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April 29, 1948 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-04-29

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CONTRAST IN
CHARACTER
See Page 41

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-1Mw Ct C

Iii

CLOUDY,
COOL

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LVIII, No. 145 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1948

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Pitchers Set
Pace as Nine
Blanks Titans
Taft, Hicks, Olsen
Notch 3-0 Victory
By B. S. BROWN
Bill Taft stepped out on the
mound yesterday with the right
idea in mind and proceeded to set
the tempo for his chucking sue-
cessors as he held the first nine
University of Detroit batters to
nary a bingle.
Michigan won, 3-0, Taft get-
ting credit for the win, his first
of the season.
Bob Hicks and John Olsen,
who shared the pitching chores
with Taft, each gave up a single
base knock to the visitors from
the Motor City.
Detroit's only scoring opportun-
ity was quickly snuffed out in the
fourth inning on a play at the
plate. Herb Boldt, Detroit short-
stop, opened the stanza with a
looping double along the right
field line.
Boldt took third while Bob
Gorman was being thrown out
at first by Dom Tomasi, and
Bob Prendergast, who played
the keystone sack, strolled after
Hicks worked for a full count.
Brakie Orr then slammed one
and nothing pitch back at Hicks
who quickly threw to the plate.
Boldt held up halfway home but
was caught in a run-down by Ted
Kobrin.
Michigan scored its first talty
in the second on a 380 foot
triple to right center by lefty
Hal Morrill, which sent Bob
Chappuis scampering home
from first.
The Wolverines put together
two hits in the fifth for their next
run. With two away, Hicks
pumped a double into right cen-
ter, and Bump Elliott slammed a
hot grounder just inside the first
base sack, scoring Hicks.
Michigan's last run, which came
in the eighth, was unearned. Ted
Berce batted for Jack Weisenbur-
ger and drew a base on balls after
there was one down.
See BASEBALL, Page 3
Cook Lecturer
Reviews Bases
For U.S. Law
"In viewing the broad sweep of
Anglo-American legal history, it is
surprising to note how much of
the growth of the law revolves
around individuals," Chief Jus-
tice Arthur T. Vanderbilt of the
New Jersey Supreme Court said in
yesterday's Cook Lecture.
No judge has ever made any
greater contribution to our law
and its moral level than the 18th
century English judge, Lord
Mansfield, Justice Vanderbilt as-
serted.
Yesterday's lecture, part of the
series "Men and Measures in the
Law" dealt with a resume of the
life of Lord Mansfield and an out-
line of his contributions to the
English legal system.
"The maxim Let justice be done
though the heavens fall,' which is
attributed to Lord Mansfield, ex-
presses his aim as a judge," Jus-
tice Vanderbilt said.
The Cook Lecture series will be
concluded with talks by Justice
Vanderbilt at 4:15 p.m. today and

tomorrow in Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
eJo Service
DETROIT, April 28-(,) - A
job-finding service for the 2,300,-
000 veterans now studying in
American colleges and universities
was announced today at the an-
nual conference of veterans em-
ployment representatives.

Music Lovers Gather for
May Festival Weekend
Music lovers throughout the nation are converging on Ann Arbor
this week for the Fifty-fifth Annual May Festival, which will get under
way ato 8:30 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
Local hotels reported a complete sell-out for the four-day Festival
period.
Reservations have come in from as far away as San Francisco
and Miami, the manager of one local hotel reported.
Early Reservations
At the Union, University alumni began making reservations more
than a year ago for this May Festival weekend, according to Bertha E.
Welker, secretary to the manager. Completely filled up, the Union
<will have guests from Los Angeles,

Part of ,Jaffa
Is Captured,
Jews Claim
Irgun To Continue
Push in Arab City
JERUSA\LEM, April 28-A)-
Irgun Zvai Leumi claimed cap-
ture of the Manshieh quarter of
Jaffa tonight and sped troops and
equipment to the front to main-
tain the battering thrust of its
drive into the all Arab city.
Before nightfall the Jewish un-
lerground army raised the blue
and white Hebrew flag over the
Manshieh quarter's Hassan Beq
Mosque. Manshieh sticks out like
a mile-long thumb into the no
man's land separating Jaffa from
ll-Jewish Tel Aviv.
Irgun troops and equipment
convoys were seen mving out of
Tel Aviv tonight into the no man's
land. A high Irgun commander
said the assault on Jaffa would
2ontinue despite British warnings.
Irgun was aided in its Manshieh
drive today by Haganah, the reg-
ular Jewish militia, which staged
strong pre-dawn attacks on at
least four suburbs in an Arab de-
fense arc east and southeast of
Jaffa. A Haganah spokesman
aid, however, that although the
attacks were complementary, they
had not been intended that way.
He said the new Irgun-Haganah
military accord was not applicable
to this phase of Irgun's battle for
Jaffa.
While the British and Haganah
announced that Royal Air Force
planes machine gunned Jewish
positions at Bat Yam, near Jaff a,
crowds in Tel Aviv cheered re-
turning Jewish warriors who
jauntily wore captured red tar-
bouches-the Arab Fez-as sym-
bols of victory in Manshieh.
* * *
Young Dems
SuggestTruce
Call for Qick U.S.
Action in Palestine
The impending Arab invasion of
the Holy Land was termed "an
aggressive act against world
peace" last night by the Young
Democrats who called on U. S.
policy makers to set government
channels in operation to stem the
invasion.
A telegram sent to Democratic
National Committee chairman J.
Howard McGrath asked that he
"encourage the President and the
U. S. delegation to the United Na-
tions to take all necessary action
to stop hostilities immediately."
An armistice to be in force till a
"workable policy can be estab-
lished by the UN" was urged by
the Young Democrats.
The political group voted to
nominate officers for the fall se-
mester at their next meeting.
Elections will be held on May 13.
IRA Accepts
New Charter
The Inter-Racial Assocation
voted last night to accept a new
constitution "which emphasizes
and clarifies" the organization's
purpose.
The new constitution also pro-
vides for a change in the election
procedure, a reduction in mem-
bership dues from one dollar to

50 cents a semester, and a clar-
ification of the duties of the
chairmen of standing committees.
The IRA, at its meeting formu-
lated plans for a campus-wide
picnic-party to be held at the Uni-
versity Fresh Air Camp on May 21.

New York and most of Michigan
and the Midwest, she added,
At the same time hundreds of
May Festival artists, arriving
from all over the nation, are put-
ting finishing touches on music
scheduled for the six-concert se-
ries.
Orchestra Due Tomorrow
Most of the 97 members of the
Philadelphoia Orchestra, due to
arrive at 8:30 a.m. today from To-
ronto, will be housed at the Un-
ion and League.
Five out of eleven soloists ar-
rived yesterday afternoon, includ-
ing Bidu Sayao, young Brazilian
soprano, who will be fea-
tured in the opening concert to-
night. She will be heard in "Non
so piu cosa son" and "Voi she sa-
pete" from Mozart's "Marriage of
Figaro"; Recitative, King of
Thule aria, and "Jewel Song"
from Gounod's "Faust"; "Nha-
pope," by Villa Lobos," and "o
Kinimba, Engenho Novo" (folk
songs of Brazil) arranged by
Braga.
Brahms Main Work
Also featured in tonight's con-
cert will be the Philadelphia Or-
chestra, under Eugene, Ormandy,
playing Brahms' Third Symphony,
Bach's Toccata and Fugue in D
minor and Ravel's "La Valse."
Ticket sales for the Festival
have been transferred to Hill Au-
ditorium, University Musical So-
ciety officials reported. A few tick-
ets still remain for all May Festi-
val concerts.
Interviewees
To0 Get New
Appointments
Interviews Arranged
To(ay at Tappan Hall
By JAKE HURWITZ
The newly created Bureau of
Student Opinion is operating on
all cylinders again, after being
slowed down by the inclement
downpours Tuesday.
The bureau urges all people who
did not appear for their scheduled
interviews Tuesday to report be-
tween 1:30 and 5:30 p.m. today
to Rm. 5 Tappan Hall and re-
schedule an appointment.
Random Selection
A goal of 500 interviews, select-
ed on the basis of a system of
random numbers from University
files, has been set.
Postcards bearing a specified
time for an interview have already
been mailed to about 300 poten-
tial respondents, and the remain-
ing cards will soon be in the mail.
Bureau workers estimated last
night that more than 100 people
had completed answering the ten-
minute questionnaire covering
such issues as Daily policy, politi-
cal meetings on campus, social life
and eating facilities.
Sample Questions
"It has been stated that as a
part ofthe educational process,
student interest in public issues
and discussion of them should be
encouraged. What do you think
the University would do to en-
courage this process?"
Some forty people take part in
the bureau's polling-The Daily,
the Union and Alpha Phi Omega
furnishing most of the help.
'Ensian Meeting
All petitioners for the 'Ensian
editorial junior staff will meet
at 4:15 p.m. today in the 'En-
sian editorial offices to discuss
petitions which will be due
Monday.

Case Against
MSC Student
Is Adjourned
Refuses To Telln
PartyAffiliation
By GEORGE WALKERt
(Special to The Daily)
LANSING, April 28-Confusion
was the rule of order in the State;
Senate today when that body
bickered over, began, and finally
adjourned until May 20 the trial
of James Zarichny, 24 year old'
Michigan State student charged~
with contempt of the Senate.
At 4 p.m. Zarichny, who had
refused to tell the Callahan
Committee on Un-American Ac-
tivities whether or not he was
a Communist, was led before
Lt. Gov. Eugene F. Keyes, Pres-'
ident of the Senate, and asked,
"Will you answer the question:
Are you a member of the Com-
munist Party?"
"I shall stand on my consti- -
tutional rights and refuse to an-
swer these questions," Zarichny
replied.
From then on, the Senate was EISLER HECKLED AT HARVA
in a state of confusion. Attorney tume, raises his hand in a "comr
for the defense, Donald W. Loria, in a Harvard lecture hall. In b
argued that the Callahan Com-
argud tat he Cllaan om-right students start to intercep
mittee is "illegal, because it was
created only by the Senate and tempt of Congress and passport
not by the Senate and the House
of Representatives." DAILY STRAW VOTE:
Loria argued that Zarichny
would incriminate himself if he
answered the questions posed by Stu ento
the committee.
Attorney for the Senate James
Amsden maintained that Zarichny
could not incriminate himself be- Te4, , ,
cause, "Being a Communist is not
being a criminal.
The Senate recessed until If University students are any]
7:30. Sen. Harry F. Hittle moved judges, Harold E. Stassen will be
that the Senators vote on the next President of the United
whether or not they thought States.
Zarichny would have incrim- Polling 2,617 of the 5,609 votes]
mated himself if he had an- cast in the Daily sampling Tues-
swered the question. Sen. Hittle day, Stassen took first place as
asked that the case be dismissed the man "most likely to be elected]
if a majority thought Zarichny President.1
wld have incriminate im- In another sampling, reported
The vote was 14-11 in favor of yesterday, Stassen also lead as the
continuing proceedings. students' choice for President.
Sen. Frank Heath drew heavy The second place man in the
applause from the galleries, "probability" poll, New York's
packed with students from Mich- governor Thomas E. Dewey, trailed
igan State and a handful of Uni- far behind with 794 votes.
versity of Michigan students, with Stassen's extreme popularity is
the statement that "No one has seen as resulting from his show-
shown me this young man has ing in recent primary elections in
done anything serious. This thing Wisconsin, Nebraska and Pennsyl-
has gone too far." vania. He has also been consist-
Callahan appeared nervous ently on top in mock elections and
throughout the proceedings. When straw votes held in recent weeks
asked to make a statement to The at other midwestern universities.
Daily, he replied flatly "No com- Sen. Arthur Vandenberg, second<
ment." as the students' choice for Presi-1
When interviewed by The dent, took third spot with 776
Daily, Zarichny asserted, "It votes, as the man most likely to
really doesn't make too much be our next President.
difference what they ask me. Harry S. Truman was seen by
I'm iust keeping a finger in the 347 students as likely to be elected
dyke. They even asked me if 1 to another term in the White
was a Democrat. What is the House.
sense of a secret ballot if they In fifth position, General
can ask political views?" Dwight D. Eisenhower showed,
In a statement to The Daily, surprising strength-306 votes-
Sen. Stanley Nowak said: "This considering his unrelenting denial
is the first time in Michigan his- of any aspirations to the presi-
tory that the Senate has proceed- dency.
ed to question people on their Occupying the remaining posi-
political affiliations. There is no tions, in this order, were Henry
law compelling any individual to A. Wallace, Sen. Robert Taft, Jus-
reveal how he votes or what his tice William O. Douglas, Gov. Earl
political affiliation is. . Warren, Gen. Douglas MacArthur,
"This entire matter is uncon- and House Speaker Joseph Mar-
stitutional both by state and fed- tin.
eral law. Comedian Jimmy Durante,
_- - avowed hopeful, lead the write-in
b candidates, polling four votes,
Following him were Gerhardt Eis-

/' I

RD-Austin F. Lyne, Harvard Student attired in a "Cossack" cos-
ade" gesture to Gerhardt Eisler as the Communist leader speaks
ackground a previous heckler is being hustled from hall and at

t Lyne.
violation

Eisler is appealing from convictions on charges of con-
s.

ters Predict
for Stassen

ler, Joe
Thomas.
Several

Stalin and Norman
professors and a few

students also showed a scanty fol-
lowing for the nation's highest
office.
Ballots disqualified as impro-
perly marked, unpunched or
blank, totalled 407.
A complete recapitulation of
the sampling results is given in
table form below.
Ballot Returns
Now Com plete
Independents Win 13
Legislature Positions
Final election returns in the
all-campus Legislature elections
held Tuesday were completed at
5 a.m. yesterday.
Next year's legislators are, in
the order of their election: Tom
Kelsey, Jean Fagan, Al Harris,
Dick Hirn, Jake Jacobson, Rose-
Marie Schoetz, "Buzz" Durant,
Don McNeil, Duane Nuechterlein,
Dorothy Priestley, Kay Woodruff,
Jeanne Lange, LeRoy Jimerson,
John Ryder, Jim Jans, Val John-
son, Edwin Lewinson, Hugh
Greenberg and Paul McCracken.
The list continues with Marian
Trapp, Ralph Sosin, Knight
Houghton and Stan Wiggin.
Independent forces elected 13 of
the 23 legislators.
Meanwhile, Paul Harrison,
chairman of the Men's Judiciary
Council announced that no com-
plaints regarding the conduct of
the election were received at the
special election gripe session held
yesterday.

SL Supports
Move To Lift
Tennis Fees
Asks Price Cut for
FootbaH Prograns
The newly elected Student Leg-1
islature members set themselves
squarely behind a measure to lift
the tennis court fees last night,
as they took over their duties as
campus representativeĀ§.
In a motion introduced by ar-,
sity Committee chairman Bob
Ballou, the Legislature asked im-
mediate lifting of the fees anda
suggested that revenue for main-
tenance of athletic equipment for
participation sports, such as
tennis, come from charging small
fees for spectator sports, such as
basketball and baseball.
The motion was passed by 19.
votes.
Football Programs
The Legislature also voted to
ask reduction of the price of foot-
ball programs to 25 cents. The
unanimously passed measure also
stated that "We believe that this
can be accomplished by an exten-
sive advertising campaign without
cutting the quality of the pro-
gram, However, if such is not pos-
sible, we urge that the quality be
reduced enough so that a 25 cent
program can be provided next sea-
son."
Political Speakers Ban
Plans for the cabinet members
to appear before the Board of
Regents to discuss the political
speakers ban were also set into
motion at the meeting. Cabinet
members plan to discuss the sit-
uation with the Board in detail
to "express the widespread stu-
dent desire to hear intelligent po-
litical discussion."
Legislature members absent
from the meeting were Herold.
Kelly, Levy, McKean and Spada.
ortarboard
Taps 19 Coeds
The list of nineteen women who
were tapped last night for Mor-
tar Board, national senior wom-
en's honor society, has been an-
nounced.
Those who were tapped are Pat
Baumgarten, Mary Ann Brice, Al-
line Brown, Audrey Buttery, Betty
J. Estes, Ilone Fietze, Harriett
Friedman, Patricia Hannagan,
Nancy J. Hess, Joan S, Katz, Dul-
cie B. Krasnick, Eugenia McCal-
lum, Patricia McKenna, Harriet
Mermelstein, Barbara J. Ream,
Eileen Scanlon, Rose Marie
Schoetz, Ruth Sights, and Mar-
jorie Zaller.
Union Opera
Script Chosen

Elouse Votes
[o Hike 'U'
State Funds
Revised Bill Sent
Into Conference
By HAROLD JACKSON
In a surprise move last night,
he House of Representatives add-
'd the full $1,645,000 needed to
:omplete the Maternity Hospital
to the University's construction
ill and sent the bill into confer-
ence committee with the Senate
which earlier in the week voted
only $500,000.
The final Maternity Hospital
amount was expected to settle
somewhere around $800,000.
The joint House-S'enate con-
ference committee was still in
session as The Daily went to
press, as legislators continued
their session into early morn-
ing hours determined on. finl
adjournment.
All other items in the University
construction bill including funds
for completion of the business ad-
ministration school, general serv-
ice building, and the engineering
school and chemistry additions
were unchanged in the House and
seemed virtually certain of final
passage in their present form.
The Maternity Hospital has
been the hot issue of the Uni-
versity's construction bill since
it was first introduced into the
Legislature. Gov. Sigler person-
ally inspected the old mater-
nity hospital and told the legis-
lature it was a "disgrace to the
State."
The University declared that a
grant of $800,000 would allow
construction on the hospital to be
continued until the next legisla-
tive session, Only a grant of
$500,000 was passed by the Senate,
and several last minute attempts
were beaten off to trim the hos-
pital funds from the appropria-
tion completely.
As the Legislature wound up Its
seven week session, only one of
the seven bills Gov. Sigler gave
top priority were still even being
debated. This was the consii-
tional amendment to permit the
legislature to fix its own and state
officials' salaries.
Capitol observers said it was one
of the worst beating, generally,
that a governor has taken in
years. Sigler told reporters "This
fight to improve the Government
of Michigan is only beginning as
far as I am concerned. If I can't
get these matters through the leg-
islature I will go direct to the
people."
In addition to adding to the
Maternity Hospital grant,' the
House also voted to raise the Sen-
ate approved $500,000 for a
Physics building at Michigan
State College to $1,500,000. -
Faculty ight
To Seek Public
OfficeUpheld
President Alexander G. Ruthven
declared yesterday that the Uni-
versity would not "in any way
limit a professor's right to run
for (public) office."
Dr. Ruthven's remarks followed
a report from Illinois that Henry
A. Wallace had accused North-
western University of exerting
pressure to force the withdrawal
ofajorais rfso sa

candidate for U. S. Senator on the
Illinois Progressive Party ticket.
Northwestern officials denied
influencing Prof. Curtis Mac-
Dougall to decline tho nomina-
tion, according to the Associ-
ated Press. Prof. MacDo'ugall
said he withdrew because of
"obstacles, mostly of a personal
nature."
President Ruthven said he
found "it hard to believe the
Northwestern story.
"Certainly there would be no
Administration attempt at this
University to limit in any way a
prof essor's right to run for office
- it is the right of every citizen.
There are several professors who
are currently, or have at one time
served on the city government."
Under the by-laws of the
Michigan Board of Regents, no
full-time staff member may en-
gage in government activity for
compensation, or hold or an-
nounce a candidacy for public

Set May 11
CHICAGO, April 28-(1P)-TwoI
big rail unions representing the
Firemen, Enginemen and Switch-
men called a nationwide strike
today for May 11, but the Engi-
neers' union did not join in the
strike call.
A strike by the two unions alone
could paralyze the nation's rail-
road transportation system.
However, the National Railway
Mediation Board intervened im-
mediately in an eleventh hour at-
tempt to sidetrack the strike. It
called representatives of the rail-
roads and unions involved to meet
with board members in Chicago
tomorrow.

Election Summary
Here is a summary of returns and vote-percentages given possible
presidential candidatew in Tuesday's sampling by The Daily. Figures
are given in the collowing column order: (1) votes as students' choice
for president, (2) percentages of total "choice" votes, (3) votes polled
as "probable next president," and (4) percentage of total "probability"

*, i r -....s .....a a.

...,.,..e a...,...... _ . .

votes.
Candidate Pref.
Stassen .............. . . 1,515
Vandenberg ............. .1,172

It Can Happen
To You, Too!
By using Daily Classified

Dewey
Eisenhower ..........'...
Wallace
Trum an .................
Douglas
T aft .......... .......
Warren
Ma cArthur
M artin ... ...............

602
720
587
211
238
134
70
9

28.4
21.8
11.2
13.4
10.9
3.9
4.4
2.5
t.3
1.3

To Win
2,617
776
794
306
126
347
37
99
26
215
15

%
50.3
15.2
14.9
5.7
2,3
6.7
.7
1,9
.5
.5
.3

'

' t - - i

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