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February 11, 1949 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1949-02-11

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NEWl
TACTICS
See Page 4

Y

Latest Deadline inl he Stlate

~a ti

CLOUDY,
NOV CHANGE

VOL. LIX, No. 88 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1949-

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Church Men
Incriminated
In Bulgaria
Spying for U.S.,
BritainCharged
SOFIA, Bulgaria - (P) -- Th
Communist-led Bulgarian Gov
ement announced last night in
ditment of 15 top leaders of th
United Evangelical Church or
charges oftacting as spies for th
United States and Britain.
They were also charged wit
treason and violating the foreigi
currency law, and a governmen
official said they had already con
fessed to the espionage charge i
preliminary questioning. He sai
the trial would probably begin a
the end of this month.
DEPUTY FOREIGN Ministe
Vladimir Topencharov said th
trial will be heard by a regula
criminal court and will be open t
the public.
(This dispatch did not say
specifically whether the 15 were
now under arrest.
(The charges were strikingl3
similar to those 'for which Jose
Cardinal Mindszenty was sen-
tenced to life imprisonment i
Hungary, also a Communist-le
nation.
(IN BULGARIA the state acted
against a relatively minor relig-
ious group as far as numbers are
concerned. The national faith i
that of the Greek Orthodox
Church with more than 5,000,000
members. The last church census
in 1934, according to the states-
man's year book, listed only 8,371
Protestants.)
The indictment named as spy
contacts for the church officials
12 Americans and Englishmen,
including some promnet Prot-
estant world' leaders, who had
been in Bulgaria at various
times after 1944.
The indictment described the 12
as "organs of foreign intelligence
and representatives of interna-
tional reaction," and said all 15
of those indicted got in touch
with them either directly or indi-
rectly.
AMONG THE Americans and
Englishmen named were:
Cyril Black, professor of his-
tory at Princeton.
John Evarts Horner, former
U.S. acting political representa-
tive at Sofia.
Louis Beck, present U.S. com-
mercial representative.
Bishop Paul Garper, Methodist
Bishop representing 11 European
nations, former Dean of the Di-
vinity School at Duke University.
Robert Tobias of the World
Council of Churches in Geneva.
Horowitz To
Give Concert
Here Tonight
Beginning his program with
Schubert's Impromptu in G ma-
jor, Vladimir Horowitz, pianist,
will present the eighth concert of
the Choral Union Series at 8:30
p.m. today in Hill Auditorium.
Horowitz will also play Beethov-
en's Sonata in D major and "Pic-
tures at an Exhibition," by Mous-
sorgsky.

SEVERAL selections by Chopin
are on the program, including his
Ballade No. 3 in A-Flat major;
Nocturnes: E minor and F-sharp
major; Etude in C-sharp minor
and Mazurka in F minor.
horowitz will reveal a talent
for composition little known to
the general public in his last
number, "Rakoczy March,"
,which is one of his own works.
A native of Russia, Horowitz
made his American debut in 1928
with the New..York Philharmonic
Symphony. He has been one of
the major attractions of the
American concert season.
Tickets for today's concert,
Horowitz' seventh in Ann Arbor,
are on sale at the offices of the
University Musical Society, Bur-
ton Tower. Tickets will also be
available immediately before the
concert at the box office of Hill
Auditorium.
You1 Dentocrats

TOT 'TRAMPS' LIKE FATHER:
Child Cast as Gymnast

By FRAN IVICK
Following right in her famed
father's footsteps, two-year-old
Christine Loken has taken up the
trampoline-tiny-mite size.
Under the watchful paternal
'eye of University gymnastics
coach Newt Loken, the curly-
headed Chris hasabeen in training
for the past one and a half years.
inCOACH LOKEN began cavort-
ing with his daughter like any
proud parent, swinging her
through the air and bouncing her
on his feet when she was five
months old.
Chris learned to stand on her
father's hands before she could
stand on the ground. But her
gymnastics didn't end there.
For Chris soon learned that
bouncing on the IM trampoline
was more fun than anything, and
she played on it every chance she
got. Wanting to clear the deck
for older tramp fans, her father
built her a small one from canvas,
cut-up innner tubes and leftover
pipes.
* * *
CHRIS PICKED up the basics
of the trampoline quickly -
through observation and practice
-until she now pirouettes, seat
drops and flies through the air
like an old trouper.
"I never expected our play
sessions would lead to this,"
Coach Loken said. "Friends
who've seen our practice are
asking for stunts to do with
their own children."
Holding her own off the mat as
well as on, Chris walks with the
sturdiness of a six-year-old and
has managed to climb onto the
tramp herself when the Coach
isn't around.
"I'VE CONFINED her gymnas-
tics to simple stunts," he said.
"She could keep on playing in-'
definitely, and likes to watch the!
boys perform to pick up pointers."

SAC Group
Starts Liquor
Ban Study
Pi' id cAttitude
A revamped sub-committee of
the Committee on Student Con-
duct has begun full scale study
and investigation of the "hot"
liquor question.
Preliminary hearings were be-
gun Jan. 17. and further sessions
will be held "very soon," accord-
ing to Dean Earl V. Moore. of the
School of Music, who has taken
ever [rom Dean E. Blythe Stason,
of the Lew School, as chairman of
the sub-committee.
OThER MEMBERS of the
committee are: Dean Hayward
Keniston, of the Literary College,
and Dean Russell A. Stevenson,
of the School of Business Admin-
istration.
Student members are Patricia
l'annegan, '49. representing
Women's Judiciary Council,
Marsh Lewis, '49, for Student
Legislature, and a third student
for Men's Judiciary who will be
chosen shortly, according to Ju-
diciary president Ev Ellin.
(Gerald Rees, Grad, whose
term expires, attended the Jan.
17 meeting.)
The meeting of the revamped
group marked the first move to
pnsider the liquor issue since the
original sub-committee was ap-
peinted last May. Since then, the
faculty members had only met
"informally." according to Dean
Stason, former chairman.
DCEAN MOORE reported that
the preliminary session had
brought together more than a
'dojzfn students and faculty mem-
bci's close to the problem.
He said the group "would ex-
rlore the possibilities of chang-
ing existing regulations, deter-
mine the legal points over which
the University has no control,
and get together data as a
~framework for working out the
problem."
Dean Moore could give no pre-
ciction of what. recommendation
would be arrived at.

Vandenberg Reveals
Full Retirement Plans

TWO YEAR OLD CHRISTINE LOKEN TAKES AFTER HER DAD
. . . ,Iumps and frolics on her miniature trampoline
* * * *4

Having no plans for Chris to de- " training
velop into his female counterpart, helping
gymnast Loken explained, "What ful, and
she does with this childhood ing."

is up to her. I'm justi
her become more grace-
results seem to be show-

Claims GOP
Will Support
ForeignPolicy
Party To Watchdog
Democraic Moves
DETROIT-01) - Sen. Vanden-
berg (Rep., Mich said last night
that the defeated Republican
Party is ready to go along with
the Democrats in the bi-partisan
foreign policy.
In almost the same breath, how-
ever, the senior Michigan Senator
warned the Truman Adminiistra
tion that the GOP will hold it tc
"strict accountability" for its for-
eign policy.
THlE REPUBLICANS will de-
mand "sound and firm" work
plans, he said, that do not "over-
extend ourselves or over-promise
others."
Vandenberg, chief foreign pol-
icy spokesman for his party,
outlined his views in an address
prepared for delivery at a Lin-
coln Day dinner here.
President Truman was described
by Vandenberg as "the unpredict-
able gentleman from Missouri-
the most famous one-man tornado
in the history of political hurri-
canes."
VANDENBERG SAID, "I pre-
sent my compliments to the un-
predictable gentleman from Mis-
souri-the most famous one man
tornado in the history of polit-
ical hurricanes. As President of
the United States I wish him luck.
"But here is a significant fact.
This same President who spent
six soap-box months telling the
American people how the Re-
publicans ruined them, opened
his address to Congress with a
complete confession to the con-
trary.
His home-state address was his
first major talk since the Nov. 2
election cost the GOP control of
Congress and Vandenberg his
leadership of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee.
MSC Paper
Hits U Grid
'Materialism'
EAST LANSING, Mich.-(It-)
The Michigan State News campus
newspaper of the Spartans, yes-
terday criticized University of
Michigan officials for their han-
dling of the MSC-Michigan foot-
ball schedule talks recently.
"University 'of Michigan offi-
cials have stooped to an all-time
low. Their football policy has no
higher purpose than making
money," the State News declared
editorially.
IT ADDED that Michigan had
"by pursuing policies of open ma-
terialism and unsportsmanlike
conduct cast a shadow on the
principles and ideals of college
athletics."
The editorial concluded:
"Let us hope that in the years
to come the Spartans will not take
advantage of any rival as the
University of Michigan has taken
advantage of Michigan State."

World News
Round- Up
By The Associated Press
LANSING-Governor Williams
yesterday reappointed George J.
Burke of Ann Arbor to the State
Civil Service commission for an
eight-year term.
* * *
WASHINGTON - Senator
Neely (D-WVA) yesterday call-
ed Robert N. Denham, general
counsel of the National Labor
Relations Board, a "biased and
prejudiced" man who ought to
be fired.
,* 1 X
NEW DELHI, India - A
heavily guarded court today sen-
tenced two Hindu Journalists to
death for the assassination of
Mohandas K. Gandhi.
** *
BUDAPEST, HUNGARY -
Hungary expelled another Unit-
ed States diplomat yesterday on
charges of spying and smug-
gling men out of the country.
Some Hungarians were report-
ed arrested in the case.
MOLINE, ILL. - Some 300{
members of two rival CIO Unions
clashed yesterday in a bloody
free-for-all slugfest, and later two
top United Auto Workers officials
were arrested.
Police said they had reports
that fists, crowbars and brass-
knuckles were swung in the 20-
minute brawl just outside the
main gate of an International
Harvester Company plant.

SPEAKING OF PROBLEMS:
'Marriage, Family Relation''

Lecture

Series

Atimounc/ed

The complete list of speakers
for the "Marriage and Family Re-
lation Lecture Series" has been
announced by the lecture commit-
tee.
Opening the program. Feb. 22,
will be Dr. Ralph Linton, profes-
sor of anthropology, Yale Univer-
sity, who will discuss "The Insti-
tution of Marriage."
Dr. Ernest Osborne, sociology
professor, Teachers College, Co -
lumbia University, and ;)roglrnm
coordinator of the National Con-1
ference on Family Life, will speak
on "Psychological Factors in Mar-
riage, March 15.
""Courtship and Pre-Marital Re-
Saroyan Play
To Be Enacted
Saroyan's play, "Time of Your
Life" will be presented unabridged
by the Student Players this Satur-
day at 8 p.m. and Sunday at 7:30I
p.m. in Patengill Auditorium.
To satisfy the need for a diverse
cast, Director Mike Cetta, '49, has
drawn five year old Susan Kleb-
sattel from the ranks of Tappan
School's kindergarten.
Tickets priced at $1.10, 90c, and!
60c are on sale from 10 a.m. to
10:30 p.m. in the Union and1
League.

j :''M EANWIIILE, student memn-
bers of the sub-committee wereI
lations' will be discussed, March l optimistic about hie group's ini-
2:3, by Dr. Evelyn M. Duvall, Ex- ti'l at
ecutive Secretary of the National Letitude toward the problem.
Council on Family Relations. Lewis eommented that the
Dr. Sprague Gardiner, practic- sub-committee was "i earnest"
ing physician in Obstetrics and and was making a "sincere ef-
Gynecology, former member of fort" despite heavy pressure.
the University Hospital Staff will Rees called the group's ap-
deliver the two concluding lec- proach "realistic and honest."
tures. The Sub-committee grew out of
He will spec' on "The Anatomy protests after University regula-
and Physiology of Reproduction,I" lions were changed in July 1947
Ma rc1 28, a'I "The Medical Basis froin 'disapprovit' the use of
of Sane Sex Practice, March 29. liquor on University property to
Tickets, at $1.50 for the series, "not permitting it."
go on sale to seniors, graduates - --------
and married students Monday and -.
Tuesday. Sales will° be opened to; t rVile
the entire student body, Wcdnes- {
day.
Single male students may pur- f ecruits3J
chase tickets at the Union. single
women, at the League, and mar- More than 300 fraternity
ried students, at Lane Hall. ID
cards must be presented at time ces will attend open houses 2 to
of purchase. 6 p. in. Sunday at the various
____ __chapters with all but four frater-
naties participating in an un-
IVV.OII " p. lT[epo-r- u 'ually large informal spring
J7~" rushing program.
Students interested in writing Houses not participating in the
for The Daily who were unable to rushing program, which lasts four
attend this week's tryout meetings weeks, are Chi Si, Omega Psi Phi,
should contact Al Blumrosen in Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Phi.
the, afternoon at the Student Phi Gamma Delta are in the rush-
Publications Building, 2-3241. ing program but will have no
Potential business staff mem- open house Sunday.
bers who missed yesterday's meet- Delta Sigma Phi and Tau Kap-
ing will gather at 1:30 p.m. today pa Epsilon will hold their open
at The Daily, houses Sunday in the Union.

l
l

SENATOR VANDENBERG
25 years enough
Pollock Hits Pa ie
yoover
The Hoover Commission's plea
for an overhauling of the U.S.
Civil Service in a government re-
organization report last night
brought a strong dissent from
James K. Pollock, chairman of
the political science department
at the University.
The Commission's proposal,
which urges that the Civil Service
Commission be reduced to a pol-
icy making body with individual
agencies free to select their own
employes at the same time out-
law political favoritism and res-
cue the civil service from "red
tape without end," is not thor-
ough-going enough and should go
further in revising civil service,
Pollock told a Daily reporter last
night.
POLLOCK URGED the crea-
tion of a central personnel agen-
cy under one director. The Com-
mission's report, he said, mini-
mizes the shortcomings of the
civil service system.
Pollock suggested that the
Civil Service Commission be
changed to an advisory board
to work with the stronger agen-
cies in developing personnel
programs suitable to their
varying needs.
The whole concept of person-
nel management should be modi-
fied to de-emphasize "legastic,
procedural, paper - processing
techniques" and concern itself
with the people, he said, provid-
ing motivation, incentives and
moralemrather than concern over
refinements of written examina-
tions, pay plans and service rat-
ings.
The report issued last night by
the Hoover Commission recom-
mended in part: centering all the
administrative duties of the Civil
Service Commission in its chair-
man and openng new training and
promotion opportunities for fed-
eral workers as a means of creat-
ing a career service that will at-
tract and hold persons o the
highest intelligence.
Ja;zz Vocalist~
To Apper il
ConcertToday
Sarah Vaughan, one of the' new-
est winners of vocal stardom, will
star with Lester Young and his
orchestra in a jazz concert at 8:30
p.m. today in the Masonic Temple.
Miss Vaughan has caused quite
a stir' among jazz critics on the
basis of recordings and personal
appearances. Many of them have
particularly acclaimed her instru-
ment-like sense of phrasing and
the unusual slurred effects she
achieves.
AN UNUSUAL jazz style is also
possessed by Lester Young, tenor
sax star being programmed with,
Miss Vaughan.
Young, former Count Basie
tenor saxist, will lead his own
five-piece combination for to-
day's concert. Magazines such
as Esquire and Downbeat have
named Young the greatst ter n-

Senator Ready
To Quit When
Term Expires
Veteran Republican
Gives Age as Reason.
DETROIT-(P; -Sen. Vanden-
berg (Rep,, Mich,), one of the
most powerful Republicans in
Congress, said yesterday that he
would quit public life "completely"
in 1952.
His current Senate term ends
then. He will have served 25 years
in his post.
* * *
"AT THAT TIME I will be 68"
Vandenberg said, "and I will have
had 25 years in the United States
Senate. I think that is enough."
In the postwar years, he
gained stature as foreign policy
spokesman for the Republai,.
Party. His friends often insstedt
that he might have been Pres-
ident of the United States if he
had tried harder.
Vandenberg declined the Re-
publican Vice Presidential nomi-
nation at the Cleveland Convenn'-
tion in 1936. The late Frank Knox
was nominated and waged a los-
ing campaign with Alfred M. Lan-
don.
* ~**
IN 1940, Vandenberg received
76 votes for the Presidential noin-
ination at the GOP convention in
Philadelphia. But the late Wendell
4. Willkie walked off with the
nomination.
Again in 1948, Vandenberg
was a hot pre-convention favor-
ite in some circles. But he falle
to press his advantage and
Thomas E. Dewey was nominat-
ed.
Vandenberg will be 65 nxt
March 22. A native of Grand .ap-
ids, Mich., he studied law at the
University of Michigan. But he
switched to journalism and atthe
age of 22 was editor and pub-
lisher of the Grand Rapids Her-
ald.
* * *
HE LEFT the newspaper bus-
iness in 1928 to accept appoint-
ment to the Senate to succeed the
late Woodbridge N. Ferris. He was
elected to his first full term in
1928 and won reelection in 1934,
1940 and 1946.
After his retirement in 1952, the
white-haired statesman said that
he would devote his time to writ-
in.
Befo'e the war, Vandenberg
was looked upon as an isola-
tionist opposed to the Roose-
vet Administration's foreign
policy. In a dramatic switch,
however, he later assumed the
leadership of his party's pro-
gressive foreign policy forces.
He helped write the United Na-
tions Charter and became a poW-
erful voice in international af-
fairs. He led the GOP into the
bi-partisan foreign policy rela-
tionship with President Truman
after the war.
In the 80th Congress, Vanden-
berg was president pro tempore
or the Senate, and in the absence
of a Vice' President, his position
corresponded to that office. He
also was chairman of the Sen-
ate's foreign policy committee.
The Democratic victory last No-
vemnber threw him out of both of
these jobs and since then he took
the position of minority leader in
the Senate.
Keys Given at

UnionBanquet
For their work on the various
student committees of the Union,
I 1 men were awarded silver keys
t a banquet there last night.
Dean Walter B. Rea commend-
ed the men for their interest in
extra-curricular activities. The
men worked on publicity, planned
Union events, and worked in the
Union student offices.
* * * *
EV ELLIN was awarded a Board
of Directors key.
Keith Jordan, secretary-

PROF. HAJBER BACK FROM EUROPE-

Clay 's Aide Te (is Progress of DP Pro bem

By JOHN NEUFELD
Real progress is finally being
made toward the solution of the
tragic post-war problem of DP's
in Europe, Prof. William Haber, ofj
the economics department, told
The Daily yesterday.
Prof. Haber has returned from
U.S. occupation areas in Europe,
where he spent a year as special
adviser to Gen. Clay, working
mainly in the field of DP prob-

leaving D1, camps of Austria
and Germany each month, andf
Prof. Haber expects all suchI
camps to be closed by the end
of the year.
Prof. Haber called American,
DP legislation "crucially impor -
tant if the larger problem is to
be solved," and charged that the
present law is "woefully inade-
quate."

'ratis country," lie said. "We have
never been a party to such sug-
gestions."
RESETTLEMENT IN Germany
or Austria was termed "most un-
realistic," because of German re-
sentment and lack of sympathy
which would make it impossible
I for DP's to find security while
being part of the German econ-

the request of Gen. Clay, visited
Israel to see first hand what
kind of adjustment was being
made by DP's from European
camps.
"Digesting such a large influx
of immigrants is taxing the re-
sources of the small nation," he
said.
* * *
"MOST1 OF THlE immigrants fit

x * N" :

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