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May 25, 1951 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1951-05-25

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IY

SL DEBATES
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

4hr
741'att

CLOUDY AND WARMER,

CLOUDY AND WARMER

M. LXI, No. 165

A

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 25.1951

2
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AN.ABR.MIGA. RDA.,A - 15

aw~r w~ae'~

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'
M Enters Tennis,
Golf, Track Finals
Michigan, Michigan State, Illinois
Loom as Top Thinclad Contenders
By JACK SOTHERLAND
Special to The Daily
EVANSTON--Big Ten spring championships in track, golf and
tennis swing into their stretch drives here today.
Michigan remains in the thick of the battle for titles on the
cinders and the golf course, but the Wolverine net squad faces a
tremendous task in overhauling rival Michigan State.
(For details on golf and tennis see page 3.)
IT LOOKS LIKE Illinois, Michigan State and Michigan will be
the top three finishers in the finals of the Western Conference track
and field championships to fe run

Iran Sets
Limit for Oil
Conferences
Demands Action
FronmCompany
TEHRAN, Iran-(IP)-Iran fixed
a seven-day deadline for theBrit-
ish-owned Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany to start talks on ways of
turning over to the government it
vast holdings on the Persian Gulf
A letter from Finance Minister
Mohammed Ali Varasteh to com-
pany officials here demanded that
the company send representatives
by May 30 to help work out the
oil nationalization program. The
deadline was set after the com-
pany failed to reply to a similar
demand.
* * *

i
A
t
S
r
t

'Ae anks,
etreat

OSs

38th

arallel;

Toops Cut off Red

0it(

North

Korea

4

President

'Senate Will
Conside 'U'
Budget Plan
j LANSING -(AP)- The Univer-
sity's budget bill, which will be
Included in the annual State bud-
get appropriations, will come up
{ for final passage today in the Sen-
ate.
The Senate Appropriations Com-
mittee, which has a House-approv-
ed $307,000,000 budget bill under
revision, promised the measure for
10 a.m. today, but some committee-
men said privately it might be lat-
er.
The legislature must adjourn at
midnight Friday, even if it has to
stop the clock and run into Sat-;
urday.
The lawmakers were in a day-
long recess today under rules which
give them a last-minute breathing
spell before the adjournment rush.
Conference committees settling
differences between the House and
Senate on a score of bills, report-
ed agreements on 17, but all are
subject to rejection by either
chamber tomorrow.
The House will fire the gun on
the last day's race with a vote on
a bill removing the ceiling from
the 30-year-old state corporation
franchise tax, estimated to pro-
duce $20,000,000 of the $35,000,000-
odd sum needed to meet an expect-
ed general fund deficit.

off today.
The Illini qualified eleven men
in nine events, the Spartans
placed ten, and the Wolverines
eight yesterday at Dyche Sta-
dium.
Michigan qualified men in every
event but the 880 yard run and
the discus. In the 880, Wolverine
George Jacobi was leading the
pack into the final turn when he
lost his left shoe. He gamely
fought to keep his lead, but fal-
tered ten yards from the finish,
winding up fourth, just out of the
qualifying three.
- * * *
BIL KONRAD and Don Hoover
took individual honors for Mich-
igan, each placing in two events.
Konrad took a third in his
heat in the 100 yard dash, won
by Art Ingram of Michigan State
in :9.9, and took his 220 yard
dash heat in :22.4.
Hoover, the Wolverines's top
hurdler, took a second place in
both the 120 high hurdles and the
220 lows, behind Hoosier Bill Tay-
lor and Dick Henson of Michigan
State ,respectively.
* * *
MICHIGAN'S only entrant in
the quarter-mile, Joe LaRue,
placed third in the preliminaries
to qualify for today's finals. Iowa's
Gary Scott turned in the best 440
time of the day, a :49.3. effort.
The Wolverines qualified three
men in the field events, placing
two in the broad jump and one
in the shot put.
Ron Soble leaped 23 feet 6% /
inches to take second, while Hor-
ace Coleman placed third with a
jump of 22 feet 107/s inches.
Illinois' pole vaulter-broadjump-
er Don Laz took top honors for
the broad jump, leaping 23 feet
9 inches. Sobles' best jump this
year, a 24 foot 6 inch leap three
(Continued on Page 3)
SL Makes
New Forei gn
StudentPhuns
A new program of orientation for
foreign students designed to soften
the impact of the different Ann
Arbor environment on the foreign-
ers has been announced by the
Student Legislature.
Any University student who
wishes to volunteer will be assign-
ed toan incoming student from
another country. Over the sum-
mer contact may be established
through the mails.
When the new addition to the
International Center arrives on
campus, he would be met by his
special orientation advisor, who
would show him local points of
interest, or help him with the
myriad registration and housing
problems a newcomer faces.
The new set-up is designed to
prevent foreign students from
withdrawing into small interna-
tional cliques, to bring them more
into campus life, according to Wal-
ly Pearson, '53, head of the SL Hu-
man and International Relations
Committee.
All interested students may con-
tact Pearson at the SL Building,
122 S. Forest.

IF ANGLO-IRANIAN, which has
exclusive productions rights in the
1 big southern oil fields, fails to com-
ply, the letter said, "the govern-
ment will have no choice but to act
according to its legal duties.'"
Top officials dodged questions
about how the government would
take over the company's holdings
=if its representatives did not
show up.
Iran has rejected company pro-
posals that the dispute be settled
by arbitration. An informed source
said 'the government has decided
also to reject the latest proposal by
the British government, which
owns 53 per cent of the company
stock, to send a top-fevel diplomat-
ic mission to negotiate the dispute.
British Ambassador Sir Francis
M. Shepherd last Saturday deliver-
ed a strong protest and warned of
"serious consequences" if Iran car-
ried out its nationalization law
without first negotiating.
MEANWHILE, IN other parts of
Iran the Russians and Americans
found themselves fighting a com-
mon enemy in Iran-locusts.
Nine Soviet planes have arrived
in Meshed in Northern Iran to bat-
tle the biggest locust invasion in
50 years, the Ministry of Agricul-
ture said yesterday.
Hershey Sees
Rush To Take
Draft Exams
WASHINGTON - W) - There
may be a last-minute rush at draft
boards today for applications to
take the forthcominr college apti-
tude tests.
There is no indication, however,
that local boards plan to extend
their usual closing hours for the
day.
Selective Service Headquarters
said it is up to state directors
whether any special arrange-
ments are made for late comers.
None of the directors, at a
meeting which ended here yes-
terday, reported plans to stay
open late. ,
Selective Service Director Louis
B. Hershey predicted, however,
that there would be a last-minute
rush because of the popular ten-
dency to delay applications as long
as possible.
College men must mail their ap-
plication cards, obtainable only
from draft boards, so that they
will be postmarked not later than
midnight today.
The cards are addressed to
the Educational Testing Service,
Princeton, New Jersey. The tests
will be given at hundreds of cen-
ters across the country.
A score of 70 or better for un-
derclassmen or 75 or better for
seniors-or generally satisfactory
scholastic standing-may provide
the basis for deferment by the
boards.

A sksN
Foreign A id
WASHINGTON-(A')-President
Truman asked for $8,500,000,000
yesterday to help friendly nations
throw up a "defensive shield"
against Communist Russia.
"The Soviet threat is world
wide," he said in a message to
Congress outlining a broad new
foreign aid program. He said the
Communist attack may come
through "armies marching across
frontiers," or by slyer means such
as internal subversion, political
infiltration or sabotage.
In asking new billions to help
puncture Soviet Russia's "dreams
of world conquest," Truman said
the money will go to speed ship-
ments of American arms and eco-
nomic aid to nearly 50 friendly
countries around the world. These
include Formosa, Iran and other
powder keg centers in the global
picture, but the heavy accent was
on Europe. Nearly two-thirds of
the total was sought for arming
Atlantic Pact nations.
Slightly over' two-thirds of the
total, $6,250,000,000 would be ear-
marked for military aid. The bal-
ance of $2,250,000,000 would go
for economic help.
Earlier the President warned in
a news conference a third world
war might bring a return to the
"Dark Ages" and turn American
soil ito a battlefront.
But he expressed the hope that
his program and policies will avert
such a catastrophe.
He told a news conference that
he is "confident"-not "cocky" as
sme writers have reported - that
his policies are right and have the
support of the people of the Uni-
ted States and of the world.
He says he believes the Ameri-
can people have enough intelli-
gence and energy to meet any sit-
uation, but he is not willing to
take a chance on seeing how they
would react under the destruction
which another world struggle
would bring.
"Thatris the reason I don't want
a third world war," he said. He
granted a request that a sizable
portion of his remarks be quoted
directly.
The President volunteered his
statement about politics near the
end of a lengthy news conference
in which he again declined to state
whether he will be a candidate in
1952, but said the season is still
open for all who want to run.
He said if and when he decides
to make a cross-country speaking
trip, as he said he might in a mes-
sage to a meeting of Democrats
in Denver yesterday-the purpose
would be to tell the people the
truth and the facts just as he said
he did in the 1948 campaign.
World News
Roundup

FAITHFUL SERVICE-Miss Ruth Rouse, personal secretary to
President Ruthven, is presented with a plaque by student leaders
for her service to the president during the past 22 years.
* , ,
Ruthven Secretary, Gets
Gift from, Student Body
Miss Ruth Rouse, personal sec- The gift was presented in ap-
retary to 'resident Alexander preciation of her "long and faith-,
Ruthven during twenty-two years ful service to the University and
of service, was presented with a her special attention to the Stu-
gift from the student body yes- dents."

Cover- up
CHICAGO-(P)-You aren't
going to see as much bare flesh
on the beaches this season-
but you're going to think you're
seeing more.
That, according to Fred Cole,
Los Angeles bathing suit manu-
facturer, is because 'bathing-
suit brevity has gone about as
far as it can go. The new way
to inject sex into beachwear, he
says, is through transparency.
The idea this year, Cole said
in an interview, is to "give the
illusion that you can see more
than you can."
Warn-ings To
Mae Told
By Bradley
WASHINGTON-(Al)-Gen. Omar
N. Bradley said yesterday that the
Pentagon twice warned Gen. Doug-
las MacArthur last fall to close
the wide gap separating his forces
in North Korea.
It was through this gap-stret-
ching between the Eighth Army on
the West and the 10th Corps in
the northeast corner - that many
of the Chinese Communists surged
in their great winter offensive, in-
flicting the heaviest American cas-
ualties of the war.
Bradley, winding up his sixth
and last day of testimony in the
Senate investigation of MacAr-
thur's dismissal, declined to esti-
mate how many Americans were
lost as a result of the Far Eastern
commander's disposition of his
troops.
To Senator Fulbright (D-Ark.),
who suggested that MacArthur's
"misjudgment" brought about "our
heaviest casualties," the chairman
of the Joint Chiefs said:
"It is hard to sit back here and
say how many of those lost weret
due to the fact that the right flank
was exposed."

UN Forces.
Push Ahead
Near In'je
Reds Pound Back
With Artillery
TOKYO-()--The Allies poured
tanks and troops across the 38th
parallel into North Korea yester-
day, blocking an east - central
highway of retreat for many Reds
caught in South Korea.
The Allied reinforcements in-
creased the threat of splitting
withdrawing Chinese Red Armies.
An Allied tank force made a
daring thrust yesterday 13 miles
north from Hangye to the south
bank of the Shoyang River near
Inje.
Inje is four miles north of thr,
38th parallel and 75 miles north-
east of Seoul.
Today more Allied troops raced
north to block the Hangye-Inje
highway for Red forces still south
of{ 38 in the east-central area.
That forced the Reds to resort to
trails and paths.
. * * *

The House, in preliminary de-
bate, voted to retain the present
3 -mill tax rate on each thousand
dollars of corporation capitaliza-
tion and surplus, and to remove
the present $50,000 ceiling on the
tax any one corporation would pay.
The Senate had approved a 4/2 -
mill rate and a $350,000 ceiling,
exempting six of the state's largest
corporations from the full tax.
House Passes
eat to India
Loan Measure
WASHINGTON-(A)-The House
voted yesterday to lend famine-
stricken India $190,000,000 for the
purchase of American grain and
other foodstuffs.
It refused to require the Indian
government to repay the loan in
strategic war materials, but direct-
ed the Economic Cooperation Ad-
ministration, which would negoi-
ate terms, to try to get some scarce
materials as part of the deal.
A companion bill was passed
by the Senate last week. Since
it disagrees with the House mea-
sure in several ways, the legisla-
tion now goes to a Senate-House
' Conference Committee to have
the differences ironed out.
The roll call vote in the House
Atoday was 293 to 94. For the bill
were 171 Democrats, 121 Republi-
cans, and 1 Independent. Against
were 36 Democrats and 58 Repub-
licans.
In its final form, the House mea-
sure requires that the food be pur-
chased in the United States and
that at least half of it. be trans-
ported to India, in American ships.
The ECA would have a free hand
in arranging credit terms.
President Truman had asked
Congress to make India a gift of
the grain, about 2,000,000 tons, as
a humanitarian gesture.

terday.
Miehigamnua
Marks Golden
Anniversary
War cries and tom-tom beats'
will resound through the campus
today as the braves of Michigamua
celebrate a half-century of deeds3
for Michigan.
Fighting "braves in war paint
and head dresses will go on the
warpath sometime between 1 :30
and 3:00 p.m. and drag young
bucks to the great Tappan Oak
while close to 300 old bucks watch
the golden anniversary initiation.
President Alexander "Peace-
maker" Ruthven and first sachem
Pontiac Dewey of the 1902 tribe
wil be given golden arrows as they
smoke the pipe of peace. This
year's sachem will beisclosed at
the Rope Day ceremony.
Kremlin Breakup
Seen by Harriman
DENVER-UP) -Presidential
Adviser W. Averell Harriman said
yesterday the free world's growing
military might may force a rever-
sal of Russian policies and "dis-
integration" within the Kremlin.
Harriman said in an address at
the 26-state Western Democratic
Conference here thatrany Far
Eastern policy "of impulsive and
ill-conceived action might be a
provocation to general war."

President Ruthven said that
she originated the policy that
he would, always see the stu-
dents first, the faculty, second,
and the deans when he could.
Miss Rouse was "ordered" into
the office by President Ruthven
to receive the surprise present.
He commented that it was the
"first time she ever took an order
without arguing."
Miss Rouse will begin her retire-
ment at the end of this semester.
She has served alongside Presi-
dent Ruthven ever since his ar-
rival at the University.

'Birth Of A Nation' Shown to
New Film Society Guests

In a small basement /room of a
private home in Ann Arbor, the
highly controversial film, "Birth
of a Nation" was shown last night
to a select group of guests of the
Neptune Film Society.
Approximately twenty-five peo-
ple saw the film as it unfolded
Director D. W. Griffith's interpre-
tation of the Civil War, the re-
construction era, and a rather in-
volved love story.
Although all the doors of the
house had been locked and a
police car cruised around the
house, the expected picketing did
not occur.
During the scenes of several
Civil War battles and Lincoln's
assassination, Mrs. Preston W.
Slosson explained that Griffiths
had used eye witnesses to recon-
struct the scenes.

The reaction of the small group
was not too varied. "It is a
vicious film, it completely distorts
history," B o b Marshall, Grad.
commented, "I do not think it ad-
visable to have it for public cir-
culation-study groups and dis-
cussion groups are another thing."
In regard to a public showing,
the Neptune Film Society has def-
initely cancelled tonight's showing
because they do not have a hall.
The group is still looking for a
hall and willannounce its plans
as soon as possible.
Also last night, the local chap-
ter of the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored Peo-
ple stated that they will strongly
oppose every effort to show the
film but will not picket the show-
ing.

THE REDS were still retreating
all across the 125-mile war front.
But they sowed heavy mine fields
and pounded back at the pursuing
Allies with artillery.
A U. S. Eighth Army spokesman
said other crossings of the 38th
parallel seemed imminent but so
far the'~only one was near Inje.
The daring 13-mile thrust
smashed to the banks of the
Choyang River through streams
of Reds. F i e l d dispatches
promptly labeled it one of the
boldest strokes of the Korean
war.
"We expect great things of this
effort," messaged Lt. Gen. Edward
M. Almond, U. S. 10th Corps'corn-
mander, who ordered the swift at-
tack.
This was the only confirme0j
crossing of the 38th parallel along
the entire 125-mile front. But the
resurgent U.S. Eighth Army closed'
to witpin one to four miles of the
old political boundary elsewhere
along the front as the Chinese and.,
North Koreans fell back at a dog
trot pace.
Lt. Gen. James A. Van Fleet,
commander of the Eighth Army,
served notice that the controver-
sial boundary would not prevent
his victorious troops from main-
taining the initiative and inflict-
ing the maximum number of cas-
ualties on the Communists.
Phi Kappa Phi
hIstalls_ Group
Phi Kappa Phi, national honor-
ary scholastic society, initiated 306
new members into its ranks in an
official ceremony at 8 p.m., yes-
terday, at Rackham Lecture Hall.
Two of the initiates, Susan Wil-
cox, '51, and George V. Boucher,
'51, were each presented with the
society's Annual Scholastic Award
of $100. They were chosen for the
awards by their respective dean,
on the basis of their scholarship,
character and service to the Uni-
versity.
The newly installed group con-
sisted of graduating seniors, grad-
uate students and six faculty
members. According to the so-
ciety's rules, they were selected
from all the colleges on campus.
After the initiation, an informal
reception was held in the Rack-
ham Assembly Hall.

QUEEN'S DAY IGNORED:
Local Britishers Forget
To Observe Empire Day

By The Associated Press
LANDSBERG, Germany-Seven
condemned German war prisoners,
sitting red jacketed and grim. in
death row, received word of their
second stay of execution last night
only an hour and one minute be-
fore they were to hang.
LONDON - Anthony Eden told
an Empire Day rally last night
that Britain has been "pushed
around a little too much of late"
in foreign affairs.
* * *
WASHINGTON -The Senate
yesterday passed a bill provid-

FISHY STORY?
Whitmore Lake Reptile Fades Away

By HARRIET TEPPERMAN
The band played, the men
cheered, the women cried and the
children exploded firecrackers, but
not in Ann Arbor.
All this happened in places like
Vancouver and Windsor vesterdav

"When I think of the wild times
we used to have," the new Ameri-
can said, "I feel like throwing
over my U.S. citizenship."
"Today, there was always a tre-
mendous parade at home. The

By DAVE THOMAS -
The child-swallowing reptile of
Whitmore Lake appears to have
faded away into a tall story. J
Reports reaching The Daily late
Wednesday night that a 25-foot
reptile had gulped down a son of
June Smith, 6371 Whitmore Lake

yesterday morning inquiring about
his supposedly lost son. A Daily
reporter apologized for the incon-
venience which the erroneous re-
port had caused him.
At the same time, a University
zoologist, Prof. Norman E. Hart-
weg, curator of reptiles and am-

the temperature of the pond at
that hour in the morning would
be too cold for a snake.
Smith, however, refused to ac-
cept the zoologist's theory. He said
that he had seen breeding carp
and they looked entirely different
from the snake he saw, on Wed-

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