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March 15, 1950 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-03-15

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See Page 4


A6 A f l


l '

Latest Deadline in the State


Labor Party
Beats Down
Tory Threat
Plans to Reduce
British Spending
LONDON-UP)-Prime Minister
Attlee's Socialist Labor Party last
night thwarted a new Conserva-
tive attempt to oust it from office
after promising to be more vigil-
ant henceforth on matters of gov-
ernment spending.
By a vote of 308 to 289, the La-
borites defeated a Conservative
* move to censure Attlee's cabinet
for. not keeping within the bounds
of the budget in the past.
THIS WAS the third Conserva-
tive challenge in six days that the
Laborites have beaten down.
Laborite, whips apparently
confident of victory last night,
despite the fact that their
party has only a six-seat major-
ity in the house of Commons.
This time, ailing Labor members
were spared from appearing in the
House. In the earlier tests some
had been rushed to the chamber
from sick beds.
* . *
HAD ATTLEE'S government
lost last night's vote it would have
been obliged to resign, thus bring-
ing about a new general election
in Britain.
Attlee's government won by 19
votes this time compared with
margin of 14 and 25 votes in
the two earlier tests.
Labor's victory followed by a'
few hours a statement by its
Chancellor of the Exchequer, Sir
Stafford Cripps, that a halt will
be called in the expansion of Bri-
tain's costly national health ser-
vice. Further, Cripps warned all
other government departments to
adhere from now on to their over-
all budget estimates.
* t *
WINSTON Churchill's Conser-
vatives made a determined at-
tack on overspending by various
f government departments of 1949-
50 budget estimates.
So far, the departments have
asked 148,402,365 pounds ($415,-
526,622) extra for the year end-
ing March 31. More than half
this amount-98,730,000 pounds
($276,404,00)-is sought by the
National Health which has the
task of providing free medical
care for residents of the coun-
try. The service originally was
alloted 260,000,000 pounds
($728,000,000) for the year.
CRIPPS TOLD the House that
Britain cannot afford to go on in-
creasing its outlay on the national
health service. He even hinted
that spending for this purpose
may have to be cut, saying:
"We must bring expenditure on
health into its proper proportion
with food subsidies, education and
all the other matters that vitally
concern the safety and happiness
of our people."


State-Wide Search
For Missing Coed
Police have issued a state-wide alarm for an attractive 18 year-
old woman student who has been missing since 8 a.m. Monday.
The student, Jeri Lou Ely, '53, did not return to her room in
Hinsdale house, new womens residence Monday night. She had gone
to the romance language building for her 8 o'clock class that morning
with her roommate, but never attended the class. She has not been
seen since.
HER PARENTS, Hubert and Mrs. Ely, came here hurriedly yes-
terday after Miss Ely's absence was discovered when she did not
* * * return to the dormitory by 10:30
p.m. Monday.
Local police have sent out a
state-wide radio alarm and her
description has been broadcast
over local radio stations.
Ely attributes his daughter's
actions on worry about her stud-
ies in spite of the fact that she
was a good student. She got

M Vore




.. . missing coed
City Names
Hunter Fire
Thomas A. Hunter of the Col-
lege of Engineering will handle
the inspection of multiple dwell-
ings in Ann Arbor for the city, it
was announced yesterday by the
city engineer's office.
Hunter's hiring clears the last
obstacle in front of an inspection
program which will cover student
rooming houses. The city has been
searching for a suitable man to fill
the job since January, when the
Ann Arbor Common Council
okayed funds for the inspections.
* * *
IN ANNOUNCING the, program,
the first one since 1943, City En-
gineer George Sandenburgh de-
clared, "The city is launching this
inspection because we want to do
everything possible to avoid a
large-scale fire disaster involving
University students."
Some very bad situations in
some of the rooming houses and
multiple dwellings have recently
been called to the attention of
his office, Sandenburgh said.
Hunter, an instructor in engi-
neering mechanics, will complete
the inspections during the next
few months, working on a part-
time basis.

As the Daily went to press last
night, Police Headquarters re-
ported they are checking the
possibility that Miss Ely might
have "headed to California to
visit a boy she was fond of."
Police said the boy was reported
to have been involved in an acci-
dent recently.
three B's and a C last semester
and was more confident when
she came back for the spring
term, Mrs. Ely said.
"She was up until 4 a.m. Monday
morning studying for an examina-
tion at eight, but she never took
the examination," Mrs. Ely said.
MISS ELY had rushed, and
pledged a sorority, Delta Delta
Delta, and hadn't had time to doi
much homework in the last two

Meilejohn ees Need
For Freedom of Speech

Here is a description of Miss
Jeri Lou Ely. Anyone who has
seen her or knows of her where-
abouts since 8 a.m. Monday is
requested to notify the Ann
Arbor Police at 3-4113 immed-
Miss Ely is brunette, five feet,
two inches tall, weighs 111
pounds, has large bluish green
eyes. She is 18 years old.
eyWhen last seen she was
wearing a blue cashmere sweat-
er, grey skirt, black and white
saddle shoes and bobby socks.
She was also wearing a short
white coat and white boots.
weeks, her parents explained. They
think that she may be somewhere
in Ann Arbor, "just resting."
Police combed local hotels yes-
terday without success.
House Labor
Group Kills
Education Bill
WASHINGTON -(UP) - General
federal aid to education died amid
angry hubbub yesterday in the
-House Labor Committee.
The officially assigned reason
was inability of the committee to
work out a formula that would
avoid federal control over local
school systems. The real infight-
ing through six weeks of hammer-
and-tongs committee work, how-
ever, had been over the religious
issue of letting parochial schools
share in the program.
* * *
THE MORE stubborn advocates
of a general aid bill planned an-
other effort today, but committee
leaders agreed the effort probably
will be futile.
To an accompaniment of loud
voices and gavel-pounding, the
committee voted 13 to 12 against
a senate-passed $300,000,000 aid
plan to supplement states' school
Jurors Caliled
Nine Ann Arbor residents were
subpoenaed last night to appear
as potential jurors in the assault
and battery trial of Dr. Neil H.
Sullenberger, which will begin at
9 a.m. today in Municipal Court.

To Feature.
Student Art
Cultural Trends
To Be Discussed
Student Art Festival, the second
annual student art convention
sponsored by the Inter-Arts Union,
will be held Friday, Saturday and
Sunday at Alumni Memorial Hall
and the Union Ballroom.
The festival will include presen-
tation of University students' work
in drama, poetry, dance, music,
painting, movies, photography and
* * *
dents and faculty members with
the audience participating will dis-
cuss modern architecture, art
form, contemporary design and
popular demand, communication
and art time orientation.
The opening session, 8 p.m.
Friday at Alumni Memorial Hall,
will feature a Concerto for
Chamber Orchestra by Edward
Chudacoff, Grad; an introduc-
tory address by Prof. Charles
Stevenson on "What's the Good
of Art, Anyway?" and the pre-
miere showing of "The Well-
Wrought Ern," a movie written
and produced by members of the
English department.
Saturday afternoon's program,
beginning at 2 p.m., includes an
architectural panel on "Evaluation
of Modern Trends in Architec-
ture"; a Sonata for Violin and
Piano by Grant Beglarian, '50SM;
reading of a group of five poems;
performance of a String Trio by
George Wilson, '51SM; and a dis-
cussion of "Formal Organization
of Artistic Materials."
* * *
THE EVENING events, begin-
ning at 8 p.m. will feature a visual
art panel on "Does Contemporary
Design Meet Current Demand?";
performances of five songs; three
one-act plays and a discussion on
"Verbal and Non-verbal Commun-
Both programs on Saturday
will be held in Alumni Memorial
The festival which moves to the
Union Ballroom for Sunday after-
noon's program, begins at 2 p.m.
and includes an April Overture,
written by Lee Eitzen, Grad, and
performed by the University Sym-
phony Orchestra; dance presenta-
tions by the Ballet and Modern
Dance Clubs; reading of four met-
rical psalms by Leslie Bassett,
Grad, and a discussion of Time
Orientation of Artistic Materials.
ax Retur ns Due
Students must file income tax
returns today, at the local tax of-
fice in Rm. 207 of the First Na-
tional Building.
The office will be open until
8:00 p.m.
Confused students may get aid
from SL's Better Business Bureau
from 3-5 p.m.

LSA Council
To Be Topic
Of SLParley
Student Legislature will con-
sider a proposed "Literary College
Student Advisory Council" at 7:30
p.m. today at the Union.
George Roumell, '51, chairman
of the campus action committee,
will introduce a motion calling
for an "advisory literary college
council of 10 SL members who
are students in the college."
THE COUNCIL will be "design-
ed to advise the literary college
administration on student opin-
ions concerning education policies
and curricula programs," Roum-'
ell said.
The original suggestion for
the proposed council came from
Dean Hayward B. Keniston of
the literary college, who pointed
out that "the University is too
big for the old student-professor
intimacy." '
Facing one of their most heavily
jammed agendas of the semester,
the Legislators will also vote on
an SL-sponsored meeting of cam-
pus leaders to discuss the highly
controversial University liquor
THE MEETING, proposed by
the campus action committee, will
be called to consider possible solu-
tions to the liquor problem which
SL will present to University ad-
ministrative officials.
Pointing out, that the problem
"has been kicked around by near-
ly all campus organizations,"
Roumell said, "We feel that it's
time that SL step in and attempt
to uncover a workable solution.
Minutes of Monday's cabinet
and tentative agendas for to-
night's meeting will be available
from 3 to 5 p.m. today at the SL
office in the Office of Student

Smith Says Individuals
Create World Problems


World problems are created by
individuals, whom only Christ can
change, the Rev. Dr. Robert
Smith said yesterday.
Dr. Smith, chairman of the de-
partments of philosophy, sociology
and Christian education at Du-
buque University, spoke in the
Congregational church in connec-
tion with Religion in Life week.
"THE ONLY hope for the world
is a living faith in Christianity
World News
IA-Vlado Clementis, Czechoslov-
akia's suave foreign minister for
two years, was replaced yesterday
by a tough, Kremlin-trained un-
derground fighter.
The official news agency said
Clementis asked to be relieved of
his duties and that President Kle-
ment Gottwald acceptedhis resig-
nation at the weekly cabinet meet-
ing yesterday. Then Gottwald
handed the job over to Viliam Sir-
oky, Deputy Premier and a pro-
duct of the Moscow Communist
training center.
* * *
Christoffel was sentenced yes-
terday to serve two to six years
in prison on his second convic-
tion of lying when he told a
Congressional committee *he
had never been a Communist.
* * *
LANSING - Money-where to
spend it and how to get it-held
the stage last night as Michigan's
Legislature assembled for today's
opening of the 1950 special ses-

which will change egotists into al-
truists," he said.
Dr. Smith blamed men, not
intangible forces, for thesg basic
paradoxes of the age:
SCIENCE: Atomic energy, a po-
tential blessing, is used only for
destruction. "We must fear, not
atomic power, but the men who use
MEDICINE: Despite sweeping
advances great areas are com-
pletely without modern methods
of preventing and curing disease.
EDUCATION: "In the age of
the AB and Ph.D., over 60 per
cent of the world population can
neither read nor write.".
ABUNDANCE: While the United
States worries about "overproduc-
tion" the world is starving.
International Relations: "We
have made 'One World,' but there
are still enormous cleavages among
races and areas."
4:15 p.m. - Seminar on
"Christian Science in Student
Life," James Watt, C.S., Rack-
ham Auditorium.
4:30 p.m. - Radio Program:
"Let's Talk About Books"
(WUOM) with Dr. John S. Ev-
erton, and Don DeGraff.
5 p.m.-Dr. John S. Everton,
"Faith and Christian America,"
Congregational Church.
8:30 p.m.-Open Forum Dis-
cussion on the extent of Papal
Infallibility, St. Mary's Chapel.
FREEDOM: "In an era which
boasts of freedom, the world has
never seen so much tyranny."
The cause of these paradoxes,
Dr. Smith concluded ,is man's self-
satisfied rebellion against Christ's
leadership. "Christ alone can right
mankind," he said.

JET-PROPELLED AUTO-The British auto industry's biggest postwar secret, a jet-propelled car,
was recently unveiled at a test run in Towcester, England. The grey, sports coupe, powered by twin
kerosene-fed jet turbines, was clocked at nearly 9) miles an hour. Unusual gadgets on the car in-
clude air vents on the side, and a gas-expulsion vent in the rear.

"a Kenyon Calls
All Charges

Senator Accuses
Prominent Men
WASHINGTON - W) -Senator
McCarthy cited four new names
yesterday in his charges of Red
influence in the state department.
Then he left before his "case
no. 1," Miss Dorothy Kenyon, took
the stand to denounce his charges
against -her as "outrageous."
The Wisconsin senator's charges
also drew quick and angry denials
from most of the new "case his-
tories" he named in a forenoon
and was absent when Miss Ken-
yon, peppery 62-year-old former
New York judge, testified yester-
day at a jam-packed hearing be-
fore a Senate Foreign Relations
subcommittee. Thus an expected
face-to-face meeting did not ma-
Miss Kenyon had previously
denounced McCarthy as a cow-
ardly liar. McCarthy charged at
the outset of his four-day-old
presentation that Miss Kenyon,
a former State Department of-
ficial attached to the United
Nations, was affiliated with at
least 28 Communist-front or-
Speaking in a clear, rapid voice,
at times shrill with anger, Miss
Kenyontold the committee.:
"I AM NOT and never have
a Communist. I am not and never
have been a fellow traveler. I am
not and never been a supporter
of, a member of, or a sympathizer
with any' organization known to
me to be, or suspected by me of
being, controlled or dominated by
the Communists.
"As emphatically and unre-
servedly as possible, I deny any
connection with Communism or
its adherents.
"If this leaves anything unsaid
to indicate my total and complete
detestation of that political phil-
osophy, it is only because it is im-
possible for me to express my
sentiments. I mean my denial to
be all-inclusive."
THOSE McCarthy named as
pro-Communists yesterday were:
1. Dr. Harlow Shapley, 64,
Harvard astronomer - lecturer
and former American delegate
to a United Nations commission.
McCarthy said Shapley has been
connected with at least 36 Com-
munist-front organizations.
At Cambridge, Mass., Shapley
called McCarthy's charges "grossly
untrue" 'and said he was "frankly
bored' with such "nonsense."
2. Dr. Frederick L. Schuman
of Williams College, who once
accepted a State Department
invitation to give a one-hour
training lecture to U.S. diplo-
mats on U.S. relations with Rus-
sia. McCarthy called Schuman
"one of the closest collaborators
and sponsors of Communist-
front organizations in America."
3. Spanish-born Gustavo Duran,
former State Department official
now working in the United Na-
tions. McCarthy said he had re-
ceived a "confidential report"
that Duran wa recommended for
his present post by amember of
President Truman's cabinet.
Gubitchev To
Stay IniJail
NEW YORK--() -Convicted
spy Valentin A. Gubitchev chose
yesterday to stay in jail rather
than give up the right to appeal
his conviction.
His decision meant that he prob-

abl wov un't 1rsiicfnr lhi., t,.livy

Unqualified freedom of expres-
sion is necessary for a self-govern-
ing democratic society to determ-
ine the public will, Prof. Donald
Meiklejohn said at Rackham yes-
The best answer to the problem
of civil liberties is found in the
unqualified language of the First
Amendment to the Constitution,
he declared.
* * *
spoke under the joint sponsorship
of the philosophy and political
science departments, teaches phil-
osophy at the University of Chi-
He discounted Justice Holmes
"clear and present danger" test
for the limitation of freedom of
speech, assenting that only
when speech does not aid in de-
veloping rational public opinion
should it be curbed.
"When an evil brought about by
free discussion cannot be counter-
acted by more speech and educa-
tion, it can be said that there is


Comic Kilowatt Hero Electrifies Physics Lecture

* * * *

-Daily--Carlyle Marshall
ties other than those to the politi-
cal state, he said.
* * -*
HE EMPHASIZED that religious
and other non-political groups

Reddy Kilowatt, a thin little
man with a light bulb for a face,
electrified students of Prof. Wayne
E. Hazen's Physics 71 class yester-
day afternoon.
The hero of a comic book de-
signed to educate students who
seem unable to grasp the intrica-
cies of electricity, Reddy scored
an instant hit among the would-
be physicists.
"IT'S YOUR whole lecture, in
easy form," murmured Michael
Lanio, physics custodian, as he

the professor? Lanio dodged this
query neatly by saying it carried
a lot of sense, but, he quickly
added, it also carries a lot of
"At least it breaks the monotony.
You kids study too hard anyway,"
he concluded.
* * *
REDDY IS THE high-powered
press agent copy-righted by one of
Michigan's leading electric light
and power companies.
"What a way to study," sighed
one student happily as he scan-
ned the page where an animated,


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