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April 25, 1950 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1950-04-25

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FOREIGN POLICY
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VOL. LX, No. 138 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, APRIL 25, 1950

SIX PAGES

Coast Guard
Get House Aid
Action Reverses
EconomyPolicy
WASHINGTON-()-The Con-
gressional "economy drive" was
jolted into reverse yesterday as
the House approved a $279,000,000
Vetrans' Hospital program and a
$1,000,000 Coast Guard Reserve
training project.
) The members, however, shouted
down a proposal to increase the
Post Office Department's approp-
riation by $22,000,000-an amount
which Rep. Larcade {D-La) said
would be sufficient to prevent
sharp curtailment in postal ser-
vices.
A VOICE VOTE sent to the Sen-
ate an Administration-opposed
bill directing the Veterans Ad-
ministration to proceed with con-
struction of 16,080 additional hos-
pital beds for war veterans.
RPresident Truman more than
a year ago cancelled the 16,000-
bed plan the first time Con-
gress authorized it. He said the
authorized construction pro-
gram was adequate and was all
that could be staffed by avail-
able medical personnel.
Today's bill, while not appro-
priating funds for the program,
directs the Veterans Administra-
tion to go ahead arranging it des-
pite the President's position.
P * * *
SEPARATE legislation making
available the money will be re-
quired if the hospitals-24 new
ones and additions to 14 already
t built or being built-are erected.
Rep. Davis (R-Ws), a World
War II veteran, predicted a veto.
He called the bill a"political
gesture" and said existing fa-
cilities are adequate for vet-
erans with sexvice-onnected
* disabilities.
Addition of the 16,000 beds, Da-
i fs claimed, lays down the prin-
ciple that Congress wants'all vet-
erans given medical care regard-
* less of how they received their
disabilities.
THE HOUSE debated the hos-
pital bill only an hour before
passing it without a roll-call vote.
It spentlonger than that before
deciding, 93 to 88, to add $1,000,-
000 to an omnibus bill appropriat-
ing, the extra money being alloted
to the Coast Guard for reserve
training. The omnibus bill, ap-
propriating a total of $29,000,000,-
* 000, finances more than 40 Fed-
eral agencies for the fiscal year
starting July 1.
Pollock Will
ASeek. Aid for
y.Hoover Plan
Prof. James K. Pollock, chair-
man of the political science de-
partment, will keynote an open
i meeting to rally campus support
for the findings of the Hoover
Commission, at 7:30.p.m. today in
A the Union.
The meeting will be held under
{ the auspices of Student Legisla-
ture to, organize a campus branch

of the huge national "Citizens
Committee" formed to back the
Hoover Commission's recommen-
dations for reorganization of the
federal government.
PROF. Pollock, who was a mem-
ber of the Hoover Commission,
will explain the purposes and
goals of the local committee and
briefly review the program of the
national "Citizens Committee."
Designed to arouse support
for the Hoover Commission's re-
commendations, the Committee
was established immediately af-
ter the Commission findings
were made public.
It is a non-partisan brganiza-
tion which has received support
from many of the nation's out-
standing business, labor and poli-
tical leaders.
* * *
THE Committee recently es-
tablished a "colleges and univer-
sities" division to publicize its
program on campuses all over the

RED AGAIN SLATED

PhiiI ps To Speak
Here Thursday
By DAVE CRIPPEN
Communist Herbert J. Phillips will speak once and possibly twice
this week in Ann Arbor, it was revealed yesterday as two groups moved
to sponsor talks by the former University of Washington professor.
Phillips is scheduled to appear in a debate on capitalism vs.
communism at 8:30 p.m. Thursday in a State St. cafeteria, under the
sponsorship of an ad hoc committee formed to hold the affair.
A * * *i
AN OPPONENT for Phillips had not yet been obtained, committee

member John Sloss, Grad., said 1
one could be obtained.
King Seizes
West Sector
Of Palestine
AMMAN, Hashemite Jordan-{P)
-King Abdullah yesterday for-
mally signed documents annexing
western Palestine and the old city
of Jerusalem to his Jordan King-
dom. He thereby confronted the
Arab League and United Nations
with direct challenges.
The signing came after a stormy
session of parliament at which at
least five Palestinian members vot-
~ed for delay in acting on the union.
The annexation of the 1,600
square miles of western Pales-
tine disposes of what is left of
Palestine outside Israel except
for a small coastal strip in the
southwest at Gaza which is oc-
cupied by Egypt. Jordan's troops
have occupied the annexed area
since the armistice ended fight-
ing with Israel.
The step put squarely up to for-
eign powers the question of recog-
nition of the annexation.
The Unit edNations has formal-
ly gone on record for the interna-
tionalization of Jerusalem, includ-
ing the old city.
The Arab League, at its last
meeting in Cairo April 13, declared
the annexation of any part of Pal-
estine by an Arab country should
be a violation of the League char-
ter and subject to sanctions.
(Israel, in an official statement,
said the annexation was a "unila-
teral act" which it was not re-
cognizing. The status of western
Palestine, the statement said, is
subject to final settlement in a
peace treaty.)
Truce Averts
Rail Walkout
WASHINGTON--MP)-The gov-
ernment won a two-week truce
last night in the strike originally
set for Wednesday by locomotive
firemen against four major rail-
roads.
The new strike deadline is May
10.
Chairman Francis A. O'Neill,
Jr., of the National Mediation
Board, said that an effort will be
made in the meantime to settle
the issue.
THE DISPUTE centered about
a demand by the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Firemen for an extra
firement on big diesel engines.
Embargo orders barring long-
distance passenger service and
western freight service had al-
ready been issued by the Penn-
sylvania. These were immediately
lifted.

t night, but he was confident that
Prof. Philip Wernette of the
School of Business Administra-
tion, who plann ed to oppose
Phillips in a similar Michigan
Forum debate before it was can-
celed by the University Lecture
Committee, declined to take part
in the Thursday night program.
"I wouldn't want to participate
in a debate that wasn't officially
approved by the University," Prof.
Wernette said.
THE second appearancedby
Phillips would be made at a closed
meeting in the Rackham Building
of the Acolytes, society for stu-
dents taking philosophy courses,
if the affair is approved by Uni-
versity officials.
Because of the previous ac-
tion of the University Lecture
Committee, Bernard Poll, Grad.,
club program committee nem-
ber said that the club was be-
ing especially careful. "There's
no question here of our trying
to buck the University," he de-
clared.
Club leaders will meet with.
Dean of Students Erich Walter
today to find out what procedures
they must go through to get an
okay on Phillips.
IF THE meeting is okayed it
will be held at 7:30 p.m. tomor-
row in the East Lecture Roomof
the Rackham Building, when
Phillips will speak on the topic
"Some Problems of Philosophy."
Thea d hoe committee to
sponsor Phillips Thursday night
was formed by graduate stu-
dents, John Sloss, Art Cuch-
binder, Francis Crowley, and
Chuck Bisbee.
Late last night the group is-
sued a statement which said: "We
the undersigned students and fac-
ulty of the University of Michi-
gan feel that it is of the utmost
importance that Prof. Phillips and
his opponent be heard in open
debate. We therefore unite in the
sponsorship of this event at the
Club 211 on Thursday evening,
April 27 at 8:30 p.m.
We regret that the decision of
the University Lecture Committee
makes it impossible for students
to hear this debate on the campus
where it should have been held."
THOUGH? pressed, Sloss de-
clined to say who had signed the
declaration, but claimed that 29
signatures had been obtained and
that two hundred would be on It
by Wednesday.
From one who attended the
meeting, however, it was learned
that Prof. Preston Slosson of
the history department, Prof.
Emeritus of Psychology John
Shepherd, and SL member Ed
Lewenson were among those
present.
The debate will be moderated
by Adele Hager, 51, SL vice-presi-
dent.

ation Hit by Phone Strike
*****. Equipm ent
CampusrSet for Election Union Calls
Walkout
Cahmpanysingningluio t
Phone Service
To End with f..ere StillUnaffected
Final lu ys equipment workers went on ethe
"jnamming"1 stnriikee",
4 from coast to coast yesterday.
No settlement was in sight at.
xy4+ . :ryf'0'"x y [,x'a' nightfall.
Their top officials adjourned
Expec to 000l4 day-long negotiations overnight
FoL IG t Peols gwithout any sign offa solution to
t ,:rRthe deadlock.
By JIM BROWN There were no immediate re-
Ninety-two student candidates . . . .ports that phone service was af-
will plunge into a flurry of last ssfetd in any way.
minute campaigning today befo ee I C IGO, wevr Union
Eue rs oevringnon'
toen c amps ond dayes h plt- Secretary-Treasurer Paul M. Wil-
morrowtnd Tu rsdas, or the lams ordered members to beg d
semi-annual all-campus elections "jamming" long distance lines.
The campaign parade will get TThe union en wystold t
underway at 5 p.m. today with agd pmthIt Beln Thepuion meratol -
candidates "open-house" at Mo-Eerm anpnad Telegrwih Co.
sher Hall, according to Betty Brid- ytsdcdhctd sshanTs ' sr p rgsmtHeEh "
ges, '52, of the Student Legislatures"y. emte
citizenship committee J Edwin T. Breen, first assistant
* * * * * wilt"be" ittlem.reath.nf..b,."d<e State's Attorney of Cook Cony.
FOLLOWING a second generals ~ .'~ Ciaosadhsofc ol
open-house at 7:15 p.m. at Gamma prosecute any violation of the Hysi1
Phi Beta sorority, the candidates RIOT CONTROL-U.S. troops are on the move in Berlin as a secial Red riot control exercise is ol inoli thon jam-
will flock to the West Quad for a carried out The civilians are getting an idea of steps that will be taken to prevent a scheduledCa Cn ings r iof indtepne t o
ge eteray munist youth march into the western zone next month. According to government sources the Allies the aentin of the irought r'n
hug elsertie vely a ss-to ftevrosfdrla cmadnsi prti9on m.orntelaetion ,f0thepoets
the dormitory's dining halls, are prepared to use machine guns if other means fail to halt the marchers. office.
Designed to stimulate general -Tsess trs ike omm isions Wxokeo
campus interest in theelectionsCo r"rCom nic.tins Workers 'rk
and t acquaint students with 5 tasonYAstmLimita tons W e stB hingn America was ordered in 43 states
and the District of olumbia as a.
the candidates for whom they restrie
will be voting, the rally will be-restastecdtheCWr
da" sekn"lcint Lo ihtice fso nprso sse otelmt iht E luecw~tri C.ar wrking new Ha
opetoher l casdidesOandginOf Discretionary Power Readied for Ecic Co over
odpennt ll candidtes ad is dtions at a television tower instal-
terested students, according to lation in South Bend, Id
Al Haffner, '50E, chairman ofdeE -M ac Western Electric is the maru
the West Quad campus action By RON WATTS Red ti a r -h turing ay dipmnt
committee. The use of discretionary powers assigned to federal and state factr igaeundp th e t parent
All fre ar iagencies should be kept at a minimum, lest they lend themselves to BERLIN- (.n) -West Berlin'stnid corporation, the American T
tory program under the direction abuse in improper hands, Dean E. Blythe Stason of the law school police chief said yesterday German phone and Telegraph Co.
of master of ceremonies Joe Stone, warned yesterday. mmuists apeh ve-aed by n * y
pendet stdentswithmdepedentCommnistsare xpectdComd.nistappby rovstr-engt byh
'50, and informal entertainment by Stason delivered the first address in the current Thomas M. Western preparations to meet THE STRIKE BY theAX10,000-
members of the recent Union Op 'aCoosLecture series on "Tee Extent of Administrative Discretionary their May March on the city. member CWA preceded the tgle-
era cast, Haffner said. Power." He expects the demonstration of a general walkout by Bellsyide
* * * * * * * will be little more than a bloodless ten employes at 6 a.m. Wednes.'
ELSEWHsEhonvrcampus, ha sh ed i ndaiy oQgveredaesiandiotris su1emes
ELSEWHEREion r apus slectu-n AMUCH OF THE discretionary practices arise from such clauses as battle of wrds.oe wes ter ie
sent politic osermwerescatiusylso ig efeversrishBly nd Uisd ouresai thgha withdthey
den poitcoswee aso evrisly"in the public interest" and other similar statements that might be Chief Johannes Stumms forceUnosureclithtwhte
planning last minute campaign subject to wide interpretation, Stason rioted, of 9,000 policemen has been in- support of independent unions
stratagems yesterday. k He revealed that an exaina- creased to 11,000 by the Allied this general walkout might even-
In a surprise move, the Asso- to of the fal nd commandants in preparation for tually affect 300,000 employes.
ciation of Independent Men be-steagnis"corsvt the threatened Communist inva- Since the CWA threw .up no
gan distribution of special cam- l1ord Iiev uniiso diitaieds sion.. picket lines, other union emn
sign pdas"hlendwithi"hgea t ebinde e- hod of"by e rm quantxtientof administrative po- peeCutb oeo - e-pr hm 0 oa ebRs
pagnpaples itig l ide retion in each of them." Stern warnings from high U.S. poyes continued to go to work..
pendent candidates yesterday af- D e ti reta ec a officials in Washington said an The CWA said it was not pi-
ternoon. IRoundtup been invasionn ofaj tWestbthBerlintha byshasketing in conformance with
The pamphlets, the first cam- been__degiend b to doeg tat has half- vs fmillion s Germanlnb Communist President Truman's requested
paign literature to be circulated by By The Associated Press sential to protect the general wel- youths, in a Russian effort to 60-day truce in the threatened
any of the major campus housingtprhclDdcrheAstrk.
groups, list all independent candi- A blinding spring storm dumped fare, or the welfare of a patclrs drive the lioptyion powr- Swage sntrike tdb h W
dates seeking election to SL or eight inches of snow on parts of group of citizens."stetohelmwihheue akutreMnNwHm-
other campus offices and urge all North Dakota yesterday, and the PEOPLE of 'every type of gov- of machine guns if necessary, shire, Vermont, Massachusetts and
independents to "vote for those Red Cross said flood conditions in ement, especially dictatorships, If the Russians want to force Montana.
candidates who, like you, are inde- Minnesota and North Dakota "are but also in democracies asheEstWstcldwrlsueb Western Electric charged that
pendents." * *beoigsedl woe.Th are subject to an administrationatepigotkeBrn-sg the walkout by .division six mem-
*North Dakota storm moved into thatmusedgthe discretionnofsman
AIM~1 PRESIDENT Mary Failer, Minnesota's northern sector. based on certain laws. We must thdCmunstYutlar a oanbr as t ielude the eitiong
'50, said that the pamphlets are * * * learn to live with this necessary the wedge-high s U.S.t officials ecar-cnrt.Iclied theatooa
"merely designed to acquaint inde- HN OGTeCiee element of government, he assert- eteWetmscbirpr d etotprompted bywe utdendsin-
HONG KONG-The Chinese ~~meet steel with steel. Allied troopscietadntbwgeem ds
pendent students with independent Communists are expected to ed. will stand by to strengthen the* * *
candidates-and are not an at- gain complete control of Han- Since 1933 an increasing poiefthyantcpewh A DIVISION SIX spokesman re-
tep t rooe lc-oin. plce teycnntcoewihtotd ht ter san Island in four days to a scope of businesses in the U.S. the situation. galhiaboutiit."
Inter-Fraternity Council of- week, have come under the regulation The Sbouth enistutin"e
ficials, however, limited their * * * of- commissions and agencies. veohafe sitviion ebr
pariciatin i th elcton ASHNGTN--he ritsh The fact that the end is not in Court Charges veloed byWeterdvsnElerme-
prtiametionabinfstthemeetion WSI O-h rts sight is made clear by the pend- epoeb etr lcrc e
scramble t re ttmn n gvrmn has cautiously sug- in" "hInuaneBilan"0 fused to walk throug iedte
the latest aFCnewsletter.,etdta h ntdSttsit rm n ,caie a epwt u n
Urgig fatenitymento ookconsider paying off a portion of Brannan Farm Bill, Stason em-waetohestofaelvin
for candidates "With the most sen- Britain's $9,000,000,000 sterling phasized.wer buldin._Tosup
To illustrate the main points in WASHINGTON-(P)-The Sutwrte eebulig osp
sible ideas" and with "the greatest debt as one method of bolstering thexntoadisrtvepw pemCutbyaoeof-1e- port them, 104 local members
~~ ~~~ ~ ~~ ~the Democratic world against . .the-*. .. trc ~t±.'U1t ~extesn ose tdeineurities-perCo tew a out e ofea-1 s-

capab ities, tie t;s aw m Comnim er, Stason chose the Securities terdytrwotheeahsn ecmpyliigtei-
asserted that "bloc-voting by any ommunism. Exchange Commission, a group tence of a Texas Negro because it The company, claiming the Is-
gru*ndfcioa*amagin* sue 'a grievance committee matter
group and factional campaigning *which he terms "one of the best found that Negroes were excluded and not cause for strike, ordered
do not produce strong student gov- WASHINGTON-Housing Ex- federal agencies." He cited the from the grand jury which in- the n ck to worko, of
ernment." piditer Tighe Woods, urging Con- texts of several statutes enforced dicted him.themen backtork oainof
"BESUR tht yu a* lestgress to extend Federal rent con- by the commission which demon- Justice Reed, announcing the
"BE SURE that you at least trols for another year, said yester- strated the discretionary power action, said jury commissioners in
exercise your right to vote," the day that unless Congress votes his granted to the SEC. Dallas County had a duty to seek Will]Not Cross
statement concluded. agency more money it will not be The current lecture series will out prospective grand jurors with-
Meanwhile, SL officials were able to administer the present law continue at 4:15 p.m. today Rm. out regard to race. "
hurriedly putting the finishing until June 30. He testified that his 150 Hutchins Hall when Stason "They did not do so here, and PicketL ie
touches on the election machin- agency will be "broke" on May 26 delivers the second address, "Ju- the result has been racial dis-L
ery which they hope will handle and will have "to close down en- dicial Review and Other Means of crimination," Reed said as the DETROIT - (P) - The actin
more than 10, 000 votes. tirely" unless it gets at least $800,- Supervision of Administrative Ac- court wiped out the murder con-lDEROIon operaTrsan
000leader of union operators and em-
Legislator Jim Storrie, '50, who tion." viction. ployes of the Michigan Bell Tele-
will direct the voting procedure, phone Company said yesterday
sent out a frantic plea last night HOME AWAY FROM HOME: they will refuse to cross picket
for students to man voting booths lines of fellow CIO communica-
at 8 a.m. and 12 noon, both to- tions workers if they are set up.
morrow and Thursday. The phone company, in a state-
"WE HAVE increased our staff ment late yesterday, said any
to nearly 500 students," Storrie work stoppage interrupting phone
(EDITOR'S NOTE--This is the first service, would be illegal. Vice-
said, "but we will still need addi- of a series on the Michigan House by converting the buildings to student housing that the Univer- President Herbert F. Lange, said
tional help when the polls open at Plan of residence halls.) classrooms. Part of the reason for sity began to evolve its residence the company has no dispute with
8 a.m. and at lunchtime.' gBy JOHN DAVIES Pres. Tappan's move was to get hall philosophy, which by the mid- the union representing its em-
Storrie will direct the gigantic the 1840',space for a rapidly-growing Uni- 1930's had come to be known as ployes State law, he added pro-
voting machinery from SL's elec-oIngta ro4m i, MasonHaln versity, although he voiced disap- the Michigan House Plan. hibits a work stoppage in a utility
tion headauarters in Room 3D of could get a room in Mason Hall or nroval of dorms in general. ThR nts, rmaiiri that the ..tn,, an Av ae..nar-

ROSEBOWL IN '51?
Fall Fun, Trips in Store
For Potential Cheerers'

By PETER HOTTON,
A trip to Yankee Stadium for
the Army game next fall and a
possible sojourn to the Rose Bowl
in January are in store for poten-
tial cheerleaders who make good
in the new "school for cheer-
leaders" to be set up next Monday
at the I-M Building.
Main purpose of the school, first
of its kind at the University, is to
boom up tryouts to get in shape
for the week the school runs and
over the summer.
* * *

to possible cheerleaders, the clinic
is designed to provide more spirit
and organized cheering in the
stands," he added.
Acrobatic ability is not required,
but it helps, Tillman said.
* * *
AT THE END of two years' ser-
vice, squad members will receive
the letter or jacket of their uni-
form and a letter, besides the
satisfaction of having seen all
home and away games from "the
best seats in the stadiums," he
added.

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