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April 03, 1951 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-04-03

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ON DEFERRING
COLLEGE MEN
See Page 4

itFA6

D4ali

CLOUDY, COOL

Latest Deadline in the State

RUMMMAMOMMOWMEM016d

VOL. LXI, No. 128

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1951

SIX PAG

Senate

Limits

Troops

to

Europe

ine di g ill

Draft ExamI
Rules Given
University Announced As Testing
Center; Examination Dates Set
WASHIN.GTON-(P)-The University was named by the Selective
Service yesterday as one of the 1,000 examination centers at which
college students will take tests for possible draft deferment.
The agency also set fBorth the rules of the examination which will
be given May 26, June 16 and June 30.
*.* * * *
THERE WAS no announcement of the "passing" grades to be re-
quired or the scholastic standing which also will be considered.
A Selective Service spokesman said these standards will be
announced later.
The tests will be given to draft registrants who have begun, and
plan to continue, their college or university studies, graduate or
undergraduate.
High school graduates and others who are candidates for admission
to their first year of college will not be eligible to take the test until
they have entered college.
* * * *
THE SELECTIVE SERVICE announcement said:
"The test presupposes no schooling beyond the ordinary high
school preparation for college.
"Scores on the test will not themselves determine eligibility for
deferments.
"Scores on the test, together with evidence of scholastic perform-
ance in college, will be used by the Selective Service local boards in
considering the eligibility of registrants for occupational deferment,
as students."
THE ANNOUNCEMENT said all eligible registrants who wish to
take the test should apply immediately.
They must get a postcard application from any local draft
board, fill it out and mail it in.
The application blank, in the form of a double postcard, may be
obtained only from draft boards. It is already addressed-not to the
draft board but to the Selective Service examining section of Educa-
tional Testing Service, P.O. Box 586, Princeton, N.J. The student does
no addressing-just folds the double card after filling it out, applies
a stamp, and mails the complete card. The address is on the reverse
side of the application form.
* * . ."
SAMPLES of the application-SSS form No. 106 and attached
SSS form No. 107-have been mailed to colleges throughout the coun-
try but may not be- used in applying. Usable forms can be had only
from draft boards.
On the application, each registrant must designate an exami-
nation center and its number, chosen from the list announced
yesterday. The centers are at colleges throughout the United States
and the territories.
The Educational Testing Service, Princeton, New Jersey, which'
is administering the test, will assign each man to the center re-
quested or to the closest posible alternative center, and give him a
date for his test.
Each student should mail only one application. Tickets of admis-
sion to the testing center will be issued as rapidly as possible. No ticket
wil be issued to a man who files more than one application.
In reporting for the test, the student must bring an official docu-
ment showing his Selective Service number and the draft board which
has jurisdiction over him.
Each applicant can take the test only once. ,
See SAMPLE TEST, Page 6
SCHOLARSHIPS SUGGESTED!

Amendment
Curbs Power
Of President
Democrat Move
Delays Final Vote
WASHINGTON-()-The Sen-
ate overrode administration lead-
ers yesterday and went on record
against sending more than four
more divisions of American ground
troops to Europe without Congres-
sional approval.
By a vote of 49 to 43, it adopted
a limiting amendment by Senator
McClellan (D-Ark.) and wrote it
into a controversial troops-for-
Europe resolution.
IN THE FACE of this setback,
Democratic leaders secured a re-
cess of the Senate until today,
abandoning plans to seek a final
vote last night on the troops-to-
Europe resolution.
Administration leaders
thought they had disposed of
the Mc Clellan amendment two
hours earlier when the Senate
voted 46 to 44 to reject it.
But on a surprise motion to re-
consider the action, the Senate
voted 49 to 43 to revive the amend-'
ment and bring it before the cham-
ber again.
IT WAS PASSED by the same
majority on reconsideration, and
then its supporters made the adop-
tion final by shouting down a mo-
tion to reconsider.
Mc Clellan's provision says:
"It is the sense of the Senate
that no troops in addition to such
four divisions shoulddbe sent to
Western Europe in implementation
of article three of the North At-
lantic Treaty without further Con-
gressional approval."
It also wrote into the resolu-
tion an amendment by Senator
Watkins (R-Utah) calling for eli-
mination of provisions in the Ital-
ian peace treaty limiting that
country's military strength.
West Draws~
NewtAgenda'i
For Confab
PARIS-(A)-The three Western
powers re-drafted their proposed
agenda for a Foreign Ministers
Conference at the beginning of
their fifth week of talks yesterday.
But Russia's Andrei Gromyko
criticized its omission of what he
described as t h e "dangerous"!
North Atlantic Pact.
GROMYKO also objected to
other parts of the western re-
draft, but officials who were pres-
ent said he did not reject it.
The main section of the re-
draft read:
1. Examination of the causes
and the effects of present inter-
national tensions.
"The existing level of orma-
ments and armed forces and mea-
sures for international control and
reduction of armaments and
armed forces including those of
the Russia; the United Kingdom,
France and the United States.
"The demilitarization of Ger-
many.
"2. Completion of the treaty for
the re-establishment of an inde-
pendent and democratic Austria.
"3. Problems relating to the re-
establishment of German unity

and preparation of a treaty of
peace."

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ELCTIO

De mocratsL Lag
By WideMUargin
By The Associated Press
Republican candidates for the University's Board of Regents,
incumbent Roscoe 0. Bonisteel of Ann Arbor and newcomer Leland I.
Doan of Midland, were maintaining a commanding lead over, their
two democratic opponents as The Daily went to press at 2 a.m. today.
Unofficial returns from 1,553 of Michigan's 4,358 recincts gave
Bonisteel, an attorney seeking his second term as Regent, a total of
116,833 votes. Doan, president of the Dow Chemical Co., followed
closely with 116,413 tallies.

* *A *
Leading

-Daily-Jack Bergstrom
IT MIGHT AS WELL BE-Even though the weather doesn't indicate it, spring was given its offi-
cial sendoff yesterday as Michigan's Rose Bowl champion football team began preparation for the
1951 season. Linemen went through the usual blocking drills on the dummies with line coach Jack
Blott (background) adding aid and encouragement.

ANOTHER TITLE BREWING?

Spring Football Drills Open

By GEORGE FLINT
Wintry blasts gave spring foot-
ball a cool reception yesterday, but'
85 young men who hope to enter
the Wolverine grid picture next fall
didn't seem to notice it as the 1951
drills opened.
With a paucity of lettermen
present (they are excused from the
vernal practice sessions), Coach
Bennie Oosterbaan and his assis-
tants concentrated on whipping

freshman and junior varsity as-
pirants into shape.
* * *
OOSTERBAAN'S CRY of "put
'em through their paces!" was
echoed by line coach Jack Blott's
hurry-up voice as a beefy group of
forward-wall hopefuls worked on
the dummies and went through a
live tackling drill.
Last season's most valuable
gridder, Don Dufek, was around
to help out as the more exper-

fenced backfield men ran
through signal drills. Dufek's
words of advice were particularly
directed to the fulback candi-
dates who must master the tricky
ballhandling, requisite for that
position in the Michigan single-
wing system.
The fullback post and both half-
back positions are wide open at
this time, first-stringers Dufek,
Chuck Ortman, and Leo Koceski
will be graduated this spring.
* * *
RUGGED Dick Balzhiser, a
freshman from Wheaton, Illinois,
figures tg get an extensive tryout
at the position, as does reserve
back Russ. Reseorla. Oosterbaan
may also work several other backs
at the position who haven't pre-
viously played there, but who have
(Continued on Page 3)

ROSCOE O. BONISTEEL

Faculty, Students Laud
New. Deferment Policy

Reactions to the deferment poli-
cy for college men brought an ad-
vocacy of a federal system of
scholarships from one college
dean, whoops of joy from the av-
erage student and general appro-
val from the faculty.
"I CERTAINLY believe that the
government should provide for the
continuing supply of trained per-
sonnel," Dean Hayward Keniston
of the literary college said in ap-
proval of the policy.
He emphasized however, that
Karsian Hits
RentControl
ActionTactics
Karl Karsian, one of three-mem-
bers of the local Rent Advisory
Board who opposed recommending
rent decontrol of Ann Arbor, yes-
terday denied charges that the
minority group had pushed poli-
tics and personalities into the is-
sue.
Charges that the minority re-
port on the action, which was sent
to Federal Housing Expeditor
Tighe Woods Saturday, was un-

it was now necessaryto set up a
federal system of scholarships
for high school students to take
care of all who are deserving of
an education.
"The scholarships should cover
the difference between the cost of
attending college and the amount
of money the student can earn
in the summer," Dean Keniston
explained.
MANY STUDENTS, especially
seniors, were quick to note that
graduate students would also be
deferred. It was reported that the
office handling graduate admis-
sions for the School of Business
Administration was packed with
inquiring students y e s t e r d a y
morning.
Because the budget restric-
tions limit the graduate school
facilities, Dean Ralph A. Saw-
yer of the Graduate School
doesn't look for a large increase
in students next fall.
"About the-only place we'll be
able to expand will be in depart-
ments that aren't crowded now,"
he said.
THE PROVISIONS of the de-
ferment plan have announced in-
formally before a meeting of the
National Conference of Deans and

1
1
1
i
7

500,000 TROOPS:
Red Build-up Largest
Of War Says M'Arthur
TOKYO--P)-Chinese and North Korean Reds are massing the
largest number of fresh and seasoned troops ever committed in the
Korean war, General MacArthur's headquarters said today.
Intelligence estimates figured the reinforcements at the front swell
the Red potential to at least 63 divisions-more than500,000m en.
FOR THE SECOND straight day, MacArthur's communique made
pointed reference to the Red massing movements. These were con-
<' centrated on the central front

VOTE RECORD SET:
Brown Elected Mayor;
Creal Wins Council Post

LELAND I. DOAN

> MURRAY D. Van Wagner, for-
mer governor of Michigan and an
appointed incumbent, trailed the
Republican leaders by almost
20,000 votes. He was credited with
92,754.
Still further back was his
Democratic running mate, Es-
canaba attorney Wheaton L.
Strom, with 75,229 votes.
In other State races, Michigan's
Republican faithful w h o have
swung spring elections for 18 years
appeared to have done it gain, as
they piled up a lead of about five
to three for most of the tiket.
DR. LEE M. THURSTON, Re-
publican, State Superintendent of
Public Instruction and a target of
last minute attack by Gov., Wil-
liams Was having no trouble in
knocking down the Democratic
nominee, Edgar W. Waugh, Mich-
igan State Normal College Profes-
sor.
The two Republican incumbents
on the State Supreme Court, Jus-
tices Emerson R. Boyles and Neil
E. Reid had leads of better than
two to one over Democratic nom-
inees James H. Lee and Theodore
P. Ryan.
REPUBLICAN candidates for the
State Board of Agriculture which
governs Michigan State College
and the State Board of Educa-
tion also had comfortable leads.
Returns on the three State'A
proposals showed the voters
overwhelmingly in favor of
authorized annual sessions of
the Legislature and a, $500
death benefit to survivors of~
men killed in the Korean War.
A pay raise for Supreme Court
Justices lagged by 10,000 votes.
Returns indicated that the Dem-
ocratic stronghold in Detroit turn-x
ed soft after delivering a whop-
ping majority for Gov. Williams
in last fall's election. Indications
were that only about 175,000 votes
were cast in Detroit and precincts
there which went 90 percent Dem-
ocratic- last fall were only going
about 65 percent Democratic this
time.
Both Parties
Hold 'Victory'
Celebrations
Ann Arbor Republicans and"
Democrats drew almost equal sat-
isf action from their victrie s"
last night as party supporters
gathered to "celebrate" the re-
turns.
Encouraged by what defeated
Democratic mayoralty candidate
Lewis Reimann called "a distinct
victory for the Democratic party,"
state chairman Neil Staebler em-
phasized the party's increased
strength since the 1949 mayoralty
campaign as an "indication of the
Democratic increase in size and
effectiveness that would continue
with every election."
MEANWHILE at the Renublican

Alabama Student
Slays Roommate
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. - (P) - A
marine veteran and student at the
University of Alabama, James L.
Colvin, 24 years old, yesterday shot
and killed his 27 year old room-
mate, Luther Veazey, a freshman
Navy veteran.
Colvin said Veazey threatened
to kill him after he came home
drunk from a wild party on cam-
pus.

where a Communist spring coun-
teroffensive is expected.
But the communique said the
huge enemy potential was handi-
capped by laying open commu-
nications, supplies and troop
movements to attack by Allied
planes.
Field dispatches reported "sev-
eral" American patrols knifed back
and forth across the old political
boundary during the day. They
maintained contact with a danger-
ously large Chinese troop and sup-
ply concentration.

By VERN EMERSON
Mayor William E. Brown, Jr.,
and Common Council President
Cecil O. Creal were returned to of-
fice yesterday as Ann Arbor voters
gave Republican candidates sweep-
ing victories.
Republican forces received only
one setback here as voters in the
Fourth Ward returned Democratic
Alderman Cornelius S. Ulberg to
another term on the council.
Each of the remaining six wards
gave the Republicans sizeable vic--I
tory margins. Three of the councilj

FALTERS ON FOURTH SHAKE:
Undersize Stomach Foils Student

candidates were unopposed, includ-
ing Prof. Arthur Bromage, of the
political science department, who
was an incumbent.
ALTHOUGH Mayor Brown was
pushed in some precincts by his
Democratic opponent Lewis Rei-
mann, he emerged a srong winner,
receiving 4,443 votes to Reimann's
3,092.
Brown's running mate, Creal,
did slightly better, beating Dem-
ocrat Karl Karsian 4,635 to 2,847.
City voters also gave their sup-
port to Republicans running for
seven seats on the county board of
supervisors. Three of these posi-
tions were uncontested.
* * *
LOCAL CITIZENS okayed an
amendment to the city charter
making future elections of judges
to the Municipal Court non-parti-
san, and approved the annexation
of some 40 acres of land by the
city.
A voting record for Ann Arbor
was set as nearly 8,000 went to
the polls. City Clerk Fred J.

By RICH THOMAS
Tom Anton, '53, learned that his
stomach was of less than average
size the hard way and lost $10 in
the process.
Several weeks ago, Anton bet

* * * *

I've been drinking two quarts of
water a day for two weeks now
trying to stretch my stomach."
Coaching Anton during t h e
training period was Spense Par-
sons, '52, who expressed disgust

.:::>::

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