100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 12, 1950 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-03-12

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


,;

FACULTY VOTE

See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

43 fi

SNOW, COLDER

A.

nbvr- . TY 'NT To . -- - - --_ - -_ -

r. u ~ A AI.1 .
See Chance
Of Releasing
AtomData
Fuchs Trial May
Bring Out Facts
WASHINGTON - (A') - The
atomic secrets that Dr. Klaus
Fuchs gave to Russia may result
in the American people being told
a lot more about the atom, a mem-
ber of Congress said yesterday.
This legislator, conversant with
the extent of the English scientist's
betrayals, said he might favor
more disclosures on the theory
that Americans are entitled to
know as much about their own
atomic program as the Russians.
* * *
ANOTIER, equally familiar with
the situation, warned against a
possible "trap."
a This legislator said, that not
enough information now is
available on what the convicted
Fuchs actually passed on to the
Soviets, and whether his con-
fession is complete or altogether
true. Any premature disclosure
might be dangerous, he coun-
eeled.
Both lawmakers, interviewed
separately, asked anonymity.
THE CONFESSION made by
Fuchs to British authorities was
read by the joint Senate-House
Atomic Energy Committee for the
fir time Friday behind closed
doors,
At the same time, the com-
mittee scheduled two public ses-
sions of their hearings on civil
defense against atomic attack.
( The first, this Friday, will have
as its first witnesses officials of the
Atomic Energy Commission.
The second, on April 20, will
take testimony from representa-
tives of the American Legion, Red
Cross, American Municipal Asso-
eiation and others.
THE IDEA is to give the public
at least some glimpses of the state
A of the country's preparedness
against atomic blitz. Another aim
is to obtain recommendations from
prominent persons on what should
Abe done.
Commlence
Reigion In
Life Week
Church services and student re-
ligious group meetings will be fea-
tured in today's opening observ-
ance of ,the four-day Religion In
Life Week, sponsored by the Stu-
dent Religious Association and
Lane Hall.
Masses will be said at 8, 9:30,
11 and 12 a.m. at St. Mary's Cha-
pel, and the First Presbyterian
Church will hold a retreat from
2:00 to 4:00 p.m.
DR. JOHN S. EVERTON, presi-
dent, of Kalamazoo College, will
t speak at the 10:45 a.m. services at
the First Congregational Church,
and meet with the Lutheran Stu-
dent Association at 5:30 p.m.

Speaking at the 10:50 a.m.
services at the Memorial Chris-
tian Church will be the Rev. Dr.
V. R. T. Ferm, head of the
WoosterCollege, 0., philosophy
department. He will also address
the Westminister Guild at 5:30
p.m.
The Rev. Dr. Milton Froyd, re-
search director at the Colgate-
Rochester Divinity School, will ad-
dress the 11:00 a.m. First Baptist
Church services, and hold a dis-
cussion meeting with the Congre-
gational-Disciples-Evangelical and
Reformed Guild at 6:00 p.m.
Also speaking at 11:00 a.m., at
the Grace Bible Church services
will be the Rev. Dr. Robert Smith,
chairman of the University of Du-
buque, Ia., philosophy department.
Rev. Smith will also address the
Roger Williams Guild at 6 p.m.
OTHER SPEAKERS today in-
clude Dr. Joachim Wach, address-
ing the Canterbury Club at 5:30
p.m. and Dr. Linus Maino, speak-
ing at the "Medical Aspect of Mar-
riage" at 7:30 p.m. in St. Mary's
Chapel. Services will also be held
., -.411 a.m of,.h4 4.. Pic Chunh orf

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 12, 1950

C+7

H 7 3Y - T a J l__Y_'________I_________[__Y_____

IX ;

PA

IN WxITSO

Belgian Ballot To
DecideRoyal Issue
BRUSSELS, Belgium, - (a) - Belgian voters decide today
whether exiled King Leopold III ever can return to his vacant throne.
They have been thinking about it, off and on, ever since Leopold
overruled the advice of his ministers and surrendered unconditionally
to Hitler's invading German troops May 28, 1940.
* * * *
ABOUT 5,500,000 men and women of this small but important
segment of the Western world are to give a straight yes or no answer
to the question:
"Do you think King Leopold III should resume the exercise
of his constitutional powers?"
Religious, political and language-group factors have entered into
the deliberations in this predominantly Roman Catholic nation
_----4 of 8,500,000.

