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July 07, 1946 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1946-07-07

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P'L"N v ul I ". J ,J
REVOLTU
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VOL. LVI, No. 5S

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JULY

a a

Bevin Claims
Soviet Default
In Conference
Big Four Adjourn
Under Stalemate
By The Assoclated Press
PARTS, July 6-British Foreign
Secretary Ernest Bevin in a bitter de-
bate tonight charged that Russia
was trying to back out of her agree-
ment to call a European peace con-
ference July 29, American inform-
ants reported, and the Big Four min-
isters remained deadlocked for a sec-
ond day.
The ministers adjourned their
deadlocked session until Monday af-
ternoon without having reached an
agreement on how to convoke the
conference and without authorizing
the issuing of invitations.
Bevin and U.S. Secretary of State
James F. Byrnes both told Soviet
Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov that
they could not agree to his proposal
that rules of procedure be imposed
upon 'the peace parley by the four-
power foreign ministers, they said.
"New Conditions Stipulated"
- In a 4% hour session, Bevin as-
serted that Molotov appeared to be
stipulating new conditions to sum-
moning the 21-nation conference af-
ter Britain, France and the United
States had accepted all the other
Soviet conditions.
The British minister declared he
already had assured his own govern-
ment and the Dominions that he
would not agree to anything which
might limit their freedom at the
peace conference.
Looking squarely at Molotov, Bevin
demanded that the Soviet minister
fulfill his part of the ministers' bar-
gain on Italian reparations, British
informants said. They quoted Bevin
as saying:
"Devising Veto Plan"
"Two days ago you agreed on the
date of the peace conference. Now
you are devising a plan to veto it
unless we first agree with you on the
rules of procedure. In effect, you are
going back on your agreement that
the conference should meet on July
29."
"The world should better know
this. At that time not one word
was said about rules of proedure."
* *
Treste R.iots
Follow Talks
TRIESTE, July 6-(P)-Anti-allied
demonstrations flared in Trieste to-
night in the wake of the four-power
foreign ministers' decision to inter-
nationalize the city, and British
troops used clubs and tear gas to
break up crowds.
Rocks and stones were thrown as
hundreds of Italian youths surged
back and forth before Unita Plaza
where most of the Allied Military
Government offices are located.
In one pitched battle between de-
monstrators and British soldiers pr-
menading singly and in groups, hun-
dreds of rocks were thrown by each
side-without, so far as could be seen,
any casualties. In another set-to a
British military policeman clubbed
to the ground and took to a hospital
an Italian who had led an assault on
an American MP.
Foreign Group
Holds Reception

Dr. Gale, Staff, Hosts
At Wednesday Meeting
The annual summer reception for
foreign students will be held at 7:30
p.m. Wednesday in the Rackham
Assembly Hall.
Director of the International Cent-
er Dr. Esson M. Gale and the staff
of the Center will be hosts for the
occasion to the foreign student
group, their American friends, mem-
bers of the faculty and townspeople.
In the receiving line will be Provost
and Mrs. James P. Adams, Dean of
Students Joseph A. Bursley, Dean of
Women Alice C. Lloyd, Dr. and Mrs.
Gale, Prof. and Mrs. George E. Car-
rothers, Prof. Martha G. Colby and
Dr. Walter F. Colby, Prof. and Mrs.
Arthur S. Aiton, and Miss Ethel A.
McCormick, social director of the
League.
Following the reception which is
informal, refreshments will be served
by foreign women students dressed
in national costume.
First U.S. Citizen

WATCH MINNESOTA:

Stassen

's

Presidential

Hopes May Depend on
Outcome of Primary

The fate of Republican liberalism
in the person of Minnesota's ex-Gov.
Harold E. Stassen's chances for the
1948 GOP presidential nomination
may well be decided tomorrow when
Stassen-backed Gov. Edward J. Thye
vies with isolationist incumbent Sen.
Henrik Shipstead for the sena-
torial Nomination in the Minnesota
primary.
Shipstead, Minnesota's 65-year-old
opponent of 'the United Nations or-
ganization, has one of the toughest
fights in his career in trying for a
University 'To
Crack Down on
Driving Permits
Students Must Obtain
Permission Monday
A final warning to unregistered
student automobile drivers to obtain
permits was issued yesterday by the
Dean of Students Office.
Assistant Dean of Students Walter
B. Rea said that the University would
begin taking action Monday against
violators of the summer Driving Reg-
ulations and invited students uncer-
tain of their driving 'status to come
in to the Dean of Students office for
an explanation.
Available at Dean's Office
Recreational permits are available
at the Dean's office for all students
who wish to drive cars for outdoor
athleticst. These permits provide
transportation only for such recrea-
tional activities as golf, tennis, swim-
ming, boating and the like.
Passengers may be carried for par-
ticipation in these sports, but single
students are not permitted to have
mixed company in their cars after
9 p.m. This restriction does not apply
to married students who are driv-
ing for family purposes, or out-of-
sown commuters who carry passen-
gers for strictly commuting purposes.
Renewal Urged
Students who possessed driving
permits during the previous school
year were urged to renew their per-
mits at the Dean's office.
Dean Rea said that individuals who
are engaged in professional work
such as teachers, doctors, dentists
and nurses attending Summer Ses-
sion only are not required to observe
the Automobile Regulations. He asked
students who were unable to provide
the license numbers of their cars
when they registered to complete
their records by reporting their li-
cense numbers at Rm. 2 University
Hall.
Permit tags which are issued to ap-
plicants for summer driving must be
attached promptly to the rear license
plates of cars.
Q uekemeyer To Give
Piano Recital Tuesday
Beverly C. Quekemeyer, pianist,
will present a recital at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday in the Rackham Assembly
Hall.
His program will consist of Mo-
zart's Sonata K. 576, Frank's Pre-
lude, Chorale and Fugue, Proko-
fief's Sonata No. 4, and selections
from Debussy.

fifth term, according to an Associated
Press report.
Not a Candidate
While Stassen is not a candidate
in Minnesota, his formal announce-
ment several months ago backing
Thye for senator and Luther W.
Youngdahl for governor all but put
him in the contest in person. Stas-
sen's friends concede that a Ships-
tead victory might force Stassen
to give up his 1948 hopes, just as the
Wisconsin primary defeat forced
Wendell L. Wilkie to retire from the
1944 presidential race.
Stassen lost prestige when he
backed a losing candidate, Gov.
Dwight Griswold, in the Nebraska
June 11 senatorial primary which
Republican incumbent Hugh Butler
won with ease. His friends now say
he must make a better showing as
candidate sponsor in his home state
if he is to get midwest backing in the
1948 presidential nominating conven-
tion.
Support for Stassen
Both Thye and Youngdahl support
Stassen's views in behalf of the Unit-
ed Nations. Shipstead, one of two
senators to vote against American
membership in the organization, has
pointed to UN proceedings as proof
that he was right.
Hjalmar Peterson, a former Far-
mer-Laborite who served as Governor
a few months in 1936, is opposing
Youngdahl.
Blacklist of Axis
Collaborators To
Be Discontinhued
WASHINGTON, July 6-UP-)-The
United States and Britain have
agreed to discontinue their black-
lists of thousands of foreign firms
accused of collaborating with the
Axis during the war, it was learned
today. An official announcement is
due Monday.
The British and American lists,
covering almost exactly the same
names, total approximately 5.880 for-
eign firms and individuals in Latin
America and in the former European
neutral countries. Countries which
will be most directly affected by dis-
continuance outside this hemisphere
are Spain. Portugal, Sweden, Switz-
erland and Turkey.
Negotiations have been -under way
between the State Department and
British Foreign Office for about two
months to work out a method of
ending the list. It had been carried
on long after the war's end, both
to keep some economic controls on
questionable firms and to give a com-
petitive break to those firms which
had collaborated with the Allies.
The method of abandonment
agreed upon, according to authori-
tative informants, is supposed to
provide for granting licenses for
American companies which from now
on wish to do business with the list-
ed foreign companies and individuals.
Since the blacklist went into effect
July 17, 1941, American firms had
been forbidden to do business with
the concerns named in it. Stiff pen-
alties were provided for any viola-
tion. Conversely this was used as an
inducement to foreign firms to avoid
doing business with the Axis and
thus keep off the list.

Sabol Made
Executive of
NROTC Here
First Marine To
Head Naval Unit
Lt.-Col. Stephen V. Sabol, U.S.
Marine Corps, has been ordered here
as Executive Officer of the University
NROTC Unit to replace Commander
Norman C. Gillette, who was detach-
ed on June 28 for duty involving fly-
ing at the Naval War College at
Newport, RI.
Colonel Sabol, scheduled to ar-
rive in July, is the first Marine
Corps officer to be assigned to
duty as executive officer of an
NROTC Unit, Captain Woodson V.
Michaux, commanding officer of
the Unit here, revealed. The pur-
pose of such an assignment, he said,
is to better integrate the Marine
Corps and Naval personnel in the
Unit, as well as to continue the fine
relationship which has existed be-
tween the University and the De-
partment of Naval Science.
A graduate of North Carolina State
University, Colonel Sabol has served
as instructor in the Marine Corps'
Officer Basic Training School at
Philadelphia and Reserve Officers
School in Virginia. He was stationed
at the Marine Barracks at Kodiak,
Alaska, and during the war was
overseas 40 months, serving as batal-
lion commander in two operations at
Peleliu and Okinawa and in the for-
mal surrender of the Japanese in
China.
Lt.-Com. Paul A. Reh, acting Exe-
cutive Officer of the NROTC Unit,
has been ordered to report Friday
for duty at the Naval Boiler and
Turbine Laboratory at the Naval
Shipyard in Philadelphia.
Lt.-Com. Harry B. Fitch is on
temporary detached duty with the
Navy Department in Washington
on matters relating to the NROTC
Unit.
Lt. R. V. Neal and Lt. j.g. W. E.
Smith are scheduled to leave Wed-
nesday for release to inactive duty.
AVC PLANS
Campus, Vets
Join National
OPA Fight
"The AVC, locally, state-wide, and
nationally, is in this OPA fight all
the way," Ray Ginger, President of
the Campus Chapter of-the Ameri-
can Veterans Committee said yes-
terday.
"The recent Congressional battles
to extend OPA have proved that
neither the Republicans nor the
Democrats will voluntarily act in
the public interest," and we, he con-
tinued, as citizens, and veterans, in-
tend to force them to do so.
"We realize that in a period of in-
flation prices always rise more rapid-
ly than do salaries, wages, pensions,
and the subsistence allotments under
the GI Bill of Rights. Inflation will
drain off the accumulated purchas-
ing power of the people and the re-
sulting shortage would cause a de-
pression even more severe than that
of the 1930's. For this reason, we
members of AVC are fighting to save
OPA.
"The AVC in Ann Arbor will throw
its full support into the battle to
prevent price or rent increases. If ne-
cessary," Ginger stressed, "we will
advocate and organize buyer's strikes

and rent strikes."
"This is a fight of grave impor-
tance to us and to all Americans," he
stressed. "We do not intend to lose."
French Film To
Be Shown Here
'The Heart of Paris'
Stars Raimu, Morgan
Jules Raimu, called the foremost
character comedian of France, and
Michele Morgan will star in the
French production "The Heart of
Paris," a French film which will be
brought and shown here by the Art
Cinema League at 8 p.m. on Wed-
nesday in the Rackham Auditorium.
Miss, Morgan is well known in
America after having played in mov-
ies such as "Tempest" opposite
Charles Boyer, and in other Ameri-
can productions.
Raimu, who is six feet tall and

'PAPA IS ALL'
Cooper, Baird, and Bouwsma
To Take Leads in First Play

C

* * .

Harold Cooper, Mrs. Claribel Baird,
Robert Bouwsma and Dorothy Mur-
zek will play the leads in "Papa Is
All", first play of the 1946 summer
repertory season, it was learned yes-
terday.
The play will run from Wednes-
day to Saturday of this week at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre of the
League.
Cooper, a recently returned Navy
veteran, will play the part of Jake,
the son in the Mennonite Aukemp
family. In the role, he will assume
dialects ranging from a. southern
hillbilly twang to a thick German
accent.
Mrs.Baird, who is a visiting direc-
tor from the faculty of Oklahoma
State College for Women, will play
the part of Mamma. Both she and
Cooper appeared in the hit pro-
duction of the play two years ago.

_ " ;:

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