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


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.

February 15, 1948 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-02-15

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

See Page 4


4 [Ar4an



Latest Deadline in the State



Lobby Off To
Fight UMT,
Shuns A DA
Bid To Bolt NYA
Sponsors Refuted
Little dissension among student
members of the Fight UMT lobby
was evident yesterday as more
than a dozen students left for
Washington, despite warnings
that the national sponsors of the
lobby are "Comumnist-inspired"
and "insincere."
There were apparently no tak-
ers of the request issued by Ber-
nard Goodman, chairman of the
campus chapter of Americans for
Democratic Action. He had urged
that the local lobbyists bolt the
National Youth Assembly and
fight conscription with a "sin-
cere" group.
(Goodman listed, as a "sin-
cere" group the National Coun-
cil Against Conscription, large
coordinating body, which has re-
pudiated the Assembly as a Com-
munist front.)
Lobbyists Unconvinced
But the lobbyists were uncon-
vinced. They went on to Wash-
ington to take part in a national
meeting scheduled for today and
tomorrow. And they accepted the
sponsorship of the National Youth
Meanwhile, ADA issued a
statement to clarify its stand. Bob
Greene, a spokesman for the
phapter, declared that the group
?# doubt the integrity of
the lobbyists.
"We do not accuse any member
of the delegation of being a Coin-
munist," he said. "And we're con-
vinced that the lobbyists have
gone to Washington to fight UMT
in the way they think best. But
we cannot support this lobby be-
cause we feel that its insincere
national leadership will hinder,
rather than aid, the fight against
ADA's "Sole Aim"
ADA's sole aim in attacking the
lobby, he said, was -to inform the
delegation of the Assembly's
makeup. "We are preparing a full
report on the matter. We hope
to point out our reasons for fight-
ing UMT through a larger, better
established organization than the
Max Dean, chairman of the
Wallace Progressives, added his
voice to the opposition to ADA's
stand. He said that it was "futile
to declare against UMT and then
add a 'but' as ADA has done, in
refusing to support this positive
It's ironical, he added, that "the
thwarting of liberal action, like
the anti-UMT lobIby, should come
not from a conservative group, but
from an organization that calls it-
self liberal."
Lady Reading
To Talk Here
Lady Stella Reading, one of
Great Britain's most active mem-
bers in governmental and philan-
thropic agencies, will speak to stu-
dents, faculty members and the
public at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
the Rackham Building, on "Pro-
moting World Peace through In
ternational Student Exchange."
Sponsored by the Alumnae
Council while in Ann Arbor, Lady
k "Reading will be honored at a lun-

cheon tomorrow in the League.
Representatives from all Universi-
ty Alumnae Clubs have received
invitations to the luncheon. Mem-
bers of civic organizations in the
state and other Interested men
and women may purchase tickets
at the League, Union or the Allen-
el Hotel.
Lady Reading's varied services
began during the First World War
when she worked in the British
Rrkr esrn

Gophers Upset
Cagers Top Pt
Two goals in the final period
and two more in the following ov-
time stanza proved the margin of
difference last night as Minne-
sota's hockey squad came back to
snatch a 5-4 victory from a fight-
ing Wolverine sextet before a ca-
paciy crowd in the Coliseum.
Jerry Lindegard, second line
center for the Gophers, was the
hero of the evening, scoring both
third period goals and netting one
in the overtime session.
In winning the finale of the four
game series, Minnesota kept alive
its hopes of gaining the NCAA
playoff berth, which would have
gone to the Wolverines had they
won or tied.
Lindegard's tying goal game at
18:45 of the third period, with as-
sists going to Bud Frick and Bob

t Pucksters;
irdue, 69-56
Basketball . . .
Michigan's oscillating basket-
ball squad reached the heights
last night when they handed Pur-
due its worst defeat of the season
by drubbing the Boilermakers, 69-
The outcome of the game was
in doubt for only the first five
minutes of the game, as the score
was tied at two-all and four-all,
but then the Wolverines pulled
ahead and remained in command
throughout the evening. The score
at the half was 29-23. ,
Suprunowicz Leads Scorers
Mack Suprunowicz took the
scoring honors for the night as he
found his range again and
dumped in 17 points. Capt. Bob
Harrison of Michigan and for-
ward Howard Williams of Purdue
were next in the scoring parade
with thirteen points apiece.
The Wolverines had no trouble
finding holes in the touted Boiler-
maker defense and scored more
points against them than has any
other team this season. The thir-
teen-point margin of victory was
also the largest any opponent had
managed to pile up.
This win gives Michigan a 5-2
average in Conference play, and,
coupled with Iowa's 49-47 loss to
Indiana last night, puts the Wol-
verines in second place.
Wolverines Have Good Average
The Wolverines slipped in bet-
ter than two-thirds of their foul
shots which accounted for 13
points of the final total. The
Boilermakers almost matched
Michigan's eye from the 15-foot
line making 64 per cent of their
charity tosses. Purdue had 25
chances and swished 16 counters.
Michigan made up for the defi-
cit in foul shots by hooping 28
buckets to Purdue's 20, to more
than amply decide the matter.
Suprunowicz played one of the
finest games of his career as he
made eight buckets and one free
throw to give him the high total.
He started out the game with two
long tosses from his position at
forward. When he had drawn the
defense out to him he began to
cut across in front of the hoop,
See CAGERS, Page 6
History Series
To Be Started
Rabbi James Heller, of the Isa-
ac M. Wise Temple in Cincinnati,
will present the first of three "In-
terpretations of History," at 8:15
p,m. Tuesday in Rackham Lecture
Advancing the Judaistic view-
point, Rabbi Heller will be follow-
ed by representatives of the Neo-
Scholastic and Protestant inter-
pretations in a lecture series spon-
sored by Lane Hall.
Prof. Mortimer Adler, of Chi-
cago University, will give the New-
Scholastic view Thursday,'and Dr.
Reinhold Niebuhr, of Union Theo-
logical Seminary, will present the
Protestant interpretation Monday,
Feb. 23.
Each prominent in his field, ev-
ery speaker is the author of a
number of books. The lectures will
start at 8:15 p.m. and are open to
the public.




Hike for Student
Combined Earnings and Allotmeni
Renmain Fixed at Present Ceilings

GLAMOUR ON ICE-Pictured are the members of the University Ice Skating Club who have
presented ice shows before the last two hockey games and who will present more reviews in the
future. From left to right: Irene Straub, Phyllis Babcock, Marcia LaSage, Audrey Grendahl, Carole

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Feb. 14-Two million veterans going to scho
under the G.L Bill of Rights will get larger living allowances begi
ning April 1.
President Truman signed a bill today which raises the subsister
allowance of single veteran students from $65 a month to $75, tho
with one dependent from $90 to'$105, and those with two or mo
dependents from $90 to $120.
The new rates are estimated to cost the government an addition
$217,000,000 a year. That's an av- * *
erage of $108.50 per G.. scholar. 'a1p s t s
Congressional Action cam pus eL9
The Senate passed the bill last ,
summer; the House Feb. 3. H ail Increase
Experts on the staff of the
House Veterans Committee said
that veteran students who have hi SubssteceC
part-time jobs will be eligible for
the new allowances, but their
combined earnings and subsist- Liberalized G.I. Bill
ence allowances will be held under Affects 11,000 He
a ceiling.
Those ceilings are $175 a month
on combined earnings and allow- By CRAIG WILSON and
ances for veterans without de- JAKE HURWITZ
pendents, and $200 for those with An additional $141,500 will p
dependents. The figures are un- in to Ann Arbor student veter
changed from the present law. when the first checks undert
Part-Time earnings liberalized G.I. Bill are mailedc
As an example, a veteran with after April 1.
dependents who has a part-time By a margin of three to o
job paying $150 a month will get campus veterans hailed thei
$50 subsistence. But if he earns crease granted them, a Dai
$200 or more, he won't be eligible vey showed.
for a government allowance. Unofficial University estima
The same ceilings on combined put student veterans affected
earnings and allowances are im- about 11,000. Of these, apprc
posed on veterans taking on-the- mately 8,300 are single, 1,500 M
job training under the G.I. Bill ried and 1,200 married with mi
of Rights. than one dependent.
The House and Senate are try- "Inadequate"
ing to adjust differences on a "We of 'Operation Subsisten
bill which would raise the ceilings are pleased With the news o
for such trainees. But if the ceil- much-needed increase," Gec
ings are raised, they would not Antonofsky, chairman, said, "
affect the G.I. students. The we feel it is entirely inadequ
measure would apply only to those in the face of the continued hi
working full time. cost of living. We feel this is no


Boon to Future Broadcasters
Seen in Student Radio Station

. to conduct here today
Will Conduct
Concert Today
A few tickets are still on sale
for the Minneapolis Symphony or-
chestra concert today at Hill Aud-
itorium, Dimitri Mitropoulos con-
An earlier starting time, 7 p.m.,
has been set for the concert,
fourth in the University Musical
Society's Extra Concert Series.
The program will feature Moz-
art's "Jupiter" Symphony No. 41
in C major. Three other works will
be presented: Beethoven's "Len-
ore" Overture No. 3, Chausson's
Symphony in B-flat major and
Berlioz' "Damnation of Faust."
The Minneapolis Symphony Or-
chestra is celebrating its fifty-
fourth season this year, and its
twelfth under the baton of Dimi-'
tri Mitropoulos.
In Northrop Memorial Auditor-
ium on the University of Minnes-
ota campus, the orchestra plays to
the largest average concert audi-
ences in the country.
The orchestra came to the Min-
nesota campus in 1930 through
permission of the university board
of regents under an" arrangement
which accomodated both students
and nearby residents.

Enthusiastic support for a stu-
dent-operated radio station came
yesterday from a lecturer in the
speech department, William B.
Stegath, who has agreed to act
as faculty adviser of the station
for which DeanBarnard, '49, is
seeking the Student Affairs Com-
mittee's approval, backed it as a
valuable "proving ground" for
future broadcasters, as well as a
boon to student listeners.
What People Want to Hear
"The station would give stu-
dents an opportunity to find out
what the public wants to hear,
and what obstacles are encoun-
ered in producing programs," Ste-
gath declared.
A student - operated station
would benefit every University
student, Stegath further pointed
out: "It would give students a
point on the dial of their own
to turn to for purely University
news announcements, and sports
The station might even be able
to broadcast "away from home"
sports events, he said. And there
would be opportunities for student
dramatic talent, both in writing
and acting.
Open to 'All Students
Stegath emphasized that work
at the station would be open to
all students, with advancement on
a strictly competitive basis. All
Book Exchangre
Closes Doors
The new Student Book Ex-
change has closed its doors for the
semester and settled down to the
task of tabulating its sales, return-
ing unsold books, and sending out
Bruce Lockwood, manager of
the exchange, said that a final
check showed that approximately
half of the original number of
books had been sold for an amount
approaching $2,800.
Students were again urged by
Lockwood to pick up their unsold
books in Rm. 306 of the Union
from 1 to 5 p.m. tomorrow,
through Wednesday. Books not
nicked up on these dates will be

students would have equal chance
to participate, whether or not
they were majoring in speech and
The station which Barnard pro-
poses would "pipe" programs
along the University heating tun-
nels to every residence hall on
campus. It would belong to the
Intercollegiate Broadcasting Sys-
tem, composed of 40-odd student
stations, and as many more trial
or affiliate ones.
Student Group
Will Observe
Day of Prayer
Dr. Herrick B. Young, secretary
of missionary personnel of the
Presbyterian Board of Foreign
Missions, will address a student
gathering at 5:45 p.m. today in
the First Methodist Church in ob-
servance of Student World Day of
Dr. Young's talk will be part of
the Day of Prayer program which
will begin with a student worship
service at 4 p.m. at the First Bap-
tist Church.
World Conference
At this service, Rnssell Fuller,
'48, former national president of
the Disciples Student Fellowship,
will speak on the World Confer-
ence of Christian Youth held re-
cently at Oslo, Norways The Epis-
copal student choir will also sing.
After the service, the students
will proceed to the Methodist
Church for a cost dinner at 5:15
p.m., to be followed by Dr.
Young's talk.
Contacts Everywhere
Recently returned from the Far
East, Dr. Young is a veteran trav-
eler with student contacts in
every part of the world. A former
faculty member of Alborz College,
in Iran, Dr. Young has main-
tained his associations with col-
lege students and is now a mem-
ber of several national student

Campus Club
For Democrats
Will Organize
Partisan politics will make its
bow on campus Thursday night
when a new students branch of
the Young Democrats Club meets
for an organizational meeting at
7:30 p.m. in the Union.
The group, frankly supporting
the election of President Truman,
has already set wheels in motion
to secure University recogntion.
Observers believe it to be the fore-
runner of a number of student
clubs which will actively support
candidates in the coming election.
Tom Walsh, organizer of the
group, and publicity chairman of
the Washtenaw County Democra-
tic Steering Committee, declared
that the primary goal of the club
will be to "get out the vote in the
November elections."
"The Democratic Party is faced
with a loss of votes to the 'Third
Party'," he explained. "Thus ac-
tive support of all Democrats is
necessary for victory.",
Walsh declared that the mem-
bers do not necessarily favor all
of Mr. Truman's program. "But,"
he added, "we feel that liberal
government and the best interests
of the country demand the elec-
tion of Mr. Truman and a Demo-
cratic Congress."
The Young Democrats, Walsh
said, will conduct meetings aimed
at aqquainting members with in-
formation on the issues before
Congress and the nation. "We ex-
pect to sponsor prominent speak-
ers, and to co-sponsor, with other
groups, debates on issues of the
Sliders Ditch Sled
Bruised and sore bodies may ex-
plain an abandoned toboggan Ann
Arbor police found yesterday in
front of 1502 Geddes Ave.
Residents reported that the to-
boggan had lain there for three
days surmising that disgusted
winter athletes may have ditched
the sled after some nasty spills on
the ice paths.


Reveal Rules
For Eligibiity
Officialdrecords of last semes-
ter's grades must be presented
when applying for extra-curricu-
lar eligibility cards, the Office of
Student Affairs announced yes-
Eligibility, cards, which are a
prerequisite for participation in
student activities, can be obtained
in Rm. 4, University Hall.
Eligibility is not necessary for
membership in student organiza-
tions, but all officers of such or-
ganizations must be eligible.
Eligibility is also required for
participation on student commit-
tees, publications, class activities,
candidacy for student elections,
and for public performances and
Goes to Printer
A "bigger and better Ensian"
will go to press March 1, it was
announced yesterday by Al Gross-
man, sales manager, who urged
students interested in obtaining
a copy to order now at the Stud-
ent Publications building.
"Only a limited number of extra
copies will be printed," said Gross-
man, "because of the overhead
risk involved." The price of the
yearbook is $6.

ing more than a political electic
gift given by both parties to w
the veterans' vote."
Jack Goist, chairman of tl
campus chapter of AVC, declare
.'We are glad to have this i
crease now, but our real desi
was to see the bill cover the san
proportion of living costs as t
original G.I. Bill. It is not our i
tention to have the governme
underwrite our entire . livi
costs," he said.
No Loan Decrease
No decrease in student loans
veterans was expected by Herbe
G. Watkins, secretary and assi
ant vice-president of the Unive
Ninety per cent of short-tel
loans are made to veterans whc
checks are late in arriving; Ion
term loans involve cases where
the veteran needs consideral
more than the increase giv
Watkins explained.
"I not only favor, but rea
need the increase, because of I
high cost of living," Ronald Bo
en, Grad., said.
"Part-time work is the answ
, Subsistence should not be the I
reason for coming to school," W
lam Barnes, '48BAd, comment
"It's great; I may be able
cut down on working time," Mi
yin Sandler, '50E, explained
Will Lay Keel
For Pinafore'
The keel will be laid for "HP
Pinafore" at 7 p.m. tomorrow
the League as the Gilbert a
Sullivan Society begins actual
hearsals for its next productio
From all appearances, there v
be dozens of enthusiastic sing,
on deck but there still are opE
ings for a few good voices int
acar in a tri a efn . a

World News 'At A Glance
By The Associated Press
CHICAGO, Feb. 14-Some major commodities touched at least a
temporary bottom today after an over-all 10-day plunge that pushedj
the inflationary spiral back six months.
However, soybeans and corn fox may delivery continued their record
breaking slimp and New York stocks did little more than hold their
ground at levels near the lowest in eight months.
S * *
C1ICAGO, Feb. 14-Nature set about yesterday to curb the
unruly elements that left 15 dead in West Virginia, Indiana and
Mississippi in a two-day onslaught of storm and flood.
r -... 1 --f lm_ .--1* M oW ay e hi eaf-4 hil. thds s- -v

Rackham Library Offers Job Guidance

Browsing around for a job? I

I ipnf;s whn are Duzzled about the

Both faculty and students are

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan