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November 09, 1948 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1948-11-09

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No
UNDERGROU1ND
See Page 4

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LIGHT
RAIN

I

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LIX, No. 42 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1948

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Highest Court
Will Receive
Eisler's Case
Thomas Group
Ruling Assured
WASHINGTON - (/P) - A Su-
preme Court ruling on the ques-
tion whether the House Commit-
tee on Un-American activities
overstepped the bounds of. consti-
tutionality in its drive against
Communists was virtually assured
today.
The high tribunal agreed to con-
sider an appeal from Gerhard Eis-
ler, alleged "No. 1 Communist" in
the United States. He was con-
victed of contempt of Congress
and sentenced to jail for alleged
failure to answer questions about
his Communist connections.
* * *
THE COURT ALSO agreed to
review another major case involv-
ing the constitutionality of the
Taft-Hartley law's requirement
that union officers must file non-
Communist affidavidts if they
wish to use the facilities of the
National Labor Relations Board.
The court refused for the time
being to hear from John How-
ard Lawson, yesterday, Holly-
wood writer convicted of a con-
tempt for refusal to tell the
committee whether he ever had
been a Communist, but left the
door of appeal open for him
later.
It kept on its pending list a re-
newed petition from 11 leaders of
the joint anti-Fascist refugee
committee records subpoenaed by
the House group. The 11 had been
denied a review last June.
* *.*
THE EISLER, Lawson and anti-
Fascist committee cases involve
parallel attacks on the whole con-
stitutional basis of the Un-Ameri-
can Activities committee's proce-
dure. The Lawson and Eisler
cases both involve much the same
issue-whether the committee can
compel witnesses to answer ques-
tions about Communist connec-
tions.
Thus the effect of today's otr-
ders is to pick the Eisler case for
a ruling which may effectively
dispose of the others.t
Eisler was described by the TUn-
American Activities committee as
the "United States' No. 1 Commu-
nist" and as the man who passed
on Moscow orders to the party in
this country. He was called up by
the committee in February 1947.
His appearance ended in an up-
roar and he drew a sentence of a
year in jail and a fine of $1,000 in
U. S. District Court here.
World News
Round-Up
(By The Associated Press)
WASHINGTON - Foreign aid
chief Paul G. Hoffman said last
night that America will continue
to furnish recovery help to China
despite the spreading success of
Communist arms against the na-
tionalist government.
SANTA ANA, Calif. -- Gales
sent two forest fires raging out
of control In southern California
canyons yesterday and slowed
traffic on dust-choked highways.
Most serious of the fires--
both of which were believed con
trolled over the week-end after

causing extensive damage last
week-was in the Santa Ana
Mountains, east of here.
HERFORD, Germany - Trade
union leaders of western Germany
decided yesterday on a general
strike Friday.
The strike will be in protest
against high living costs in the
bizone area. Between 4,000,000 and
5,000,000 workers are expected to
take part.
NANKING - Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-Shek told his Chinese
government followers today, to
prepare for eight more years of
war against the Communists. ,

New Counseling
Plan Announced
Upper Class Students To Be Guided
By Advisory Board Next Semester
A revised system of upper-class counseling, designed to imple-
ment the new curriculum and ease pre-registration strain on both
students and advisers has been announced by Dean Charles H. Peake
of the Literary College.
In place of the procedure now being followed, the new system,
which will go into effect next semester, provides for establishment of
a board of upper division advisers representing each department.
MEMBERS WILL BE responsible for all upper class advising in
the Literary College.

Thomas Indicted by Grand Jury

UN

Condemns

Soviet

Charges Aid
Given Greek
Communists
Resolution To Be
Voted on Today

The board will have

a central office in Angell Hall, and will
4 be assisted by a clerical staff.
The counseling office will con-
Staincomplete 'academic records
*jof all students.

