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.

October 05, 1951 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-05

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

,.. ..




s ,

I _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ____ _ __ _ __ _ _ __ _ __

Bill Passed
To Modify
Price Law
ate today passed, 49 to 21, a bill
modifying the pricing provision
in the Economic Controls Law de-
nounced by President Truman as
"the terrible Capehart amend-
The measure was described by
its sponsors as a middle-of-the-
road reply to Truman's demand
for repeal of the amendment,
named for Senator Capehart (R-
Ind.), and outright retention of it
as many Republican Senators
Thebill would modify some of
the rigid provisions in the Cape-,
hart amendment on costs-which
must be taken into account by the
Office of Price Stabilization in
fixing price ceilings.
The vote marked a partial vic-
tory for Mr. Truman on one of the
changes in th eControls Law he;
demanded. This is the first of the
changes to be acted on by the
'he Capehart Amendment was
included in the law extending
price, wage and rent controls
signed reluctantly by the Presi-
dent July 31.
It permitted sellers to pass on
to consumers virtually all cost in-
creases which occurred between
the start of the Korean war and
last July 26.
The new provision, passed to-
day and sent to the House, directs
that price ceilings reflect some
"necessary and unavoidable" cost'
increases including "all labor, ma-
terial and transportation costs."
Young Republican
Plau Open Meeting
The next meeting of the Youngj
Republican Club will be held on
Tuesday, October 9 in the Mich-i
gan League.
The meeting will begin at 7:30
p.m. and it will be open to the
whole campus. It will afford an
opportunity for all interested
clubmembers to express their
views on current affairs.

Tony Draws a Horse'

CINEMA GUILD FILM-"Tony Draws a Horse," an English com-
edy starring Ann Crawford and Anthony Lang, will be presented
by the Cinema Guild and Association of Independent Men at
'7:30 and 9:30 p.m. today and tomorrow at Hill Auditorium in a
special first run showing. Other groups wishing to co-sponsor
films with the Guild must pick up petitions at the Student Leg-
islature Bldg., 122 Forest, today.
Scholarship Fund Remains
Unclaimed Again This Year

Press Curb
Defended by
Truman said yesterday he issued
his hotly-disputed security order
because a survey showed that
"the newspapers and slick mag-
azines" had published 95 per "ent
of the nation's secret information.
He said this is what he is try-
ing to stop. He disavowed any ef-
fort at censorship, said he hates
it, and has no desire to curb free-
dom of the press.
The President defended the ord-
er restricting the rele se of offi-
cial information in a lengthy
statement read to a crowded news
conference. The interview lasted
half an hour because of an en-
suing debate with reporters.
During the question period, Mr.
Truman said publishers have a re-
sponsibility not to print informa-
tion that might help an enemy
even though it has been cleared
by a government agency. This
puzzled newsmen, but the Presi-
dent repeated that this was what
he meant.
In the few minutes of his week-
ly press conference not given over
to debating this question, Mr. Tru-
man told reporters:
1-John oster Dulles, Republi-
can foreign policy consultant of
the State Department, had turned
down his offer yesterday to be-
come ambassador to Japan. Mr.
Truman said Dulles told him he
preferred to remain in civilian life
to save the Republican party from
going isolationist.
2-He had no recollection of a
White House conference in 1949
where it was suggested that aid
to Chiang Kai-Shek be stopped.
Harold E. Stassen had told a Sen-
ate committee about such a con'
ference and the State Department
first denied such a meeting was
Radio Talks
To Be Given
'Life in Other Lands," will be
the topic of the International Ra-
dio Roundtable to be presented at
8 p.m. today over WUOM.
Under the sponsorship of the
International Center representa-
tives of the Netherlands, Greece
and Sweden will give individual
viewpoints on social, political and
economic aspects of their coun-
tries as compared with the United
Participating in the discussion
will be Frederick Lutter, Grad.,
from the Netherlands; George
Grisas, Grad., from Greece and
Allan Lundberg, Grad., represent-
ing Sweden.
Hiru Shah, an Indian graduate
student in political science will be
moderator and Mrs. Jacqueline
Greenhart, Grad. E, will assist in
asking the questions.
The broadcast will be transcrib-
ed for presentation on WHRV at
9:30 p.m. Monday. It will also be
broadcast on the Voice of Ameri-
ca to foreign countries, especially
aimed behind the iron curtain.
Other stations to receive the
broadcast are: WJPD, Ishpeming;
WDCM, Traverse City; WATT,
Cadillac; WADZ, Alpena; WMDN,
Midland; WADC, Gaylord;~WEEN,
Mt. Pleasant.


Pictures of foreign students at
the University are being used to
fight in the war of ideas overseas.
Richard Thompson, a photo-
grapher from the International
Press and Publications Division of
the State Department, has spent
three days on carmpus photograph-
ing foreign students and general
scenes for the pictoral counterpart
of "Voice of America."
Union Offers
T icketResale
Tickets for the Michigan-Stan-
ford game Saturday will be on sale
at the Union lobby ticket resale
booth from 9 a.m. to noon tomor-
Students having tickets to sell
may leave them in the Union stu-
dent office between 3 and 5 p.m.
today or at the booth tomorrow.
Union councilman Mark Os-
cherwitz, '53, said that he antici-
pated a number of tickets would
be available for the game.
Oscherwitz announced that a
bulletin board will be set up Sat-
urday morning to assist alumni in
finding their classmates.

THE UNIVERSITY was selected
as the Department's first choice
for the project because of the size
of its foreign student body and the
number of countries represented.
Pictures of individual foreign
students in American settings will
be sent by the State Department
to the home towns of the students
throughout the world.
The general pictures of the
University will be sent to Wash-
ington to beplaced on file un-
til editors decide where and
when to use them. The pictures
are then sent to the embassy of
the country interested to be used
in newspapers and magazines to
spread information and the
ideas of what an American uni-
versity looks like.
The photography service of the
State Department is only one of
the three major programs in the
"Campaign of Truth," designed to
acquaint the world with Ameri-

--Daily-Alanl R.eid
IT'S A WHAT? . .. Barbara Bernstein, '53, stares incredulously
at "Wissif,' the little animal created by the World Student Service
fund as the symbol for their local fund drive, Nov. 4-9. It will
make its campus debut Saturday at Michigan Stadium.
W issif' To Symbolize
Student Fund Campaign

THE THEORY behind the pho-
tographic division of the Interna-
tional Press and Publication Di-
vision (INP) is that photographs
may convince people who are
likely to mistrust and be suspicious
of words.

There will be four million doI-
lars worth of unclaimed scholar-
ship money in the country this
year, but none of it is here.
A U.S. Office of Education study
has revealed that either student
disinterest or lack of information

A new campus mascot will be
unveiled Saturday at the Michigan
Stadium, preceding the Michigan-
Stanford football game.
Wissif, the animal whose exact
genus and specie is unknown, will
appear on campus as symbol for
the fall WSSF drive. It is a com-
bination of all animals of the
Share Ride
Plan Urged
Recognizing the problems of
students who commute to Ann Ar-
bor every day from cities all over
Michigan and Ohio the Union
Travel service is again organizing
a commuter program.
Under the direction of staffman
Harry . Blum, '54, the commuter
service wil try to arrange 'share
the ride' and 'share the expenses'
plans for students who travel from
their out-of-town homes each
Blum urged all commuters to
register with the Union student
offices any weekday between 3
and 5 p.m.
Blum also announced that the
travel service will attempt to se-
cure rides for students going to
the Cornell and Illinois football

world to symbolize the internation-
al scope of the World Student Ser-
vice Fund, according to . WSSF
publicity director, Fran Reitz, '53.
* * *
WISSIF will soon appear all
over the campus on posters an-
nouncing the annual fall WSSF
drive, Nov. 4-9.
With the 'international ani-
mal' leading the way, the fund
will conduct a campaign which
will include participation of
every housing unit on campus,
Miss Reitz said.
She emphasized that WSSF's
sole job is to help supply needed
equipment of all kinds to students
all over the world.
Contrary to what many stu-
dents think, Miss Reitz explain-
ed, blood donations are only a
minor part of WSSF's program.
"This is merely one method we
have of raising money, because for
every pint of blood donated to
UniversityHospital in our name,
we are paid $15, and the blood
donor's housing unit is credited
with that much toward fulfillment
of its quota."
In addition to funds the or-
ganization is currently in need of
workers, student and faculty, to
help with the campaign. Miss Reitz
urged all those interested in help-
ing to come to they WSSF offices
in the SL building.

Foreign Student Photos
Fight in Battle of Ideas



o. NNwWENS 0
We've stoLen a march:
0 on you.
Excuse us please, but we have the best
" COIIecfItinof thnewest thing in town.
Thin dress stoles at $8.95 - heavy suit
stoles at X10.95. Saris and mantillas for Q
evening from $2.95 to $25.00. All imports.
500 East Liberty Phone 3-8781 o
~ c- t ac.oces oc~ocnomc>o '

While they last.!
Potatoes - Cole Slaw - Bread - Butter - Coffee
Goulash $1.00 Chicken Paprikosh $1.25
Stuffed Peppers $1.00 Stuffed Cabbages $1.00
328 East Liberty 11:30 A.M.-8 :00 P.M.

will cause this large sum of schol-
arship money to go unused.
. But Prof. Frank Robbins, assis-
tant to the president, commenting
on the situation at the University
said that not only aren't there any
unclaimed scholarships, but that
there is a waiting list for the ones
The reason for the scarcity of
scholarship funds here is actually
a result of conditions in the old
days, explained Prof. Robbins,
when tuition costs were so low that
there was no need or demand for
scholarships. Consequently few
scholarship funds were given to
the University.
The greatest amount of schol-
arship money for University stu-
dents now comes directly from the
University itself which has estab-
lished general fund and Regent'
fund scholarships.
Faculty Meeting
Called by Hatcher
A special meeting of the entire
faculty has been called by Presi-
dent Harlan Hatcher.
The meeting, to be held at 4:15
Oct. 29 in Rackham Lecture hall,
will mark the new president's first
appearance before all members of
the staff.
President Hatcher will discuss
some of the fundamental interests
of the University, and generally
give the faculty a chance to be-
come acquainted with his views.
To Show Movies
The University Museums will
present three motion pictures at
7:30 p.m. today in Kellogg Audi-
The movies are: "Journey in
Tunisia," "The Liberian Repub-
lic" and "Pygmies of Africa."
and his
Back again
for a fourth year of
" MusiZC for Michigan" j


The (iP~tRestaurant
Open Daily - 7 A.M. to 7:30 P.M.
Operated by MAX HEALD
W s ell for less!









Phone 3-1004





Senior pICtUre
AProinte ts


45 - 33'/ rpm

£ek'eh t5ibtihuibhed Celebritie4
February 19
March 11
. -. . . -- - . u uL L A A i U a U. = ==A NL


* HON. E
October 25
November 1
A . k .




Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan