Liberties. (The that a tax supported institution
report called for immediate action can thrive free from pressure from
to curb widespread violations of legislators and politicians.
basic rights of Americans, and to We may well be proud of the
make them secure from "smear University's contribution to the
campaigns.") war effort, Niehuss said. 25,000
men were trained here for the
armed services, and many vital
contributions in research were
made by faculty personnel; such
LI 11 A r as atomic development, the nav-
H aIow een al optical bombsight and an anti-
influenza vaccine, he added.
1 sieHalloween activities by Uni- 1- .] - T -

World News Atit Glance
By The Associated Press
CLEVELAND, O., Oct. 30-Two University of Michigan associate
professors of civil engineering, L. C. Maugh and E. F. Brater were
awarded $100 prizes in the Design for Progress Program sponsored
by the James F. Lincoln Arc Welding Foundation, trustees announced
today.
KLAMATH FALLS, Ore., Oct. 30-Oregon's governor, sec-
retary of state, senate president, and their pilot were found dead
today on a crash-scarred butte and were borne out on pine bough
litters along a path hacked through the forest.
ROME, Oct. 30-Henry A. Wallace arrived from Athens tonight
and said he hoped to see leading Italian politicians including Palmiro
Tnliafti_ the Cnmmmoric+

ANYTHING GOES TONIGHT:
Kids, Big and Small, Await

BY HAROLD JACKSON JR. I

nnwn ~ n f. fha (Cifuty Hll police will

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