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April 03, 1945 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-04-03

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VAIc TWO Th°E NICHIIG.AN DAILY

T 17P I SDAY , APRIL, 3, 1945

Reds Rip To
Forces Batter Vienna's
Southern Defense Wall

Within

3

-..

ofSlovakia
Bill To Allow Graft Inquiries
Of Legislatures Is Drafted

'.

ovsky's troops stormed into and cap-
tured Bischdorf, two and a half miles
east of Bratislava.
The puppet government had fled
the city, it was reported.
The Russians also seized more than
100 other places. Farther northeast
Malinovcky's troops lined up against
the southern slopes of the Little
Carpathian Mountains.
Art Removed
To Make Room
For Delegates
Workers Are Seeking
Space for Paintings
By The Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO, April 2-Evict-
ing a museum to make way for the
World Security Conference, even with
the gracious consent of all concerned,
is not a simple matter, State Depart-
ment representatives are finding out.
The San Francisco Museum of Art
normally occupies the entire top floor,
and much other space besides, in the
Veterans Memorial building which is
to be the conference headquarters.
The spacious, skylighted galleries are
already stripped of most of their ex-
hibits, and carpenters are at work
building partitions to increase the
number of rooms. The State Depart-
ment administrative office for the
conference are to be there, under the
present plan.
Space at a Premium
But storage space of anything is at
a premium in this principal embarka-
tion port of the west coast, and be-
sides, valuable pictures and sculp-
ture can't be stowed away like cord-
wood. Oil paintings must be hung
o nracks so they can breathe, for in-
stances, or their surfaces will become
clouded with a growth that thrives
on dead air. So, much as the confer-
ence needs every square inch of space
in the big building, State Department
planners now have designated part
of the basement for the museum.
There will be about $1,000,000 worth
of art beneath the conference par-
leys, and there will be special guards
for it, in addition to the regular
security men for the conference.
Temporary Quarters
A more pressing problem was the
finding of temporary quarters, for
the museum, which specializes in
modern art, has an average monthly
attendance of 10,000, exhibits nearly
4,000 items a year and conducts mo-
bile exhibits to small towns. The in-
stitution is privately supported for
public benefit and conditions of its
very existence require that it re-
main open all the time.
Quarters Found
Miss Grace L. Morley, museum di-
rector, says quarters have been found,
but the museum staff can't move into
them until financial arrangements
are completedand the State Depart-
ment has to clear through Washing-
ton on such a matter, which takes
time.
"lyuch as they'd like to be rid of
us," she said with a smile, they know
it really depends on them. I'm let-
ting them do the worrying.
Meanwhile, the museum offices re-
main open and Miss Morley threads
her way among carpenters and tele-
phone men- to direct art storage and
attend to regular business.

AMERICAN INVASION MONEY ISSUED FOR OKINAWA INVASION
-All members of the armed forces going ashore in the Okinawa inva-
sion, were required to exchange their American dollars for the first
issue of the American made yen. Ens. Ben Stanley, of Detroit, Mich.,
(foreground) is issuing invasion money to Corp. Clayton L. Foley of Van
Nuys, Calif., (left).
--a

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributions to
Michigan Men at War should be ad-
dressed to the Military Editor, Michi-
gan Daily, 420 Maynard street.)
Graduating with second honors
this month from the Naval Air Gun-
ners' School at Purcell, Okla., was
MARTIN B. BERNSTEIN, seamanj
first class (ARM) USNR.
S 1/c Bernstein was a music edu-
cation major at the University before
entering the Navy and is a member
of the national honorary band fra-
ternity.
Marine First Lieutenant DAVID
QUINBY JONES, who received his
Master of Arts degree from the
University in 1940, has reported to
the Marine Corps Air Station at
Cherry Point, N. C. for duty with
the Ninth Marine Aircraft Wing.
A fifth Oak Leaf Cluster to the
Air Medal recently has been awarded
Rex King, Traveler,
To Deliver Lecture
"World Peace, A Divine Creation",
will be the subject of the Baha'i lec-
ture delivered by Rex King, noted
world traveler, at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in Lane Hall.
King, who has spoken throughout
the nation on world organization and
race relations, has stressed the im-
pcri ance of a permanent interna-
tional organization, universal educa-
tion, together with equality of oppor-
tunity for the peoples of the world.
The lecture, King's fourth in Ann
Arbor, is open to the public.

to Technical Sergeant JAMES J. LIE-
BERMAN, a law student at the Uni-
versity before his enlistment in the
Army Air Forces in May, 1942. T. Sgt.
Lieberman is radio operator of a
B-17 Flying Fortress of the Eighth
Air Force Bomber Station in Eng-
land.
Appointed a flight officer upon
his graduation this month from the
AAF Central Flying Training
Command at Foster Field, Tex.,
was RAYMOND E. DEANE, an-
other former student.
Corporal ROBERT M. JEROME
has been awarded the AAF Techni-
cian Badge for weather observer
specialist at Pope Field, Fort Bragg,
N. C. Cpl. Jerome was attending the
University at the time of his enlist-
ment.
PVT. PHILLIP R. SMITH, son
cf Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Smith, 1424
Henry St., Ann Arbor, began his
studies in the Army Specialized
Training Reserve Program at the
University of Wisconsin this week.
1ST LT. PAUL C. MARINCE, a
former student at the University, re-
cently piloted the lead plane of the
385th Bombardment Group mission
against the German railroad center
of Ansbach, rail junction between
Nuremberg and Stuttgart. The 385th
is a unit of the Eighth Air Force,
England.
FREMONT LOEFFEL recently ar-
rived in India to serve the armed
forces as an American Red Cross
assistant field director.
An Ann Arbor resident, STAFF
SGT. JAMES C. REAHARD, 203 E.
Davis St., is now a patient at the
Gardiner General Hospital, Chi-
cago, Ill.
Sgt. Reahard is suffering from a
blood tumor on the right knee,
which he contracted while digging
a foxhole near Rambucort, France.
Holder of the Air Medal with six
Oak Leaf clusters and the Distin-
guished Unit Citation, LT. JAMES
W. GUNN of Birmingham was re-
cently returned from overseas service
with the 15th Air Force (Italy) and is
now stationed at Boca Raton (Fla.)
Army Air Field, a technical school
of the AAF Training Command.
Prof. Leonard Will
Give Final Lecture
The seventh and final lecture of La
Sociedad Hispanica's current lecture
series will be given at 8 p. m. tomor-
row at the Union by Prof. Irving
Leonard of the Spanish department.
"El Viaje de Sarmiento por Los
Estados Unidos" will be the topic of
Prof. Leonard's address.
Tickets for this final lecture will
be on sale at the door of the Union.
Everyone is cordially invited to at-
tcnd_

By The Associated Press
LANSING, April 2-Declaring he
wanted to open broader fields of in-
vestigation for the Carr Grand Jury,
Rep. Elton R. Eaton, Plymouth Re-
publican, announced today he has
drafted a bill to allow investigation
of graft in legislatures as long ago
as 1933.
Eaton said his bill would change
the Statute of Limitations from six
years to 12 years. The Statute of
Limitations fixes the time within
which the law must move to punish
certain crimes if it is to punish them
at all.
Six Years To Act
Under the present law prosecuting
official shave just six years-with
some exceptions-in which to move
to bring criminals to justice. The
exceptions are murder, for which
there is no Statute of Limitations,
and kidnapping and extortion, for
which the limit is 10 years. Eaton
said his bill would fix a general limit
of 12 years for all felonies, six years
for non-felony offenses, but continue
the rule of no limit on the time in
which homicide cases may be pun-
ished.
Repeatedly the Carr Grand Jury
Jime nez Says
Hay Fever Has
Started Early
"Hay fever caused by pollen from
cottonwood, maple, box elder, elm,
and mixed maple trees has already
started," Dr. Buenaventura Jimenez,
Health Service physician, said yes-
terday.
Many students having hay fever
symptoms have come to the Allergy
Clinic at the Health Service within
the last few days, Dr. Jimenez re-
ported. This will be a very bad year
for hay fever sufferers, he predicted,
as the hay fever season has started
two or three weeks earlier than usual.
This means that the hay fever season
will be longer, he said, and that
there will probably be a more abun-
dant growth of grasses and weeds,
and subsequently more pollen will
be produced.
The hay fever season will last from
now until the first good frost, Dr.
Jimenez stated. Hay fever sufferers
who come to the Allergy Clinic, he
said, will be given injections to deter-
mine exactly what pollen they are
allergic to, and then will be given
specific pollen antigen.
Mozart's Music
Will Be Played
Recordings of the First Act of Moz-
art's "Magic Flute" will be given at
7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Lane Hall
Library by Les Hetenyi in his regular
music seminar.
The remaining portion of the piece
will be played next week. The rec-
ords, which were made in England,
feature Sir Thomas Beecham as con-
ructor and members of the Berlin
Opera Company as soloists.
The seminar will begin with a
shoit discussion period covering the
background of the style of the music
and the period during the life of
Mozart. There also will be short
comments on each selection in the
opera and a running commentary on
the arias.
Hetenyi will distribute a mimeo-
graphed copy of the opera's plot and
cast.
Alpha Phi Omega
Will Hold Meeting
Alpha Phi Omega will hold a meet-
ing for all men who are interested

in joining the service fraternity at
7:30 p.m. tonight in the Union,
Charles S. Lewis, secretary, announc-
ed yesterday.
The fraternity, which is devoted to
serve both the campus and commun-
ity, has several projects planned for
the semester and those who join now
will be eligible to participate. All
men who have been or are now mem-
bers of the Boy Scouts of America
are eligible for membership and are
invited to attend. Those candidates
who have been chosen for pledgeship
this semester will be announced.

has said through Special Prosecutor
Kim Sigler that it has uncovered
graft cases which can not be punish-
ed because they occurred prior to
the 1939 legislative session. Sigler
made the statement on the record in
court trial of 20 defendants convicted
last summer of a graft conspiracy.
Eaton said lawyers have assured
him that there is no constitutional
bar to change of the Statute of Limi-
tations.
Cites Uninvestigated Bribe
In a prepared statement he said
he sat in the legislature in 137
when a colleague announced in de-
bate "that he knew definitely that
money had been used to kill a certain
bill in committee."
Eaton asserted no member of the
committee challenged the accusa-
tion, but that his own efforts to have
it investigated were futile. He said
the Speaker of the House never com-
pleted appointment of the investigat-
ing committees which he had de-
manded in a motion, and that "this
open charge of bribery, which was
never denied, stands uninvestigated
to this day."
Lawyers explain that the Statute
of Limitations is a device to encour-
age speed in the workings of prose-
cuting officials, and to protect rights
of an accused person to have testi-
mony come from recollections not
dimmed by time.
userve Soil,
Author Warns
Claims Food Shortage
SIs Due to Governient
DETROIT, April 2-(RP)-Restora-
tion of the soil and better diet, agri-
cultural methods and opportunities
were described Monday by Author
Louis Bromfield as the cure for di-
seases which he said are heading
this nation for totalitarian govern-
ment.
Speaking before the Detroit Eco-
nomic Club, Bromfield said "indu-
trial decentralization, a sounder and
more profitable agriculture and man-
agement of our natural resources
"are the real answer to the problem
of the American farmer.
"Instead of subsidies, WPA or re-
lief in terms of money," he said,
"American farmers need to adopt bet-
ter soil conservation practices and
technological methods.
"Shortages of food, the black mar-
kets, the economic dislocation per-
vading the whole of the food picture
have not come from any real short-
age up to now," he added, "but
through the mismanagement, irre-
sponsibility and confusion of the gov-
ernment."
There has never- been enough food
in the world, the author said. "The
American farmer cannot produce too
much if proper outlets and disirtbu-
tion are found for it."
Hudson Motor Employees
Vote To End 4-Day Strike
DETROIT, April 2.-MP)-Produc-
tion of airplane parts was resumed
today in plants of the Hudson Motor
Car Co. as 13,000 employes ended a
four-day strike over discharge of a
union steward.
Officers of Local 154, United Au'to-
mobile Workers (CIO) voted to end
the walkout Saturday after they were
informed by the regional War Labor
Board that the steward's dismissal
would be arbitrated.
C LASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
HELP WANTED

WANTED: Student for part time
drawing work, preferably a few
hours each afternoon. Call Hen-
derson. Phone 2-3136.
FEMALE HELP WANTED: Women
or girls for lunch counter and soda
fountain, If you are in need of
part time, evening, or week end
employment, contact Mr. B. John-
son at 226 S. Main St.
FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR RENT at 1208 Oakland,
one single, one double on insulated
third floor. Shower. Students pre-
ferred. Phone 3197.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Tri Delta sorority pin. Gold
crescent shape with pearls. Name
on back. Lizzie Miller. Call Mick-
ey Thielen, 23203.

apital
Student Town
Hall Considers
18-Year Vote
Group Will Meet This
Thursday in Lane Hall
Student opinions on the eighteen-
year-old vote question will be voiced
at 7:45 p. m. Thursday in Lane Hall
Lecture room, where Student Town
Hall will hold its second meeting of
a series designed for informal stu-
dent discussion.
John Condylis and Martin Shapero,
co-chairmen of Town Hall, have an-
nounced that the procedure for the
meeting will be similar to that which
proved successful at the first forum.
A group of interested students will
present a debate of the basic issues
involved, which will be followed by a
student-moderated discussion.
The co-chairmen, together with
Dr. Kenneth G. Hance of the speech
department, faculty adviser to Town
Hall, said that they were favorably
impressed with the amount of stu-
dent participation shown at the re-
cent meeting and offer Thursday's
meeting as another chance for all
students to speak.
BUY WAR BONDS

-

M ihigan
Starting Today

i. "

-i

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

--- ., -1

TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1945
VOL. LV, No. 111
Publication in the Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the Assistant to the President,
1021 Angeli Hall, by 3:30 p. m. of the day
preceding publication (11:301 a. m. Sat-
urdays).
Notices
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to students
Wednesday afternoon, April 4, from
4 to 6 o'clock.
To the Members of the University
Council: It is planned to hold the
April meeting of the University Coun-
cil on Monday, April 16, at 4:15 p.m.
in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
Students, College of Literature,
Science & the Arts: Applications for
scholarships should be made before
April 14. Application forms may be
obtained at 1220 Angell Hall and
should be filed at that office.

We have received in our office a
request for Engineers from The Mas-
ter Electric Company, Dayton, O.
They have district offices in 31 dif-
ferent cities. Further information
can be obtained at 201 Mason Hall,
Bureau of Appointments.
City of Detroit Civil Service An-
nouncements for Assistant Public
Service Attendant, $.55 to .75 per
hour, Life Guard, $.80 to $1 per hour,
Playleader, $6.50 to $8, per day,
Swimming Instructor, $6.50 to $8 per
day, have been received in our of-
fice. For further information stop
in at 201 Mason Hall, University
Bureau of Appointments.
State of Michigan Civil Service An-
nouncements for Radio Engineer I,
and II, $180 to $270 per month,,and
Grounds Superintendent I, $180 to
$234 per month, have been received
in our office. For further informa-
tion, stop in at 201 Mason Hall, Bur-
eau of Appointments.
Victory Gardens: It is expected
tha e lo ats fo vicoryardens at

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