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April 01, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-04-01

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

THURSDAY, APRIL 1, 1948

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

INCLUSION OF SPAIN HIT:
Foreign Students Favor Marshall Plant
V-

By ANDEE SEEGER
Foreign students at the Uni-
versity generally favor the Uar-
shall Plan, though they take ex-
ception to certain of its provi-
sions.
Among many people recently
interviewed, Zorac Organschi, '48,
of Italy, expressed the general
opinion when he spoke strongly in
favor of ERP.
The Plan, said Organschi, is
not essentially economic. At this
Plan Initiated
For Lessening
Event Conflicts
A new plan for lessening con-
flicts in all-campus events next
year, has been set in motion by
the Student Legislature Social'
Committee.
Notifications including next
year's University calendar, the
athletic schedule and the available
dates for the Intramural Build-
ing, Union and League have been
sent to 25 campus organizations
sponsoring dances with requests
that dates and alternate dates be
selected and submitted to the Leg-
islature by May 1.
Kinsey Report
- Independent. men on campus
will have an opportunity to par-

moment, its good points far over-
shadow the bad, even with politi-
cal strings attached. If time al-
lowed, European relief probably,
should be handled through the
UN; but as matters stand, the
present method is the only way to
do it.
Calling the western European
countries America's first line of
defense, Organschi stated that
the United States cannot help
looking out for its safety. "Most
sacred and important of all the
tenets of government is the free-
dom of the individual," he said,
"and you don't have that under
Communism."
The second good part of the
Plan, according to Organschi, is
that it helps all European coun-
tries as an economic unit. This
amounts to an economic coalition
of western European countries,
fostered by the Plan. Another ex-
cellent feature, he said, is that the
program was planned by the west-

ern European countries them-
selves, and not by the United
States.
He strongly opposed, however,
the inclusion of Franco Spain.
Other aspects of the Plan were
pointed out by Max Rosenstein.
Grad., of Bulgaria. While he fa-
vored the Plan as a whole, he op-
posed, its over-use in politics.
When he was in France, he said,
he found that people tended to
resent American economic con-
trol. They were particularly bit-
ter about the shipments of coal
used for military purposes rather
than badly-needed home heating.
Also, he said, the Marshall Plan
calls for food and not machinery.
If Europe were sent machinery,
she could produce her own food
cheaply; but she can't afford to
buy American machinery, espe-
cially farm implements. So Eu-
ropeans must use old-fashioned
methods, and cannot raise enough
food.

Tower Hotel
To Be Ready
in Near Future
With the finishing touches now
being added to the new Towerl
Hotel across from Hill Auditor-
ium, students and townspeople are
looking forward to a new source
of accommodations for week-end
guests.
The hotel rooms are on the
second and third floors of the
building occupied by the Music
Center record shop. The as yet
unfinished lobby will be in the
right halt of the building on the
street level. Directly behind the
lobby will be a beauty shop.
William T. Mackie, manager.
reports that the second floor is
new compiete, and that the third
floor will be ready for occupancy
within a week.
Thu 36 rooms, all decorated and
furnished in modern decor. will
easily accommodate 150 persons
over the week-end according
to Mackie. Most of the rooms are
doubles of four basic sizes. Four
two-room suites were included, de-
signed to accommodate family
groups come for the football week-
ends.
Mackie disclosed that work on
a restaurant on the basement lev-
el will be started in the near fu-
ture.
Although one more hotel in
town will not completely solve
the problem of accommodationsI
for weekend guests, it should
greatly relieve the crowded con-
ditions so noticeable during the
football season.

The
City Beat
A Ypsilanti High School sen-
ior, Harriet Gilmore, won the
state American Legion oratorical
contest and will represent Michi-
gan against winners from Illi-
nois, Indiana and Kentucky April
5.

Daily Staffer
Sends Report
From Greece
(Continued from Page 1)

,10RNss LIST'S VIEW:
Practicality of Press Code
Questioned by Prof. Haines

Miss Gilmore received a $500
scholarship in the Michigan con-
test.
* * *
Municipal Court Judge Jay H.
Payne sentenced Edward Surl-
bach, 56, of Manchester, to 10
days in the county jail and as-
sessed him $15 for court costs,
Tuesday.
Surlbach had pleaded guilty to
a disorderly conduct charge.
,$* *
No clues have been discovered
concerning two one-ton chain
hoists and a power drill, reported
missing from the University Golf
tourse.
The equipment disappeared
from tloe golf course tool shed
sometime over last weekend.
PhaIlaWy Studeta
PlaCeS iiiCutest
At the annual "Students'
Night" meeting of the Michigan
Branch of the American Phar-
maceutical Association, held this
week in Detroit, Sherman Meyer,
representing the University of
Michigan College of Pharmacy,
won second place in the R. L.
McCabe pharmacy speech contest.

PERMANENT FIXTURE?
Archaeology Museum Display
Wil Include Three Exhibits

whatever his title or importance.
Even cabinet ministers have to
face throngs of people who daily
manage to get past government
doorkeepers in order to harangue
them about the individual diffi-
culties for which the ministers'
policies are held responsible.
The lowliest Greek peddler feels
free to argue with anyone, quite
rightly, on the basis of complete
equality. One of the staples of life
here is talk- and much of it is
about politics.
Murders, plane crashes and di-
vorces never appear in the Greek}
press-unless a political person-
age is involved. Emphasis is con-
stantly placed on personalities in
the political world: a Liberal Party
man still says. "I'm a follower of
the great Venizelos" (vho died in
1936.)
Provides Key
That phrase also provides the
key to Greece's major political
problem: lack of youthful leader-
ship in the moderate parties. Com-
munists in the mountains and ex-
treme right-wingers in Athens are
not balanced by a strong center
party, with the result that
Greece's efforts to rebuild are too
often deliberately sabotaged or
badly mismanaged.
The intense national pride of
the Greeks is deeply hurt by their
present inability to cope with the
situation. As a 27-year-old army
lieutenant expressed it to me, "We
Greeks can do a great thing like
defeating the Italians, but it seems
we always ruin it later."
Appear Happy
In spite of the dark outlook, few
Athenians are outwardly, unhappy.
They go about their ordinary bus-
iness in an extraordinary way, sel-
dom silent, and always ready to
joke or argue.
As a recent writer on Greece
put it, the Athenians "have pre-
served not only a few shattered
columns and weatherbeaten por-
ticos from the ruin of their an-
cient civilization, but also one of
its greatest discoveries-how men
can live a communal life in a great
city and yet retain their own in-
dividuality."

The United Nations Press Code,
proposed by the United States
last week, is seen as "an agree-
ment for better understanding,"
but of questionable immediate
practicality by Prof. -Donal H.
Haines, of the Journalism Depart-
ment.
The Press Code as drafted by
the U. S. delegates and submitted
at Geneva would facilitate the
free flow of journalists between
the respective member countries
of the United Nations, Prof.
Haines said.
Under terms of the Code cor-
respondents would be given
free entrance and access to all
news sources, and be permitted to
send out their copy without cen-
sorship, editing or delay.
"Such an agreement would do
more than any other one thing to
create and maintain better un-
derstanding, and I am behind the
spirit of it," Prof. Haines said.
"I am not sure, however, that
in the present state of high feel-
ing its adoption is practical."
"It is de'batable whether free
access accorded to reporters of a
Asseibly Instruction8
Coeds selling tickets for Assem-
bly Ball in University Hall and at
the League, should record the
.ame of each woman buying a
ticket, the name of her date, and
the name of the dorm or league
house in which she lives.

rival or hostile nation would re-
sult in aggravation of unfriendly
feelings," he said.
'The Legislation is a hopeful
sign and as an improvement over
the present condition is most wel-
come." he said.
Case for Ike
heard by ADA
'The local ADA chapter heard
the case for the Eisenhower can-
didacy last night when two na-
tional officers of the organization
declared that only a Democratic
victory will insure a liberal Con-
gress, and that only a strong can-
didate can step the Republicar
tide.
Bill Leuchteneberg, national ex-
ecutive secretary of SDA (stu-
dent branch of ADA) and Steve
Muller, field secretary made these
points at the meeting:
1. President Truman's candi-
dacy means imminent Democratic
def eat.
2. The former chief of staff, de-
spite his own and his friends' dis-
avowals of his candidacy, would
probably accept a genuine "grass
roots" draft.
3. The booming of Eisenhower
is not an indication of liberalism's
bankruptcy, as has been charged.
The General is steeped in a lib-
eral background, the two speakers
said.

i
i

ticpate in a lecture-discussion
program on "The Kinsey Report" I
at an informal smoker to be held
at 7:30 p.m. tonight in Rms. 316-
320 of the Union.
The lecture will be given by'
Prof. Lowell Kelly, of the psychol-
ogy department, and will be fol-
lowed by a discussion period.
X o
POSTERS.
TICKETS
PROGRAMS
HAN DBILLS 4
RAMSAY-CANFIELD
119 East Liberty
P(Acro 7o90B0 )

For those who have been won-
dering whether the exhibit at the
Museum of Archaeology was a
permanent fixture, here's news.
Not one, but three exhibits will
be included in the special display
from April 11-25. These are
"American Arms" from the Cum-
mer Collection, "Early American
Coins" from the Harsha and
Lockwood Collections, and "Imago
Italiae," pictorial maps of Italy by
Vs. Nicouline published in Milan
and supplemented by photographs
and antiquities.
Arms of every major war in-
volving the United States from
the Revolution to World War I
are included in the American
Arms exhibit, as well as non-mili-
tary rifles and pistols which have
influenced the nation's history.
Guns made by Simeon North, Eli
Whitney, Henry Deringer, Samuel

Colt and other less famous Ameri-
can manufacturers will be shown.
Colonial coins like the Massa-
chusetts Pine Tree Shilling, Caro-
lina Elephant Token and Virginia
halfpenny, and early money of
Vermont, Connecticut, Massachu-
setts, New Jersey and New York
are included in the Coins exhibit.
A Fugio cent, the first coin made
under U. S. authority, other early
American coins and tokens of 1837
and of the Civil War period are
displayed.
The Imago Italiae, 19 pictorial
maps drawn by Vs. Nicouline and
edited in Milan by Prof. De Agos-
tina, show landmarks left on Italy
by her long, colorful history and
by modern industries and activi-
ties. The first map gives the Ital-
ian divisions and the coats of
arms of the capital cities. The 18
succeeding maps cover the indi-
vidual districts.
IU

............

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1

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(Continued from Page 4)
Thurs., April 1, 1 p.m. for the TTh
section. Bring Lab Manuals and
three $5.00 Chemistry coupons or
Veteran's requisition.
Economics 122: Meet Fri., April
2, 10 a.m., Rm. 348, W. Engineer-
ing Bldg. (not West Gallery, Al-
umni Memorial Hall.)
Orientation Seminar: Thurs. 1
p.m., Rm. 3001, Angell Hall. Mr.
Mela will conclude his talk on Ap-
plications of Boolean Algebra to
Electrical and Neural Circuits.
The Graduate Aptitude Exam-
ination will be offered Tues., May
4, 6:30 p.m., Rackham Building
for graduate students who have
not previously taken this examin-
ation or the Graduate Record
Examination.
Studentsishould purchase ex-
amination tickets in the Cashier's
office and present the Recorder's
stub to the Examiner at the time
of the examination as evidence
that the $2 examination fee has
been paid.
Veterans may have a requisition'
approved in the office of the
Graduate School before going to
the Cashier's office for the exam-
ination fee ticket.
Concerts
Syintphony Orchestra, Wayne
Dunlap, Conductor, will present its
spring concert at 8:30 Thursday
evening, April 1, Hill Auditorium.
The group will be assisted by the
University Choir, Raymond Ken-
dall, Conductor, featuring Ruth
Campbell, soprano, Gloria Gonan,
contralto, Arthur Hackett, tenor.
and William Halstead, narrator.
The program will open with Wag-
ner's Prelude to "Parsifal" fol-
lowed by Bach's Cantata, No. 4,
Homer Keller's Symphony No. 2,
dedicated to the University Sym-
phony Orchestra, and Honegger's
"King David."

