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March 10, 1949 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-03-10

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See Page 4





Latest Deadline in the State


Plan To Meet
Regents Gets
SL Approval
Rah-Rah Revival
Student legislators took further
action on a "Meet Your Regents"
plan last night, agreeing to ask
the Regents for an "informal" SL-
Regents get-together.
However, hampered by routine
business, committee reports and
parliamentary tedium, the legis-
lature failed to act on the biggest
item of last night's agenda-re-
vival of campus rah-rah.
DISCUSSION OF legislator Bill
Gripman's plan for the re-intro-
duction of campus tradition was
left for their next meeting.
The legislators passed the fol-
lowing motion commending the
lifting of the speakers' ban: "We
the Student Legislature approve
the action of the Board of Regents
in liberalizing their rule in regard
to political speakers.
"We feel that such a step by the
Board of Regents will greatly fa-
cilitate student participation in
discussion of topics of current in-
Besides aisking the Regents
for an "informal" get-together,
SL will contact the six candi-
dates for the Board of Regents
and invite them to Ann Arbor to
present their platforms.
Another motion relating to the
spakers ban was passed, where-
by three members of the Student
Legislature will work in conjunc-
tion with the University Lecture
Committe-ex offiio.
proved a plan worked out by the
Varsity Committee changing the
present position of the football
flash card section to the eastern
side of the stadium, directly oppo-
site the press box.
If the plan goes into effect,
from 500-600 seniors will move
from their western end seats to
the opposite side of the stadium,
where they will manipulate flash
Four legislators were chosen to
attend a Symposium on Student
Governments, to be held at Madi-
son, Wisconsin, March 23-26. The
delegates are John Ryder, SL
Vice-President, Hugh Greenberg,
Jim Brown and Howard Johnson.
House Okays
Radar Defense
WASHINGTON - d)-Two de-
fense moves to guard the United
States against sneak aerial attack
and to develop long-range missiles
for counter-attack won unanimous
approval in the House yesterday.
By voice vote, the lawmakers
passed and sent to the Senate:
1. A BILL authorizing the Air
Force to set up a "radar fence"
to warn of the approach of enemy
2. A measure approving con-
struction of a 3,000-mile range
for testing guided missiles.
Military witnesses have testified
that robot missiles capable of tra-
veling 500 miles will be ready for
testing this year. This compares
with the wartime German V-2's

record of about 250 miles.
At the outset, the bills would
limit expenditures to $85,500,000
for the radar warning system and
$70,000,000 for the missiles range.
Ultimately, the radar net is ex-
pected to cost $161,000,000 and the
rocket-test range about $200,000,-
'Atom Sleuth'
To BeAired
In response to numerous re-
quests from students and towns-
people, the radio division of the
speech department will rebroad-
cast "Atomic Age Detective" at 10
p.m. today over Station WHRV.
An original documentary drama
by Ray Nadeau, Grad., "Atomic
Age Detective" examines uses
found for one of science's most
valuable new tools, the Geiger
Authentic information for the

Seminars Discuss
The religious revivalthatthe atomic bomb created in Hiroshima
citizens and religion's role in married life were discussed yesterday
in student seminars by Kiyochi Tanimoto and Dr. Eldred V. Thiehoff
as the Religion in Life Week program continued.
The citizens of Hiroshima do not blame the United States for
dropping the atomic bomb, but consider the catastrophe a result
of divine judgment, Kiyoshi Tanimoto said yesterday in a talk entitled.
"Hiroshima-World Peace."
* * * *

TANIMOTO, who as pastor of
the Hiroshima Methodist Church
was within a mile of the center
of the explosion, explained that
the people feel they suffered be-
cause of a lack of faith in God.
"The Japanese people believe
their leaders who started the
war are to blame," he said. "We
don't condemn you. We killed
you so you killed us. If we had
the bomb we would have drop-
ped it on you."
Tanimoto told how his wife and
child managed to climb out of
the parsonage after it collapsed.
"Out of seven children in the
neighborhood, mine was the only
one saved," he said.
* * *
"THE BOMB immediately killed
100,000 city-dwellers, 30,000 farm-
ers who had come to the city to
"Religion and Higher Educa-
tion" - Rev. James Stoner,
Teachers Library, Elementary
"Basic Christian Beliefs" -
Dr. George Gilmour, East Con-
ference Rm., Rackham.
be evacuated and 40,00 soldiers,"
Tanimoto said. "I couldn't even
find a friend's ashes. And the
next day 80,000 people died from
effects of radio-activity."
Nine days later, when, the em-
peror accepted the decree of the
four powers, he termed it the
"beginning of the new Japan."
"We forgot the past evil. We
didn't dig deeper into its cause,
but turned to the rehabilitation of
the city," Tanimoto pointed out.
"The Japanese are accustomed to
this philosophy."
* * *
DR. THIEHOFF told an audi-
ence at the League yesterday that
"religion can unite or tear down
the bonds of family life."
Dr. Thiehoff, director of the
student health service at the
University of Kansas, spoke on
Marriage and Family" as part
of the religious emphasis pro-
gram here.
"Marriage between persons of
different religious beliefs requires
consideration of the basic differ-
ences between the religions and
how much his particular religion
means to the individual," he said.
* * *
IN MARRIAGES between Cath-
olic and Protestant or Jew and
Gentile the persons must think of
the education of their children
and the prejudices they may face,
Dr. Thiehoff emphasized.
Senate To Hear
Hospital Proposals
public welfare subcommittee will
start a two-week hearing today
on the veterans' hospital construc-
tion program.
Under a presidential ordir, the
Veterans Administration announc-
ed in January it had cancelled
plans for 24 new hospitals and
would reduce the size of 16 others.

Wage Boost
Favored by
House Group
House Labor Committee approved
yesterday a bill to raise the na-
tional minimum wage from 40
cents an hour to 75.
The final vote was 15 to 6, but
the big test came earlier on a
13-12 vote.
* * *
AFTER MORE than six hours
of heated discussion, several Re-
publican-sponsored amendments
were tentatively voted into the
Then Rep. Bailey (Dem., W.
Va.) moved to substitute the
original bill introduced by
Chairman Lesinski (Dem.,
Mich.) for the amended meas-
ure before the committee.
His motion carried 13 to 12,
with three Democrats, Reps. Wood
of Georgia, Lucas of Texas and
Barden of North Carolina voting
with the committee's nine Repub-
p. * *
AFTER THAT, the committee
went through a formal vote ap-
proving the bill in final form. It
passed 15 to 6, with four commit-
tee members declining to go on
record for or against it.
Voting "present" were four Re-
publicans, Reps. Nixon and Werdel
of California, Morton of Kentucky,
and Velde of Illinois. Against the
bill were Reps. Wood, Lucas, Mc-
Connell (Rep., Pa.), Gwinn (Rep.,
NY), Smith (Rep., Kan.), and
Kearns (Rep., Pa.).
T'rytten Lauds
U High's Rich
"The University High School
has a richer activity program than
most schools because of its size,"
declared its principal, Prof. John
M. Trytten, in a talk yesterday
on the aims and program of the
high school.
Speaking in the - fourth of a
series of lectures sponsored by the
School of Education, Prof. Trytten
said that "this gives every student
the chance to participate and
gives him a larger share of re-
"The danger in a more conven-
tional program," he added, "is
its being so easy for a child skill-
ful in manipulating the teacher
to lead the whole show."
Prof. Trytten pointed out that
most school activities in the high
school are operated by a Student
Council through standing commit-
tees in which many students take

Black Blasts
Calls for New
Blood in Ranks
The Republican party has a
thoroughly discredited,'and in
many cases unsavory, leadership
in Michigan, Eugene Black, for-
mer State Attorney General,
charged last night.
Speaking at an open meeting of
the Young Republicans, he de-
clared that new leaders who will
have the courage to make the Re-
publicans a party of action and
service are desperately needed.
"AT THE LAST state Conven-
tion in September we didn't even
formulate a platform to carry to
the people, so is it any wonder
that they turned away from us as
they did?"
Black said that former Gov-
ernor Kim Sigler began his ad-
ministration with an intention
of opening the doors of govern-
ment so that the people could
see what was happening.
"But as soon as he got under-
way the unsavory bunch from
Wayne County got to work on him
and softened him up. When they
turned him to the easy side of pol-
itics the whole administration
* * *
A GOVERNOR who covers every
social event in the state on a 24
hour schedule doesn't have any
time for work, he declared.
"The only way to get good
government is to have people in
office who are not professional
office-seekers, but who have the
courage to do a good job."
There is so much that has to1
be done, and only the young peo-
ple in the party can accomplish it,
he said.

Dr. Truman at Work

Student Housing
By Filibustering
No State Stop-Gap Measure Seen;
Lucas Gets New Cloture Support
Student housing rates were threatened today as no indication of
state stop-gap measures on rent control were seen in the event Con-
gress should not extend present laws beyond March 31.
Ann Arbor Federal Rent Administrator William Hamilton said,
that "if nothing happens by the March 31st date, the landlords can
raise rents then as they please."
NATIONAL LEGISLATION is stymied by the Southern-led fili-
buster which has tied up Senate action.

Truman pulls rope which drops a commemorative stone from his
boyhood home, Grandview, Mo., into place in Rollins College
Walk of Fame, at Winter Park, Fla. Watching is Dr. Hamilton
Holt (right), president of Rollins College, who a few minutes
before, had conferred the honorary degree of Doctor of Humani-
ties on Mr. Truman.
Indonesia Official Hails
Dutch Cabinet Decision

Sayid Almassawa, an official of
the Provisional Federal Govern-
ment of Indonesia, hailed reports
late yesterday that the Dutch gov-

Black called on the younger ele- ernment had bowed to a UN Se-
ments, and on groups like the curity Council order and agreed
Young Republicans to take hold of to the return of Indonesian Re-
the party and combat the "behin- publican leaders to JogJakarta.
the-door type of government we The Indonesian official spent
have been getting.", yesterday in Ann Arbor as part
He outlined re-organization of of an extensive foreign tour which
the Michigan school system and he is making for the Dutch-sup-
an improved highway network as
areas' which have long been over-
looked.H L
"There is a prevalent notion
among people running for office lead Student
that if you can't plese everyone,
don't do anything." 'ward
This, according to Black, ac- Group
counts for the lack of action by.
public officials who have a con-
stant eye on the ballot box. Fund-Raising Now
The only way to achieve reforms Under Discussion
is to start at local levels and work_____
up, he said. Bob Holland, president of the
"Democracy works best at the Michigan Union, was elected
local level, where the people know chairman of the Student Award
what's going on. We must extend Fund Committee at an organiza-
this to the state level also." tional meeting yesterday.

Heredity Clinic Studies
Human Genetics Facts

World News
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - A federal
jury weighing the government's
treason case against Mildred E.
(Axis Sally) Gillars was unable'
to reach a verdict last night and
was locked up until morning.
WASHINGTON - Secretary
of State Acheson pictured the
still secret Atlantic Pact yes-
terday as carrying a strong
warning to any aggressor that
the United States would strike
back in event of an attack on
western Europe.
HAVANA, Cuba-Cuba appar-
ently has laid the groundwork for
breaking diplomatic relations with
Russia by sending two strong notc,
to the Soviet embassy here.
WASHINGTON-Secretary of
State Acheson turned down yes-
terday a new Soviet demand for
immediate release of Valentine
A. Gubitchev, Russian member
of the United Nations staff who
is held as a spy suspect.
* * *
LANSING-A bill to extend the
deadline for applying for the
Michigan Veterans' bonus was
rushed through the House yester-
day so it would take effect before
the present March 18 deadline.
* * *

Founded in 1941 by a group of
interested faculty members, the
Student Award Fund is designed
to grant awards to students whose
records in extra-curricular activ-
ities are outstanding.
for the awards, which are deter-
mined by the committee.
Funds for the awards are
raised through projects like J-
Hop and Senior Ball, and by
faculty and alumini contribu-
tions. The committee is current-
ly considering other methods of
raising money to augment the
present funds.
Other members of the joint fac-
ulty-student committee include
Pat McKenna, president of the
League and secretary of the group;
Dom Tomasi, president of the
"M" Club; Harriett Friedman,
managing editor of The Daily;
Dean of Students Erich A. Walter;
Associate Dean of Students Wal-
ter B. Rea and T. Hawley Tapping,
secretary of the Alumni Associa-
Chosen as members at large
were Ev Ellin, former president
of Men's Judiciary Council, and
Prof. Axel Marin of the Engineer-
ing School.

ported Provisional Federal Gov-
ernment in Indonesia.
* * *
Press dispatches, a reliable Dutch
source said that the Dutch cab-
inet had reached the decision
The"move was interpreted as
an answer to Indonesian Repub-
lican objections to taking part
in roundtable talks at The
Hague, on the projected federal
government for the entire East
Indian Archipelago.
Almassawa said that if the
Dutch move resulted in the par-
ticipation of Republican forces at
these federalist conferences sched-
uled for March 12, "a real step
toward 'the solution of the Indo-
nesian' situation has been taken."
THE REPUBLICAN leaders ef-
fected by this newyDutch decision
were captured by Netherlands
troops when they took over Jog-
jakarta, Republican capital in
central Java, last December in
what the Dutch termed as "a po-
lice action."
Almassawa represents 14 In-
donesian states which have
banded together in a provisional
federal union. According to him,
these states include three-
fourths of the totaldarea and
two-thirds of the 75-million
population of Indonesia.
"Because of the many varied
cultural and linguistic groups in
Indonesia, a federal government
similar to the one found in the
U.S. is the only way to achieve
stability," Almassawa emphasized.
advocated by the Republicans
would place the majority of the
Indonesians under the control of
the economically-stronger Java
"The federalists are cooperating
with the Dutch government be-
cause they realize that they will
need Netherlands aid to rehabili-
tate their economy and establish a
stable government."
The Netherlands has promised
a United States of Indonesia com-
plete national sovereignty by July
1949, Almassawa continued.
Commenting upon a new Dutch
bid for restoration of ECA aid to
Indonesia, the official stressed
that continued suspension of this
aid would have catastrophic re-
sults to the Indonesian people.

However, Senator Scott Lucas
Dem., Ill.) announced last night
"unexpected" Republican sup-
port for a showdown attempt to
break the talkathon. Accord-
ing to the Associated Press, he
now has 33 signatures on his
cloture petition.
There were no rent measures in-
troduced in the State Legislature
yet today, but Quentin Fair, Gov-
ernor Williams' Legislative Sec-
retary told The Daily that the
"governors whole housing pro-
gram will go to the Legislature
next week."
HE WOULD make no mention
of specific measures or say wheth-
er rent controls were considered.
Gov. Williams, speaking in
Detroit last night, eiscussed
housing and his program but
also did not mention the rent is-
He stressed the need for new
dwelling units before a meeting
of the American Society of Me-
chanical Engineers, including
Washtenaw County needs for
"5,162 homes not including stu-
dent lodgings at the University."
* * *
ANN ARBOR'S City Council
President, Cecil Creal, said that
the city was not planning any
rent measure. He said that such
action "would have to come under
the state. The Council hasn't
considered it and has just gone
along with the Federal Law."
And the University Dean of
Men's office reported that the
office "does not control rents.
If it goes up as Federal Law
they would have the right to
raise rents."
Arguments against rent controls
and public housing are scheduled
for a meeting in Masonic Temple,
here, at 7:30 p.m. Monday, under
sponsorship of local realtors and
Huron, vice-president of the Na-
tional Institute of Real Estate
Brokers, will talk on rent controls.
He is considered an outspoken
critic of continued government ac-
tivity in the rental field.
The Ann Arbor Board of Real-
tors is expected to consider a reso-
lution today, calling for gradual
decontrol of rents starting next
Arabs Report
AMMAN, Trans-Jordan--i)-
The Defense Ministry reported
last night a clash between Trans-
Jordan's Arab Legion and Israeli
armed forces moving toward the
Gulf of Aqaba.
(In Tel Aviv the Israeli minis-
try of foreign affairs said it had
no knowledge of any such clash. A
spokesman declared that no Israeli
units are stationed or operating
outside Israel's territory.)
The Trans-Jordan defense min-
istry announcement said:
"The Arab Legion stopped Is-
raeli forces proceeding toward
Aqaba at a point 50 kilometers (32
miles) from Aqaba.
A Jewish force has proceeded
toward Aqaba since March 7.

Students Jai
To Zarichnv
A crowd of more than 100 stu-
dents gathered on the Diag yester-
day as James Zarichny, armed
with a portable loud speaker, aired,
his case for more than two hours.
Braving intermittent sn'ow and
drizzles, the former Michigan
State student who was refused re-
admittance by State officials in
January was the center of a heat-
ed debate among students going
to and from classes.
"MY PURPOSE in appearing
here is to present the facts of my
case to the students. I am sure
that many will write to President
Hannah asking for my re-admis-
sion," he said.
When questioned about his
party allegiance, Zarichny said
that he holds a membership
card in th Communist party.
"I refused to tell the Callahan
Committee of my affiliation be-
cause the admission would have
violated the principles of the se-
cret ballot. But I don't hestitate
to reveal it now," he said.
would fight for the United States
if it were attacked by any other
power. However," when asked what
he would do if the United States
signed the Atlantic Pact tomorrow
and Russia invaded Norway at the
same time, he said, "I can't an-
swer that now."
Expressing confidence that he
would be allowed to re-enter
Michigan State, Zarichny said
that he would be tempted to ac-
cept an offer of provisional re-
He pointed out that he has only
three months' work remaining on
his degree at State and that it
would require a year at any other
university. "Under such condi-
tions I think I could restrain my
political impulses," he said.
ZARICHNY's DIAG appearance,
was entirely his own undertaking,
according to Al Fishman, chair-
man of the Young Progressives.
Zarickny left Ann Arbor last night
for Hillsdale College. He plans to
go to the MSC campus next week.
Herbert A gar
To Talk Today

Journalist To
On 'England


One of the University's most
unique features - the Heredity
Clinic - was in the spotlight last
night when four of its leaders got
together to outline the workings
of this institution.
The Clinic, founded in 1940,
centers its work on organizing
previous studies and pioneering in
new research on human heredity,
according to its instigator and di-
rector, Dr. Lee R. Dick, first
speaker in a symposium at Rack-

which include projects for the
American Cancer Society, Public
Health studies and field trips, the'
Clinic also performs the needed
function of advancing prospective
parents on heredity transmission
or adoption of children.
MUCH ADVICE is also meted
out on the possibility of trans-
mitting constitutional weaknesses.
"One in every 200 persons suffers
from severe, clear-cut hereditary
disease," according to Dr. Harold

Herbert Agar, noted political
commentator, author, journalist
and diplomat will lecture on "Eng-
land Today" at 8:30 p.m. today
in Hill Auditorium.
He will be the sixth speaker of
the 1948-49 Lecture Series.
* * *
A PULITZER Prize winner for
his book "The People's Choice,"
Agar has long been prominent on
the international scene. During
the war he was special assistant to
Ambassadors John Winant and
Averell Harriman.
In 1943 he became chief of
the British Division of the Of-
fic of WaITn o mat n in Er-w

Doctor's Art Based on Greek Lore

o I

Horse doctors and psychiatrists,


ANOTHER HIGH spot. Mein-

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