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May 10, 1951 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-05-10

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I

REQUIREMENTS
FOR PEACE
See Page 4

AiWu r4 i u n

4;

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXI, No. 152 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MAY 10, 1951

PARTLY CLOUDY AND COOL
5IX PAGES

Mac Almost
Split Allies
- Marshall
WASHINGTON (P) - Secre-
tary of Defense Marshall declared
yesterday that Gen. Douglas Mac-
Arthur's war proposals had
threatened to split the United Na-
tions Allies and force the United
States to "go it alone" in Korea.
..tHe told senators the five-star
General's outspoken opposition to
the Truman Administration's Kor-
-ean policy raised the issue of
"what voice spoke from this coun-
try on foreign policy."
* * *
"BY HIS public statements,"
r. Marshall testified, "he set up a
very serious reaction among our
Allies, which threatened our col-
r lective action with them, and
which threatened our position .in
the world in relation to this great
crisis, and which threatened to
leave us in a situation of going
it alone."
He denied, however, that for-
eign governments had dictated
MacArthur's removal by Presi-
dent Truman or had even sug-
gested such a step.
He spent most of his time ex-
plaining to the Senate Armed
Services and Foreign Relations
Committees the steps which led
to the ouster.
And he will return again today
to be queried by senators who have
not yet had the chance to ques-
tion him.
THIS WAS Marshall's third day
behind closed doors to defend the
Administration's Asia policies and
the firing of MacArthur who laid
his case before the group last
week. As in the case of MacAr-
thur,. the Secretary's testimony is
being censored to prevent security
violations before the transcript is
made public.
MacArthur wanted to hit the
Chinese Reds harder by a naval
blockade, air operations over
Manchuria and the use of Chin-
ese Nationalist troops. The Ad-
ministration seeks to confine
the war to Korea., hoping to in-
flict such casualties of the foe
there as will induce him to
make peace.
In essence, Marshall said the
historic dispute boils down to a
clash of opinion over what Rus.-
sia can and will do in the Far
.East.

CQ

-Daily-Burt Sapowitch
SITTING PRETTY-Bev. Howell, '52, chants a love song to Jim
Parker, '52, as the consequence of a wrong answer on the speech
department's Operation 4006 program "Anything Goes." Master-
of-ceremonies Truman Metzel catches the song for the studio
audience. The operation concluded its eight hours of simulated
broadcasting yesterday.
House COmmittee Voes
3 Billion Tax Increvae
WASHINGTON-")-A $3,000,000,900 increase in individual in-
come taxes, raising rates across the board for every taxpayer, was
tentatively voted yesterday by the House Ways and Means Committee.
The plan, still subject to House and Senate approval, would raise

the rates in each surtax bracket by
Bunche 1Named
To Address
'51 Graduates
Ralph Bunche, director of the
United Nations trusteeship de-
partment and winner of the No-
bel Peace Prize, will speak at
commencement exercises here,
June 16.
For the second year, the cere-
monies will be held in the 97,000
seat Michigan Stadium if the
weather permits. In case of in-
clement weather, the exercises
will take place in Yost Field
House.
. . .

MacARTHUR does not believe
Russia can wage a strong war in
Asia xand he is willing to risk
Soviet entry into the Korean War
by bombing China.
The Administration believes
Russia has strong forces in Asia
which might come to China's
aid and create the threat of a
world-wide atomic war.
Giving his own views on the
voice of authority, Marshall said:
"The important aspect of the
matter is there can be only one
voice-there cen be one voice-
Constitutional and otherwise in
the decisions as to the foreign
policy at the time they are given
out.
"I don't mean by that that you
don't debate them up here but
you cannot have two voices."

a
;

UNIVERSITY Secretary Herb-
ert Watkins disclosed that 4,011
students are candidates for June
degrees bringing the total for the
'school year to 6,842. This com-
pares to 7,048 for the 1949-50
year.
No tickets will be required for
admission to the commence-
ment ceremonies if they are
held outdoors. However, if they
are forced into the field house
each prospective graduate will
be limited to two tickets.
Bunche has been associated with
the United Nations from the or-
ganization's inception in 1945. He
has been director of the depart-
mentofntrusteeship since 1948.
Bunche spoke before the Uni-
versity Oratorical Association lec-
ture series here two years ago.

i

y three percentage points.
THAT WOULD be considerably
more of an increase for most peo-
ple than it may look at first
glance. Based on taxes paid now,
the actual increase would range
from about 15 per cent in the low
brackets to about 3 per cent for
people with half-million dollar in-
comes.
(A man wtih a half million
dollar income now pays over
$400,000 taxes, a much bigger
proportion than the little fel-
low).
The proposed rate increase, first
big positive step toward getting
the extra money needed to put the
preparedness drive on a pay-as-
we-go basis, was agreed upon aft-
er all-day deliberations behind!
closed doors.
* * *
FOR A SINGLE person with no
dependents and a net income of
$2,000 a year after deductions but
before personal exemptions, the
tax would go up $42, from $280
to $322.
A married person with no de-
pendents and an $8,000 net in-
come now pays $1,416. His obliga-
tion would be $1,620 under the
committee's plan, an increase of
$204.
For a married man with two de-
pendents and a $15,000 net in-
come, the increase would be $378,
from $2,900 to $3,278.
Police Will
P robe Attachs
'On ''Student
Police will begin an investiga-
tion today of the mysterious beat-
irg and burning of George R. Cox,
'54, early Saturday morning.
Cox was taken to University
Hospital after being beaten and
suffering second and third degree
burns.
FRIENDS say that as Cox, a
Phi Kappa Psi fraternity pledge,
cr unlkinahal to hic rnin

Observatory
Hill Region
Blacked Out
Darkness reigned in the Obser-
vatory Hill area last night as a
short circuit in the University
power system shut off electricity
to men's and women's dormitories,'
the University Terrace Apart-
ments and research laboratories in
the district.
Studies ended abruptly for ap-
proximately 1,500 women students
in Alice Lloyd Hall, Mosher-Jor-
dan and Stockwell shortly before
11 p.m. when a distribution box
near the main power plant carry-
ing 2,300 volts of electricity blew
up. In addition to the Terrace
Apartments, Victor Vaughn House,
men's residence, the Food Service
Building, the old West Hospital
building group and Simpson Me-
morial Hospital were cut off from
electric service.
POLICE SAID the short circuit
occurred when Jack Henderson,
49-year-old plant department em-
Sploye accidently crossed two live
wires in the control pit of the
power house. He was taken to
the University Hospital suffering
from first and second degree flash
burns.
His condition was reported as
"good" but hospital authorities
were holding him for obeserva-
tion until mornini.
University Hospital was not af-
fected. Both the West Hospital
group and Simpson Memorial Hos-
pital are research laboratories
which are not used for operating
or patient care.
* * *
SHORTLY AFTER the power
failure, lighted candles began to
appear in the women's residence
windows as exam-conscious stu-
dents attempted to get in a few
last licks of study. Other coeds
used flashlights and cigarette
lighters to complete preparations
for bed.
An unidentified coed was
trapped in an elevator between
the fourth and fifth floors of
Mosher-Jordan for almost an
hour. She was finally extricated
through the ceiling trap door
of the car by means of a ladder
lowered from the attic.
House mothers reported that
the women took the situation in
stride. They said that they had
been warned of a power shut off
which was scheduled for around
midnight butthat the earrly cut
off had taken them by surprise.
Plant 'department officials re-
fused to comment on the sched-
uled cut off.
A plant department crew began
work immediately to repair the
break. A spokesman said that
they hoped to restore service by
morning.
Tag Day Falls
Short of Goal
Students missed the $4,000
Tag Day goal yesterday by at
least $530 despite the persist-
ence of a sizable group of vol-
unteers manning buckets for
the annual fund drive.
However, donations to the
University's Fresh Air Camp for
underprivileged children com-
pared favorably with past rec-
ords considering the drop in
enrollment. The $3,470 mark
almost,hit the past two years'.

Men of Delta Tau Delta chanted
their way to victory in the Inter-
fraternity Council Sing last night
at Hill Auditorium with the Negro
spiritual "De Animal's a Comin'."
Associate Dean of Students
Walter B. Rea presented the win-
ners' leader, Jerry Vah Syol, with
a handsome golden loving cup, as
sponsoring sorority Kappa Kappa
Gamma yelled their approval.
RUNNER-UP was Chi Psi, led
by Jack Webb, '53, also vocalizing

-Daily-Roger Reinke
IFC SING WINNERS-Men of Delta Tau Delta fraternity show that victory smile as they sing an
encore after Dean Walter B. Rea presented them with the winners' trophy for the IFC Sing. Sec-
ond and third place went to Chi Psi and Sigma Phi Epsilon respectively.
DlsVictoriosi ICSn

a Negro Spiritual, "Battle of Jeri-
cho." In the show spot was de-I
fending champion Sigma Phi Ep-
silon, directed by Larry Gray,
'51M, with "The Creation." Spon-
soring groups were Alpha Epsilon
Pi and Kappa Alpha Theta re-
spectively,
Over 3000 demonstrative fans
filled Hill, as eleven fraternities
met in choral competition. Each
was sponsored by a sorority,
chosen by lottery last week.
The entire proceedings were

Japanese Judge Will Enter
U' Law School as 'Yule Gift'

TRADITION ENDS

By VIRGINIA DARROCH
A Christmas present from the
men of a United States Navy air-
craft carrier will send a 23-year
old district judge from Japan to
the University Law School in Sep-
tember.
Crew members from the. U.S.S.
World News
Roundup I
By The Associated Press
PANAMA-Mobs rioted through
the streets of Panama City yester-
day demanding the overthrow of
President Arnulfo Arias and many
were wounded by stones, clubs and
guns.
WASHINGTON - Legislation
to curb shipment of critical ma-
terials to Communist states was
introduced in both houses of
Congress yesterday.
The bill would influence other
nations by threatening to cut
off U. S. aid to them.
* * *
WASHINGTON -Secretary of
State Acheson said yesterday the
United States has about come to
the end of its rope in negotiating
with the Russians on terms for
a Big Four Foreign Ministers'
meeting.
His words implied that the
whole project may fall through.

Philippine Sea, a 27,000 ton car-
rier, collected $3,600 last Novem-
ber and December to give Shigeru
Ebihara of the District Court of
Nagano a legal education.-
THE FUND and' an extra sumI
for the support of Ebihara's moth-
er and sister while he is in Amer-
ica were raised while the ship was
off the Korean coast taking part
in the Marine withdrawal from
the Chosin Reservoir area.
A tuition scholarship has been
arranged by the University. The
young Japanese was admitted to
the Law School through the ef-
forts of the commander of the
Philippine Sea, Captain W. K.
Goodney, a University alumnus;
Captain Robert F. Jones, whose
brother is a Law School gradu-
ate; and a former naval col-
league of Jones'-Prof. Charles
E. Davis, of the University's ge-
ography department.
The men became acquainted
with "Abe," as they nicknamed
him, when the ship docked near
his home at Sasebo Harbor. Ebi-
hara's father, qn eminent journa-
list who opposed the miltiary had
been killed for his beliefs during
the war, leaving only his son to
support the family.
According to Captain Goodney,
the crew hopes that "a Japanese
'Abe Lincoln' or a future Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court of
Japan, is being given his start."

broadcast over WUOM, and trans-
cribed for rebroadcast by WHRV
later this week. Records of the
entire Sing will soon be available
in the IFC offices in the Union.
* * *
THE FRATERNITIES in turn
filed to the stage, and, spurred by
ditties sung and signs displayed
by their sorority cheering section,
made their musical bid for the
coveted first place trophy.
After all had sung, judges
Prof. Philip Duey, Prof. Harold
Haugh and Prof. Thelma Lewis,
all of the music school, totaled
the points from their vantage-
point in the first balcony. In
the ten-minute interlude before
the results were announced,
Jimmy Lobaugh, '51M, Union
Opera star, cavorted capricously
about the stage, to the delight
of the spectators.
The winners returned to the'
stage for an impromptu encore of
"Delta Shelter," while the Kappas
basked in reflected glory.
Although it was advertised by
the IFC as the 14th annual Sing,
a check of Daily files revealed
only 12 previous sings since the
tradition began in 1935.
Unsuccessful finalists, in order
of appearance, were Sigma Phi,
Phi Kappa Tau, Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon Sigma Chi, 'Chi Phi, Phi
Delta Theta, Phi Gamma Delta
and Lambda Chi Alpha.
Vernon Will
Lecture Today
Manfred Vernon, of the politi-
cal science department, will dis-
cuss "Has the UN Failed?" at 7:30
p.m. today in the Union.
The fourth speaker in a series
of talks sponsored by UNESCO
and the Union, Vernon formerly
served under the command of
Gen. Douglas MacArthur. As a
political scientist, and on occa-
sion, personally, Vernon has been
sharply critical of the General.
One member of the organization
has said that Vernon "will get
some things off his chest he has
been planning to say for a long
time."

Allies Stop
Flank Move
Near Seoul
Planes Attaek
SinuijuAirbase
TOKYO - () - Allied forces
killed or routed 6,000 Korean Reds
trying to flank Seoul from the
west, an Eighth Army spokesman
said yesterday.
Republic of Korea troops, sup-
ported by artillery and planes,
smashed back two Red regiments
between the Han River and the
Seoul-Munsan Road, 20 to 25
miles northwest of the old capital.
* * *
ELSEWHERE along the rugged,
curving front, aggressive UN pa-
trols, met little or no resistance.
The Communists apparently still
were withdrawing to lick their.
wounds from the first phase of
their bogged-down spring offen-
sive.
Photographs and pilots' re-
ports indicated that yesterday's
mass air strike by 312 planes
against the Sinuiju airbase in
Red northwest Korea-largest
raid of the war-didn't inflict
as much damage as at first an-
ticipated,
The U. S. Fifth Air Force an-
nounced yesterday destruction of
damage of 95 buildings housing
Red troops and supplies, a large
fuel dump and five vehicles.
THE REPORT did not add ap-
preciably to yesterday's prelimin-
ary assessment of Red plane losseB.
It said one-instead of two-was
destroyed on the ground and two
damaged. Two Russian-built MIG-
15 jets and one U. S. plane were
damaged in dogfights.
Marine fliers said eight of
their planes suffered minor
damage from the heavy Com-
munist anti-aircraft fire. Som
of this fire came from Red guns
on the Manchurian side of the
border which UN policy barred
the allied planes from attack-
ing.
However, the big strike may
have beaten the Reds to the
punch. Intelligence reports had
indicated the Chinese were build-
ing up air strength to'support a
renewal of their ground offensive
along Central Korea.
Two Motions
To Be Debated
By SLToday
Motions calling for the rescind-
ing of two controversial University
policies are on the agenda for to-
night's Student Legislature meet-
ing.
As a result of the imposition of
the speakers' ban on Lane Hall
legislators Keith Beers and Bob
Baker will ask the Legislature to
okay negotiations by the Campus
Action Committee with the Uni-
versity Lecture Committee for stu-
dent representation on the Com-
mittee
A MOTION to be presented by
the Human and International Re-
lations Committee will aim at
having possible discriminatory

questions removed from applica-
tion' blanks to, University dormi-
tories.
Specifically, SL approval will
be asked for discussions by the
Committee with the Board of
Governors of the Residence
Halls about the application
blanks.
After the Phillips-Slosson de-
bate controversy last year the SL
passed and sent to the Board of
Regents a proposal that four stu-
dents be seated on the Lecture
Committee, which is presently

Ruthvens Entertain Large
Crowd at Last Student Tea

By DONNA HENDLEMAN
A 22 year old tradition ended
yesterday when President Alex-
ander D. Ruthven and Mrs. Ruth-
ven entertained at their last all-
student tea.
An unusually large crowd of
guests milled around in the spa-
- cious rooms of the house and
overflowed into the back garden
as students flocked to get in a
final social call before the presi-
dent retires from the University.
'U' Administrative
Aide Dismissed
Felix G. Sundquist was dis-
missed yesterday from his post as
,,administrative assistant in the
fferf iSturent Affairs afgr

---"- - was wa ing ack o u is rooming
house after leaving a fraternity
party at about 3 a.m. when he
THE PRESIDENT and Mrs. was pounced on and badly beaten
Ruthven were visibly moved as by several men.
they said their farewells. "We From here stories differ as to
cannot help but regret that we how the burns were inflicted.
will not have the opportunity to Some byrns wereknoin.
see so many students so often. Some say that after knocking
It has been one of the most en- him unconscious, his assailants
joyable features of our life here," packed his arms and legs n hot.
Pres. Ruthven said. ice and left him.
A typical student reaction was He then is supposed to have
expressed by Robert Richert, crawled back to the fraternity
Grad, who presented himself house, where he was later found
for the first time yesterday, ina shower and brought to the
"The atmosphere here is won- hospital.
derful, I'm sorry.I haven't come OTHER RUMORS say that.Cox
before," he said. OHRRMR a ht.~
Behind the scenes, the Ruth- suffered the burns in the shower.
yen's cook, Mary Thompson, said Fraternity officers have refused
the teas were a lot of fun, but to comment on any aspect of the
also a lot of work. Miss Thomp- incident thus far.
son planned for and baked all the Hospital officials said that Cox
cookies and cakes the hungry was admitted at 7:45 a.m. Sat-
crowds consumed at the affairs. urday and that he was in "sat-
-+ - ,'.,t" nndi+nn lac r,-ni't

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POLITICAL SPECULATION:
SL Cabinet Elections To Be Tonight'

By PAUL MARX
The new Student Legislature
Cabinet will be elected tonight and

The cabinet elections will be
held as part of the SL meeting
which will take place at 7:30 p.m.

ite in a field that otherwise ap-
pears to be almost evenly
matched.

ALL THE ABOVE who are de-
feated in their bids for the vice-
presidencv will nrobably be nomi-

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