I

This is the way1
work, according to
* *

the system will
Dean Peake.
*

FRENCH LEADER -- Gen.
Charles DeGaulle's anti-com-
munist Rally of the French Peo-
ple (RPF) won a sweeping vic-
tory in Sunday's election to the
upper house of the French par-
liament.
4 .
U.S. Officials
Fear Tension
In RPFWin
WASHINGTON-(P) -- Height-
ened political tension in France
was forecast by government off i-
cials today as a result of the elec-
tion victory of Gen. Charles De-
Gaulle's anti-Communist forces.
These officials said increasingly
bitter arguments between the De-
Gaullists and Communists are
likely when the French assembly
convenes.
THE FINAL outcome of the
quarrel is difficult to predict, they
said, but they noted that Com-
munist anger at De Gaulle mounts
with each De Gaullist victory. The
French reds have now been stung
by two consecutive election de-
feats.
Almost complete returns gave
Gen. De Gaulle's anti-Commu-
nist Rally of the French People
RPF) a sweeping victory in elec-
tions to the upper house of the
French parliament Sunday
The Communists, present ma-
jority party in the Council of the
Republic, lost more than four-
fifths of their seats and will be a
low-ranking party in the new
council.
Violist To Give
First Faculty
Concert Today
The first faculty concert of the
semester will present violist Paul
Doktor, at 8:30 p.m. today in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Doktor, who joined the Univer-
sity music school faculty this fall
as lecturer in viola and chamber
music, was born in Vienna. After
training by his father, he was
awarded the diploma of the Vien-
nese State Academy of Music
while still in his teens.
Since 1936, he has appeared in
sonata recitals and as solo violist
and violinist with orchestra in
Austria, Switzerland, England, and
America. 1948 appearances include
concerts in the Library of Congress
'and the festivals at Tanglewood.
Compositions by Pietro Locatelli,
Franz Schubert, Josef Haessig, and
Johannes Brahms make-up the
program which is open to the
general public.
Marian Owen will accompany

STUDENTS WILL make ap-
pointments with their adviser dur-
ing regular hours specifically set
aside for advisory purposes. The
meeting between student and ad-
viser will take place during the
term, and not immediately before
registration.
This way, Dean Peake said,
the adviser will be able to give
unhurried advice about course
content and consider the stu-
dent's educational aims. If nec-
essary, more than one confer-
ence will be arranged.
Another important advantage of
the new system stressed by Dean
Peake, is the fact that election
cards will be filled out before reg-
istration and tabulated by the tab-
ulating service of the University.
IN THIS WAY the college will
know the number of students wish-
ing to elect a course, and will
be able to make provision for addi-
tional teaching facilities if neces-
sary. Thus students will have a far
better chance of getting the
courses they want, Dean Peake ex-
plained.
Advisers will be brought to-
gether for interchange of in-
formation about courses in de-
partments other than their own.
This will benefit students under
both the regular and new curric-
ulums, Dean Peake said.
Students who are not sure what
adviser to contact will have a cen-
tral office to which they may
come. In addition, the system will
assure uniform observation of
curriculum regulations.
* * *
ACADEMIC. counseling for
freshmen and sophomores will
continue, and at the end of the
first two years, students' records
will be sent to the upper-class ad-
visers' office. Upperclassmen will
have the same adviser for their
last two years in the University.
Principals See
New Students
The problems of college adjust-
ment and the transition from high
school to college life will be dis-
cussed at the 20th annual Princi-
pal-Freshman Conference here to-
day.
Approximately 1,650 University
freshmen and transfer students
will meet with more than 290
principals and high school ad-
ministrators in the Rackham
Building from 8:30 a.m. to 12 noon
to discuss their individual prob-
lems.
A luncheon (by invitation) will
be held at 12:15 p.m. in the Mich-
igan League ballroom followed by
a panel discussion on "The Arti-
culation of High School and Col-
lege English."

PARIS - (/P) - The political
committee of the United Nations
Assembly has formally condemned
Albania, Bulgaria and Yugoslavia
for aiding Greek guerrillas and vi-
olating the UN charter.
The condemnation was backed
by 47 of the 58 committee mem-
bers. It was the strongest action
so far by any UN body against
the three Soviet satellites. Russia
and other members of the Soviet
bloc refused to vote.
* * *
THE COMMITTEE'S action was
on one crucial paragraph of a
resolution put up by the United
States, France, Britain and China.
The entire resolution still must bE
voted on today, but its passage was
forecast by yesterday's ballot.
Bitter words flew in the noisy
committee meeting where the
chairman, Premier Paul-Henri
Spaak of Belgium, angrily ac-
cused the Soviet bloc of "syste-
matically sabotaging" the Bal-
kans debate.
Spaak lost his patience at the
repeated moves of Yugoslav dele-
gate Ales Bebler, Polish delegate
Juliusz Katz-Suchy and other
Slav representatives to fight the
four-power resolution at every
step.
HE CHARGED Bebler was abus-
ing his privileges in the commit-
tee and frequently appealed to the
Yugoslav to be considerate.
Bebler and Katz-Suchy lost
two attempts to get a vote of
censure against the UN special
committee on the Balkans. They
were voted down 49 to 6 and 50
to 6, with the Soviet bloc voting
alone both times.
After the first vote Bebler arose
at the committee table and cried
"shame." Spaak called him to or-
der immediately.
Elsewhere in the UN the Secur-
ity Council was called to meet to-
morrow on Palestine. Dr. Ralph
Bunche, acting UN mediator, said
in a statement neither he nor his
chief of staff, Brig. Gen. William
E. Riley, had told four Arab
countries their position in Pales-
tine was hopeless. Bunche was
commenting on weekend press re-
ports which quoted American del-
egation sources.
Rhodes Scholar
To Speak to SL
Ralph Carson, Rhodes Scholar,
University graduate and former
president of the Oxford Union will
speak before a special session of
the Student Legislature at 7:30
p.m. Thursday in the Union.
Carson, invited by the SL, will
discuss the possibility of adopting
to the University the Oxford Un-
ion system, where political issues
are debated by the campus. Ten-
tative plans by SL president Blair
Moody call for naming the Uni-
versity adaptation of the Oxford
Union the "Michigan Forum."

Daily-B
LEGISLATURE IN ACTION-Typical scene of this year's Student Legislature transa
business at one of its bi-weekly meetings. SL was instrumental in securing the D
political discussion and will hear Rhodes Scholar Ralph Carson talk Thursday on
Union. Cabinet members left to right are Norm Gottlieb, treasurer Dick Burton, v
Bill Miller, president Blair Moody (standing), secretary Jean Fagan, Al Maslin andc
secretary Dorothy Priestly.
PEANUT-PUSHER PAYS:
Election Bruises Pride an Nos

By MARY STEIN
John Kephart, '49E, isn't going
to bet on any more elections-not
for another four years, anyway.
Harry S. Truman, a peanut fur-
nished by a buddy, and a concrete
sidewalk helped him decide that.
*I * *4
KEPHART, WHO had bet that
Dewey would sweep the elections,
found his nose sweeping a peanut
across the sidewalk in front of
Angell Hall yesterday noon.
Throngs of students bound
for lunch stopped after their 11
o'clocks to watch him bite the
dust.'

Most interested observer as Kep-
hart nosed his way along was Bill
Yudkin, '50. Yudkin, a Trumanite,
had won the bet, and at first
planned to "collect" Friday.
* * *
BUT THREATENING skies then
promised anything but a fast
track.
Clocked at a swift 10 minutes
yesterday, Kephart set what is be-
lieved to be the fastest time ever
recorded for the Angell Hall
course.
He crossed the finish line-a
crack in the sidewall--at 12:13
p.m,.

Economist To Lecture Today
On Monopoly and Competition

After losing the
of his nose, Keph
Walter Winchella
Gallup crossed him
"I'm almost rea
chell," he said. "A
Dewey was a 120-
to win,"
NSA De(
Stand onl
Of Speci
The Ban on Po
was termed as stri
fect at any college
President Gene S
day.
Following an
meeting in Det
Schwartz said tha
forbid political org
others do not alloy
tical rallies.
"A NUMBER of
political forums, t
cation being that a
resented," he said
Plans were als
regional meeting'
Purchase Card Sy
versity students i
so that they can
reduced prices.
Attempts will be
to bring several f
here in 1950 to st
cided at the meeti

Satellites
'SaayFraud
Plot Charged
To Legislator
November 16 Set
For Arraignment
WASHINGTON-(P)-A Federal
grand jury has indicted Rep. J.
I Parnell Thomas (Rep., N.J.) for
alleged conspiracy to pad his Con-
gressional office payrolls by setting
up a list of "fictitious"oemployes.
. The 53-year-old New Jersey leg-
islator, who was reelected in last
Tuesday's election, is the retiring
champion of the House Committee
on Un-American Activities.
COURT OFFICIALS said that if
convicted on all charges, Thomas
would face a possible maximum
sentence of 32 years in prison,
$40,000 in fines or both.
The jury also indicted Thom-
as' former secretary, Miss Helen
Campbell, on charges that she
joined with the lawmaker in the
ill Ohlinger. alleged conspiracy, involving ac-
cting campus cusations of salary "kickbacks."
iag Area for The plot, the jury said, was "to
the Oxford defraud the United States of
ice president its money and property" over a
corresponding five-year period from Jan. 1,
1940 to Jan. 30, 1945.
The indictment cited 34 "overt
acts" in the joint conspiracy com-
plaint against Thomas and Miss
Campbell. In addition, Thomas
alone was accused on three other
counts of filing alleged false claims
against the government.
* * *
U.S. DISTRICT ATTORNEY
bet by the skin George Morris Fay told newsmen
art vowed that that the trial, under normal pro-
and Dr. George cedure, would not begin before
up. January. He said Thomas is sched-
dy to sue Win- uled to appear Nov. 16 for arraign-
ecording to him, ment.
-to-one favorite At his home in Allendale, N.
J., Thomas told a reporter he
had "nothing to say at this mo-
ment" about the charges, but
might have a statement later.
dlares Thomas had refused to testify
before the grand jury, after first
l leandemanding the right.
Thomas said later in a telephone
interview that there was "abso-
~kerslutely no truth" to reports heard
in state Republican circles in
litical Speke Trenton that the congressman
ditial peaersplanned to resign.
ct as that in ef- * * *
e by NSA Vice- "THAT'S SO MUCH poppycock.
chwartz yester- You can put that down in the
book. I'm going to stay right with
this thing."
NSA regional He added that he would not
roit Sunday, make any further statement for
t some colleges tre present.
The indictment specifically cited
gaisaons, and-10 checks totalling $1,698.37 paid
by the government for services
which it said were never per-
* formed.
colleges permit je
he only qualifi-
ll sides are rep-
1.
o made at the To TakePart
to establish the
ystem for Uni- In H althMeet
n Detroit stores
get clothing at
Ten men from the School of
Public Health and Medical School
e made by NSA will present papers before the
uoreign students seventy-sixth annual meeting of
udy, it was de- the American Public Health Asso-
ng. ciation this week in Boston.
Speakers from the School of

Public Health are Dr. Henry
Vaughan, dean ofthe school, E. H.
Armbruster, research associate;
Dr. Kenneth A. Easlick, professor- f p bi elh d nity r
Gordon Brown, assistant profes-
sor of epidemiology; Dr. John
Hanlon, professor"of public health
psychology ex- practice; and Dr. G. M. Ridenour,
as one of a type associate professor of public
h experiences a health engineering.
in college.. .
OTHERS ARE Leonard Board,
what's the right senior assistant sanitary engi-
hor a person to neer; Dr. S. J. Axelrod, medical of-
rs to help teach ficer in charge, Michigan Rapid
hisow pesoalTreatment Center; Dr. Reuben
~ s own personal Kahn, associate professor of se-
primarily an op- rology, and J. J. Quilligan, re-
lents to come in search associate in epidemiology.
ms and decisions _Originator of the famous

Dr. Fritz Machlup, Hutzler pro-
fessor of economics at Johns Hop-
kins University, will inaugurate a
new series of economics lectures
at 4:15 p.m. today in the Rackham
Amphitheatre.
This is the first in a series of
special lectures to be given in
Ann Arbor during the current ac-
ademic year by distinguished econ-
omists from this country and
abroad. The talks, under the gen-
eral heading of "Economic Issues
and Public Policy," are open to the
public.
* * *
PROF. MACHLUP'S topic will
be "The Problem of Monopoly and
Competition."
In addition to the general Uni-
versity lecture, each guest econ-
omist delivers a talk before the
Economics Club and confers with

advanced students and faculty
members during his three day stay
in Ann Arbor.
Although the Economcis Club
talks are of a more technical
nature than the afternoon uni-
versity lectures they are also.
open to the public.
Prof. Machlup told the Econo-
mics Club last night that the re-
cent Supreme Court decision ren-
dering illegal the basing point sys-'
tem as a method of pricing will
be benefitcial to the economy as a
whole.
* * *
THE BASING-POINT system is
a monopolistic practice, he said,
and was outlawed by the Supreme
Court last April. This system of
pricing has throttled competition
In industries using it for over 50
years, he added.

OPEN HOUSE AT 1027 E. HURON:
U' CounselingService Aids Worried Student

Petitions for posts on the
Student Legislature to be filled
in the all-campus elections
Nov. 23 and 24 are due by 5
p.m. today in Rm. 2 University
Hall.
Petitions for Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications,
senior class officers, J-Hop
committee and education school
officers will be due Friday.

By GEORGE WALKER
It's always open house at 1027
E. Huron St.
There, in a house that might
pass as anybody's home is quar-
tered the Counseling Division of
the University's Bureau of Psy-
chological Services.
Of the hundreds of students who
stream by the building every day,
most regard it as a sort of last
stop for those unfortunates who,
sadly weakened by the strain of

One day a freshman in an en-
gineering math class gets a blue-
book back. In big red figures is
scrawled an unbelievably low
score. But the worst of it is--
this is the fourth straight blue-
book the poor fellow has flunked,
cold.
He gets worried. He thinks 6I
knew it all along. I'm just not cut
out for an engineer." But he re-
members his dad, a pretty good
mechanic who, always wanting to

consultation with one of the
sta'ff members.
The next day he repeats his
problems to a young highly trained
psychologist, who listens with pa-
tience and interest to a story he
has heard dozens of times, but
each time with a new twist.
AS HE TALKS, the student be-
gins to get a pretty clear picture
of just what his problems are. He
begins to realize what some of the
forrn r that have cased him

Although the counselor doesn't
make a definite choice for him, he
has given the student the feeling
that he can go ahead with the de-
cision that he was originally so
reluctant to make.
* * * .
SO THE PICTURE is brighter
for the ex-engineer now. Not only
can he look forward to a more
successful college career, but he
now feels that he can face some
of the big decisions of life with a
little more confidence in his own

ciate professor of
plained the service
of personal growt
student may have
"OUR JOB HI
much to find out
vocational road f
take," he said. "It
him to deal with Y
problems himself.'
"Our service isX
portunity for stud
and discuss problei

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