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.

November 07, 1947 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-11-07

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

NO

Y

dlw~ia~

CORRELATION
See Page 4

OA416FI *OF
a t

RAIN LATE TODAY
STRONG WINDS TONIGHT

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LVII. No. 40 ,ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOV. 7, 1947

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Food Gripes
Now Heard

In East Quad
Petitions Signed
As in West Quad
Criticism of food served fin Uni-
versity operated eating places yes-
terday spread to the East Quad
as residents circulated petitions
through the residence halls.
Earlier, food served at the West
Quad had come under fire from
800 student who signed petitions
criticizing the food on three
counts. West Quad residents
charged food was poorly prepared,
presented and distributed.
Unofficial Body?
Meanwhile, Francis Shiel, resi-
dence halls' business manager, still
had no comment on the situation.
He said that any statement would
have to come from Robert P.
Briggs, vice-president of the Uni-
versity.
The committee circulating the
petitions expects to meet with the
house presidents sometime next
week to discuss future action. The
committee itself is not an offi-
cial body representing the stu-
dents, but a group which decided
the food situation warranted ac-
tion, and that the most effective
action would be the circulation of
petitions calling the University's
attention to the widespread dissat-
isfaction among Quad residents,
Improvement Anticipated
A committee member said that
Kathleen Hamm, chief dietician
of the residence halls, had already
begun an investigation. Miss
Hamm declined to tell The Daily
whether she was, or was not in-
vestigating.
The student committee has not
decided upon what further action
will be taken. Members expressed
the hope that some improvement
of the situation would be forth-
coming soon.
MCAF Begins
Next Session
Here Sunday
Part two of Michigan's second
statewide conference on academic
freedom - to round out the un-
completed agenda of the Oct. 18
session - will be held a; 1 p.m.
Sunday in the Union.
At the last statewide conference
three weeks ago, stalemate brought
on by bitter factionalism was re-
solved after five hours of heated
debate. But the meeting had gone
overtime with much of its plan-
ned program still to be taken up.
and a new meeting was necessary
Argument at the last conferenc
centered about organizational
matters. Agreement was finally
reached, with the adoption of a
constitution and the election of an
executive board. The Michigan
Committee for Academic Freedom
became a functioning organiza-
tion.
Sunday's meeting will concern
the matter of violations of aca-
demic freedom, and plans to com-
bat these violations. The Nation-
al Students Association's Bill o
Rights will be presented for adop-
tion at the conference. Reports
from panel discussions on these
questions indicated that compara-
tive unanimity will be the rule at
Sunday's meeting.
Former 'M'
Official Dies

Robert A. Campbell, treasurer of
the University for 20 years as wel:
as a leader' in Ann Arbor civic
affairs, died at the age of 82 in
his home at 916 Oakland Ave
early yesterday morning.
His death ended 46 years of
service to the University and the
community. He was mayor of Anr
Arbor for two terms, an aldermar
and also park commissioner.
Mr. Campbell was appointed
treasurer of the University in 1911
kafter 18 years service with the
state in Lansing. While treasurer
he found time to also serve a:
faculty manager of the band and
the glee club. He gained the repu-
tation of an unofficial "fixer" for
students, who called him "Uncle

Crated Chickens Voice
Protest to White House
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6-Crates of clucking chickens began arriv-
ing today at the White House and the Luckman Food Committee
headquarters as irate fowl producers protested poultryless Thursday.
The idea, variously described by Washington wits as a "Hens for
Harry" or "Leghorns for Luckman" movement, apparently originated
in New York State and was spreading.
What's the Idea?
The thesis the growers were trying to get across was that they
couldn't sell the birds, couldn't afford to keep feeding them, and
L ---- ---------therefore the government ought
to figure out the answer.
By coincidence, the Agriculture
Department issued a report that
poultry is glutting the nation's
markets.
Three crates arrived at the
White House. A half dozen arrived
addressed to Charles Luckman,
chairman of the Citizens Food
Committee which fathered the
meatless Tuesday and poultryless
Thursday grain-saving campaign.
President Is Swamped
Close to 100 chickens had
reached here by mid-afternoon, it
was estimated. The food commit-
tee was forwarding its crates-to
the Salvation Army, and the
White House sent its donations to
the Walter Reed Hospital for vet-
-. erans.
BILL HARRISI
featured with Granz In Los Angeles, Luckman told a
news conference:
"Anytime the Poultrymen's As-
Jazoncert sociation or anyone can show us
a better way to save grain than
by, having poultryless Thursdays,
W ill Feature we will be glad to adopt it.
"You might ask why we don't
Trom bone encourage people to eat more
chickens. The answer is that this
would simply encourage farmers
Jazz enthusiasts will hear one to raise more of them."
of the nation's leading trombonists Senders,.Found Out
when Bill Harris- appears in Nor- Apparently Secretary of Agri-
man Granz' Jazz at the Philhar- culture Anderson was next on the
monic concert in Hill Auditorium list to hear the cackling protest.
on Nov. 11. In Albany, N.Y., it was learned
Harris, winner of the Esquire that a group of Greene County
Gold Award, formerly starred with farmers dispatched four crates to
the Gene Krupa, Ray McKinley, Mr. Truman, three each to Luck-
Benny Goodman, and 'Woody Her- man and Anderson.
man bands. While playing for Her- Thomas Albright of Athens and
man, he made some outstanding Henry J. Kreher of East Amherst,
trombone records, including "Cal- both towns in upstate New York,
edonia," "Bijou," and "Northwest were identified as two of the send-
Passage." He later joined Flip ers. Albright headed the Greene
Phillips, another of Granz' stars, County group which sent 36 chick-
in forming a new band. ens to Washington. It was report-
Appearing along with Harris ed the New Yorkers hoped to
and Phillips will be Coleman Haw- spread the campaign nationally.
kins, jazz' leading tenor saxo- The only completely happy fig-
phonist, Helen Humes of "Be- ure in the whole episode was Col-
Baba-Leba" fame, Howard Mc- onel W. W. Bouterse, divisional
Ghee, formerly Charlie Barnet's commander of the Salvation Army,
leading trumpet, and a host of who was getting Luckman's share
otrd jazz s2tars.The Dro the~v of the loot. He said the chickens

i
I
2
1
t
I
I
t
E
c
1
l
l
t
l
c

Atom Bomb
Secret's Out,
Molotov Says
Pledges Soviet
To Defend Peace
By The Associated Press
MOSCOW, Nov. 6- Foreign
Minister V. M. Molotov told the
Soviet Union tonight on the eve
of Russia's most sacred holiday
that the "secret of the atomic
bomb ceased to exist a long time
ago" and that the United States
and Great Britain clearly were
making "a preparation for aggres-
sion."
Prime Minister Stalin was ab-
sent from the Bolshoi Theater, ev-
idently still on his annual vaca-
tion at a Black Sea port, when
Molotov keynoted the celebration
of the 30th anniversary of the
Bolshevik revolutionary victory
over Czardom by attacking the
United States for hiding its atomic
knowledge.
(Molotov did not go so far as
to say Russia had an atomic
bomb.
(Officials in Washington ex-
pressed the convtiction that the
speech was intended to calm any
fears among Russians about
their abilitly to produce one.
(A Polish official at the UN As-
sembly commented that the secret
of the bomb had been known for
some time, but not the technique
of its assembly.)
The Foreign Minister empha-
sized that "all real friends of
peace-and they constitute the
majority of the people of any
country-can rely on the fact that
the Soviet Union will defend to
the end the interests of univer-
sal peace."
But he asserted the United
States and Britain were pursu-
ing a "quite different" policy.
"It is, however, clear that the
creation of military bases in var-
ious parts of the world is not de-
signed for defense purposes, but
as a preparation for aggression.
It is also clear that if, up to now,
the combined British American
General Staff, created during the
war, has been maintained, this is
not being done for peace loving
purposes, but for the possibility of
new aggression," Molotov assert-
ed.
His statement on the atomic
bomb said:
"It is interesting that in ex-
pansionist circles of the U.S.A. a
new, peculiar sort of illusion is
widespread-while having no faith
in their internal strength, faith
is placed in the secret of the
atomic, although this secret of the
atomic bomb ceased to exist a
long time ago.
"Evidently the imperialists need
this faith in the atomic bomb
which, as is known, is not a means
of defense but a weapon of ag-
gression. Many are indignant that
the U.S.A. and Great Britain ham-
per the United Nations organiza-
tion from adopting a final decision
on the prohibition of atomic weap-
ons."
Snow Nears
Lake States
By The Associated Press
The first storm of the winter
brought snow and cold yesterday
to Rocky Mountain and Plains re-
gions and was moving into the
Midwest.
After falls of snow from one to

eight inches in the Rockies the
storm moved slowly northeastward
and snow fell in Minnesota, the
Dakotas, western Iowa and Kan-
sas.
The Weather Bureau late yes-
terday also issued the following
storm warning for Lake Michigan:
"Southwest storm warnings up
at 5 p.m. today. Increasing south-
erly winds becoming 34 to 38 miles
per hour late tonight and Friday."
The cold weather was expected
to reach the Great Lakes area Sat-
urday night.

Levy,

Walsh,

Posts in
Trumar
Foreign Aid,
Price Control
Get Priority
Cominittee Requests
Help for France, Italy
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6. - The
prospect for tax cutting legislation
luring the special session of Con-
gress was dampened today by
President Truman and House
Speaker Joseph W. Martin, Jr.
The President told a news con-
ference that his message opening
the extra session Nov. 17 will con-
tain no references to tax revision.
At the same time, Martin told
another group of reporters that he
thinks the special session will be
too busy on foreign aid and price
stabilization problems to consider
taxes.
Meanwhile, Congressional lead-
ers asked Secretary of State Mar-
shall to give the full facts Mon-
day on proposed emergency aid to
Europe, and President Truman
tagged it the No. 1 priority when
Congress returns.
Stop Gap Aid
Mr. Truman said he wants Con-;
gress to give stop-gap aid the right
of way, even over inflation con-
trols, although he conceded they
are equally important.
A special House Committee on
foreign aid recommended that
emergency help to tide France and
Italy over the winter months be
extended through the Export-Im-
port Bank and the Commodity
Credit Corporation.
The committee suggested this
alternative in the event the vari-
ous Congressional foreign - aid
committees, which meet next week,
find it is impractical to set up
other aid machinery at the forth-
coming special session 'of Con-
gress.
No Reply
Rep. Herter (Rep.-Mass.), chair-
man of the special House commit-
tee, was asked by a newsman whe-
ther the committee statement was
an admission that legislators may
not be able to agree on a stop-gap
program during the coming spe-
cial session. Herter made no reply,
but other members said there is
sharp disagreement over even a
temporary program.
The Republcan Speaker indi-
cated that, though tax revision
probably would not come up at the
special session, it is his own "per-
sonal inclination" that tax reduc-
tion be made the first order of
business at the regular session in
January.
Chairman Knutson (Rep.-Minn.)
of the House Ways and Means
Committee has been urging quick
action on a proposed $4,000,000,000
tax cut.
World News
At a Glance
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.-A dis-
charged plant manager today call-
ed Howard Hughes' aircraft plant
in California a "country club" in

which he was unable to speed pro-
duction on $40,000,000 worthof
wartime contracts. .
Charles W. Perelle, the airplane
production manager, also told the
Senate War Investigating Sub-
committee he personally fired
John W. Meyer, Hughes' free-
spending publicity man, by letter
in September, 1945. Meyer, how-
ever, has been shown to have stay-
ed on the payroll.
* * *
LANSING, Nov. 6.-Snarled in
angry confusion, the Legislature
tonight still was unable to reach a;
decision on a pay raise appropria-
tion for state employes or Gover-
nor Sigler's demand for abolition
of the State Correction Commis-
sion.
* * *

Yesterday's Elections;

Wake

Dims

Tax

J

Cut. Hoes
v - Youn gblood
Named Head
Of '48 Class
Rumors of Fraud
To Be Checked-Kelly
By NAOMI STERN
Mary Ruth Levy, law student,
Tom Walsh, 49, and Bill Wake,
BAd, were elected to the Board in
Control of Student Publications,
final returns showed last night, in
one of the lightest campus elec-
tions since the war.
The election results were an-
nounced by Dick Kelly, chairman
of a special Student Legislature
IGHT elections committee.
speaker With 2,340 ballots cast, Miss
Levy received 621 votes, Walsh,
600 and Wake, 557. Jack Mar-
tin, grad student, received 556
votes. However, a recount of bal-
nce; lots showed Wake indisputedly
, the victor, by one vote.

PRESIDENT RUTHVEN JOHN S. KN
... speaks to press club .. . press club
PRESS CLUB MEETS:
Ruthven Opens Confere
Detroit Speakers Here T

Win Major

'oday

present has been called the best
to be found in the jazz field.
Norman Giranz, founder and
leader of Jazz at the Philhar-
monic, claims that it represents
the trend that - jazz is likely to
take in coming years. He hopes
to see the hitherto italicized art
of jazz established in a place of
respect in the music world.
West Quad Council is sponsor-'
ing the concert as a means of
raising funds for the University
Fresh Air Camp Fund. Tickets are
available at the Union and the
League, 'U" Hall, and at all record
shops.
7th Symphony
To Be Played
Ludwig Van Beethoven's popu-
ar. Seventh Symphony will be
eatured by the Cleveland Orches-
ra which will present the second
.n the annual Extra Concert Ser-
es at 7 p.m. Sunday at Hill Audi-
.orium.
Under the baton of conductor
3eorge Szell, the orchestra will
ilso present Schumann's Sym-
)hony No. 4 and Dance of the
Sells from Salome, by Strauss.
Since its founding in 1918 by
:he Musical Arts Association of
Cleveland, the orchestra has
grown -om a small "children's
md pops concert" organization to
me of the largest and best known
:f the American symphony or-
;hestras.

would be fed to the needy.
WSSF Fund
Drive Ended
Tag Sales Exceed
Total of Last Year
Campus collections for the
World Student Service Fund Drive
reached $2,363 at the close of the
campus drive yesterday.
This does not include any of the
group contributions from residence
or campus organizations which
have not been tabulated yet, ac-
cording to Jack Passfield, chair-
man of the drive. "Personal con-
tributions will be received at Lane
Hall to make up the $137 needed
to reach the goal we expected
from the campus collecting sta-
tions," he said.
The tag sale exceeded last year's
drive by about $500, Passfield
stated. "We of the central com-
mittee want to thank all the stu-
dents who aided in manning the
collection posts and gave so gen-
erously to the fund."
Sigma Delta Tau turned in a
special contribution today. Other
organizations are urged to turn
in their money as soon as possible.
"With the special projects plan-
ned by campus groups we hope to
reach our goal of $10,000 this
year," according to Passfield. "The
results of the drive are very en-
couraging and I think that we will
reach our goal this year."

President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven, speaking last night before
the opening banquet of the 30th
annual meeting of the University
Press Club of Michigan, called for
unity between the press and edu-
cators in building confidence in
education.
Calling the press and the teach-
ers "partners in education," Dr.
Ruthven said: "We must recognize
and give meaning to our partner-
ship . .. or admit a lack of interest
in the future of democracy and
little faith in the efforts of a free
press and free schools to build
better men and a better world."
Closer Cooperation
He made two specific proposals
for the achievement of a closer
cooperation which would contrib-
ute to understanding both here
and abroad:
First, that newspapers seek to
promote understanding of the na-
tion's educational system. "At
present," he said, "no paper is ser-
iously endeavoring to explain the
activities of our schools to those
who support them." He declared
that educators could be enlisted to
assist the press in explaining
school aims and achievements to
the mutual benefit of both sides.
Asserting a second line of co-
operation, Dr. Ruthven said:
"Surely we cannot expect the cit-
izens of foreign countries to un-
derstand what we are doing un-
less we know ourselves." To help
those abroad to gain a fuller un-
derstanding, he suggested an ex-
periment under which young peo-
ple from other lands who have the
ambition to become newspaper
men and women could be brought
to the United States to live and
work.
Democracy Meets Challenge
Dr. Ruthven also declared that
traditional American democracy
more than meets the Communist
challenge, in that there could
never be popular consent to a
system which is so completely op-
posite to the things we consider
essential "to make life happy and
keep the human being a decent
human being."
He said, however, that there can
be no ducking the conflict with
Communism, since Russia will
eventually force the issue.

Two sessions open to the general
public will highlight the 30th an-
nual meeting of the University
Press Club of Michigan'today.
With 125 Michigap editors and
publishers in attenance, the three
day conference formally began last
night with a University banquet
at the Union. President Alexander
G. Ruthven addreased- the jour-
nalists on the subject, "Partners
in Education."
Detroit News foreign correspon-
dent Russell A. Barnes will ad-
dress a session at 10 a.m. toffy 'in
the Rackham Amphitheatre on
"Russia's Expanding Power." 1. E.
Caipbell of the Owosso Argus-
Press, first vice-president of the
club, will preside, and admission
will be free to the general public.
S. L. A. Marshall Speaks
A club luncheon at 12:30 p.m.
at the Union will hear S.L.A. Mar-
shall, Detroit News editorial writ-
er, speak on the subject, "Arma-
ment and Peace." Otto C. Press-
prich, editor of the Saginaw News
and second vice-president of the
club, will preside.
Dean of Women Alice C. Lloyd
will preside at a luncheon for
women guests to be given simul-
taneously at the League.
This afternoon's session, also
open to the public, will hear a
panel discussion, "Constitutional
Reform in Michigan." Participants
will include Governor Kim Sigler;
Laurent Varnum, past president of
the State Bar of Michigan; and
Detroit Corporation Counsel, John
Witherspoon. The session will con-
vene at 2:30 p.m. at Rackham
Amphitheatre with Mr. Cook pre-
siding.
Informal Tea for Women
An informal tea for women
guests at Helen Newberry resi-
dence is scheduled to follow the
afternoon session.
"The Editor's Notebook" is the
topic for an address by John S.
Knight, president-publisher of the
Detroit Free; Press, before a club
banquet this evening. Robert My-
ers, farm editor of the Lapeer
County Press, will serve as toast-
master, and Mr. Cook will again
preside.
Saturday, following a morning
business session, club members will
be the guests of the Board in Con-
trol of Intercollegiate Athletics at
the Indiana game.

Dennis Youngblood was elected
president of the senior class with
216 votes, 54 more than his op-
ponent. Mary Ellen Gray was
elected senior class vice-president,
Patricia Chaffee, secretary and
Janet Cork, treasurer.
Nine members of the J-Hop
committee, chosen by 758 ballots,
are Bobby Jo Ream, chairman,
Bob Harrison, Joe Wimsatt, Dan
Treacy, Jo Kitchen, Ann Gestie,
Nancy Culligan, Nancy Hess and
Bruce Lockwood, in that order.,
Don Hiles was elected chair-
man of the Soph Prom commit-
tee with 166 votes. 574 ballots
were cast in the committee elec-
tion.
Other members elected to the
committee are "Sum" Howard, Ed
Dworsky, Jo Bell, Sallie Stevens,
Marilyn Stone, Jack Waters and
Jack Higgins, listed in the order
of election.
Ruth Campbell, music school
student, and Jim Smith were tied
for ninth place in the election.
The tie will be settled after fur-
ther consultation with the candi-
dates and election officials, Kelly
announced.
In all electiotns, 69 ballots
were declared invalid. Invalidity
was declared when ballots were
not stamped, not filled in, or
When too many candidates'
names were checked, he said.
One senior class ballot was in-
valid, 50 publications board ballots
and ten and eight ballots for J-
Hop and Soph Prom, respectively,
were declared void.
Several rumors of election irreg-
ularities were brought to Kelly's
attention, he said. Investigations
of the rumors will be held and
witnesses will be called before the
Men's Judiciary Council. Any can-
didate who feels that the election
was unfair due to irregularities
should contact the Judiciary
Council immediately, Kelly em-
phasized.
Election ballots were counted in
the IFC offices in the Union by
volunteer students, members of
the Legislature, the Men's Judi-
ciary Council and of Alpha Phi
Omega, national service frater-
nity.
'Open City' T O
Start'Todkay
"Open City," prize-winning film
of Rome's underground during the
German occupation, will be shown
at 8:30 p.m. today and tomorrow
in Hill Auditorium.
The showing sponsored by the
campus AVC, is a benefit presen-
tation with all proceeds going
to the Community Chest's Red
Feather campaign to bolster the
chapter's $1,000 pledge. The pre-
sentation marks the popular price
premiere of the film in this area.
No attempt will be made to seat
patrons in those sections of the
auditorium found objectionable
because of poor view and faulty

REDHEADS TAKE HEED:
Unique Heredity Clinic Here
Conducts Genetic Researches

THE TRUMAN MONUMENT:
Plaque Marks Spot Where Harry Lived

By ANNETTE RICH
Daily Special Writer
If you have red hair, chances
are that your children won't, ac-
cording to Dr. Lee R. Dice of the
Heredity Clinic.
Established with funds from the
Horace H. Rackham School of
Graduate Studies, the Clinic has
made a study of hundreds of fam-

our advice secondary. The family
is not bound by it. "If there is a
medical trait of particular import-
ance to be measured, like blind-
ness or cancer, the family is sent
to the proper medical clinic.
"A family with a history of in-
sanity, or arthritis, for instance,
may want to know what precau-

By ARTHUR EDSON
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6- (P) -
Washington got another historic
monument today.

Mr. Truman was senator, vice-
president and - for a couple of
days - president.
Mrs. Ricketts said the Trumans,

"Not that we minded it."
Then Maj. Gen. Harry H. Vaug-
han, the President's military aide,
showed up with John Crane, who

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan