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May 03, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-05-03

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

THE ICHIGA DAILY

'1'IIIJRSOAV, MAY 3, 1345

TH MCIG N ATYTHR~A, A 3 4

Truman, Convinced Hitler Dead,
Acts To Punish War Criminals

'Potter's Field'
- - As Chief Cone

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, May 2.-Convinc-
ed that Adolf Hitler really is dead,
President Truman acted tonight to
bring to swift justice other leaders
guilty of high crimes against civili-
zation.
(The nightly Soviet communique,
quoting Dr.Hans Fritsche and issued
soon after Stalin's order of the day
announcing the fall of Berlin, said
that Hitler, and Goebbels had com-
mitted suicide.)
Addresses Conference
The President told a news confer-
ence he had it on the best authority
Ilannegan Named
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, May 2-In the
first shift in the old Roosevelt cabi-
net, President Truman today an-
nounced the resignation of Post-
master General Frank C. Walker
and the selection of Robert E. Han-
negan to succeed him.
Hannegan, 41 year old Missourian
who ran Franklin D. Roosevelt's
fourth term campaign, will take
over his new job July 1, if confirmed
by the Senate. He will retain the
Democratic national chairman-
ship.
In a second major appointment
announced at his news conference,
the President said he was naming
David E. Lilienthal for another
nine-year term as chairman of the
Tennessee Valley Authority start-
ing May 18.
that Hitler is no longer alive. He
didn't know how the death occurred,
he said, but was glad that both Der
Fuehrer and Mussolini were out of
the way.
It means, the executive continued,
that the two major war criminals of
Europe do not have to be brought to
trial. But, he asserted, there are
others and they must.
Jackson Named
To that end, he appointed Supreme
Court Justice Robert H. Jackson as
this country's chief counsel for such
prosecution in the European theater.
Jackson already has gathered a stall
together.
The President said Justice Jackson
will function in those cases of major
war criminals whose misdeeds are
not connected with any one specific
locality. Others, who can be connec-
ted with a personal hand in specific
crimes are to be tried by the coun-
tries where the crimes were commit-
ted.
Hopes for Tribunal
Mr. Truman said he hopes an in-
ternational tribunal is set up as soon
as possible for the prosecutions.
He said he did not know whether
Grand Admiral Karl Doenitz, who
proclaimed himself successor to Der
Fuehrer, is on the list. Those who
are, he said, will not find haven in
any neutral country.
Dr. Howland Dies
On 71st Birthday
Dr. William Howland, former head
of the Voice Department of the mu-
sic school, died last Monday of a
heart attack at his home in Birming-
ham on his seventy-first birthday.
Funeral services will be held at 2
p. m. Friday at Christ Church, Cran-
brook. Dr. Howland, who was edu-
cated in New York and Europe, was a
founder of the Detroit Institute of
Musical Arts.
DR MARY MINNISS
Chiropodist
,11 foot troubles quickly
relieved.
Corner Main and Williams
Thurs. Evenings by Appointment
Ph. 2-2370

Engine School
Seniors Hoid
Meeting Today
Seniors in the College of Engineer-
ing have been urged to attend a class
meeting at 7:30 p.m. EWT (6:30 p.m.
CWT) today in Rm. 348 of the West
Engineering Building by Jim Wallis,
president, Class of '45.
Plans for the coming Senior Bali
will be described by Bob Precious,
vice-president of the class, and Bill
Culligan, senior secretary-treasurer.
Tom Barnes, chairman of the Social
Committee will speak on the class
outing and picnic to be held the
second week in June.
Information regarding the further
sale of Graduation Announcements
and the presentation of program
booklets to seniors will be made
known by Bob Bennet and Dick
Chenowith, chairmen of the com-
mittees handling those matters. Prof.
Axel Marin will speak on class tra-
dition, and Prof. C. F. Kessler will
describe alumni activities.
All seniors scheduled to graduate
in either June or October are re-
quested to attend by their class
oIffc ms.
Youth Guidance
Group Begins
Official Duties
LANSING, May 2.-(41)- Created
by the recent legislature at the re-
quest of Governor Kelly, the youth
guidance committee began its first
official work today with the appoint-
ment of a permanent chairman and
one of four field men.
The commissiongives permanent
status to a temporary advisory body.
which helped the governor draft his
juvenile delinquency control program
last yea.*.
Dr. Eugene B. Elliott, state super-
intendent of public instruction and
chairman of the temporary body, was
9ppointed permanent chairman by
Kelly wno was honorary chairman.
Keeping intact the organization of
the original commitee, Elliott ap-
nired Walter Berry to continue as
executive secretary of the new com-
m-ssion, and Maurice Carmany as
ooe of four field men who would work
with local youth guidance commit-
tees in 73 of the 83 counties. The
others will be appointed July 1,
Elliott said.

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REGION OF FIRST UNCONDITIONAL SURREND ER, where 1,000,000 German and Jtalim troops
yielded the mountainous "national redoubt" extending north of the Brenner Pass.

Song

WOMEN'S
NEWS

Contest

Camn pus Briefs

Plans

FEDERAL BUDGET CUT:
Pres. Truman Abolishes OCD-;)o
Michigan Branch To Continue

Education Movies..

0

Lantern Night song leaders from
the women's residences will meet to-
morrow at 4 p.m. EWT (3 p.m. CWT)
in the Corrective Room of Barbour
Gym to draw for places on the pro-
gram.
Leaders are to file the selecticns
which their house will sing in the
Lantern Night program Monday,
May 21.
To Award Cup
A cup will be awarded the house
which has the best harmony and
blending in its songs in the opinion
of the School of Music faculty. No
solo voices are to be allowed, and the
groups are limited to 30 members.
Lantern Night, in honor of senior
women, will be held on Palmer field
if the weather permits. Otherwise, it
is to be in Rackham lecture hall.
March to Palmer Field
All women on campus will meet at
7 p.m. EWT (6 p.m. CWT) May 21
on the library steps, and from there
they will march in line to Palmer
Field. University band members will
lead the march, followed by the sen-
iors in their caps and gowns. The
rest of the procession will follow in
order of classes. Different colored
ribbons will identify the classes.
The WAA participation cup will
also be awarded to the house which
has won the most WAA participation
points.
Cabaret Meeting
All members of the Soph Cabaret
refreshment committee are asked to
attend a meeting of the committee
at 4 p.m. EWT (3 p.m. CWT) today
in the League.
Any sophomore coed interested in
working on the committee is urged
to attend. The room will be posted
on the League bulletin board.
Cholera Epidemic
Spreads in Calcutta
CALCUTTA, May 2.-WA)-The pre-
monsoon cholera epidemic persisted
today amid newspaper charges that
city and Bengal provincial authori-
ties are lax and dilatory in dealing
with the problem.
Seventy persons are now reported
stricken here daily. About 30 per
cent of the victims die. There are 18
cases among British military person-
nel.

A

A series of semi-weekly movies is
being shown by the School of Educa-
tion at 3 p. m. EWT (2 p. m. CWT)
every Wednesday and Thursday in
University High auditorium.
The movies, under the direction of
Prof. Warren R. Good, are planned
to acquaint education students with
visual methods of teaching. "Willie
the Mouse," "Eyes and Their Care"
and "Preventing Blindness and Sav-
ing Sight" are being shown today.
All University students are invited to
attend.

Geological

Reports

Helen Foster and H. H. Gray, grad-
uate students in the Department of
Geology, will report on the progress
of their graduate research at a meet-
ing of the Geological Journal Club at
12:15 p. m. EWT (11:15 a. m. CWT)
tomorrow in Rm. 4056, Natural Sci-
ence Building.
*.. * *

By The Associated Press
Prompted by favorable war devel-
opments, President Truman abolish-
ed the Office of Civilian Defense and
withdrew its proposed $369,000 bud-
Dean Edmonson
attends Meeting
Dean James B. Edmonson of the
School of Education is attending a
two-day meeting of the Executive
Committee of the American Council
on Education today and tomorrow in
Washington.
The committee plans to discuss
educational problems that will be,
considered at the San Francisco Con-
ference, Dean Edmonson said. The
main suggestion is provision for an
international office of education to
gather information and carry on
cooperative studies among all na-
tions. Dean Edmonson said that he
will endorse the plan for we have at
present no adequate means. of ex-
change of educational information.
He is confident that the American
Council on Education will also en-
dorse it.
Plans will be made for the prepar-
ation of a report dealing with what
schools and colleges can learn from
teaching methods used by the armed
forces, he said.

get yesterday, as part of a recom-
mended $7,445,369,000 cut in war
program funds already appropriated.
Informd of President Truman's
action, Governor Kelly said that the
Michigan OCD would probably be
continued as a skeleton organization
to summon already trained citizens
in case of some natural disaster.
During the recent session of the
Legislature, a move was made to
eliminate the state appropriation of
$75,000 to maintain the organization,
but it was defeated after debate con-
tending that it could maintain valu-
able functions. The appropriation is
half of that provided for last year,
and far below the peak appropria-
tion.
Capt. Donald S. Leonard, state dir-
ector, skid that for a year the organ-
ization has been undergoing a
streamlining process, retaining only
the most essential services.
'U' Movie Will Be
Exhihited in West

i

A

Music Sorority

b . .*

The movie,

"Michigan on

the

Mu Phi' Epsilon, national music
sorority, will hold its formal May
Festival dinner at 6:30 p.m. EWT
(5:30 CWT) Saturday in the League.
Alumnae, actives and pledges of
Gamma Chapter together with out
of town guests will be presented.

March," will be shown to alumni
clubs, schools, and various organiza-
tions in the West in May, T. Hawley
Tapping, general secretary ofAlumni
Association, announced yesterday.
The University of Michigan Club of
Seattle, Wash., will view the movie

MOSELEY TYPEWRITER
AND SUPPLY CO.
114 SOUTH FOURTH AVE.
Complete Typewriter Service
Phone 5888

I

tomorrow.

_A

EYE-WITNESS REPORT:
German Propagan da Effective

I

An eye-witness report on the belief
of the German people in Nazi propa-
ganda is given by Lt. Eric Zalenski,s
'44, in a letter to T. Hawley Tapping,
general secretary of Alumni Associa-t
tion.C
j t
Lt. Zalenski, former sports editor
of The Daily, is with the Sixth Arm-
ored Division in Germany, and wrote.t
"There is one 14-year-old boy in the
house where my mortar platoon is
billeted. He was in the Hitler Youtht
organization and believes all the fan-l
tastic lies ever dished out by Hitlerl
and his cohorts.
Astounding Newsl
"The murder and torture of m'-
lions of Poles, Russians, and Slavsx
was astounding news to him," hel
continued. "He couldn't believe it.
The Germans invaded Poland be-

cause the Poles had secretly con-
spired to attack Germany. The Ca-
tholics and Jews conspired against
the gove nment and got what they
deserved, he says."
Civilians Killed
"The Germans did not defend this
town we are in because they did not
want to destroy it or hurt the people,
he said, but couldn't understand why
they were shelling it from the hills
beyond and were killing civilians,"
Lt. Zalenski wrote.
"The climax came when my inter-
preter told isum that the men around
him were a Jew, a Pole, a French-
man, a Slav and three Catholics. He
paled and appeared very frightened.
We assured him that no harm woul-l
come to him from us and then he
relaxed a little."
Lt. Zalenski, known as Ed, won a
numeral in track and was a member

of Scabbard and Blade, Sphinx, Mi-
chigamua, and Sigma Delta Chi. Hu
was associate editor of the Michigani
Alumnus.

4

double

I

U

States War's Cost
NEW YORK, May 2-/P)-The war
has cost the American people enough
to build an $8,000 house for every
family in the country, Mordecai Eze-
kiel, economic adviser to the Secre-
tary of Agriculture, said today.

I

.;

1

No place like home.. Have a Coke
C " VY 11
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Every uni ties in by telephone to report on contact
bietween companies, and to discuss the next move.
That means combat telephone wires must be
laid down with every forward push. And corn-
mruinications crews must work continuously repair-
ing the breaks in lines torn by tanks and amphibi-
ans and blasted by artillery and mortars.
Our Armed Forces still have urgent need for

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