JEFFERSON'S ROUGH DRAFT OF THE DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE
O F A M 1 A C A . C .,p ..Ma
- A" A
x-91
Part of the original mianuscript of the Declaration of Independence,
writ ten by Thomas Jefferson. It is now on display aboard the "Free-
'-1 doin'Train" The revisions shown were included in the document
finally presented to the Continental Congress.
".".""""...":~r."t~aexe"a.".."".es...........".........."""..........................**.*.:.. .............
BPROUD OF WHAT YOU WRITE..
and the way you write it!
With a Parker "51", you're bound to take more pride in
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effort. No push or coax. The " 51" not only does you
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The general public will be
mitted without charge.
Events Today

ad-

Radio Program:
5:45-6 p.m., WPAG, Campus
News.
8:30 p.m., WPAG-FM--University
Orchestra.
The following films will be
shown: 7:30 p.m., at the home of
Major Niccolls, 1309 Geddes Ave.,
Ann Ai'bor.
Ordnance Film Hour:
"Hydromatic Transmissions,"
"M24,, Light Tank Operations,"
"Infantry Weapons and Effect."
Attendance is restricted to
ROTC students selecting Ord-
nance asha specialty. The tank
film will be particularly helpful to
those students participating as
assistant drivers in the coming
Army Week demonstration.
Association of Independent Men
presents a lecture discussion pro-
gram featuring Prof. E. Kelly, of
the Psychology Department, who
will speak on the subject "The
Kinsey Report," 7:30 p.m., Rooms
316-320, Michigan Union. All in-
dependent men invited.
International Center weekly
tea: 4:30-5:30 p.m. Hostesses:
Mrs. J. Salomon and Mrs. F. Ney.
U. of M. Radio Club: 7:30 p.m.,
Rm. 1084 E. Engineering Bldg.
Election of officers.
United World Federalist Study
Group: Thurs. 7:30 p.m. Michigan
Union.
Topic: France and the New
French Constitution.
Graduate School Record Con-
cert: East Lounge, Rackham Bldg.
7:45 p.m. Beethoven: "Archduke"
Trio. Bartok: 3rd Piano Concerto.
Mozart: Quartet No. 2 in E-Flat
Major for piano and strings, K.
493.
All graduate students invited;
silence is requested.
Public Affairs Department meet
at Lane Hall, 7 p.m.
Food Packaging Group meet at
Lane Hall, 8 p.m.
Coming Events
Toledo Club: Meeting to be held
in Toledo, Wed. April 7 with a
luncheon at the Hillcrest Hotel, 1
p.m. Walter Kirkbride, p'esident
of the Hickok Oil Corp. will speak.
Toledoans will be contacted for
their reservations.
Bnai B'rith Hillel Foundation
will be closed during spring vaca-
tion, and will re-open April 12.
United World Federalists World
Government College Forum Com-
mittee: Meeting, 4 p.m. (not 4:30
p.m.), Fri., April 2, Michigan Un-
ion.
Instruction in American Panc-
ing: Classes held at the Interna-
tional Center on Friday evenings
will not meet until April 16.

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Bring in your best
Book Criticisms, Fiction, Drama,
Poetry, and Art Works
For the F irst Issue of

& Iw , l~i Tia

A A-
AM oqw

LITERARY SUPPLEMENT

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