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April 25, 1948 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1948-04-25

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UP TO
YOU
See Page 4

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SCATTERED
SHOWERS

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LVIII, No. 142 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, APRIL 25, 1948

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Big Election
Turnout Seen
For Tuesday
Students To Pick
Next Year's SL
Students and faculty members
are expected to mob polling booths
Tuesday in the all-campus Legis-
lature election and The Daily
presidential straw vote.
Booths will be set up on the
diagonal, in the Angell Hall lob-
by, in front of Alumni Memorial
Hall, at the Engine Arch, at the
Willow Run bus stop and in front
of University Hospital.
Straw vote ballots will list presi-
dential possibilities, avowed or un-
avowed, in an order selected by
lot. Room for write-in candidates
is provided. Canlidates listed will
be Dewey, Douglas, Taft, Eisen-
dower, Truman, Warren, Wallace,
Stassen, Vandenberg, MacArthur
and Martin, in that order. Student
and faculty ballots will differ in
color for comparison purposes.
Hare System
Next year's legislators will be
elected under the Hare propor-
tional representation system.
Students are reminded that they
must number their choices in
preferential order. Although they
may vote for as many candidates
Like to know what Legislature
candidates think about beer in
the Union?
Individual candidate opinions
on this campus issue as wI1 as
on tennis court fees, Regents'
ban on political speakers, ac-
tivity in MCWAT and the rein-
statement of MYDA will appear
in Tuesday's Daily as results of
a Daily conducted poll.
as they like, an effective ballot
should list at least 12 choices,
Dick Burton, elections committee
chairman has announced .
Campaign Plans
A "candidates' gallery" will be
set up on the diagonal today by
members of the Legislature elec-
tions committee, "displaying pic-
tures and campaign statements
of candidates.
Meanwhile, student organiza-
tions and groups are putting var-
ied campaign plans into effect.
Last minute individual candidate
rallies are being held while a
group of students in the East
Quad have posted questionairres
throughout the dormitory with
candidate opinions on legislature
policy and campus issues.
Court Justice
To T alk Here
Cook Lecture Series
Begins Tomorrow
The honorable Arthur T. Van-
derbilt, newly appointed chief jus-
tice of the New Jersey Supreme
Court will give the fourth annual
series of William W. Cook lec-
tures on American Institutions
next week.
The opening lecture tomorrow,
will be at 8:15 in the Rackham
Lecture Hall. Subsequent lectures
will be at 4:15 p.m. in the Rack-
ham Ampitheatre.
The first two of the five lec-

tures on "Men and Measures in
the Law" will be devoted to an
examination of the present status
of the law. The last three lec-
tures will deal with the methods
which have been utilized in re-
forming substantive law and pro-
cedure.
His opening lecture on Monday
will be on "Taking Inventory," in
which he will deal with law as it
is found in the books. The Tues-
day lecture, continuing the "tak-
ing of the inventory" of the law,
will be divided into two parts-
the "Law in Action" and the "Law
in the Law Schools." In the "Law
in Action" section, Vanderbilt will
consider the work of the practic-
ing lawyer.
For his Wednesday lecture, Jus-
tice Vanderbilt will discuss "The
Expansion of Substantive Law."
The Thursday and Friday lectures
are titled "Procedure-The Stum-
r bling Block" and will be devoted
primarily to reform movements in
court and administrative proce-
dure.
ra iU ('1.

UnionMeeting
Quorum Needed To Change Rules
By GEORGE WALKER
A quorum must attend the Union's constitutional amendment
meeting tomorrow if students want the Union run by its members,
Tom Walsh, Union vice-president, said yesterday.
Pointing to the fact that students "don't even pick the Union's
senior officers under the present setup," Walsh urged members to
turn out at the meeting, to be held at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Main Ballroom.
Paternalism
Walsh charged that the attitude of faculty members on the Board
of Directors to student representatives was "paternal." On certain

of the committees, the studentz
City's Clocks
Defy Change
To Fast Time
Mayor Calls Present
Setup 'Ridiculous'
Ah, Ah; don't touch that clock
dial-Ann Arbor is still on Eastern
Standard time.
Despite changes to Daylight
Savings Time in Detroit, Ypsilan-
ti and other cities today, Ann Ar-
bor will remain isolated on East-
ern Standard Time at least until
May 3. Action may come from the
city council then towards putting
the city on 'fast" time and elim-
inating the confusing times.
Dr. Frank Robbins, assistant to
the President declared yesterday
that in all likelihood the Univer-
sity would follow Ann Arbor time.
"Our activities are too integrated
with the cities' to risk the confu-
sion that would develop from con-
flicting times," he said.
Mayor William E. Brown, Jr.,
called the whole time setup 'ridi-
culous" and commented favorably
on daylight savings time. 'A reso-
lution will probably come up at
the council meeting and this thing
will be settled once and for all," he
said.
'Confusion' Would Reign'
Investigating his charge that
"confusion would reign," The
Daily found local New York Cen-
tral ticket officials in a quandry.
"I don't know what kind of time
we will operate on," an NYC offi-
cial said. "I can't figure it out at
all. Come down and get the new
schedule; if you can figure it out,
you are a better man than L"
'Standard Procedure'
Airlines and busses will stay on
Eastern Standard time according
to "standard procedure." but In-
terurban busses to Ypsilanti, Kai-
ser-Frazer, and Willow Run air-
port will be one hour earlier to
match the change to Daylight
Savings Time.
In order that Detroit commuters
will have a chance to make their
destinations in time, a 5:15 a.m.
Greyhound bus has been added to
the regular schedule to the Motor
City officials reported.
Preference Poll
Debate Postponed
A debate on the merits of the
Presidential aspirants, which was
to have preceded Tuesday's pre-
ferential poll on campus has been
postponed pending a clarification
of the political speeches ban.
Jay Nolan, chairman of the
Students Committee for Douglas,
said that plans for the debate have
not ceased "though it will be im-
possible to get a debate under way
before the preferential poll." The
proposed meeting would bring sup-
porters of leading candidates on a
platform together to discuss the
campaign issues.

members are merely supposed to
*offer advice to the faculty, and
that advice is often disregarded,
he said.
"The amendments to be acted
upon in the meeting tomorrow are
designed to give students a more
direct and representative voice in
the Union's activities and poli-
cies," Walsh said.
Walsh, who has drawn up one
set of changes, explained that one
of the proposals would place an-
other student on the Finance
Committee, thereby putting the
financial setup "much more in the
open."
Selection's Committee
Another set of amendments,
backed by the Board of Directors,
will come up for approval or re-
jection at the meeting. These pro-
posals ask for a change in the
selection of Union vice-presidents.
Another important Walsh
amendment would give students
a majority on the selections com-
mittee, which chooses senior offi-
cers. Under the present plan, fac-
ulty members outnumber student
representatives of that body.
"The present scheme of con-
ducting union elections gives the
undergraduate schools a dispro-
portionately small representation
on the Board of Directors," Walsh
remarked. He said if the changes
go into effect there will be more
vice-presidents from the under-
graduate schools on the Board.
ROUNDUP REPORTER:
Students Okay
Split on Qualit
Daily Roundup Reporters this
week probed student's feelings on
such general questions as the
quality of instruction, adequacy
of degree programs, and faculty
grading plans.
Nearly one hundred students
were questioned at random by
Roundup reporters who found
general agreement only on the
need for a faculty grading pro-
posal. Students were about even-
ly split on the other questions.
By about four to one students
questioned felt that some type of
system should be established to
allow students to rate their in-
structors. However, many of those
favoring such a move were du-
bious about its worth. They felt
that such a system would be feas-
ible only if the ratings were used
to weed out incompetent instruc-
tors and encourage other profes-
sors to remedy their weak spots.
Quality of Education
Questioned as to the quality of
their instructions now, students
were not in agreement. About half
felt that present instruction was
good, pointing to concise lectures,
good texts and feeling of accom-
plishment in passing courses.
The other half, who were dis-
satisfied with present instruction,
were more vociferous in giving
reasons. They criticized lack of
individual attention, lack of or-
ganization, grading techniques,
and inability of instructors to "get
ideas across."' Young, inexperi-
enced teachers came in for the
biggest share of criticism.
Degree Programs
Questioned on degree programs

Court Action
In MSC Case
Held Unlikely
James Zarichiy
Could Be Jailed
By BEN ZWERLING
(Special to The Daily)
EAST LANSING, April 24-The
general impression in Michigan
State College circles today was
that Sen. Matthew Callahan
would not push the case of James
Zarichny, alleged Communist
student.
Zarichny, subpoenad by Calla-
han's Senate Committee on Un-
American Activities, had refused
to say whether or not he was a
Communist. The Attorney Gen-
eral's office advised the Senate
that the student could be jailed
for rcontempt.
But since the Senate session
ends Wednesday and is in recess
until Tuesday, a trial is unlikely.
Students at MSC, according to
Pat McCarthy, editor of the Michi-
gan State News, feel that the mat-
ter will not be pursued further.
The Senate could prepare a case
and try it in court. If found guilty,
Zarichny would get a maximum
sentence of five years, or $1,000
fine or both.
Meanwhile, four MSC groups
joined The University of Michi-
gan's Committee on Academic
Freedom in calling for the aboli-
tion of the Callahan Committee.
The Spartan Citizens Commit-
tee, the AVC, the Progressive
Party and the History and Politi-
cal Science Club charged that the
Callahan Committee is an "in-
strument of political strategy to
timidate and still progressive
thought and action."41

BATTLE SCENE IN KANSAS CITY-Uniformed policemen and plain clothes men, each carry-
ing a club, mill around the headquarters of Local 10, C10 United Packinghouse Workers in Kansas
City, Kan., after a 10-minute pitched battle. Strikers who had jammed the street fled the scene
after the battle. The headquarters is directly across the street from the Cudahy packing plant.
The battle sent eight persons, two of them women, to hospitals.
SCH UMAIN HITS UN FLAWS:
World Government Forun Ends.Today
J1

Haganah Men
Fioht To Seal
Off Port City
Haifa Given Up
As Jews Advance

,i
t
t
t
1
1

q

** *

FacultyRating,
Y of Instruction
offered by the University, a ma-
jority of the students agreed that
present programs are adequate. By
a three to two ratio they okayed
programs now offered.
Those dissatisfied with present
degree programs criticized their
restrictive nature and called for
broader programs allowing stu-
dents a wider range of choices
in selecting courses and concen-
trates. t
Administrative
Troubles Stall
FacultyRating
Student rating of literary col-I
lege faculty members, stalled for
the past ten years, will be on thef
shelf awhile longer.
Assistant Dean Charles H. Peake
said that the project probably
would not be launched this semes-
ter because of administrative dffi-
culties.
He emphasized, however, that
the plan has by no means been
dropped from consideration.
Associate Dean Lloyd S. Wood-
burne, in charge of the program,
has been on leave of absence and
will probably not be able to get
the project underway before sem-
ester's end, Dean Peake said.
Pressing Duties
He added that both he and
Dean Hayward Keniston have
been so pressed by other duties
that they have not been able to
arrange the details themselves..
The program, whereby students
and faculty of the literary college
would rate faculty members, has
a ten-year history of ups and
downs.
More than a year ago the fac-
ulty voted approval of such a
plan and a committee was ap-
pointed to map out the details.
Anonymous Evaluation
The committee's program, ap-
proved this February by the fac-
ulty but still to be carried out,
provides for anonymous student
evaluation of professors on the
basis of classroom performance.
Students will. judge such points
as command and presentation of
-lh-f w-ffr f1-ro "n . i

By PHYLLIS KULICK
and RUSS CLANAHAN
The world's only move in the direction of a federal World Govern-
ment passed when the Lilienthal-Acheson international atomic control
plan was rejected, Dr. Frederick L. Schuman declared yesterday in
the World Government College Forum.
Attacking the Baruch Plan for insisting on removal of the veto on
atomic questions, Schuman said that the American demand for a ma-
jority rule killed this limited World Government by alienating Russia.
"Any coercion of one state upon
another such as this leads to war," Dr. Schuman
he emphasized.
Cites Emphasis
Dr. Schuman cited the tradi- H its Palestiine
tional emphasis on collective se-
curity by the League of Nations
and the UN as directly opposed to rusteesip
maintaining peace, and also at-
acked national preparedness as a The American reversal on Pal-
remedy for war. estine partition is "morally, stra-
'War as a means of enforcing tegically and economically unjus-
peace has and never will work," tified," Dr. Frederick L. Schuman,
Schuman said. international affairs specialist
He attacked the idea of UN rep- from Williams College, Mass., said
resentation on a sovereign nation in an interview yesterday.
'basis, and advocated a federal Deploring the present Adminis-
system of law and a world legis- tration Palestine policy as "irre-
lature representing individuals, sponsible and irrational," Dr.
not nations as basic principles of Schuman pointed out that the
World Government. United States refused to support
Thorsen Criticism the Palestine trusteeship plan a
Oren i skerWayear ago when it had Zionist sup-
Opening speaker Walace Thor- port, then came out for partition,
sen criticized the UN as a forceful and now advocates a trusteeship
institution because "it is not sup- which both Jews and Arabs op-
posed to be a peace maker but a pose.
peace keeper." He also agreed with He condemned the present
Dr. Schuman that an inherent American plan as "unsound eco-
weakness of the UN is that it rep- nomically," emphasizing that the
resents national interests. "Arab leaders are paid millions
Atomic scientist Dr. Edward of dollars annually for their oil
Teller stressed the inevitable concessions, and don't want to
emergence of a police state when lose the revenue."
a peacetime national armaments He completely discounted any
program is attempted. "Commun- possibility of Arab leaders going
ism will die once a democratic over to the Russians because "they
World Government is established," would then lose both their au-
he said. thrity and their revenues."

Final Pro gram.

i
t
r

The problems confronting
world governmert will again re-
ceive close scrutiny today, as four'
prominent analysts of the inter-
national scene address UWF dele-
gates and the campus in the final
day of the World Government
College Forum.
Dr. Paul Arthur Schilpp, pro-
fessor of philosophy of North-
western University, heads a group
of speakers including Rev. Leslie
T. Pennington, of the First Uni-
tarian Church of Chicago, John
Schmidt, New Hampshire, patent
attorney, and Philpps Ruopp, as-
sociate editor of Common Cause
magazine.
Common Worship
A special service of common
worship will be held at 9 a.m. in
Rackham Auditorium, Rev. Penn-
ington officiating. The subject of
the sermon will be "the Clear Wit-
.ness of Faith."
He has long been active in the
movement endowed by Andrew
Carnegie to promote world peace
through the churches.
Schmidt will discuss the Streit
"Federal Union" Plan at 1 p.m. in
the Union. He is an authority on
the legal aspects of world federa-
tion.
Round Table
"The Anatomy of World Gov-
ernment will be the topic of a
round table discussion at 2 p.m. in
the Union, Ruopp will preside.
Climax of the Forum which has
drawn delegates from 60 schools
and Universities throughout the
Midwest will be reached with a
campus-wide World Government
rally at 3:30 p.m. in Rackham
Auditorium. Schilpp, an exponent
of a World Federation, will talk
on "Anarchy or World Govern-
ment."
All of the sessions are opcn' to
the public,
TO Consider
Tenni's Plant
A special committee of the
Board in Control of Athletics will
consider the Daily's compromise
tennis fee plan and render a de-
cision Monday, Athletic Director
Fritz Crisler announced yesterday,
He presented the plan to the
Board at a meeting Friday night,
and was asked to prepare a full
report on the tennis situation.
The Board directed that the re-
port include a list of the earnings
of the one month period under the
twenty-five cent per hour tennis
charge.
The special committee was em-
powered with authority to sanc-
tion the compromise proposal,

. .1

JERUSALEM, April 24-(A---
Jewish Militia fought today to take
possession of a buffer area to seal
off their greatest prize, the port
city of Haifa.
While thousands of weary Arabs
streamed from the city which was
captured by Jews in a spectacular
battle Thursday, Haganah guns
blazed out at Balad Esh Sheikh
and nearby Tirah, two villages
about five miles East of the big
port. The Arab villages are on the
road to Nazareth and Tiberias, #a
city on the Sea of Galilee from
which the' Arabs also have been
driven by the Jews.
Arab Truce
The British said the Arabs ask-
ed for a truce at dawn after an
all-night fight and agreed to sur-
render their arms. When only 22
rifles were turned in, however, the
Jews delivered a new ultimatum
for the delivery of all guns and the
fighting was renewed. The latest
reports said the British had ar-
ranged a temporary truce for the
evacuation of women and children
from the villages.
Dispatches from Haifa said the
Jews were trying to prevent the
evacuation of the 37,000 Arabs re-
maining in the city.
Political Rebuff
The Jews considered the evacu-
NEW YORK, April 24-(P)--
The United States delegation
agreed today on a simplified
formula to put the United Na-
tions on record in favor of a
trusteeship for Palestine.
With the end of the British
mandate only three weeks away,
time was the big element in, the
Palestine discussrons, whIch
continued here over the week-
end. As a result, there was an In-
creasing tendency to cocen-
trate on emergency action.
ation a political rebuff, and want-
ed'them to remain to demonstratp
that Arabs and Jews can live side
by side. They offered the Arabs co-
operation in solving food and sup-
ply problems.
Arab leaders replied to Jewish
persuasions, however, that they
could not "subject ourselves to
conquerors.",
'U "Disciplines
30 for False
ecla rations-
The Office 6f Student Affairs
disciplined, in varying degrees, 30
students who made inaccurate
declarations of eligibility status
for the current semester, Dean
Erich A. Walter revealed yester-
day.
Over half the group were see-
and semester freshmen who
signed cards certifying they were
eligible without reading them.
They were asked to surrender
t heir eligibility cards for the cur-
rent semester with the exception
of several cases where the dean of
a college granted special permis-
lion.
Upperclassmen
More severe penalties were
dealt to upperclassmen who sign-
ed the cards knowing that they
were below the necessary require-
ments, Dean Walter continued,
Five were denied eligibility priv-
ileges for the fall semester.
The false declarations were
discovered during the check of
the certification cards which the
Office of Student Affairs allow-
ed students to sign if they were
unable to find their blueprints.
Eligibility Rules
"Most of the violations were

just student carelessness, but
students should realize the nec-
,:;sity of assuming responsibility
for making accurate declara-
tions when signing their names
to University regulations," Dean
Walter declared.
To be eligible, second semester
freshmen must have received one
A or B and no mark less than C
for 15 credit hours. Sophomores,
juniors and seniors must have
had an overall C average plus at
least a C average for 11 credit
hours for the nreceding semester.

Condon Report
Stil Withheld
WASHINGTON, April 24-(!)-
The Commerce Department for-
mally refused today to hand over
to the House an FBI loyalty re-
port on Dr. Edward U. Condon,
director of the Federal Bureau of
Standards.
House Speaker Martin (Rep.,
Mass.) thereupon declared:
"The last word hasn't been
spoken."
He said the House can now try
legislation to get the desired in-
formation.
In a resolution adopted Thurs-
day by a 300 to 29 vote, the House
had demanded that the FBI re-
port on Condon be sent it.
A subcommittee of the House
Committee on UN-American ac-
tivities has called Condon the
weakest link in the nation's
atomic security, and accused him
of associating with Russian spies,
charges which he has denied. He
also has been cleared by a Com-

Dr. Schuman also charged that
"the Arabs don't want Jewish im-
migration because they raise the
standard of living, causing discon-
tent within the feudalistic Arab
states."
He claimed the flew American
trusteeship plan had no strategic
advantage over the partition plan
because "in either case, Soviet as
well as American troops will be
sent in to police the area if
trouble occurs."
Turning to the Italian election
results, Dr. Schuman said the vic-
torious De Gasperi government
must make social and land re-
forms to avoid a further rise in
Communism, but doubted that it
will be done.
Child Bitten
Another little girl, Dolores Ann,
11 years old, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Eisele, 5055 Jackson
Rd., was bitten by a dog late Fri-
day evening.
Meanwhile police reported vir-
tually no more stray dog com-
plaints yesterday and Dr. John A.
Wessinger, city health officer an-
nounced that all dogs must be in-

ATO TO THE RESCUE:
'Stuck-up' Kitten Persuaded
To Abandon Tree Residence

By JO MISNER
For a full week a white angora
kitten defied the established prin-
ciple of physics that "what goes
up must come down."
But she finally conceded vic-
tory to the law of gravity-and
the fire department.
Students spotted the frolicsome
feline "treed" on the corner of
Lincoln and Cambridge a week
ago yesterday. Moved by their in-

to rescue cats without authority
from the mayor. Mayor Brown,
unaware of the impending tragedy
in the feline world had subse-
quently left town.
A rescue crew from the Humane
Society rushed to the tree-but
their ladders weren't long enough.
ATO's to the Rescue.
Friday night, members of Alpha

merce Department loyalty board. oculated against rabies by May 1.

CULTURAL FACE-LIFTING:
Engineers Claim New, ImprovedLook

The slide rule toting engineer
, +f- Mihoa Ac mmpra frm his,

steps are being taken to include

student engineering group which

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