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July 07, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1946-07-07

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FBI Chief Cites Increasing
Growth in Criminal Ranks

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, July 6-FBI Di-
rector J. Edgar Hoover said today
the nation "is facing a potential ar-
my of 6,000,000 criminals" and an
"ever increasing wave of lawless-
ness which is feeding the criminal
ranks with a never ending supply of
recruits."
"Our homes and our lives," Hoover
declared, "are daily threatened by
this vast army. Law enforcement
today is facing one of its most gi-
gantic tasks.
"The crime increase so far this
year is even greater than the 12.4 per
cent increase recorded for 1945. And
M.C.F. To Hold
Initial Meeting
The Michigan Christian Fellowship
will begin their regular Sunday after-
noon meetings at 4:30 p m. today
in the Fireplace Room of lane Hall.
Rev. Evan Welsh of the Ward
Memorial Church in Detroit will be
speaker at the meeting which is open
to all students.
Michigan Christian Fellowship is
affiliated with Inter-Varsity Fellow-
ship, an association of Christian stu-
dents in universities and colleges of
England, Canada, Australia, China
and the United States.

every 20.1 seconds last year a serious
crime was committed; every 6.4 min-
utes someone was raped, feloniously
assaulted or slain."
Hoover stressed that the "vast ar-
my" of criminals "is 10 times greater
in number than the number of stu-
dents in our colleges and universities.
And for every school teacher there
are more than seven criminals."
In an interview, Hoover outlined
what he considers the immediate
causes for "the present wave of law-
lessness," and he suggested some re-
medial measures.
He attributed the crime wave to:
"A recession of moral fortitude,
laxity in parental control, lowered
moral standards, social and economic
conditions, and abuses and malad-
ministration of the penal system."
He emphasized "laxity in parental
control," saying:
"A lack of interest in the funda-
mentals of matrimony, in the proper
rearing of children, is a cause for
concern and is contributing to delin-
quency.
"We must eradicate the cause of
crime at its roots. Small crimes gen-
erally precede the great crimes and
too often these small crimes are per-
petrated by youngsters still presum-
ably under home influence. Every
home in America must become a
sanctuary fqr good citizenship and
not, as in many instances today, a
breeding place for criminals."

FIGURES IN MUNITIONS PROBE-The Senate War Investigating
Committee has called in the Army's war time chief of ordnance, Maj.
Gen. L. H. Campbell, Jr., (right) in its munitions probe. Campbell was
called after his name entered the inquiry through transcript of a tele-
phone conversation in which he was asked to act in behalf of Dr. Henry
M. Garsson (left) and associates.
MACARTHUR'S GUEST:
Trow To Broadcast on "The
Education Mission To Japan"

Scientists To
Confer on New
Atomic Institute
Other Groups To Take
Part in Discussions
WASHINGTON, July 6-(P)-On
the anniversary of the explosion of,
the first atomic bomb in New Mexi-
co, scientists and others leaders will
meet here to examine plans so far
proposed for the world control of
atomic energy.
Announcing arrangements for an
"institute on world control of atomic
energy" to be held July 15-16, the
National Committee on Atomic In-
formation, the sponsoring organiza-
tion, declared in a statement:
"On the 16th of July, 1945 the
atomic age was opened by an explos-
ion in New Mexico.
"A year of fateful indecision has
passed-a year in which the govern-
ments of the world have failed to act
on the question of the survival of
humanity.
"In splitting the atom we have
split the world, and at this late
date we remain faced with the simple
alternative of world peace or world
destruction."
Asserting that this is a choice
which "must be made by the peo-
ple," the committee said the insti-
tute was arranged "to focus public
attention on this critical problem
and on the proposals which have
been mnude for its solution...
The announcement said represen-
tatives of government, labor, indus-
try, religious and civil groups would
participate in the institute.
Unemployed Total
Reaches 1,198 Here
Unemployment compensation bene-
fits were paid to 1,198 unemployed
persons in Washtenaw County for
the two-week period ending June 29.
This figure, released by the Ann
Arbor Office of the Michigan Unem-
ployment Compensation Commission,
includes 554 unemployed veterans
paid readjustment allowances and
644 industrial claimants, 289 of whom
were women.

Six Year

ra;

By The Associated Press
BALTIMORE, July 6-Maj.-Gen.l
M. S. Eddy, Commander of the sec-
ond Army, anounced today a six-
year plan for the training of approxi-
mately 571,195 ground force troops
of the National Guard in the United
States.
General Eddy said actual train-
ing of the National Guard would con-
tinue to be a state function. The Ar-
my Ground Forces, however, will de-
tail regular Army instructors res-
ponsible for supervision of the train-
ing program.
These instructors will be assigned
to units down to and including the{
battalion level, the general explained.,
The six-year program is designed
to standardize National Guard train-;
ing. It will go into effect when in-
dividual organizations reach an es-
tablished quota of 45 per cent of the
required number of enlisted person-
nel and 80 per cent of the required
number of oficers.
During the first and second years
training of units and individuals will
be on the company level; during the
fifth year on a regimental combat
team and combat level, and during
the last year on a division level, ac-
cording to General Eddy.
Basic and general, technical and
tactical training will all be integrated
in the general program, with train-

ing schedules depending to some de-
gree on local conditions.
Regular Army instructors who as-
sist the National Guard in carrying
out this plan, intend to utilize every
known type of training aid used ef-
fectively during the past war, Gen-
eral Eddy said.
NavvDischarges
To End Sept. I
Approximately 100,000 enlisted men
and 12,500 officers are scheduled to
pass through Great Lakes separation
center with the final phase of the
Navy's demobilization program un-
derway during July and August.
Demobilization of all Naval Re-
serve personnel will be completed by
the deadline of Sept. 1 according to
a quota system set up by the Bureau
of Personnel, which will channel
separatees to various separation
centers throughout the country.
Quota figures set up for the next
two months show that the enlisted
personnel separation center will
reach a final figure of approximately
450,000 men separated at the end of
demobilization. The center is set
up to handle a maximum of 2,400
separatees per day.

Announced by National Gua
4>

1 __

BROWN
Our "STROLLER" by
THE SHOE WITH THE BEAUTIFUL FIT
m SL' BROOKINS'
108 East Washington Phone 2-2685
LlJ-u JLL

I

Prof. William Clark Trow of the
School of Education will report on
"The Education Mission to Japan"
at 7:30 p.m. this evening over radio
station WPAG.
One of the select group of edu-
cators invited by General MacArthur
to visit Japan and to make recom-
mendations for its future educational
development, Prof. Trow will answer
questions posed by University mem-
bers during the second half of the
program.
Participating on the program with
Prof. Trow are Prof. George Kyte of
the University of California, Russell
West, assistant superintendent of
schools and curriculum consultant
Lecture-Recital
To Be Given
Lee Pattison, noted pianist and
composer, will present the first in a
series of seven Monday evening lec-
ture recitals entitled "A Survey of
Piano Literature" at 8:30 p.m. to-
morrow in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
"The Piano Music of Franz Schu-
bert" will be the subject of the first
program. Pattison will play Schu-
bert's Sonata in E-flat major, Op.
122 and Four Impromptus, Op. 142,
explaining the composer's style and
the places of the compositions in
pianoforte literature.
Pattison, a guest lecturer in the
School of Music for the summer ses-
sion, is professor of music at Scripps
College, Claremont, Cal., and a mem-
ber of the faculty of the Claremont
Graduate Institute of Music.

for the Ann Arbor Public Schools
and Mrs. Josselyn Van Tyne of the
American Association of University
Women and National League of
Women Voters.
The education mission in which
Prof. Trow participated spent the
month of March in Japan studying
the educational system, interviewing
Japanese educators and visiting
schools. The mission recommended.
the decentralization of the power of
the Ministry of Education,- extension'
of educational opportunity, and
greater participation on the part of
pupils and teachers in their respec-
tive spheres.

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