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March 10, 1953 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1953-03-10

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RELIGION AND ETHICS
See Pale 4

4P-

Latest Deadline in the State

:43 a t t

CLOUDY AND WARMER

VOL. LXIII, No. 107 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,. TUESDAY, MARCH 10, 1953

SIX PAGES

Rep. Meader
To Introduce
Bill for Liu
Deportation Case
To Go to House
Rep. George Meader will intro-
duce a private bill requesting per-
manent residence for Dr. Vera Hsi-
Yen Wang Liu of the University's
pediatrics department to the House
of Representatives today, Francis
Schilling, the doctor's attorney,
announced yesterday.
Dr. Liu, a native of China, ap-
pealed to Rep. Meader, after the
Detroit immigration office turned
down her appeal for permanent
residence and notified her to be
ready for "voluntary deporation"
in 30 days.
* * *
THE immigration board turned
down Dr. Liu's application for cit-
zenship with only an explanation
that her case was not "meritori-
ous," although her affidavits and
requirements were pronounced
"favorable," Dr. Liu said.
"The decision of the board is
high-handed and is not justi-
fied by the record," Schilling
stated.
The attorney claimed that the
immigration service has made a
mistake in failing to correct its
decision.
BECAUSE of the national ra-
ti dio and press publicity that Dr.
Liu's case has received, Rep. Mead-
er has decided to sponsor a bill in
her behalf, according to Schilling,
who received a long distance tele-
phone call from the Congressman
yesterday.
The young pediatrician made
application for permanent resi-
dence after her student visa ex-
pired, but it was denied by the
Detroit board in a hearing Jan.
23, 1952.
An appeal of the decision was
made in April, but was dismissed
last October and the order of vol-
untary deportation was issued Feb.
5.
Since Dr. Liu's native Shanghai
is overrun by the Communists,
she has no idea where she could
go.
Her family, including her hus-
band, who is engaged in research
work at the University's Engineer-
ing Institute, Is living in the Unit-
ed States.
Walter Lauds
Mott Lectures
The first Mott Foundation lec-
ture series "has been 'an extraor-
dinarily fine success, "Dean of Stu-
denbts, Edich A. Walter said yes-
terday.
In referring to Barbara Ward
Jackson's inauguration of the ser-
ies, Dean Walter said that the'
high pattern of lectures given by
the famed assistant editor of the
London "Economist" would be dif-
ficult for future speakers to fol-
low.
Although a definite date for next
year's Mott lectures has not been
set, Dean Walter indicated that a
student committee is already con-
sidering possible speakers for the
series.
Among the top personalities
most commonly mentioned for con-
sideration are T. S. Eliot, poet,
Erich Fromm, author, Aldous Hux-
ley, author, Supreme Court Jus-
tice William O. Douglas, Lin Yu-

tang, philosopher and J. Robert
Oppenheimer, atomic physicist.
Others mentioned include Al-
bert Schwetzer, Europe's foremost
man of letters and missionary, and
Robert Hutchins, educator.
March 16 Deadline
For Union Opera
Only six days remain until the
March 16 deadline for entries in
the 1953 Union Opera scenario
contest, Mike Scherer, '54, last
year's general secretary of the
Opera, announced yesterday.
Entries; which must include a
complete outline of the show, in-
cluding musical numbers and sev-
eral pages of sample dialogue,
may be turned in at the main desk
in the Union addressed to Mike
Scherer, Michigan Union Opera.
rf aft Won't Press

Reston Says U.S.
World Leader
By ALICE BOGDONOFF
James Reston "viewed the news" yesterday with what he termed
both an optimistic and realistic view point.
Speaking before a packed Hill Auditorium audience, the renowned
New York Times correspondant claimed emphatically that the United
States has not failed to meet the challenge of world leadership. "The
time for sacrifice is now," Reston said, "and this country is making
that sacrifice."
THE FOREIGN correspondant went on to name the two necessary
ingredients of a successful foreign policy as the maintenance of
power and the readiness to strike at the aggressor's first move.
"Since 1945 we have taken these two steps," Reston said. He
pointed to such accomplishments as the United Nations, NATO,
the Marshal Plan, and the meeting of the aggressor in Korea.

Hearings
On Thomas
Charges Set
Examination of Benny Thomas,
former University Hospital jani-
tor, on twin charges of felonious
assault and unlawfully driving
away an automobile without in-
tent to steal, is set for 9 a.m. today
in municipal court.E
The 30-year-old prisoner was
captured last Monday after a wild
chase through Willow Village in
the car he allegedly borrowed
without permission from a hospital
employe.
* *
LAST WEEK Thomas was iden-
tified by X-ray technician, Virgin-
ia J. Wrobleski, as the man who
knocked her down and tried to
choke her in a hospital corridor
Feb. 28.
Thomas has refused to make
any confession or offer an alibi
for the attack, but he did ad-
mit he "borrowed" the car from
an acquaintance, police say.
Thus far police officers have
failed to find any substantial evi-
dence to support a theory that
Thomas was the masked gunman
who forced his way into an Austin
Ave. home Feb. 26, to hold four
women captive while he ransacked
the house for a mysterious object.
Two of the women were unable
to pick the suspect out of a police
line-up last week, and prosecutor
Edmond F. DeVine said last night
'there was nothing to indicate
Thomas was the same man.
In addition to the charges levied
against him in Ann Arbor, Thomas
also faces an assault and battery
charge in Ypsilanti township for
an attack on a Willow Village
woman the same afternoon as his
arrest.
Today's examination was asked'
by the prisoner after his arraign-
ment on the twin count last
Thursday.

Of course I recognize the great
sacrifices in life made in Korea,"
Reston added, "but this was one
of the sacrifices made at the right
time."
While disclaiming clairvoyant
powers, Reston predicted that

Cagers Drop
95-71 Game
To Buckeyes
Ebert Tallies 34;
'M' Falls to Last
By DICK LEWIS
Special To The Daily
COLUMBUS-Lanky Paul Ebert
established a new individual Buck-
eye season scoring record to spark
Ohio State to a race-horse 95-71
triumph over Michigan at the
State Fair Coliseum last night.
Ebert's 34 point harvest shat-
tered the former OSU mark set
by Dick Schnittker in 1950 and
dropped the slow-starting Wolver-
ines into a deadlock with Purdue
for the Big Ten basketball cellar.
* * *
THE AMAZING Buck pivot op-
erator dropped in 20 points in
the first half, reminiscent of his
40-point effort here last season,
as the local quintet played the
fast break to perfection to go
ahead 47-32 at halftime.
In the second half it was mere-
ly a question of how many tal-
lies Ebert would ring up and
whether the high-scoring Buck-
eyes would hit 100.
Ohio State forward Bill Wilks!
opened the ball game with two
driving layups in the first 30 sec-
onds and the Maize and Blue five
never recovered.
BUT IT WAS Ebert, the versa-
tile Buck center, who paced coach
Floyd Stahl's, charges to a 22-10
lead at the quarter and eventually
their seventh win in 18 conference
starts.
Ebert funnelled through sixj
field goals in 13 attempts in the
first stanza and added eight
more markers in the next round
for a 20-point total after 20
minutes.

Hints He'd Talk

83 Spring
Candidates
Announced
A total of 83 students have filed,
candidacy petitions for 48 posts to
be contested in the March 31-
April 1 all-campus balloting, elec-
tions committee chairman Phil I
Berry, Grad., announced yester-
day.
Thirty-four of the candidates
are running for 20 Student Leg-
islature seats. 19 of which are
full-term positions, one of which
is single-term.
* *
ALTHOUGH THE present slate
of SL aspirants represents a slight
increase over last fall's list of 33
competitors for 23 posts, all-cam-
pus candidacy statistics show a
sharp drop.
First of the training meetings
for SL candidates has been sched- AL LOWENSTEIN LOOKS OV
uled for 4:15 p.m. tomorrow at *
the SL Bldg. Candidates for all 4
posts have been urged by Berry i caaemic Fr
to attend SL's current Student
Citizenship programs, third of
which will be held tonight, ini o e P res
order to acquaint themselves withe
campus problems.
Candidates listings. are as fol- In a double-feature program
lows: presenting four notables in the
STUDENT LEGISLATURE education field, Student Legisla-
' S~~ ture will hold the third in its

-Daily-Frank Barger
JAMES RESTON
... views the news
four years from now American
troops will not be in the Korean
front lines. "But," he said, "our
boys will never come home." He
referred to American military
establishments "which must and
will be kept in both Western Eu-'
rope and in the Pacific."
RESTON laid bare the "com-
mon illusion" that the Russians
are clever diplomats. "Never has
a government thrown away so
much good will as the Russians
have since 1945," he claimed. "If
the Russians are clever diplomats,"
the former sportswriter joked,
"then I am Bennie Oosterbaan."
Switching from foreign policy
to comment on the state depart-
ment officials whose loyalty hasI
recently been under fire, RestonI
said, "If we go on attacking civil
servants because they have made
the wrong predictions or because
they have disagreed with the gov-
ernment's foreign policy, such men
will be afraid to give back any re-
port other than that which suits
the present government."

Malenkov Pledges Peace;

With Ike

Larry Bachman. '54Ed;: Lorraine
Baldwin, '55; Hank Berliner, '56;
Kenneth Bronson, '55, Bob Chig-
rinsky, '55; Joan Cooper, '55;

His twelve points in the second David Davidson, '54; Bob Ely, 54E;
half gave him a total of 14 field Carol Lee Frankensteen, '55; Ricky
goals in 31 attempts and 475 points Gilman; Fritz Glover, '55.
in 22 games. Keith Gordon; Vic Hampton,
'54BAd; Dieter Hanauer, '55;
The Wolverines were stone cold Larry Harris, '56: Fred Hicks,
from the floor and off the boards 'r4; Mare Jacomson, '55; Phil
throughout the first half. Jacobus, '55; Maryalice Jessup,
See MICHIGAN, Page 3 '54; Sue Klame,'55; Barry Knoll,
'56; Dolores LaFond, '54Ed.;
Dominique Loenstein, '56.
VS F S e Bob Neary, '54BAd; Janet Net-
zer, '54; Herman Raju, '55BAd;
Rosemary Rehm, '54; Ruth Ross-
ner, '55; Dick Roth, '54; Ethel
Schechtman, '55; Ned Simon, '55; I
A general meeting for all stu- Richard Spero, '54; Al Strauss, '53;
dents interested in working on the Imre Zwiebel, '54E.
b~mnt hrnh f Wnrr fid rlt d1*1,*

FAR EASTERN POLICY:
CBS Reporter To Speak
On Asian Problem Today

campus rancn of ori OUaenL
Service Fund will be held at 4:15
p.m. today at the Student Legis-
lature Bldg.
Purpose of the meeting is to es-
tablish a committee of campus
personnel to study the problems
of foreign universities and to set a
date for next year's all- campus
WSSF fund drive.
Cadillac Business
Block Hit by Fire
CADILLAC, Mich. - (P) - A
$300,000 fire raked Cadillac's main
business block last night, destroy-
ing a building housing offices of
three doctors and a restaurant
and burning second-story apart-
ments off buildings housing a
jewelry store and a shoe store.
It started at 7:15 p.m. and was
not brought under control by
Cadillac, Lake City and Traverse
City firemen until 10:30 p.m.

LITERARY COLLEGE SENIOR
CLASS OFFICERS-Janet Netzer
and Mike Scherer for president;
Tom Dyckman, Mort Friedman
and Bob Golten for vice-president;
Dave Goldstick and Fred Hicks for
treasurer; Betty Magyar and Bet-
sy Smith for secretary.
ENGINEERING COLLEGE SEN-
IOR CLASS OFFICERS-Howard
Nemerovski and Stephen Qua for
president; John Munn running un-
opposed for vice-president: George
Gryka and Larry Reger for treas-
urer; Henry Moravec running un-
opposed for secretary.
See SL, Page 6
SPA Meeting
The Society for Peaceful Alter-
natives will meet at 7:30 p.m. to-
day in Rm. 3M of the Union.
Election of officers will take
place along with a discussion of
the semester's activities.

Student Citizenship series at 7:30
p.m. today in Auditorium B, Mason
Hall.
A talk on student rights and
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-Sen. Taft (R-
Ohio) said after a White House
conference yesterday that chances
appear good for making "substan-
tial" changes in the Taft-Hartley
labor law.
* * *
SEOUL-Allied Thunderjets
spewed a fiery trail of destruc-
tion along the Communist main
supply route to the Western
Korean Front yesterday and
Sabre jets reported destroying
three MIGs that tried to inter-
fere.
WASHINGTON - Chairman
Velde (R-Ill.) said last night his
House Un-American Activities
Committee may investigate alleged
communist influences in churches
-but probably not this year.
RANGOON, Burma-The Unit-
ed States is putting strong pres-
sure on Chiang Kai-shek to order
the surrender of an estimated
12,000 Chinese Nationalist guer-
rillas reported fighting the Bur-
mese Army, reliable sources said
yesterday.
DETROIT - Former Governor
Alex J. Groseback was reported
critically ill last night of conges-
tive heart failure.

-uaiy-un Campbell
ER MATERIAL FOR TONIGHT
* P
anted by SL
responsibilities by Yale law stu-
dent Al Lowenstein, former presi-
dent of the National Student As-
sociation, is the first billing.
The second half of the program
will be devoted to a panel discus-
sion on academic freedom with
Lowenstein, Prof. Preston Slosson
of the history department, Prof.
James K. Pollock of the political
science department and vj.yiting
Prof. Henry D. Aiken of the phil-
osophy department.
* * *
WITH A LIST of presidencies
and chairmanships to rival any
student politico, Lowenstein is a
qualified participant for both
phases of the program.
Starting out as an active mem-
ber of the University of North
Carolina's tri-partite student
government, the 24-year-old law
student in 1947 served as presi-
dent of the Encampment for
Citizenship, a summer European
travel program.
Lowenstein became both na-
tionally and internationally mind-
ed as president of the National
Student Association in 1950-51.
The national chairmanship of Stu-
dents for Stevenson is his latest
political venture.
« *
ALL THIS HAS led Lowenstein
to a point where he can talk ex-
temporaneously on "student rights
and responsibilities" forgetting
neither philosophical foundations
or widespread, vivid examples.
Student government, to Low-
enstein, is more than an extra-
curricular activity, a "basic in-
gredient of education in a de-
mocracy."
Like many democratic govern-
ing bodies including NSA, student
government faces a dual problem
of apathetic citizenship and a lack
of effectively outlined jurisdiction,
Lowenstein felt.
Television discussions with
House investigator Rep. Harold H.
Velde have given Lowenstein past
experience on academic freedom
panels. On the question of whether
Congressional investigations of
colleges are justifiable, Lowenstein
has taken a negative stand.
Not a single Communist has
made his voice heard at NSA meet-
ings, Lowenstein said, and from
knowledge of most national cam-
puses, he felt that "educational in-
stitutions have not demonstrably
been influenced by Communism."
AA May Get Five
New Supervisors
A bill to increase Ann Arbor's

Gives Eulogy
At Stalin's
Last Rites
Dulles Sees New
Hope for Peace
By The Associated Press
Premier Georgi Malenkov hint-
ed yesterday in a peace plea spiked
with a warning of Soviet prepared-
ness that he would view favorably
a meeting with President Eisen-
hower.
Malenkov said it was his "sac-
red duty to continue Stalin's peace
policy."
As the late Premier Joseph Sta-
lin was reported to be in favor of
meeting with Eisenhower, Malen-
kov was assumed to hold the same
view.
* * *
THE NEW Soviet premier's first
public address was the main ora-
tion at the funeral services for the
man whose place he took in a
sweeping reorganization of the
government Friday night.
Malenkov spoke from atop the
red and black granite mausoleum
in Red Square where Stalin was
placed at the side of Nikolas
Lenin after the soleum and im-
pressive funeral rites.
With the stately Chopin funeral
march, Stalin had been borne on
a gun carriage in his red-draped
coffin from the, Hall of Columns
to a bier below t.,enin's tomb.
Accompanied by the stompingof
thousands of feet A the c
stones in the 12-degree cold, Mal-
enkov, Interior Minister L. P. Ber-
ia and Foreign Minister V. M.
Molotov, in that order, pronounced
eulogies.
* * *
AND AS Malenkov was an-
nouncing his "policy for the
preservation and stabilization of
peace," Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles said in New York
yesterday the removal of the "ma-
lignant power of Stalin" has given
the world a better chance for
peace.
Answering quetions at his first
conference here since becoming
secretary of state, Dulles said Sta-
lin's desire to be a world-wide
despot put a damper on peace as-
pirations of peoples and nations.
Dulles also said the U. S. gov-
ernment does not at present plan
any new tactics or strategy in the
cold war.
Piano Concert
To Be Given
By Rubinstein
Distinguished pianist Artur
Rubinstein will appear in the
ninth Choral Union concert at
8:30 p.m. Thursday in Hill Audi-
torium.
Presented to the Concert So-
ciety of Paris by famed composer
Saint-Saens, Rubinstein was guid-
ed in his studies by such other
musicians as composers Claude
Debussy, Maurice Ravel and pian-
ist Paderewski.
OUTSTANDING composers have
dedicated compositions to the bril-
liant pianist: Igor Stravinsky,
Serge Prokofieff, Darius Milhaud,
Manuel Ponce, Heitor Villa-Lobos
and John Alden Carpenter.

Rubinstein began studying piano
at three in Warsaw. At 11 he
made his formal debut in Berlin.
Five years later after success in
Europe, the pianist came to
America.
Since then he has travelled more
than two million miles to play in
Inearly every country in the world.
Tickets for the concert will be
on sale from 9 to 11:45 a.m. and
from 1 to 4:45 p.m. this week at
the University Musical Society of-

William Costello, Far Eastern
News Bureau Chief for the Colum-
bia Broadcasting System, will
speak on the Asian Problem at
4:15 p.m. today in Rackham Am-
phitheater.
Costello, who has spent fifteen
years reporting and analyzing the
Asian problem, just returned from
Korea and other Far Eastern trou-
ble areas. Four years ago he was
assigned to Tokyo as CBS's News
Bureau Chief.
During undergraduate work at
the University of Minnesota, Cos-
tello worked on the Minnesota
Journal and Tribune and after
graduation became city editor of
the Honolulu Star-Bulletin. Later
he was promoted to editorial writ-
er and director for the paper's CBS
station.
In 1940, Costello traveled in the
Far East and returned to be farm
service director for CBS's Chicago

radio station. Continuing in radio,
Costello joined the Air Edition of
the Chicago Sun in 1942 and then
became a member of the CBS news
staff.
The lecture, open to the public,
will be followed by an informal
coffee hour in Rm. 1443 Mason
Hall.

FIFTH ANNIVERSA RY:
Masaryk Death Shrouded in Mystery

By CRAWFORD YOUNG
Daily Managing Editor
"A good patriot and a friend of our people, a man who just a
few days ago said that he was going on by the side of the people,
has voluntarily put an end to his life."
This announcement of Jan Masaryk's death, made five years ago
today to the Czech Parliament by Communist police boss Vaclav
Nosek created one of history's darkest enigmas. Was it suicide or
murder? Documentary details of what took place in Prague's chill
dawn of March 10, 1948 have remained obscured behind the Iron
Curtain.
* * * *
HOWEVER, some accounts have seeped out-lending strong cred-
ence to the suspicion that Masaryk, a name that symbolized democracy
and was therefore anathema to the new Red regime, was murdered.
A" .n hn nr nnnf arln nr - nmai itc i t Pi-llY1 P 'f.}'..1, V

diplomatic corps. He worked with Masaryk from 1939-1945 with
the government-in-exile in London, teamed with him at several
UN conferences after the war.
Prof. Benes also was closely associated with Masaryk during the
fateful period of December, 1947 and January, 1948, when the hand-
writing was on the wall.
* * * *
TWO MAIN REASONS were cited by Prof. Banes in rejecting the
official Communist explanation of "suicide."
First, he pointed out that the details as reported by the Reds
were highly unlikely. The bathroom window from which he al-
legedly jumped, accoriling to Prof. Benes, is oblong and six feet
above the floor.
Why, he asked, would Masaryk choose the window which was
unlikeliest for his purposes?
* * . *.

..::::

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