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September 29, 1950 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-09-29

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Pr.x

MICHIGAN SPIRIT
See Page 4

SAir r n
Latest Deadline in the State

Dat

O

VOL. LXI, No. 4 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1950

EIGHT PAGES

Mac rthur

Parades

as

Korean

beds

Flee

U.S. Outlines
Proposal for
Free Korea
Denies Wish for
Military Bases
NEW YORK-(A')-A six-point
United States program for creat-
ing a free and united Korea under
the guidance of the whole United
Nations was outlined by American
sources at the UN yesterday.
The Americans disclaimed any
wish for military bases in Korea
and called for urgent steps to re-
habilitate the war-torn land.
* *
THE AMERICAN program,
which dovetails closely with a pro-
posal being circulated by the Brit-
ish, follows in brief :
1. Korea should be free and
united.
2. The method of unification can
best be determined by a strong
United Nations commission in Ko-
rea with between seven and four-
teen members.
3. Korean people 'to be con-
sulted by the commission should
be chosen in free elections by
secret ballot on the basis of uni-
versal suffrage.
4. Strong emphasis on a pro-.
gram of rehabilitation and recon-
struction.
~r5. Settlement of the Korean
problem must not be dominated
by any one nation but must be
accomplished by the United Na-
ions in cooperation with the
Korean people.
6. It must be made certain that
free and independent Korea will
pose no threat to its neighbors.
Booth To Sell
*Football Dueat
A booth for the resale of sur-
plus tickets to the Michigan State
game will be open in the Union
lobby from 9 p.m. till noon to-
morrow, according to Charles Re-
men, Union Councilman.
Persons wishing to sell extra
tickets may leave them at the
booth tomorrow, where they will
be sold at regular prices. No stu-
dent tickets may be resold, Re-
men said.
Students who failed to pick up
their tickets according to their
group schedules will have their
final chance from 8:30 to 4:30
Monday and Tuesday in the Ath-
letic Administration Office at
Ferry Field, Don Weir, ticket man-
ager, announced.
Additional tickets may still be
purchased for all home games ex-
cept the Michigan State game,
which has been completely sold
out, according to Weir.
All the remaining seats are for
end zone locations. Box seat tic-
kets are still available for all other
home games,except Illinois and
Northwestern, Weir said.
Rushing Deadline
Last chance for men to register
for fraternity rushing will be from
2 to 5 p.m. today and 9 a.m. to
noon tomorrow in Rm. 3D of the
Union, according to Bruce Sodee,
'52, Interfraternity )Council rush-
ing chairman.
A $2 fee is charged for regis-
tration. Rushing will begin with.
open houses Sunday afternoon
and Monday night.
Coed Hospitalized

An 18-year-old University coed
was taken to University Hospital
by Ann Arbor police yesterday,
after she suddenly broke into a
fit of screaming in front of Angell
Hall.

*
Got.

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

*

Willilams Proclaims Atom may'

A4-Day' Proclamation
The following is Gov. William's Atom Day proclamation:
Forces which throughout time will affect the lives of all
mankind have been set in motion by the release of atomic energy.
If these forces are to build rather than destroy, they must
be identified and controlled. The sooner we learn to live with the
atom, the sooner will we benefit by the now incredible pgtentialities
of atomic science.
In these days of world-wide ideological conflict, the United
States and its free people must take the lead in applying the awe-
inspiring possibilities of atomic science to the promotion of
universal health and welfare. The University of Michigan is now
engaged on such a project at, its atomic research center.
To focus the attention of our people on the benficient poten-
tialities of atomic energy, the University of Michigan has proposed
that the first Monday in October be observed throughout the
nation as ATOM DAY.
Therefore, I, G. Mennen Williams, Governor of the State
of Michigan, do hereby proclaim Monday, October 2, 1950, as
ATOM DAY in Michigan, and urge all our people on that day
and every day thereafter to aid in putting atomic energy to work
as an instrument ,for the good of all the peoples of the world. ,
Given under my hand and the Great Seal of the State of
Michigan, this twenty-seventh day of September, in the Year of
Our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Fifty, and the Common-
wealth of the One Hundred Fourteenth.
G. Mennen Williams
Governor

Kagawa Ur
Of Man To L
The only hope the world has of
surviving the atomic bomb is the
remaking of man, Tokohiko Kaga-
wa, famed Japanese reformer, dle-
clared to a Hill Auditorium audi-
ence last night.
"And the only way mankind can
be remolded is by an awakening
consciousness of God," Kagawa
said.
A *.. *
THE JAPANESE EVANGELIS'
warned that man can not dream
of changing his present status un-
less he changes his heart.
Kagawa, who has served as a
Students Get

ges Change
teat A-Bomb
p litical and economic advisor to
his government, warned that un-
less advanced man lends his
hand to the backward of the
earth there is no chance that de-,
mocracy can ever exist.
"The best method of eliminating
class differences betwen progres-
sives and conservatives is for pro-
gressive classes to attempt to pull
their opponents up to their level
even if it means stooping down,"
he said.
However, he stressed that ma-
terial bettermentralone was not
the answer to destroying the threat
of atomic warfare.
KAGAWA URGED a union of

Urges State
To Support
Phoenix Plan
Monday To Mark
Campaign Start
Stressing that the world must
learn to live with the atom beforc
it can benefit from the new power.
Gov. G. Mennen Williams yester-
day proclaimed Monday "Ato
Day" throughout the state.
The Governor's proclamatio
gives official recognition to th
start of the nation-wide fund rais-
ing campaign for the Michigan
Memorial Phoenix Project Mon-
day. * *
GOV WILLIAMS turned th
proclamation over to Mary Lubeck.
'51, chairman of the student Phoe-
nix drive, and Betty Bridges, '52
chairman of the sororities' drive
on campus, who had made the
trip to Lansing for the ceremony.
In his statement, Gov. Wil-
liams urged the people of Michi-
gan to use Atom day as a start-
ing date for a continual effort
to make atomic energy work for
the good of mankind.
"If-these forces (of atomic ener-
gy) are to build rather than de-
stroy, they must be identified and
controlled. The sooner we learn to
live with the atom, the sooner
will we benefit by the now in-
credible potentialities of atomic
science," the message said.
IN THE MEANTIME Phoenix
officials here were working out de-
tails of plans with the State De-
partment which would send the
special Atom Day program around
the world on the Voice of America.
The program, which will fea-
ture talks by Gordon Dean,
chairman of the Atomic Energy
Commission, General Dwight
Eisenhower, president of Colum-
bia University and Warren Aus-
tin, United States ambassador
to the United Nations, will be
carried by Voice of America sta-
tions on Oct. 9 and 10.
Monday, the story of the open-
ing of the drive for $6,500,000,
which will turn plans for the me-
morial atomic research center into
reality, will be told on regular
newscasts sent by the "Voice."
Final details for the day's pro-
gram are still being added by pro-
ject directors.
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - President
Truman yesterday named Robert
A. Lovett, diplomat, airman and
Wall Street banker, as Deputy
Secretary of Defense.
He succeeds Stephen T. Early
who is leaving the No. 2 defense
post Saturday to return to private
business.
BERLIN-German police under
British orders clubbed defiant
Communists out of their luxurious
headquarters in Duesseldorf yes-
terday. In a twin move also aimed
at Ruhr Communists, the British
summoned military reinforcements
to deal with the threat of Ruhr-
wide Red riots on Sunday.
NEW YORK - UN Security
Council late yesterday turned
down another Russian demand
that Red China be invited to

take part in U.N. discussions.
The vote on the specific ques-
tion of inviting the Chinese
Communists here to present
their complaints that the United
States had invaded China ter-
ritory by sending the Seventh
U.S. Fleet to patrol the Strait of
Formosa.

ATOM DAY PROCLAIMED-Gov. G. Mennen Williams signs his Atom Day proclamation as Mary
Lubeck and Betty Bridges, members of the Phoenix Project student executive committee, and: H. E.
Crouse, state chairman for the drive, look on. The Governor proclaimed Monday as Atom Day,
and urged citizens to aids ii( putting atomic energy to work for peace.

science with religious thought a
AEC Positions a reawakening of Christiani
which he termed the only mea
Four University students have of reforming man.
been appointed predoctoral fel- "But today too many peop
lows for studies leading to even- lift the cross to the alter with
tual Atomic Energy Commission out knowing the meaning of it
assignments, AEC announced yes-
terday. Recalling his message to the n
The four are Paul R. Barker, government of Japan, he explai
Grad.; Frank E. Driggers, Grad.; ed that Christianity was not ji
Morton Fuchs, Grad; and George a dead doctrine.
F. Bradley. All are studying phys-
ical science here. "AS I TOLD our leaders wh
Altogether, 11 men in the state they accepted the Christian spi
received the AEC appointments, as our standard of ethics, y
In addition to the four now must have the living spirit of G
studying at the University, two or your standards are no bet
others will study here under the an ore."
AEC assignments. They are John He hailed the spirit of Chris
V. *Slater, of Willow Village, who through the ages as the grea
will study biological science here, floor that has held Christianil
and Joshua Chover, of Detroit, together in spite of many mi
who will study physical science. takes on the part of the Chris
tians.
4 O Guilty )"Christ suffered with God t
'N o lty. sins of man; until we lose so
sleep in the same suffering, o
Alum nus Says future is dim," he said.
DETROIT -- (P) - William F.'Negro Issue May
Welke, 24 - year -,old University Sli Fr t *
graduate, pleaded innocent yester- i J
day to a charge of extorting $3,500
from the wife of a Detroit phy- The University of Connecti
sician. chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi fr
Police said Welke has admitted ternity has threatened to lea
obtaining money from Mrs. Kath- the national organization if it
erine Vasu on May 31, 1949, by a refused authority to admit a N
telephone call threatening the life gro, according to the United Pre
of her son, Cordell. Young Vasu The student, Alfred R. Roge
resided in the same dormitory was recently "blackballed" by t
with Welke on the University cam-;fraternity's national grand cou
pus. 'cil.

nd
ity,
ans
le
h-
t.":
ew
in-
iust
len
iirit
you
sod
ter
st
gat
ity
is-
is-
he
ime
ur

Army To Draft
300,000 Men
In SixMonths
WASHINGTON-(MP-The Army
yesterday announced plans to
draft 300,000 men in the next six
months.
This is in addition to 50,000
summoned in September which
was the first month of the draft
program touched off by the Kor-
ean outbreak and the vast defense
undertaking.
PREVIOUSLY, the Army had
called on selective service to sup-
ply 120,000 men in October ani*
November.
Thus the 300,000 to be in-
ducted in the next six months
represents an increase of 180,-
000 over the pending draft calls
already announced.
It raises the Army's total draft
program to 350,000.
ON CAPITOL HILL, Chairman
Vinson (D-Ga) of the House Arm-
ed Services Committee reported
that the Army in the next six
months will draft 1,400 dentists
and 2,500 doctors; and call up 700
doctors in the reserve.
Washtenaw county's Draft Board
announced that its November in-
duction quota has been set at 70
men-12 more than the October
call.

WASHINGTON-(7)-President
Truman said yesterday the United
States must not let its guard down,
now that the Korean fighting is
nearing a victorious close.
Name Senior,
Daily Editors
Three appointments to senior
staff positions on The Daily were
announced last night by the Board.
in Control of Student Publications.
Nancy Bylan, '51, a history ma-
jor from Grand Rapids, was ap-
pointed associate editor. Miss By-

President Declares U.S.
Must Not Cut Defenses

He told his weekly news con-
ference he is very happy about
the success of the forces routing
the North Korean Communists.
He said he hopes it will wind up
with a peace satisfactory to every-
body.
BUT he agrred with General
Omar N. Bradley, Chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff, that the
greatest danger facing the UnitedI
States'is that it may let its guard
down after the war is over.
The President predicted there
would be what he called sincere
efforts in Congress to block de-
fense programs now under way,
when the fighting ceases.
But he said it would not be Ad-
ministration forces doing the
blocking and he hopes the effort
will not succeed, although the pro-
gram will take money.
T R U M A N parried questions
whether American forces would
pursue fleeing north . Koreans
across the 38th parallel dividing
North and South Korea. He could-
n't answer that now because that
line had not been reached, he said.
Other officials have said the
resolution gives MacArthur au-
thority to cross the parallel if
necessary to destroy the Commu-
nist army.

Communists
In Full Rout,
ArmySays
Taejon Liberated
By Troops of UN
BULLETIN
TOKYO -(P')- General Mac-
Arthur today turned over to
South Korean President Syng-
man Rhee the capital city of
Seoul.
TOKYO-(A')-General Douglas
MacArthur was reported parading
in the streets of Seoul today in a
victory celebration with South Ko-
rean President Syngman Rhee
while elsewhere army officials re-
ported the North Korean Army in
complete rout and no longer an
organized force.
Preparations for the victory pa-
rade have been under way for sev-
eral days and a 50-piece marine
band was assembled for the occa-
sion.
AP CORRESPONDENT 0. H. P.
King reported from Seoul that the
marine musicians served as litter
bearers for the wounded while
waiting to play the victory march.
The general is expected to
hold conferences there on the
probability of United Nations
forces crossing the 38th parallel,
which divided North and South
Korea when the war broke on
June 25.
The forces he commands were
o ly a few miles from the para-
llel.
BRIG. GEN. Kong Nam Bong,
operations officer for the Repub-
lic's forces, predicted his troops
would reach the 38th parallel
within 24 hours. An Eighth Army
communique said two divisions of
South Korean troops were within
45 miles of the parallel.
Meanwhile United Nations
forces conducting a huge mop-
up operation in the south re-
captured Taejon, highway and
rail hub 90 miles south of Seoul;
Namwon, 42 miles northwest of
Chinju and Hadong, 20 miles
southeast of Chinju.
With the recapture of Taejon
came a flickering of hope that
Maj. Gen. William F. Dean, miss-
ing commander of the U.S. 24th
Divi'sion, might be alive as a Red
prisoner.
Dean was last reported outside
Taejon July 21, just after his cut-
up division had abandoned the
town.
The U.S. Eighth Army com-
mander, Lt. Gen. Walton H. Wal-
ker, told war correspondents at
his South Korean headquarters:
"The North Korean army is in,
complete rout and no longer ex-
ists as an organized force."
THE AIR FORCE, however, re-
ported that the North Koreans are
continuing to build air fields north
of the 38th parallel despite the
disintegration of their army in
South Korea.
Walker estimated that of the
once overwhelming Red force of
150,00 men in South Korea, more
than three-fourths have been or
will be destroyed.
Those who escaped the trap were
fleeing headlong to the north.
THE NEW Delhi radio broad-
cast a report that North Korean

Premier Kim Il Sung 14as ordered
all such Red troops as are able to
return north of the 38th parallel.
'Ensian Picture
Deadline Nears
Appointments for senior and
graduate pictures should be made
as soon as possible at the 'Ensian
business office on the second floor
of the Student Publications Bldg.,
said Clarence Kettler, business
manager.
Photographers will be here on
Monday, Oct. 2, and will remain
only as long as there is continuous
,,nrlr. In ha Arr a 1h nai

SEE PICTURE PAGE 2

Ian will take charge of training
new sophomore Daily staff mem-
bers.
Also appointed to an associate
editor post was James Gregory,
'51. Gregory, an English major
from Battle Creek, is a membcr
of Theta Delta Chi fraternity. His
new job involves training mem-
bers of The Daily old sophomore
staff.
Paul Schaible, '51BAd, was nam-
ed to the post of advertising man-
ager of The Daily. Schaible, a
member of Delta Sigma Pi fra-
ternity, is from Chelsea, Michigan:

INSPECTS ROTC UNIT:

cut
'ra-
ave
is
ge-
ess.
ers,
the
an-

Air Forces General isitsU' Camuus
<a * * ** * *
The University underwent a
first-class military inspection yes- :\
terday when Major General Harry
Johnson, Commanding Officer of"
the Tenth Air Force visited the .
campus.
Accompanied by his military
aides. Gen. Johnson inspected; :.
ROTC facilities on the campus,---
recorded a broadcast for WUOM, '" " }. .
and visited President Ruthven for;ic :: '{
a short time.
Explaining that the main pur-:
pose of his visit was "only to orien-
tate myself with ROTC facilities3
at Michigan," Gen. Johnson de-.°.
scribed the campus as "rather - ----- ---
large" and the university's reserve
officer training program as "ade-{
quate."
The commanding officer's visit!
was only one of 31 other trips he { ..

CENTENNIAL CONFERENCE:

Modernization Called Aim of Med School
The future aims of the Uni- tion, will be the first step ; in building will have facilities for
ity Medical School are to mo- achi ving this mndernizatinn of 105 lhortnris anrid hou a 150 i

vers

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