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July 31, 1947 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1947-07-31

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

PAGE FOUR

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TI IYURSDAY, JULY 31,194%

tM MICflWAN DAILY ~

TH3DA.JUYSI y4

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NON-COOPERATION:.
Russian Balkan Vetoes Pose
Urgent Problems for West

By J. M. ROBERTS, JR.
AP Foreign Affairs Analyst.
The Russian vetoes of United
Nations efforts to halt the menace
of war in the Balkans-a war
which might shatter the entire
flimsy structure of general peace
-bring western diplomats face
to face with two urgent problems.
One is the very practical mat-.
ter of doing something about the
Greek situation.
The other is to find the right
type of blood for a U.N. trans-
fusion.
Within a period of a few weeks
Russia has shown clearly, at Par-
is and again at Lake Success that
no considerations will be permit-
ted to interfere with her own po-
litical aims. She has cast aside
the last pretense of international
cooperation.
What point is there, then, in
maintaining a fiction at Lake Suc-
cess, where the other nations
might be making at least some
progress if it were not for the
Russians?
The American answer is that
every door must be kept open, ev-
ery avenue explored.
That is why no action outside
the U.N. was taken in the Greek
case pending the consultations in
Washington. The western nations
could set up a commission in
Greece on their own. That would
be like what they did economical-
Stevenson Hits
Income Tax,
Securities Acts
Small business finds it tough
going under present income tax
and securities laws, according to
Dr. Russell A. Stevenson, dean of
the business a d m i n i s t r a t i o n
school.
In an article written for the
Michigan Alumnus Quarterly Re-
view, Dean Stevenson calls for
easing of income taxes and of fi-
nancial and management difficul-
ties to end the current "small bus-
iness problem."
Under the present income tax
system, he points out business men
are caught coming and going,
with a corporation tax at 40 per-
cent of net income, and individual.
income taxes against the remain-
der when it is distributed to stock
holders.
Small businesses, which have
few stockholders are particularly
hard hit by this form of double
taxation, Dean Stevenson de-
clared.
Failure to incorporate does not
solve the problem for the small
businessman, because all personal
Income is then taxed, whether or
not it is "plowed back" into the
business, he continued.
Dean Stevenson recommends
revision of present laws to elimin-
ate the double income tax on cor-
porations, to remove taxes on per-
sonal incomes retained in the bus-
iness, and to make assessments on
the basis of several years' opera-
tion.
TCasbah' Dance
Saturday Only
The weekly Casbah will be held
from 9 p.m. to midnight Saturday,
in the League Ballroom, featuring
Al Chase and his orchestra.
Due to the Moonlight Dance
scheduled fo tomorrow, the Cas-
bah will be closed. In case of
rain, the Moonlight Dance will
be moved to the League Ballroom.
Stags and couples are invited
to the weekly dances. Hostesses
will be on hand to introduce

guests, and promote an informal
atmosphere to the affair.
Labor . . .9
(Continued from Page l)
me that he had strongly opposed
the "loyalty bill" passed by the
House which would have "permit-
ted a Gestapo to check on the loy-
alty of government employees
without the employees ever being
able to see their accusers."
Reactionary Tendency
"The reactionary tendency of
today comes largely from the en-
trenched Republican side and will
get worse before it gets any bet-
ter," I was. told by the Michigan
Representative who has seen 16
years of service in the House.
The talk of Republican econom-
ies is "pretty much just talk" in
his opinion.
Arbitrary *Cuts
Much . of what has been cut has
been arbitrary he said, citing as
an example the shifting of the
cost of providing meat inspectors
in federal packing houses from
the government to the packers
themselves which Dingell feels
will redue~ the~ effic-ienev~ of the

ly when Russia refused to cooper-
ate with the Marshall proposal.
But, the U.S. is trying to find
some means of making the U.N.
effective.
It looks very much like the U.S.
delegates at Lake Success were
caught unprepared; that they
were overconfident that Russia
would not use the veto, and are
now trying to make decisions
which should have been made be-
fore.
There'sesomething that gives an
intangible but, nonetheless, real
feeling that Russia's U.N. moves
are directly connected with com-
ing events, and that political news
may come soon from Yugoslavia
or Bulgaria which will heighten
the urgency of quick American ac-
tion in Greece's behalf.
Dewey Visits
Campus Today

New
Here

York
With

Governor
Family

(Continued from Page 1)
as "America's No. 1 Racket Bust-
er"-was unspectacular on the
Michigan campus.
His grades were .consistently
good, though not outstanding, and
he took part in extra-curricular
activities. But he was never tag-
ged a "BMOC." As former class-
mates remember him, "he con-
sidered colege a preparation for
the business of living" and he ap-
plied himself "ery conscientiously.
But music was something else.
For some time he seriously con-
sidered music as a career, but
finally decided he wasn't good
enough to "go to the top". He was
leader of the Varsity Glee Club
in his senior year, and his rich
baritone voice was heard at many
private parties and campus rallies.
In 1921, Dowey was one of The
Four Micks, a quartette that peg
formed in the Union Opera "Top
of the Morning." While at the
University, he won a state sing-
ing contest .nd placed third in a
national cont(st.
His former Daily associates re-
member that he produced
"thoughtful copy dealing with the
serious side of University life."
He also wrote music reviews. Dew-
ey doesn't remember much about
his days as "tekgraph editor" ex-
cept that it consisted of getting
the Associated Press copy and
writing heads for it. In those days
that m'eant taking copy down over
the phone-for The Daily had no
teletypes.

Little Known
Secular Music
To BePlayed
Madrigal Singers,
7 Soloists Featured
Five groups of little known sec-
ular music will be presented at
8:30 p.m. today at Rackham As-
sembly Hall by music students un-
der the direction of Prof. Louise
Cuyler of the music school.
The concert is part of a pro-
gram to revive performances of
secular music of the period before
the 18th century.
Prof. Cuyler has supervised the
transcription and arrangement of
the music made by Mary Ellis,
Elizabeth Gould, Edwyn Hames,
Andrew Minor and Robert Warn-
er, students in the music school.
Performances of the Madrigal
Singers, under the direction of
Prof. Wayne Dunlap, of the music
school; a Brass Ensemble, con-
ducted by Paul Bryan, and a
chamber orchestra, directed by
Edwyn Hames will be included.
Soloists in the concert will be
Robert Waltz, Howard Hatton,
Nathan Jones, Arlene Burt, Rob-
ert Warner, Willima Poland and
William Weichlein.
The program, which will be open
to the public, will include works
by Joaquin Des Prez, Monteverdi,
Banchieri, Pezel, King Henry
VIII, Dufay and Purcell.
'Arrowsmith'
To Be Shown
The Inter-Cooperative Council
will present "Arrowsmith," film
version of Sinclair Lewis' novel,
starring Ronald Colman and Hel-
en Hayes, at 8 p.m. Sunday and
Monday in Hill Auditorium.
Characters and events of the
story, which deals with the fight,
of a young doctor against bubonic
plague, are drawn from the Uni-
versity.
Tickets are on sale at Union and
League desks.
Fate of Wandering
Jews Still in Doubt
PARIS, July 30-UP)-The des-
tination of 4,500 wandering Jews
who refused to disembark from
the British convoy at Port de Bouc
after an unsuccessful attempt to
crash the gates of Palestine, re-
mained a question for the British
government today.
Two of the transports who re-
turned the refugees, passengers of
the intercepted President War-
field, renamed Exodus of 1947,
pulled out to sea and anchored
five miles from the French Medi-
terranean coast, while th third,
the Runnymede Park, remained in
Port De Bouc harbor.

Prof. Howard Y. McClusky, of
the education school, will speak on
"What Should the School Do
about Social Stratification?" at
4:05 p.m. today in the University
High School Auditorium.
The lecture, which -is the last
in the summer series sponsored
by the education school, is open
to the public.
* * *
Warren Allen, baritone, will
present a recital at 8:30 p.m.
Saturday in the Rackham As-
sembly Hall.
The program will include
three groups of Italian, German
and French songs, a group of
English songs and "Promesse
de mon avenir," from Massen-
et's "Le Roi do Lahore."
* * *
Carillon Recital .. .
Percival Price, University Car-
illonneur, will present an all Mo-
zart recital at 7:15 p.m. today.
The program will include the
Romance from "Eine Kleine Nach-
musik," the Glockenspiel musik
from "The Magic Flute" and a
g oup of waltzes.
Center Holds Tea .. .
The International Center will
hold its weekly tea for foreign stu-
dents and their friends at 4:30
p.m. today at the Center.
Special Spanish, French and
Pussian tables will be provided
for students who want to practice
conversations in these languages.
Internationals
Will Tour U. S.
Bus Trip Arranged
For Foreign Students
Thirty-seven students from for-
eign countries now enrolled in
the University will have a chance
to see the United States this sum-
mer.
They will travel by bus on a
20 day trip beginning Aug. 18.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Underwood
of the International Center will
accompany the group to act as
advisers and consultants.
The students who have signed
up to take the tour are from Nor-
way, China, India, France, Egypt,
Iceland, Korea and Latin Ameri-
can countries.
The group will visit Salt Lake
City, Portland, and California. On
the return trip they will stop at
Grand Canyon, Albuquerque, Kan-
sas City and St. Louis.
Jesse Jones ..e.
(Continued from Page 1)
er, Thursday or Friday morning."
"I sent him a wire to that em-
fect and also called him on the
telephone in California," Fergus-
on told a reporter.
He said Hughes told him he was
busy working on one of the planes
whose construction the commit-
tee is investigating, and that he
"did not say he would or would
not be here."

McClusky Lecture..

9

Campus
Highlights

ASSOCIAT E'D PRESS'
PU CTURE NEWS

N A G YS I N U. S . --Safe in the United States, Ferenc
Nagy, former Hungarian premier, is embraced by his four-year-
old son, Laszlo. The boy reportedly was held a hostage until
Nagy agreed to remain in exile.

S AI L I N G I N P OOQL_-Singer'Dick aymes'three-;
year-old daughter, "Pigeon," doesn't seem quite sure about going
sailing, even in daddy's pool at Encino, Calif. 'Skipper," 5, already
is a good swimmer.

C OOD,B Y E T O B A M B I- Susan, young daughter
of Jan Peerce, Metropolitan Opera tenor, says goodbye to her
parents and, Bambi, a Mexican Chihuahua, as the Peerces and
,their pet leave NewjYork fora trip to Mexico.,

HA I T I A N R O4DE N T S- Two hutia from Haiti, a
mother and her young, (above) have been added to the LincohJ
Park zoo in Chicago. They're an unusual species of rodents

A4

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)

July 31st at 8:00 p.m. in the
Lounge of the Women's Athletic
Building. Everyone Welcome. A
small fee will be charged.
The French Club will hold its
sixth meeting on Thursday, July
31, at 8 p.m. in the second floor
Terrace Room of the Michigan
Union. Professor Ernest F. Had-
en will give an informal talk en-
titled: "Les Acadiens dans l'est du
Canada." Miss Anne Battley will
sing some French songs. Group
singing, games, refreshments. All
students interested are cordially
invited. ;
Coming Events
The next Fresi Air Camp Clinic
will be held on Friday, August 1,
1947. Discussions begin at 8 p.m.
in the Main Lodge of the Fresh
Air Camp located on Patterson
Lake. Any University students
interested in problems of individu-
al and group therapy are invited
to attend. The discussant will be
Dr. Peyton Jacob, Neuropsychia-
tric Institute of the University
Hospital.
The annual summer meeting of
the Linguistic Society of America
will be held Friday and Saturday,
August 1 and 2 in the Amphithe-
atre of the Rackham Building.
Sessions for the purpose of read-
ing and discussion of research
papers will be at 2 and 7:30 p.m.,
Friday, and at 9 a.m. and 2 p.m.,
Saturday. The sessions are open
to members of the Society, the
Linguistic Institute and the inter-
ested public.
Art Cinema League presents
"Ivan The Terrible," an historical
Russian saga on the life of Rus-
sia's first Czar. Russian Dialogue;
English titles. Also film short
"Children Must Laugh," produced
by Jewish Socialist Party in Po-
land showing fight against ill
hpoolti, anci mn ritinn_ Pri__ at_

The Intercooperative Council
will present "Arrowsmith," a mo-
tion picture starring Ronald Cole-
man, Helen Hayes, and Myrna
Loy, on Sunday and Monday eve-
ning, August 3 and 4; 8 p.m., Hill
Auditorium.

Elizat4 liDillnShop.*
'round the corner on State
will continue
BARGAIN FESTIVAL
VALUES
through Today!

S U.R: E N-Dr.f. Daniel i|..v||.
Shorell, New York plastic sur- ~. ~ .*.,.
geon, returns from an air trip S T I L L A R A I L R O A D E R - Retiring after 38 years as telegrapher 'for the Texas &
to Texas City, Tex., to aid ex- Pacific railroad, B. B. Campbell (left, beside train) now is president of his own road, a quarter-
plosion victims who suffered dis- mile of scenic track in a Longview, Tex., amusement park. J. D. Fisher, builder of the train, is
,Sguring injuries.! in the engine; Alec Williams, (right) retired track boss, maintains the road.

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