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March 07, 1950 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1950-03-07

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SUBSIDIES &
MERCHANT MARINE

.

Latest Deadline in the State

Pa

CLOUDY, WARMER

See Page 4

VOL. LX, No. 104 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 7, 1950

SIX PAGES

i

Lewis Offers SL Cabinet Help
TUA To Boost WSSF

S

Says M oney Will o Led by seven SL cabinet members, 24 student legislators turned
out in full force yesterday at the University Hospital blood bank to
Assure Success donate blood for the World Student Service Fund drive.
President Quentin Nesbitt, and Adele Hager, vice-president, each
WASHINGTON-(iP)-.- John L. gave a pint today, while others signed up for half-hour appointments
Lewis, flushed with victory after at the bank during ,the week.
the month-long coal strike, yester- Other big news of the first day of WSSF Week was the an-
day offered a million-dollar loan nouncement that Zeta Beta Tau was leading the field of organized
t'help a CI0 union win new con-* * *
tracts from Chrysler and General-
M otors. ..;: s:y" ,: ,:..";,\\
Lewis wrote Walter Reuther, .
head of the big CIO Auto Workers
Union, that wage-welfare im- I.
provements in coal were fought by t \ \ ti ' <.
money interests which are linked " ::.
with "the financial group that ..:. ?
dominates" car making. ......'":
MONEY HELP from AFL and ~
other CIO unions for Reuther al-
so was invited by Lewis. He wrote
Reuther this aid is needed so "your ..
union may be assured, beyond per-
adventure, of success in its pre- ,
sent struggle."
Reuther is in the midst of a "
long strike for worker pensions
at the Chrysler Corp. The 90,-
000-man walkout began its
eighth week yesterday.
The auto workers union's con- :
tract with General Motors expires -Daily-Burt Sapowitch
in May. Reuther has served de- PAINLESS EXTRACTION-Quentin Nesbitt, SL president, smiles
mands on GM for wage and pen- bravely enjoying the sympathy of SL vice-president, Adele Hager
sion boosts worth 31 cents an hour (left) and secretary, Nancy Watkins (right), while a University
per worker. blood bank nurse drains his pint of blood for the World Student
THE UAW president will give Service Fund drive. The $15 for the blood, to be used for Uni-
the strikers a report on negotia- versity Hospital patients, will be donated to supply needy stu-
tions with the company at a mass dents abroad with books, food, shelter, clothing and medical, aid.
meeting in Detroit today. Mean- * * *
while, a bid to participate in the houses' blood contributions, with 20 out of the 40 men contacted in
meeting has been rejected by the fraternity signing up to donate blood.
Chrysler officials. * * * *
"The strike can be settled TO AID "INDEPENDENT independents" in signing up to give
round the bargaining table," the blood, blanks and boxes for pledges have been set up on the Diag, the
company told Norman Matthews, Parrot, and Dascola's.
the union's Chrysler director.
While the Chrysler Corporation Students may also call the blood bank directly, according to
and the UAW remained deadlock- Wym Price, drive chairman. "And I want to dispell the rumored
ed, industry elsewhere in the na- fears of coeds that their pledges wouldn't be accepted," he said.
tion is expected to return to nor- "The fairer sex has as much blood as anyone, and WSSF doesn't
Mal in about 10 days. Here is how believe in discrimination," he remarked.
the economic picture changed fo-
cus overnight with the signing
of the coal contract: MORE COEDS WANTED

'C
A

Ioplon Jurors Deadlocked,

sk

Timie

for

Deliberating

*

*

*

*

*

*

i

Hold Chapel Funeral Tomorrow

Condition of
Injured Trio
Called 'Fair

.

* * *

* * *

* * *

Funeral services will be held at
2 p.m. tomorrow in Birmingham,
for Joanne E. Chapel, 22 year-old
University senior who was killed
in an automobile crash early Sun-
day morning.
Three companions who were also
in the automobile when it left the
highway near Whitmore Lake and
crashed into a clump of trees are
all reported in "fair" condition at
St. Joseph Mercy Hospital.
* * *
THE INJURED ARE:
KATHERINE TEETOR, 24, a
junior in the literary college from
Cadillac, who is suffering from
fractures of the jaw, nose, left
arm, left thumb and serious scalp
and head injuries.
STEPHEN A. MiJNTER, 24, of
3600 Geddes Rd., a February grad-
uate of the University who received
a broken right leg and head in-
juries.
ROBERT' E. BOOMER, 24, of
Detroit, the owner of the car, who
is suffering from a compound
fracture of the right knee cap, a
fractured hip, several fractured
ribs, multiple face lacerations,
and a bioken jaw.
* * *
THE CONDITION of all thfe
is improved over Sunday when
they were on the "serious" list.I
Washtenaw County Sheriff's
deputies who were called to the
scene of the accident at 12:17
a.m. Sunday, said that the car
had failcd to make a sharp right
turn on U.S. 23, 13 miles out-
side Ann Arbor.
The 1947 model car then plung-
ed through a steel guard rail and
over a 15 - foot embankment,,
Prosecutor
Moves Date of
Doctor's Trial
The trial of Dr. Neil H. Sullen-
berger, formerly of University Hos-
pital, on assault and battery charg-
es has been postponed to March 15
at the request of the county prose-
cuting attorney.
Douglas K. Reading, Washtenaw
County prosecutor, revealed that
he requested postponement of theC
doctor's trial, originally scheduled:
to be helldl Thursday, in order to
prosecute the case himself.
A University hospital employee,
Mrs. Louise Philpot, has accused
Dr. Sullenberger of striking her on
Jan. 20 while she was on duty at
the hospital.
- I

Adj ourn to
Hotel Late
Last Night
Spy Trial Will
Resume Today
NEW YORK--P)-A Federal
jury was locked up early today
after twice reporting itself unable
to reach agreement in the Coplon-
Gubitchev spy conspiracy trial.
Federal Judge Sylvester J. Ryan
told the six men and six women at
12:28 a.m. they would be sent to
a hotel for the remainder of the
night and would resume deliberat-
ing at 10:30 a.m.
FOREMAN John Hopfer first
told Federal Judge SylvesterrJ.
Ryan shortly after 11 p.m.:
"The members of the jury
would like to deliberate a little
longer on this, if permissible."
Ryan immediately gave permis-
sion. "I don't want you to feel that
you are under pressure from the
Court," he said.
MISS COPLON, former Justice
Department aide, and Gubitchev,
Soviet engineer suspended from
his United Nations post, are
charged with plotting to transmit
U.S. defense secrets 'to the Rus-
sians.
Gubitchev paced up and down
in a corridor outside the court-
room and Miss Coplon chatted
affably at a defense table while
the six men and six women jur-
ors deliberated.
The jurors reported their initial
failure to agree at 10:50 p.m. at
that time they had been deliber-
ating three hours and nine min-
utes. They got the case at 4134
p.m. but spent part of the inter-
vening time at dinner and listen-
ing to portions of testimony being
re-read in the courtroom.
* * *
THE TRIAL, attracting inter-
national interest, marks the first
time in the cold war that a Russian
citizen has been brought into a
U.S. court as an accused spy.
Miss Coplon faces up to 35 years
in prison if convicted... Gubitchev
could get up to 15 years.
Tories Force
Showdown on
Lahor Party

-Daily-wally Barth
STUDENT DEATH-The car which carried Joanne E. Chapel, '50, (insert, courtesy Ann Arbor
News) to her death early Sunday morning sits In a local garage yard. Three others, including
another University coed, are in St. Joseph Mercy Hospital. Washtenaw Sheriff's deputies said that
the car, owned by Robert E. Boomer of Detroit, one of those injured, failed to make a sharp turn on
U.S. 23 near Whitmore Lake.

STEEL--Big mills started re- -e
calling furloughed workers and T hirty S t
boosted fractional coke production
back to peak rate. e
RAILROADS - Coal - hauling SL Electi(
carriers summoned laid off men tol
get coal moving.
MANUFACTURERS - Interna- More than 30 students h
tional Harvester plant at Auburn, Student Legislature election r
. N.Y., which laid off 1,300 workers
last week, reopens tomorrow. of the SL citizenship committ
Others crippled by the dispute "But so far petitions have
", got set for resumption. lamented.
PUBLIC-Coal supplies are on
the way to fuel-hungry household- POINTING OUT that mr
ers. Schools are reopening. Virtu- female counterparts by moret
ally all rationing and brownouts the men on the Legislature fe
have rescinded or drastically
eased.
eased.Li u Tor Fraud.
IN MICHIGAN, Flint abolished
coal rationing yesterday while Bay, Le d t 'F
City eased its restrictions and 4ed5to ine
other cities laid plans to take the ,
lid off as soon as empty, bins are Two University students v
filled.
Schools in most state commun- fined $102.50 in Municipal Cc
ities which had planned to close yesterday because one of t
today were operating. used his older friend's driver':
cernse to buy intoxicants in a i

idents Pick Up
on Petitions

crashing to a halt against three
trees.
* * *
A WITNESS estimated the
speed of the car at 50 m.p.h., ac-
cording to deputies.
Miss Chapel died instantly as a
result of a broken neck and chest
injuries, according to Coroner Ed-
win C. Ganshorn.
* *t
THE INJURED were rushed to

the hospital in ambulances after
being given morphine injections.
Friends said that the two
couples were returning from a
party near Brighton when the
mishap occured.
Sheriff's deputies said that there
was no evidence of intoxication.
Apparently the group was hur-
rying to reach Ann Arbor before
the 12:30 a.m. sign-in time for
University women.

ave tossed their hats into this spring's
ace, according to Dave Belin, chairman
ee.
been taken out by only three coeds," he
* * *
ale legislators already outnumber their
than four to one, Belin said that "all of
el very bady about this lack of women."
- "Unless we're swarmed by fe-
male petitioners tomorrow, we
will be forced to launch a full
scale recruiting drive in women's
residences," he added.
Petitions may be obtained from
were i 3 to 5 p.m., tomorrow through Fri-
ourt day at the SL office in the Office
hem of Student Affairs. Candidates for
s li- one of the more than 20 contested
ocal seats must secure the signatures
of 150 students and return the
petitions by next Tuesday.
ture In addition, petitions will be is-
sus- sued for next year's Senior Class
nded Officers and for one seat on the
fen- Board in Control of Intercollegiate
Athletics.

Campus Leaders Praise
Michigan Forum Debate
Campus leaders yesterday voiced unanimous approval of the
Michigan Forum's initial debate program at 7:30 p.m. -tomorrow at
the Architecture Auditorium.
Launching the Forum series with a discussion of one of the most
highly controversial campus issues, two independent and two affiliated
students will debate the topic "Affiliated or Independent: Their Op-
posing Points of View."
INTER-FRATERNITY Council president Jake Jacobson, '50,
praised the debate program, pointing out that "it will tend to acquaint
both independents and affiliates

THE UNIVERSITY is conduct-
ing an investigation of the crash,
but has nothing to report as yet,
according to Dean of Students
Erich A. Walter.
Miss Chapel was a member
of Pi Beta Phi sorority and a
senior in the education school.
She is survived by a sister, Phyl-
lis Chapel, '47 and her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Chapel, 545
Madison, Birmingham.
Catholics Hit
For Opposing
School-Aid Bill
NEW YORK -()-Rep. Gra-
ham Barden (D.-N.C.) blamed the
Catholic church yesterday for the
defeats to date of Federal aid to
education.
He said the Church had inject-
ed the religious issue into the con-
troversy.
Barden, author of a bill which
would restrict Federal aid to tax
supported schools, criticized Fran-
cis Cardinal Spellman at a con-
ference here of the Committee on
Federal Aid to Public Education.
The Committee is a nationwide
citizens' group not connected with
any particular organization or
church.
Engel i State Race
REP. Engel (R-Mich), now serv-
ing his eighth term in the House,
will seek the Republican nomina-
tion for governor in Michigan, it
was learned last night.

Fraternities
} Pledge 331
f This Spring
The grind was all over for 331
male rushees yesterday as Inter-
fraternity Council announced the
names of the new spring semester
pledges.
Forty-one fraternities participa-
ted this winter in the two-week
rushing program, which got under
way Feb. 19. A total of 427 men
signed up.
Listings of the fraternities and
their individual pledges -- in al-
phabetical order -- follow:
* *
ACACIA - Philip Daykin, The-
odore Daykin, Clarence Mason,
Richard Merrill, James Nyberg and
John Rogers.
ALPHA DELTA PHI - George
Hammond, Charles Beath, Edward
Renaud and Buel Quirk.
ALPHA EPSILON PI - Ken-
neth Becker, Martin Bierman,
Robert Bloom, Ronald Freed-
man, Benjamin Friedman, How-
ar. Friedman Herhrt Gnld. Er-

tavern.
The judge told them that fu
sentences are not likely to be
pended because the city inter
to crack down severely on of
ders of this type.
'SMOOTHIE' Al

!'WOK

Icelanda'
You won't know Hill Auditorium'
today when the Engineering Coun-
cil presents "Icelandia," a musical
revue on ice at 7 and 9:30 p.m.
The revue, starring veterans of
stage and screen on ice, performs
23 acts on a sheet of ice an inch.
thick, set up on the stage. A
four-foot extension had to be built
to accommodate the rink.
* *. *
THE ICELANDIA crew and 10
students from Engineering Coun-
cil began working on "Smoothie,"
the ice-manufacturing plant yes-
terday afternoon, and "Smoothie"
has been building up layer after
layer all night.
To protect the stage, the ice
is built un on a seletex base. The

To B

'Unveiled
** * *

1
1
t
t
fs
,
,r

with their respective points of
view and bring about a closer
understanding between the two
groups."
Expressing hope that many
students would turn out for the
Forum's inaugural program, Stu-
dent Legislature president Quent
Nesbitt, '50BAd, predicted that
the debate would air some "very
interesting views on a crucial
campus topic."
Nesbitt pointed out that tomor-
row's Forum is the kickoff of a
series of similar debate programs
which will bring nationally prom-
inent figures to Ann Arbor to dis-
cuss questions "of tremendous
current significance."
Nick Datsko, '50, president of
the Inter-Cooperative Council, and
Nancy .Holman, '51, president of
Stockwell Hall will speak for the
independents, while Senior Class
president Wally Teninga, '50, and
Joyce Atchison, '50, will back the
affiliated cause.
Cam pus Painter
Appeals to Truman

Mrs. Robeson
To GiveTalk
Mrs. Paul Robeson, will speak
on "China, Russia and World
Peace" at 7:30 p.m. today in Kel-
logg Auditorium, under the aus-
pices of the Arts, Sciences and
Professions Council and the Inter-
Racial Association.
She will give a second speech,
sponsored by the Ann Arbor chap-
ter of the National Association
for the Advancement ofColored
People, at 8:15 p.m. at the Club
Komo, 834 Green St.

LONDON - (P) - Winston
Churchill's Conservatives yester-
day challenged the shaky Labor
government to immediate battle
on the issues of housing and state
ownership of the iron and steel
industry.
The Tories flung down the
gauntlet after Prime Minister Att-
lee told the new House of Com-
mons his regime plans to go ahead
on the iron and steel program.
* * *
EARLIER, in all the regalia of
tradition, King George had read
to the opening session of the new
Parliament the Labor govern-
ment's policy speech which omit-
ted all mention of further nation-
alization or Socialist measures.
Churchill called 'a meeting of
the Conservative Party "shad-
ow cabinet" a few minutes after
Attlee had finished speaking.
If the Conservatives press the
issue to a tvote of confidence and
win, the government might have
to resign. This would force a new
national election on the heels of
the Feb. 23 -balloting in which
Labor was returned to power with
a precarious seven-seat majority.
Attlee said the debate on the
King's speech will go on until
next Monday. Churchill will lead
off for the opposition in the re-
sumed debate today.
Tradition requires a British gov-
ernment to quit whenever it is de-
feated in Commons on a major
issue.

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
PRAGUE-Czecholslovakia has expelled seven American scholar-
ship students in the past few months and probably will oust several
more soon in its growing campaign against the West.

LAKE SUCCESS-The Russian
and two Soviet satellite delega-
tions walked out on a board

BERLIN-East German Pre-
mier Otto Grotewohi rejected

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