100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

March 17, 1951 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-17

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

i:Y

i rt it A

:4a xij

CLOUDY, RAIN

IAU SELF-INTIMIDATION
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

VOL. LXI, No. 114 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, MARCH 17, 1951

SIX PAGES

Hershey

S ubits

Plan

1

efer

S..tudents

*

*

*

*

*

*

_

Union.PlaysH Today'

UN Patrols
Meet Heavy
Red Artillery
Chunchon Area
Probing Repulsed
By The Associated Press
Chinese Communists, throwing
in fresh troops and artillery along
the Korean Front, yesterday re-
pulsed Allied patrols probing de-
fenses of the vital Red base of
Chunchon, Tokyo reported yes-
terday.
The Allied offensive ground
ahead less than 20 miles from the
38th parallel. But the Commun-
ists showed every indication of
being ready, after days of retreat,
to stand and fight.
b *
A HEAVILY-censored field dis-
patch said Allied patrols moving
north of captured Hongchon, 15
miles southeast of Chunchon, were
forced to retire.
An intense enemy artillery
barrage also suggested Red de-
termination to hold Chunchon,
their last big base below the
38th parallel.
Around Hongchon, entered
Thursday by the Allies, the last
pocket of "no surrender" Chin-
ese was wiped out yesterday.,
A CENSORSHIP blackout then
was thrown abruptly over Allied
operations. Units smaller than
the Eighth Amy itself could not
be identified.
The UN line stretched tightly
from points north of liberated
Seoul in Western Korea to
Kangnung of the east coast.
Of this 120-mile front, the main
Chinese defense appeared to be
in a 30-mile-wide sector south of
Chunchon in Central Korea.
AND FROM FROMOSA came a
Chinese Nationalist assertion that!
the Chinese Reds were planning
a big summer offensive in Korea.
A Nationalist Defense Ministry
spokesman said between 12 and
18 Chinese Communist armies
were transferred to Korea recent-
ly and still more are on the way.
This would be 360,000 to 540,000
men.
*~ * *
Britain Asks
UN Halt Near
38th Parallel
LONDON-(P)-Britain has told
America the United Nations should
seek a Korean settlement with
Red China when UN forces stab-
ilize themselves around the 38th
parallel, Western diplomats re-
ported last night.
They said the British suggestion
has been received with some sym-
pathy in Washington, where talks
on the political aspects of the
Korean war take place frm time
to time.
BRITAIN reaffirmed that she
is against the idea of a major UN
thrust into North .Korea, the
sources added.1
That kind of action, her1
spokesmen in Washington have
argued, would expose the UN
forces-with extended lines ofs
supply-to another strong Com-1
munist counter-offensive.
When a stable military line has
been established-either just be-

low or just above the parallel,a
whichever is militarily more ten-
able - Britain has suggested a
cease-fire offer should go to Red
China to open the way for a
political settlement in accordance
with declared UN objectives.
Claim Ex-Student
Admits Extortion

* *

Full Round
Of Activities,
Tours Listed
Officials Expect

FAST FOLLOW THROUGH-Intensity is high as an aspirant for
the Union's bowling championship gets in his last practice shots.
Semi-finalists in pool, billiards, and ping-pong are also polishing
their games in preparation for the sports tournament to be held
during open house.
Critics of Naturalism Fear
Reality, Says Author Farrell
Y

Successful Day
The annual Union open house,
an event which gives students an
opportunity to go anywhere in the
Union and enjoy a varied enter-
tainment program, will be from
1-5 p.m. today.
Having arranged a schedule of
activities which they believe is
designed to suit every taste, Union
student officials are looking for-
ward to the most successful open
house in years.
* *
THE PROGRAM will consist of
'Previews of Progress', a dancing
mixer with a live orchestra, Union
See PROGRAM, Page 2
sports tournament finals, a show
by the Michifish, JGP previews
and admission to the Union tower.
Students entering the Union's
front door will be met by one
of thirty hosts and hostesses
who will escort them around
the building and advise them as
to the activities available. These
activities have been pro-
grammed so that visitors will be
able to see everything.
As every year, a special show
will be presented which is educa-
tional as well as entertaining. On
hand this year will be 'Previews
of Progress', sponsored by General!
Motors Corp.
* * *
FLYING MODELS of jet air-
planes and rocket bombs along
with a replica of a 2,200 year old
jet engine, the world's oldest, will
highlight the program.
Details about how to make
synthetic rubber in a pop bottle,
a cold stove that cooks, a beam
of light that plays music, and a
lamp smaller than a cigarette
but sun-hot will complete a
show designed to present the
latest in scientific achievements.
YP's Distribute
McGee Data
Campus Young Progressives
passed out information sheets on
the Willie McGee case yesterday
in a move with which the Com-
mittee to Save McGee had no con-
nection.
YP members distributed the
sheets on South University and
near the women's dorms. Includ-
ed were post cards to be used in
asking President Truman to in-
tervene in the case.
The Committee to Save McGee
passed a resolution Wednesday
night, stating that it would appre-
ciate the efforts and assistance of
other groups. However, co-chair-
man Valerie Cowen, '54, empha-
sized that such efforts should not
be regarded as having official en-
dorsement of the committee.
Miss Cowen said the committee
will post petitions Monday and
Tuesday addressed to Truman and
to Gov. Wright of Mississippi,
where McGee was convicted of
rape.

MEET YOUR REGENTS-Student leaders converse informally with two University Regents at the
Meet-Your-Regents coffee hour sponsored yesterday by the Union. Left to right are Regent Mur-
ray D. Van Wagoner, Assembly president Deora Nelson, '51, Regent Vera Baits and Union president
Jerry Mehlman, '51.
Costello Still State Democrats Launch

By CHUCK ELLIOTT
"Behind angry and embittered
criticism of naturalism, there lies
an actual fear of reality," James
T. Farrell, noted author and critic,
maintained yesterday before an
overflow audience in the Archi-
tecture Auditorium.
"I have been called an embat-
tled naturalist, but it is the cri-
tics themselves who are really em-
battled. They are limiting them-
selves, as is shown in their pole-
mics against horassty in fiction,
and drawing back out of the weal
world."
* * *
FARRELL, the author of such
controversial works as Studs Loni-
gan, A World I Never Made, and
The League of Frightened Philis-
tines, pointed out the hostile re-
ception which greeted other auth-
ors of great realistic fiction.
"Critics overreacted to Zola,
to Flaubert, Hemingway, and
Crane. They have consistently
reacted against authors who
ground their writings in reality,
but they read them because
they are drawn to something
that they don't want to face.
"Yet, it is these writers, the na-
turalists, that new generations
turn to, to laugh and weep."
- * * *
EXPLAINING the illogic of
damning all realists, or all na-
turalists, simply because they are
what they are, Farrell said that

Balks Crime
Investigation
NEW YORK-(AP)-To avoid ar-
rest, racketeer Frank Costello
walked back into the Senate CrimeI
hearing yesterday.
But he solemnly, stubbornly!
again refused to talk.
The Senate Crime Committee
asked Costello if he had "a
meeting with O'Dwyer in 1942?"
(The reference was to William
O'Dwyer, then Brooklyn District:
Attorney on military leave. O'-
Dwyer, who, later became mayor of
New York, will be questioned Mon-!
day.)
THE DAPPER racketeer, who
left his bed to appear, said he:
wasn't answering "until I'm fully
well and able to."
Costello defiantly walked out
on the all-star hearing Thurs-
day, complaining that he was
too ill to testify and was going
home to bed.
He has laryngitis and his voice
yesterday sounded like little more
than a hoarse croak.
THE COMMITTEE treated him
with kid gloves but still got no-
where. So they let him go until
a committee physician can look
him over and see just how sick
he really is. Costello said he was
going back to bed.
Costello's about-face return to
the hearing came in its fifth day
-a day highlighted by state po-
lice testimony that gambling ran
wide open in Saratoga Springs all
through the 1940's.
Bordin Speaks
On Counseling
A Forum on University Teach-
ing yesterday heard Prof. Edward
Bordin of the psychology depart-
ment advocate a counseling sys-
tem whereby a student might have
a closer relationship with instruc-
tors.
In discussing the "Counseling
Services of a University" in the
Library Lecture Hall, Prof. Bordin
pointed out that quite often fac-
tors involved in counseling are be-
yond the ability of college teach-
ers.

LocalCamp
State Democrats will launch
their local campaign at 12:15 p.m.
today in the Union at a lunheon
honoring Democratic Regents can-
didate and incumbent Regent
Murray Van Wagoner.
Regent Van Wagoner. ex-gov-
ernor of the state, will,go to bat
for himself and his co-nominee
Wheaton Strom, who is ill with the
fKu and will not appear. Strom, an
Escapaba attorney, met with stu-
derts last week, however, at a
carmn:us reception.
IFC Carries
]Bias' Battle
To Ruthven
The Inter-Fraternity Council
yesterday submitted its appeal to
University' President Alexander
Ruthven for disapproval of the
bias clause time limit, according
to Pete Johnstone, '51, of the IFC.
The IFC last week voted to make
the ap;cal to resident Ruth ven to
exercise his veto power over the
time limit proposal, previously
passed by Student Legislature and
approved by the Student Affairs
Committee.
* * *
ONLY PRESIDENT Ruthven's
signature is necessary to put the
1956 deadline for removal of dis-
criminatory clauses from consti-
tu.0on- of campus groups into ef-
tect.
The letter, drawn up by John-
stone, restates the official IFC
positon on the discrimination
question, that it approves the ob-
jectives but not the methods of
the time limit, and wants instead
to continue its own program of
eliminating prejudice by educa-
tion.
President Ruthven has not yet'
decided when the final decisioii
will be made, his office reported.
Tfte IFC still hopes to prevent!
the time limit from taking affect.
Precedent, however, is against the'
group, as President Ruthven has
never before seen fit to veto any
act approved by the SAC.

EEGENT VAN WAGONER, who
was appointed to the Board by
Gcv. G. Mennen Williams to- serve
bhe unexpired term of the late Re-
gent Ralph Hayward, will be mak-
ing his first and what is expected
to be his major appearance of the
local campaign.
He and Strom will face incum-
bent Regent Roscoe Bonisteel
and Leland Doan, president of
Dow Chemical Co., in the April 2
election. Both Republican candi-
dates were guests at a similar Re-
pubican luncheon last week... ..
Also selected to attend the lun-
cheon are three Democratic can-
didates for other state offices.
They are Louis McGuiness, candi-
date for State Board of Education;
Mrs. Raymond Starr, candidate for
State Board of Agriculture (gov-
erning body of MSC); and Prof.
Edgar Waugh of Michigan State
Normal College, candidate for state
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
ti 3n
All the candidates will tour the
county after taking part in the
Union affair.
Reservations for the luncheon
may be obtained by calling Ed-
mamd Woodin at 3-1728.

Tests May
Determine
Exemptions
Wilson, Fleming
To Make Decision
WASHINGTON - (A') -- Selec-
tive Service Director Lewis B. Her-
shey disclosed yesterday he has
proposed a plan for qualification
tests to give draft deferment to
brainy high school and college
students.
In correspondence with the
douse Armed Services Committee,
Hershey said he had submitted
the proposal to Mobilization Di-
rector Charles E. Wilson as a
recommendation. Whether it will
be put into effect is up to Wilson
and Arthur Fleming, Manpower
Director under Wilson.
OFFICIALS SAID the number
of educational deferments may in-
crease, if the new plan is put into
effect.
Hershey's plan calls for na-
tion-wide tests of high school
and college students as a guide
to determining whether they
should continue schooling or be
drafted.
High school graduates of draft
age passing the test with a mark
of 70 or more would be deferred
to enter college.
* * *
FIRST, secpnd and third year
men passing the tests with the 70
mark or better also would be de-
ferred to go ahead with another
year of college.
In addition, all college fresh-
men in the upper half of their
class would be deferred. All
second year college students in
the upper two-thirds of their
class could take a third year
course. All third year college
men in the upper three-fourths
of their class could go ahead
with a fourth year.
Also graduate students and pro-
fessional students of medicine,
dientistry, veterinary medicine, os-
teopthy and optometry would be
deferred without taking any tests,
provided their schools certified
they are meeting scholastic re-
quirements leading to a degree.
* * r

s
a
1

JAMES T. FARRELL
under his definition realism is an
attempt to explore the nature of
experience.
"In this broad framework, all
varieties of viewpoints may ex-
ist: writers who believe in free
will,, those which follow differ-
ent political arguments, those
who write about large fictional
bodies and those who deal with
minutiae."
And it is not right that a writer
should be judged purely on the
basis of his viewpoint, Farrell de-
clared.

aign Today

World Nees
Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Directors of
the Reconstruction Finance Cor-
poration yesterday decided to let
the public know everyone who bor-
rowed from the agency last year
and how much he got. But at the
same time, the U.S. Chamber of
Commerce supported Republican
demands in Congress for immedi-
ate abolition of the multi-billion
dollar gency.
GRAND RAPIDS-Seriously ill
Senator Vandenberg (R-Mich.)
spent his "most comfortable day
of the week" at his home here
yesterday. His condition, how-
ever, is still serious, his physician
said. -
BUENOS AIRES-The Argen-
tine House of Deputies last
night approved government sei-
zure of the strike-bound inde-
pendent newspaper, La Prensa,
strongest critic of President
Juan Peron.
* * *
PARIS-The Big Four Deputy
Foreign Ministers didn't get any-
where again yesterday and a con-
ference official explained it this
way :
"In the words of the Russians,
who love double negatives, it is
imnossihle not to agree that they

W lliasSy
Colleges Not;
To Speed-Up
Colleges and universities have
not been asked by the Defense De-
partment to accelerate their aca-
demic programs, accqrding to
Robert L. Williams, assistant to
the Provost.
Williams, who serves as a co-
ordinator to keep the University
in touch with national emergency
developments in Washington,
spoke yesterday before a' confer-
ence of Michigan's junior college
faculty representatives.
He also said that the 'ex-
tensive special training pro-
grams, such as ASTP and V-12,
conducted during the last war,
are not yet being considered.
Williams quoted an assistant
secretary of the Army as saying
"the Department of the Army has
no occasion to request the col-
leges and universities to acceler-
ate their academic programs at
this time."
He also said that college en-
rollments may not be reduced as
much as was anticipated a few
months ago. He quoted, a U.S.
Officeof Education report that
male undergraduate enrollment
will decrease about 20 per cent.
'U' Quits Loans
For Tuitions
The University will no longer
lend students money for tuition,
the Committee on Student Loans
announced yesterday.
The netriction foiowed reacti-
vation of a rule that students must

RIVAL IRISH CLANSMEN CLASH:

Frothy Draw Called in St. Patrick's Day Row

* *

* ,

* . .

By RICH O'THOMAS
An "orange" from North Ireland
and a "green" from Eire duelled
toa frih Aracs. , st. nrrhf + a -

.;

fT

1dcw ~ _ *~ _____ __

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan