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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.

November 24, 1949 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-11-24

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

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24,

19490

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Nationalists
Prepare To
Quit Capital
Reds 70 Miles
From Chungking
CHUNGKING--W)-The Chin-
ese Government yesterday stream-
lined itself and prepared to aban-
don Chungking and follow its
armies as Red troops surged to
within 70 miles of the city.
Just when the signal to quit
Chungking would be given seem-
ed to be up to the oncoming Com-
munists. If they kept thrusting
from the northeast, east and south
} the hour may come soon.
THE DEFENSE ministry admit-
ted the Reds had laid siege to
Wulung, only 70 miles to the east.
(This put them 25 miles nearer
Chungking than they were 24
hours earlier.)
The ministry said other Red
troops moving up the Yangtze
Valley were near Chunghsien,
140 miles northeast of Chung-
king.
Private reports said the Com-
munists from the south already
had taken Tsunyi. This city is 130
miles south of Chungking. Between
it and Chungking the road is good
and not very mountainous.
* * *
PREMIER YEN Hsi-Shan's an-
nouncement that a small mobile
cabinet was being set up was the
first clear indication that the gov-
ernment was preparing to abandon
Chungking. The capital will be
wherever this cabinet is function-
ing.
Acting president Li Tsung-Jen
still is in Hong Kong and on the
outs with Chiang Kai-Shek. Chi-
ang, who is here, has been try-
ing to get Li to return.
Each ministry in the mobile
cabinet will have no more than
100 employes. Yen said offices
would be established at an undis-
closed place in the rear to keep
the archives and handle routine
business.
It is expected this place will be
Taipeh, capital of the Nationalist
island fortress of Formosa, off the
southeast coast.

PROF CAMERON SAYS:
Background and Training
Make Shah Capable Ruler

tr

-Daily--Carlyle Marshall
REPRIEVED GOBBLERS--These turkeys, now rsiding at a nearby turkey farm, will NOT be grac-
ing Thanksgiving Day tables today. Born in September, their time will come next Thanksgiving.
They are being fattened during their reprieve period so that a mere glance at them will stimulate
the palates of any gourmet who may see them strutting their stuff next November.

South African Professor Says
U.S. Students Think Well

American college students know
how to "use their heads" better
than they themselves may realize,
a visiting English professor from
Johannesburg, South Africa, said
yesterday.
J. Y. T. Greig, professor of Eng-
lish language and literature in the
University of Witwatersrand, made
that comment on the perennial
college gripe that "they don't
teach us how to think."
* *. *
"AMERICAN STUDENTS are
much less reserved than the Eng-
lish in stating their ideas," he re-
marked. "They are willing to dis-
cuss fundamentals. English stu-
dents think there's something al-
most indecent about it."
In search of American ideas
on the teaching of English in

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undergraduate university cour-
ses, Prof. Greig yesterday met
with eight literary college stu-
dents in an Angell Hall bull ses-
sion.
Here in the United States on a
travel grant from the Carnegie
Corporation of New York, he has
already talked with students and
faculty members at Harvard, Cor-
nell, Yale, Smith, and Amherst,
as well as at Canadian universi-
ties.
* * *
EARLIER contact with Ameri-
can students came when English-
born Prof. Greig taught at Vand-
erbilt University some 20 years
ago.
At yesterday's informal confer-
ence, the student-professor dis-
cussion centered on the problem of
"how much you can learn in four
years" along with "how to learn
it."
'U' Delegates-
Meet _NSIFC
Dean of Students Erich A. Wal-
ter, Associate Dean of Students
Walter B. Rea, and Jake Jacobson,
'50, IFC President, will attend the
National Interfraternity Confer-
ence convention in Washington,
D.C. tomorrow and Saturday.
Representatives of college stu-
dent affairs offices throughout the
nation are attending the conven-
tion, being held in Washington's
Mayflower Hotel.
The presidents of all local IFC's
in the country are also at the con-
vention, as are representatives
from every national fraternity.

Felc Papers
Acquired by
'U' Collection
More than 350 letters, papers
and manuscripts of Governor Al-
pheus Felch, an important figure
in Michigan's rise as a state, have
been acquired by the Michigan
Historical Collections at the Rack-
ham Building.
At first a resident of Monroe on
his arrival from Maine in 1833,
Governor Felch moved to Ann Ar-
bor ten years later where he lived
until his death in 1896. His home
at 116 N. State St. is still stand-
ing.
GOVERNOR of Michigan from
1846 to 1847 and United States
Senator from 1847 to 1853, Felch
also served on the University
Board of Regents from 1842 to
1857.
After retiring to practice law
in Ann Arbor he became Tappan
professor of law from 1879 to
1883.
Among the many manuscripts
donated to the Historical Collec-
tions by Mrs. H. E. Durell, a grand-
daughter of Governor Felch, is an
address given at a University
commencement.
ANOTHER letter, dated "Mich-
igan," February 23, 1848, was writ-
ten by John Allen, a State sena-
tor and one of the founders of Ann
Arbor. "Michigan" was the name
of the new State capital until the
legislature changed it to ,Lansing
in the spring of 1848.
Read and Use
Daily Classified Ads

"Mohammed Reza Pahlavi, Shah
of Iran, is a ruler capable of facing
the present-day problems of his
country," according to Prof. Geo-
rge G. Cameron, of the Near East-
ern studies department.
"This is because of both the
Gale Relative
Constructor of
fIran Railway
The visit of the Shah of Iran,
Mohammed Rez Pahlavi, will hold
special interest for Esson M. Gale,
Director of the International Cen-
ter, and Mrs. Gale.
For Charles J. Carroll, late hus-
band of Mrs. Gale's sister, engi-
neered the construction of the
railway across Iran that was the
life-line of U.S. supplies to Rus-
sia during World War II.
* * *
CARROLL graduated from Yale
in 1899 and immediately received
appointments for railroad con-
struction in Mexico, Haiti and
China.
"In 1927 he was called to Teh-
aran where he so impressed
Shah Reza Pahlavi, father of
the present Shah, that he was
made Director General of the
Persian government railways,"
Gale said.
He was further commissioned to
complete the railroad line from the
Persian Gulf to the Caspian Sea.
"Only a widely experienced en-
gineer would have attempted this
task for it entailed the building of
a port in the desert heat of South
Persia," and cutting through the
rugged Elborz Mountains, Dr. Gale
continued.
* * *
THE RAILROAD marked the
first means of access to the capi-
tal city other than by canal or
pack train. It crosses the Iranian
plateau and finally reaches the
second newly constructed portof
Bandar Shah.
"Carroll assumed great per-
sonal risk in his construction
for he was finally captured by
bandits. However, the Shah in-
tervened any by holding the
families of these bandits as h3-
tages secured the return ' f
Carroll," he said.
However, the harrowing experi-
ence affected Carroll's health and
necessitated his return to the
United States in 1938. He died
here in 1941.
"It is also interesting to note
that the father of Victor Jamal,
one of the Persian students on
campus, was Carroll's associate,"
Gale pointed out.
Faculty Musicale
The Faculty Wind Quartet will
be heard today over WUOM in
the second program in a series of
broadcasts devoted to the music
of Mozart.
The "Quartet Concertante, K.
Suppl. 9" is scheduled for today's
concert.

valuable earlier training he re-
ceived from his father and his
scholastic career," Prof. Cameron
added.
* * *
THE SHAH'S father, Reza Shah
Pahlavi became ruler of a land
taken of its resources by a number
of inept former rulers. It then
faced a titanic problem in utiliz-
ing its natural resources, Prof.
Cameron pointed out.
The elder Shah improved the
economic position of the vast
number of his subjects by utiliz-
ing those natural resources to
their fullest extent, Prof. Cam-
eron said.
In his efforts to improve com-
munications, he built numerous
railroads and constructed an ex-
tensive system of roads, Prof.
Cameron added.
* * '*
IN THE WAY of agricultural
assistance, Prof. Cameron con-
tinued, the present Shah's father
built huge silos and storage houses
for grain grown by the natives. He
also eliminated the importation
of sugar by setting aside large
pieces of land specifically for the
growing of sugar beets and by set-
ting up refineries within his own
country.
He was very successful in
cleaning up theylarger cities by
constructing many new build-
ings, which, even though they re-
flected the past, contained all
the conveniences of modern
times.
"Reza Shah Pahlavi, in bargain-
ing with the oil companies, got
good terms both for the individual
workers and the country of Iran
in general," stated Prof. Camer-
on.
S* * *
THE ELDER ruler faced prob-
lems fearlessly and would accept
no excuses from his administrat-
ors. This brought a new attitude
into the government organization,
which behooved them to perform
tasks as rapidly and as efficiently
as possible.
His policies were remarkably ef-
fective, although his tactics were
not wholly acceptable to Western
powers and some of his own peo-
ple, Prof. Cameron said.
U' Grad To Head
Vermont School
William S. Carlson, alumnus and
former instructor at the Univer-
sity, today announced his resig-
nation as president of the Univer-
sity of Delaware to become presi-
dent of the University of Ver-
mont.
A native of Ironwood, Dr. Carl-
son was graduated from the Uni-
versity in 1929, received hismas-
ter's degree here in 1932, and his
doctorate in geology in 1938.
Prior to the Delaware presiden-
cy, he was dean of admissions andj
records at the University of Min-
nesota.
Dr. Carlson will take over his
new post next April.

Just in time for
XMAS SHOPPING
The
MONTH-END SALE
Begins Tomorrow
SAVINGS from 1 to 1/2 off
Bring your XMAS LIST with you.
Groups of SUITS Groups of COATS
100% Wool Tweeds, Gab- Fur trim and casuals, cam
ardines, Crepes. Sizes 9 to el hairs, tweeds, gabardines
and broadcloths. Original
15, 10 to44,14% to24h/2, 45.00 to 79.95 at V4 of
orig. 39.95 to 79.95. original price.
Groups of Groups of
RAIN or SHINE COATS SHORTIE COATS
Gabardines, Twills, Tweeds. Navy and grey, TimmyTuff
Many lined, good for year- niny and cr t
round wear linings and collars at
Originally 16.95 to 39.95. 14.95
Groups of DRESSES Groups of SKIRTS
Rayon crepes, failles, gab- Tweeds - Plaids - Solids.
ardines, dressy and tailored
styles. Orig. 10.95 to 35.00 Originally .95 to 1495.
from 1/4 to off. NOW from 5.00 to 10.00.
Groups of BLOUSES Groups of
PASTEL ANGORA WOOL
2.98 to 5.00 SETR
SWEATERS
Beautiful colors and crepes. at 2.98 and 5.95
Originally 5.95 to 10.95. Orig. 5.00 to 10.95.
2 Groups of 2 Groups of
CAPESKIN & PIGSKIN Double Woven Cotton
GLOVES 3.95 and 5.00 FABRIC GLOVES
Black - Brown - Natural Now 1.49 and 2.00
Originally to 6.95. Originally to 3.50.
Reg. 1.50 values
BRASSIERES Sizes 32 to 38 at 1.00
Groups of HANDBAGS Top Grade Nylon
Calf - Cape - Swede HOSIERY
Reptile and Broadcloth Light and Dark Shades
1 5 and 30 denier sheers in-
Orig. prices 5.00 to 16.95. cluding extra long lengths.
at % to 1/2 off Orig. 1.65, 1.95 at 1.00.

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We won't try to tell you that we can sell you a $100.00 diamond for
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