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March 27, 1951 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-03-27

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COLLEGE DEFERMENT
See Page 4

.latest Deadline in the Statoe

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ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 27, 1951

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$25,000, 000'

MacArthur
Advised by
Washington
General Told to
Clear Statements
WASHINGTON - (A') - In-
formed officials said last nigh
t h at t h e Administration haq
asked Gen. Douglas MacArthur t
inform Washington in the future
of any statements he intends tc
make having political importance
I. There is general agreement
among State Department, Defense
Department and White House
_ authorities, it was said, that the
measure was necessary.
* * *
IT IS INTENDED to try to pre-
vent a recurrence of the situation
which developed when MacArthur
made a public declaration before
visiting the Korean front last Sat.
urday.
At that time, without inform-
ing Washington, the United Na-
tions Commander offered to
meet the Communist Command-
er-In-Chief in the field for
truce talks.
MacArthur at the same time
raised, at least by implication, the
possibility that the UN might
change' its policy and authorize
attacks on Chinese Military bases
and on China's coastal areas.
* * *
STATE DEPARTMENT officials
subsequently disclosed that what
I MacArthur said had not been dis-
patched to Washington before-
hand.
There was a round of top-level
conferences on Saturday involv-
ing state and defense officials
and authorities at the White
House, Including Secretary Ach-
eson and President Truman.
The message which was report-
ed last night to have been sent
to MacArthur was descrikd as a
request to him to inform Wash-
ington -before making any such
declaration in the future.
Officials here said that he was
already under instructions, re-
affirmed in a general directive
circulated by President Truman
last December, to clear political
statements in Washington.
The latest word to MacArthur
served in effect as a reminder of
this standing instruction.
McGee Appeal
'Denied Again
The Supreme Court yesterday
denied a hearing to Willie McGee,
Mississippian sentenced to the
electric chair for the assault of a
white woman, the Associated Press
reported.
This marks the fourth times that
the high court has refused to con-
sider the case. McGee has been
convicted three times in Missis-
sippi courts.
The Court rendered its decision
in the face of a nation-wide cam-
paign to have McGee released
from the death sentence. A com-
mittee to save McGee had, been
formed on this campus and was
active in soliciting students to re-
quest federal officials to act in
behalf of McGee.
The committee also sponsored a
talk by Mrs. Willie McGee at Lane

Hall several weeks ago.
Resident Director
n" 4 a - - 7 -

Candidaites for
SL ti
SLAnno unce
One hundred seven students have elected to fight it Out for a
total of 51 offices in the approaching all-campus election.
Campaigning is not expected to get underway much before spring
vacation, but the Student Legislature open-house program, under the
direction of Susie Craig, '53, is already busy scheduling meetings.
MEANWHILE, prospective SL members have begun learning their
way around the Legislature by means of the candidate training

'U' Finances
Precarious
'NiehussSays.
Small colleges are going to have
a difficult time making ends meet,
but the University is also in a pre-
carious financial position, Marvin
L. Niehuss, vice-president of the
University said yesterday.
Niehuss greeted sympathetically
news that five church-related
Michigan colleges have banded to-
gether in a drive to seek $500,000
to bridge deficits of this and the
next school year.
* *
"I CAN SEE the necessity for
such a campaign," Niehuss said,
"especially in these critical times
when the outlook for smaller col-
leges is bleak."
On the other hand, he contin-
ued, the University itself-which
faces essentially the same prob-I
lems-won't be able to solve itsI
financial troubles without heavy
legislative support.
"We also have to take into ac-
count the trend toward higher
pricesand higher wages," he ex-
plained.
next ss s ea.
* *
ADRIAN, A 1 mn a, Emmanuel
(Berrien Springs), Hillsdale and
Hope Colleges met in Detroit last
week and formed the Michigan
College Foundation to present a
combined plea to prominent bus-
iness men for aid.
Among the primary factors
causing the colleges' financial
pinch were decreases in enroll-
ment because pf a disappearance
of the great number of students
who formerly attended school un-
der the GI Bill and the low birth
rate of the depression years which
has resulted in fewer youths of
college age.
Welke Faces Jury
A Detroit Recorder's Court jury
will deliberate today in the case
against William E. Welke, Uni-
versity graduate accused of extor-
tion.
Welke is accused of extorting
$3,500 last spring from the mother
of University student Cordell Vasu
to effect his return in an alleged
"kidnapping."

program.
A special program meeting is
scheduled for 4 p.m. tomorrow
in the Union.
A breakdown v on the candidate
totals for the various offices shows
that 47 students are running for
25 SL posts, 28 for the nine-mem-
ber J-Hop committee, 15 for lit
school senior class officers, 15 for
engine school class officers, and
four for the single Board in Con-
trol of Intercollegiate Athletics
seat.
CANDIDATES for literary col-
lege senior class officers are:
For president: Doug Cutler,
Neale Traves, John Hobyak, and
Nancy Watkins.
For vice-president: Chuck El-
jliott, Fred Ittner, M. Glenn Gross-
man, Nancy Ericke, and Bob Leo-
pold.
For secretary: Dorothy Shaver,
Virginia Robinson, Dorothy Gar-
rett, and Joan Beeman.
For treasurer: Irv Stenn and
Joe Epstein.
RUNNING FOR engineering sen-
ior class officers are:
For president: Bill Hickman and
Howard Low.
For vice-president: Harvey Neu-
mann, Nicholas Radell, and David
Barrett.
For secretary: Duncan Erley.
For treasurer: Chuck Good.
Junior engineers running for
president are Thad D. Epps, Wil-
liam Palluth, Duane Lose, Allen
Krass, and John Knudsen, while
Warren Norquist and Robert
Erf are running for vice-presi-
dent and secretary, respectively.
The lone candidate for engi-
neering sophomore class officer is
(Continued on Page 6)
Announce All
'A' Students
Names of 100 more students
with all-A records for the fall se-
mester were announced by the
University yesterday,
The perfect records announced
included all schools and colleges
of the University except the Law
School, which will issue its list
later, and the engineering college,
which published its 32 all-A names
several weeks ago. Only those
with 12 or more credit hours were
counted in the tabulation.
The names, broken down by
school or college, follow:
College of Architecture and De-
(Continued on Page 6)

Testimony
Given Before
Senate Group
O'Dwyer Called
To Grand Jury
WASHINGTON-(P)-A nation-
ally known Brooklyn judge testi-
fied yesterday that gamblers paid
up to $25,000,000 a year in protec-
tion money to crooked members of
the New York City Police Force.
Samuel Leibowitz, one of the na-
tion's leading criminal lawyers un-
til he ascended the Kings County
(Brooklyn) bench, made the esti-
mate in testimony before the Sen-
ate Crime Investigating Commit-
tee.
IN THE widespread uproar
touched off by the Committee's
disclosures in televised hearings
watched by millions, there were
these other developments:
William O'Dwyer, Ambassador
to Mexico and former Mayor of
New York,awas called before a
Brooklyn grand jury for ques-
tioning of an undisclosed nature.
The jury was ready to inquire
into the mysterious death in 1941
of a hoodlum named Abe Reles,
informer on the notorious Mur-
der, Inc., killer gang. This took
place while O'Dwyer was New
York's prosecuting attorney.
James J. Moran, longtime friend
of O'Dwyer and resigned New York
City Water Commissioner,' was
charged with perjury by another
New York grand jury based on his
testimony two weeks ago before the
Senate Crime Committee.
FBI DIRECTOR J. Edgar Hoo-
ver told the Senate crime. probers
that organized gambling could be
wiped out anywhere in the U.S.
within 48 hours if state and local
laws were strictly enforced.
Attorney General McGrath, also
appearing before the Senate group,
said racketeer Frank Costello can't
be deported or deprived of his citi-
zenship because he wasn't con-
victed of two serious crimes within
five years of coming to this coun-
try from Italy. However, Chairman
Kefauver called for a quick report
on Costello from the Immigration
and Naturalization Service in view
of his testimony before the com-
mittee.
Also last night ex-boot-
legger Abner (Longie) Zwillman
risked contempt proceedings by
refusing to tell the crime probers
details of his rum-running activi-
ties during prohibition or his many
money-making activities since.
World News
Roundup

PARTLY CLOUDY, WARMER
SIX PAGES
kRALLEL.
AlliesEnveloping
Rest of S. Korea
TOKYO-(P)-Chinese Reds moved up reinforcements today just
north of the 38th Parallel in efforts to ward off any U.N. attack in
North Korea.
Allied troops were fast enveloping the last bit of Sout1 Korea.
The Reds jammed supply roads behind their front with the heaviest
traffic in two weeks.
BUT THEY OFFERED only delaying action in South Korea
against Allied.divisions advancing across the last thin slice of land
between them and the 38th Parallel.
In Western Korea, where the Allied front still was 10
miles short of the Parallel, three Allied divisions were closing the
_ gap. Their columns had linked
up Monday 18 miles north of
Seoul, causing the Chinese 26th
Army (corps) to fall back.
The linkup eliminated the list
big enemy pocket in South Korea.
Today the Reds tried, only one,
psmall counterattack. It was re-
pulsed.
fI ELSEWHERE, in Central and
Y: Eastern Korea, the United Na-
tions front' already was virtually
flush with the 38th Parallel.
The Reds moved up fresh
troops just north of the 38th
Parallel in Central Korea. The
reinforcements were seen on
roads south of the enemy supply
base of Kumhwa. It is 19 miles.
d :north of the 38th. Parallel.
.° h Allied fliers spotted the heaviest
.:...Y Red traffic in two weeks along
the North Korean supply arteries.
On the western side alone, just
north of Pyongyang, pilots counted
ANN ARBOR 870 vehicles.
Appropriately named * * *
* * * LIGHT BOMBERS attacked the
road convoys and a train.
Services U.S. Eighth Army Head-
,quarters said 1,360 Reds were
killed or wounded and 407 cap-
tured across Korea in ground
Instead he talked to a Chicago action Monday. Allied fliers
newspaper man who described the claimed they inflicted 460 more
law students' request in a column. casualties, all on the central
The column reported that Miss Or- front.
lando, wife of the theatre manager, Allied tank-infantry columns
had declared, "It's a barefaced at- waded through hub-deep mud to
tempt to get a lot of free, bare- make Monday's linkup in Western
faced pinup pictures." Korea east of Munsan.
The future lawyers deny that * *
this was their intention. "We're SOUTH KOREAN troops ad-
not that hard up for pornogra- vanced north of Munsan to the
phic material," they pointed out. banks of the Imjin River without
contacting the foe.
Dardy, who is billed as the "An The Chinese Reds cleared out
atomy Award Winner," also before the attack. Only a single
claimed that she was willing to bfr h tak nyasnl
proveher art. "If those college company of tank-supported Reds
boys are really leveling, I'll gladly was left behind to fight a rear-
go up to Ann Arbor and put on my guard action north of Uijongu.
dance to prove that nudity is not
necessary to the art of the exotic,"
she said. Report ri1i shi
AND STILL ANOTHER bur- Move To Halt
lesque queen was willing to put on
a show here. An artist appropriate-
ly named Ann Arbor was reported
as saying she was willing to plead
the case of the morality of strip- LAKE SUCCESS-) - Britain

ping. was reported yesterday trying to
The Law School never received delay a new United Nations dec-
official word from either Ann or laration of policy toward Korea in
Dardy. "We heard about them order that Communist China could
only indirectly. A couple of the Imake a move to start negotiations
students wanted to take them up for a settlement.
on their claims, but we decided A diplomatic source said that
not to press the matter," Byrnes the countries with forces fighting
said. in' Korea have been working on

DARDY ORLANDO
"Nudity is not necessary to the art of the exotic . . ."
S * * * * *

Show QueensOffer

-By JANET WATTS
Two Chicago burlesque queens
today are waiting for an invitation
to visit Ann Arbor to prove that
the bump, grind and strip routine
is a legitimate art.
The invitation probably will
never come.
DARDY ORLANDO and Ann Ar-
bor, featured strippers at the Rial-
to theatre, have offered to show
their wares here as testimony in a
Law School Practice Court case.
But the law students pleading the
case are not interested.
Last fall they might have been.
When Paul Steere, '51L, and
Chester Byrns, '51L, needed evi-
dence for their breach of contract
suit, they wrote to the Rialto for
S hull To Give
Russel Lecture
The 25th annual Henry Russel
lecture will be delivered on May 1
by Prof. A. Franklin Shull of the
zoology department.
The honor of giving a Russel
lecture is awarded each year to a
faculty member who has achieved
the highest distinction in his field
of scholarship. Prof. Shull's lecture
will deal with "Some Problems in
Biology."
A noted expert on genetics and
evolution, Prof. Shull has been
president of the American Society
of Naturalists and is author of
three textbooks used by the zoology
department.
This year's recipient of the
Henry Russel award will be an-
nounced at the lecture.

pictures of a dancer in "an as un-
clothed a condition as she might
appear on stage" and a copy of a
typical contract between a man-
ager and a dancer.
* * *
THE PRACTICE CASE involves
a Boston theatre manager who
sued a mythical strip teaseartist,
Fifi Contour, for failing to meet
the demands of a contract. "She
didn't expose enough hide," Steere
and Byrns explain.
Counsel for Miss Contour's de-
fense, Hilton McLain, '51L, and
Camille Hutson, '51L, claim that
not only did Miss Contour meet
the contract but if she had car-
ried out the manager's demands,
she would have broken a Boston
blue law on moral conduct.
By displaying photos of living
burlesque queens, Steere and Byrns
hoped to prove that Fifi could not
have broken any morals law. "We
were seriously interested in pro-
ducing real evidence for the trial,"
Byrns said.
* * *
BUT THE Chicago theatre man-
ager didn't see it that way. Ap-
parently thinking the whole case
was one big joke, he never sent
the pictures nor answered Byrns'
letter.
Kluth Pleads Guilty
In Circuit Court
Paul Kluth, Grad., pleaded guilty
yesterday in Circuit Court to
charges of breaking and entering a
local drug store.
He was released on $2500 bond
and will go before Judge Breakey
for sentencing on April 9.

1
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3
7
3
1
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RAISE STANDARDS:
Waugh Requests State
Educational Reforms

A state-wide minimum teachers'
wage law and an audit for the ex-
penditure of school funds were de-
manded last night by Prof. Edgar
Waugh of Michigan State Normal
College, Democratic candidate for
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion.
Speaking at the Union to Phi
Delta Kappa, honorary education
fraternity, Prof. Waugh also asked
for a mandatory teacher tenure

cates, the teaching profession is
losing its self respect, Prof.
Waugh added. "No other profes-
ion would allow inferior people
to enter its ranks."
"But there are still places in this
state where teachers with sub-
standard certificates have been
hired at low wages, while teachers
with standard qualifications are
unemployed."

r,
r
c
r.
a
t

By The Associated Press '
WASHINGTON-President Tru-
man told the 20 Latin American
republics yesterday the time has
come for all to join in a western
hemisphere defense buildup
against "aggressive expansion of
Soviet power" which he said
threatens the whole world.
The International League for
the Rights of Man, headed by
Roger Baldwin, charged at Lake
Success yesterday that Argen-
tina violated its United Nations
obligations by seizure of the
newspaper La Prensa.
While 'in Buenos Aires the
congressional committee inves-
tigating the padlocked news-
paper said pro-government un-
ions are urging the government
to expropriate it and "charge its
owners with operating an illicit
-rwnnim fin ifel nHa--n i

WEEKEND OF INFORMALITY:
Dancing, Races Planned for May

Although Byrnes and Steere lost
the decision in the trial court, they
are appealing to a higher court on'
a technicality of law. The case will
be heard sometime next week.
In the meantime they are trying
to forget about Dardy Orlando and
Ann Arbor. They figure that bur-
lesque dancing probably would not
affect the outcome of the coming
appeal.

such a declaration, to be issued
as the U.N. Armies neared the 38th
parallel. This source said, how-
ever, that the policy declaration
would not be put out at this time
because the British want the Red
Chinese to make the first move.
* * *
BRITISH SOURCES here paid
they knew of no moves by the
Chinese Reds so far toward a set-
tlement.
This disclosure came as the
United States Mission to the U.N.
relayed to the U.N. Gen. Douglas
MacArthur's Feb. 13 statement on.
crossing the 38th parallel,
The U.S. did not endorse May-
Arthur's statement as a formal
recommendation so it is being
circulated mainly for the infor-
mation of the U.N. members. -

By RON WATTS
An all-campus Arb party, danc-
ing under the stars and a soap
hnx drh ra m-na11n netivitie of thp

Ball on Friday night followed by
a soap box derby and Arb party
Saturday afternoon and evening.
The venin narty to be held

under the stars at Palmer Field.
The 'shuffle on cement', founded
two years ago, takes place on alter-
nate vears with Michigrs.

I,

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