Elections

in

Russia

Toda

*

*

*

*

*

PROF. WILLIAM HABER
* * *
Hb er Given
To p Faculty
Phoenix Post
Prof. William Haber, of the
economics department, has been
appointed faculty chairman of
the Michigan-Memorial Phoenix
Project, Chester H. Lang, nation-
al executive chairman, announced
yesterday.
Prof. Haber will lead the cam-
paign next fall to raise fundsl
among University faculty.
A SPECIALIST on international
economic affairs and industrial re-
lations, he has recently returned
from Germany where he served as
an advisor on displaced persons
to Gen. Lucias Clay.
During World War II, Prof.
Haber was Director of Planning
for the War Manpower Commis-
sion and advisor on manpower
to Justice Byrnes and Vinson
while they were directors of
War Mobilization and Recon-
version.
He was born in Rumania.
A GRADUATE of the Univer -
sity of Wisconsin, Prof. Haber1
taught there for a year. He later
joined the faculty of Michigan
State College where he remained
until 1927 when he came to the
University.
Public offices he has held in-
clude State Emergency Relief Ad-
ministrator for Michigan, director
of the National Youth Administa-
tion and deputy director of the
Works Progress Administration.

The Catholic Primate, Joseph
Ernest Cardinal Van Roey, Arch-
bishop of Mplines, indirectly gave
Leopold the Church's blessing.
Marxists lead the opposition.
* * *
THE 48-YEAR OLD King is
sweating out the final hours at his
Geneva chalet. He returned by
motor car to Switzerland, where
he has spent most of the postwar
period, after a stay of several
weeks on the French Riviera.
Leopold has announced he
will abdicate if he fails to get
55 per cent of the votes in the
national test.,
If he gets that, or more, he still
will have several hurdles between
him and the Royal palace. But at
least the political leaders will know
how the country feels about the
situation.
THE BALLOTING was carefully
described by the government as
a "popular consultation" and the
words referendum and election
never were used.
Officially then, the results will
simply be a guide to members of
Parliament,, in deciding whether
to invite Leopold to return. But
no one is fooled by the courtroom
language. This is an election, and
everyone knows it.
New Garg To
Rock Campus
To morrow
"Never mind the Ides of March;
beware the Gargoyle!
"After Gargoyle hits the campus
tomorrow with its barrage of rip-
ping satire and reckless morals,"
warns, Brian Duff, '50, editor,
"the witchcraft and incomestax
troubles of Mar. 15 will seem
mild."
Devised to split scholastic
sides, "She Was Full Where a
Fullback Should Be Broad," the
tale of a girl who made the
Michigan football team, will dis-
rupt academic life for weeks, ac-
cording to Duff.
An electronic instructor sparks
Sumner Winebaum's story of "The
Prof You Could Plug In," while
Hal Walsh proves that "You Got-
ta Be Active To Be Attractive."
"The Garg is loaded with car-
toons by Allen Jackson, Dick Gar-
rett and Alfred Przybytowicz,"
Duff added, "and it contains the
story which won Dan Waldron a
Hopwood award.
"I Went Down to the 'EnSian
Zoo," by Phil Anderson, '52, sa-
tirizes the chaotic life in the year-
book office, according to Duff.

1./
Keyes Tops
Offense With
Three Goals
Mustangs Offer
Tough Opposition
By BOB SANDELL
A red-hot Western Ontario sex-
tet came within an eye-lash of up-
setting the vaunted Wolverine
hockey team last night before
nearly 3,000 fans at the Coliseum.
Hoping for a stiff battle from
the invading Canadians, the Wol-
verines got it and had their hands
full to squeeze out a 5-4 triumph.
* *. *
MICHIGAN'S sophomore sensa-
tion, Earl Keyes, was practically
the whole offensive show for the
surprised Wolverines as he turned
in his second "hat trick" of the
campaign.
Michigan started out like they
meant to turn the contest into
another rout, but a first period
rampage was short lived.
Keyes got his first tally at 1:35
to give the Maize and Blue an
early lead.
* * *
WALLY GRANT fired the puck
from the boards to Keyes who was
standing about 10 feet from the
goal. He slammed the puck be-
tween the defenseman's legs past
Goalie Bill Hainsworth who never
saw it coming.
Grant had a beautiful chance
a few seconds later, but his high
shot hit the post.
Keyes' line connected again at
8:14. After some nice passing be-
tween the onrushing trio Earl pok-
ed in a rebound from about ten
feet.
* * *
GRANT AND Joe Marmo both
got assists on the score.
At 8:14 the starting Wolver-
ine combination struck again,
this time Marmo converting a
stop of one of Keyes' shots.
But at this point the Mustangs
decided to get back in the game.
* * *
AT 11:54 Art Gabor got his first
of two goals that narrowed the
count to 3-1. It was also a re-
See WESTERN, Page 6
Trade Schools
Charged With
GI Fund Fraudi
DETROIT-(IF)-Opei ators of a
Detroit trade school were charged
yesterday with defrauding the
federal government of $742,675
through padded GI attendance
records and overcharges.
They also faced the possibility
of criminal prosecution as well as
the civil suit.
THE CHIEF defendant named
in the suit was the Michigan
School of Trades, Inc. Also listed
were 10 persons connected with
the school's operations and four
subsidiaries: the Michigan Diesel
School, Inc., The Michigan Tech-
nical Institute, Inc., the Detroit

Electric Equipment Exchange,
Inc., and the Peter F. Hayden Co.
Inc.
The suit charged that all the
subsidiaries were set up through
payments the school received
from the Veterans Administra-
tion for training students under
the GI Bill of Rights.
It also said that the two com-
panies sold textbooks, tools and
other equipment to the parent
school at "highly inflated and
exaggerated costs."
JOSEPH PETERS, president of
the Michigan School of Trades,
contended the Government was
taking "punitive action" because

Loose Claim
NEWARK, N.J. - (;) - She
lost her bathing suit whille
swimming in the ocean, the
girl wrote on her income tax
return and claimed a $20 de-
duction.
Internal Revenue Collector
John E. Manning, however,
took a dim view of the repeated
claims.
"When we checked her tax
returns," he said yesterday, "we
discovered she itad tried to
claim the same loss twice be-
fore. A girl may lose her bath-
ing suit in the water once in a
lifetime but hardly once a
year.
"We denied the claim and ad-
vised her to buy a tighter bath-
ing suit this summer."
Pope Urges
World-Wirde wr1
Devotions
VATICAN CITY - (A') - Pope
Pius yesterday urged world-wide
prayers on passion Sunday, March
26, for "opportune remedies for
the present evils" of an unsettled
peace and the armaments race.
In an Encylical to Roman
Catholic bishops the Pontiff at-
tacked Communism by implica-
tion, declaring it undermines
good morals and pace by its on-
slaught on religion. He said the
armament race leaves "the souls
of all fearful and uncertain."
* *' *
"A SOLID and stable peace that
could happily resolve the many
and always increasing motives of
discords has not arrived," he con-
tinued. "Many nations place ob-
stacles in each other's way and,
as trust fades, there is a race to
rearm."'
The Pope said he would go to
to St. Peter's basilica on passion
Sunday - the day the church
begins the commemoration of
Christ's suffering that ended
with his crucifixion - to unite
his prayer with that of Catho-
lics throughout the world.
Protestant, Orthodox Catholic
and Church of England leaders re-
cently have urged a "gigantic new
effort for peace" to avert what
they call the danger of world
suicide from the projected hydro-
gen bomb.

Triumphs,

5"4

POLICE ESCORT--Valentin A. Gubitchev is led from the Federal
Courthouse at New York after being sentenced for espionage
and conspiracy. His 15-year sentence was suspended but he was
ordered deported from the United States within two weeks. His
co-defendent, former government girl Judy Coplon, was sen-
tenced to 15 years in prison.
WANTED-POLITICIANS:
Deadline Extended For
Senior Of-fice Petitions

Student Legislator Dave Belin,
'51, chairman of the SL citizenship
committee announced yesterday
that petitioning for senior class
officers, to be elected in this
spring's all-campus elections, will
be continued through Tuesday aft-
ernoon.
"We were forced to extend the
deadline since only four students
have petitioned for senior class
offices in the literary college and
only one in the engineering col-
lege," he explained.
"We're bginning to think that
next year's senior class is general-
ly an apathetic bunch and that the

/.

l

S

IC/

I'J

World News
Roundup

PATRIARCH Alexei of Russia
last night addressed a message to
heads of the Orthodox Catholic
church in Constantinople, Jeru-
salem, Alexandria, Antioch, Geor-
gia, Serbia, Romania, Cyprus,
Greece, Bulgaria, Albania and Po-
land urging them "to take a stand
in defense of peace."
Dr. Geoffrey Fisher, the Arch-
bishop of Canterbury and head
of the Church ofeEngland, on
Feb. 23 said either the United
Nations or "two or three world
statesmen" must take a new
step to ban the atom and super-
atom bomb.
The Pope lashed out at the
"not few" Communist countries in
his Encyclical, though he did not
name Communism or any country.
In these countries, he said, "the
rights of God, of the church and
of human nature itself are being
offended and downtrodden."

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Profits of 565
representative American corpora-
tions last year almost equalled
the all-time high record set in
1948.
The total is only 2.6 per cent
under 1948 earnings of these same
companies.
TAIPEI, Fo'rmoso, - The Chi-
nese Nationalists reported yes-
terday that their guerrillas had
captured three towns in the far
western hinterlands of Sikang
and Szechwan provinces.
* * *
NEW YORK - Theatrical pro-
ducer Brock Pemberton died yes-
terday at his Manhattan residence.
The 64-year-old producer, who
presented the Broadway hit "Har-
vey" and scores of otheir stage pro-
ductions, died after a heart at-
tack.

engine students simply aren't in-
terested in self-government," Bel-
in added.
* * *
FOUR SENIOR positions must
be filled in both the literary and
engineering colleges, while a presi-
dent and secretary must be elected
by both the sophomore -and junior
engineering classes.
In addition, one student seat
on the Board in Control of In-
tercollegiate Athletics will be
filled in the April elections.
Two students will be nominated
for the Athletic Board post by
the athletic managers and any
other student who is a second
semester sophomore, or better,
may file a petition for the two-
year position.
Petitions may be picked up from
3 to 5 p.m. tomorrow and Tues-
day at the SL office in theOf-
fice of Student Affairs.
U.S. Will Recall
Hungarian Aides
WASHINGTON - (P) - The
United States will recall three
military officers ,from the U.S.
Legation, in Budapest in compli-
ance with a demand of Hungary's
Communist government, a State
Department spokesman said yes-
terday.
The three probably will be or-
dered out early next week. Under
the normal practice among na-
tions, representatives of a foreign
government who are declared per-
sonally unacceptable cannot be
kept in a country regardless of
how much their home government
may disapprove of the action
against them.

Members of
Top Soviet
To Be Chosen
Peace Policy
Major Issue
MOSCOW - () - Citizens
throughout the vast Soviet Union
began casting their ballots this
morning for delegates to the Su-
preme Soviet (Parliament).
-Polling booths opened at 6 a.mn.,
localtime, 'and the first voting
started in the far eastern reaches
of Siberia.
THE ELECTION is for a single
list of candidates.
Members of the politburo
spoke in the campaign for the
election of the slate of Commun-
ist and non-party bloc candi-
dates. They assured the people
the big issue is the Soviet
Union's policy of peace.
In the light of these statements,
many foreign diplomats predicted
Russia would make some overture
toward a new effort to settle the
barbed problems dividing the
world, or at least come forward
with a strong hint for an over-
ture for the west.
(ALTHOUGH tradition calls for
Prime Minister Stalin to make a
speech on election eve there was
no indication at 6:30 p.m. yester-
day that he had done so.
(U.S. delegation sources at
the United Nations in New York
said "These newest speeches in-
dicate there is widespread fear
of war among the Russian peo-
ple and the leaders are trying to -
calm them.")
Deputy Premier V. M. Molotov
reiterated Friday night what Sta-
lin has emphasized in repeated
statements in the last four yeat=--
that Soviet policy is based on be-
lief in the possibility of "peace-
ful co-existence of two systems
(Communist and capitalist) and
their peaceful economic competi-
tion."
* * *
IN OTHER WORDS, Molotov
denied that Russia believes one
system eventually must destroy the
other by war.
But he expressed reservations
whether a similar belief is dis-
avowed in capitalist countries.
His argument boiled down to
this: Russia does not fear peace-
ful economic competition with
capitalism; capitalism does.
Therefore, Russia must be on
her guard.
Molotov said "on'y fools" now
believe they could scare the Rus-
sian people with a hydrogen bomb
which "doga.not now exist." This
was the first mention in Russia -of
the hydrogen bomb, though a "su-
per bomb" had been mentioned.
On the other hand, Molotov em-
phasized, as did other Soviet
speakers, that a new war would
be the end of capitalism.
Lazar Kaganovich, in a speech
at Tashkent in Uzbekistan made
public yesterday, said the west's
"atomic diplomacy" has collapsed.
Transportation
Strike in Paris
Ends Abruptly
PARIS - (') - The Paris sub-
way and bus strike ended yester-
day, flattening a part - of the

French strike wave Communists
hoped 'to bring to a crest when
the first U.S. arms aid arrives.
The Communist-led General
Confederation of Labor ordered its
members back to work on the
Paris lines after seeing that non-
Communist unions would not join
them.
The strike never wholly halt-
ed Paris transport in five days of
trying. The lines, owned by the
city, gave their 32,000 employees
a basic five per cent wage in-
crease that amounted to at
least 1,100 francs (about $3) a
month for each. The CGT had
asked for a minimum increase
of 3,000 francs ($8.50).

'WE WANT KIDS!':
Miehigras Raises Cry
For Small Fry Talent

By ROSEMARY OWEN
"We want kids," Valerie Lemper,
Michigras Parade Co-Chairman
said desperately yesterday.
"We need- a miniature L'il Ab-
ner and a Daisy Mae to ride the
first float in the parade. They'll
be the main symbol of the 'Cartoon
Capers' theme," she explained.
FOLLOWING proven Atlantic
City methods, the Michigras com-
mittee has decided to run a con-
test to find the two most likely
candidates. According to the strict
eligibility rules, children must be
between the ages of five and

On the back of the picture
should be the child's name, ad-
dress, present age, age when the
picture was taken, and the name
of the adult who is sponsoring
him.
After the field has been nar-
rowed down to 16 by the -Michigras
committee, the finalists will 'walk
the runway' for -final judging
April 19.
* * *
"WE WANT something new and
different," was the cry of the
Michigras committee planning the
parade.
So this year's grand State

FRITZ REINER CONDUCTS:
Chicago Symphony ToPlay Tonight

Fritz Reiner will conduct the
Chicago Symphony Orchestra at
7 p.m. today, at Hill Auditorium in
the season's final extra series
concert.
The orchestra will play Beetho-
ven's "Overture to 'Leonore', No.

nual concert tours and weekly
radio concerts.
One of the oldest organiza-
tions of its kind in the country,
the Symphony is recognized as
one of the best in America to-
day.

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan