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VOL. LXI, No. 10-S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 1951
-'Moves on Civil
NEW YORK-()-The govern-
ment moved yesterday to cripple
the Civil Rights Congress as a
backer of bail-seeking Commun-
A Federal court was petitioned
to revoke bail put up by the Con-
gress for 15 second-team leaders
of the Red Party.
At the same time, the govern-
ment asked for increased bail for
most of these second team de-
The government called the Civil
Rights C¢ongrss "wholly irrespon-
sible" when'it comes to posting
The motions will be heard to-
day liy Federal Judge Vincent
The move to end the Congress'
bail rights was foreshadowed yes-
terday. Federal Judge Sylvester
J. Ryan sa'id he didn't think the
Congress "should be permitted to
write any more bonds for anyone
in this court."
Judge Ryan was irked over the
refusal -of three- trustees of the
bail fund to name subscribers to
it. He sent all three to prison for
THE CIVIL RIGHTS Congress
posted $260,000 in bail for the 11
w top leaders of the Communist
Party. They were convicted of
conspiring to teach and advocate
violent revolution in the U.S.
Last week, seven of them were
sent to prison to begin terms
ranging from three to five years.
But four others failed to appear.
Their $80000 in bonds were or-
dered forfeited and a nation-
wide hunt launched for them.
The missing men are Henry
Winston, Robert Thompson, Gil-
bert Green and Gus Hall.
Meanwhile, 21 second - string
Reds were indicted on the same
charge. For of them still are
fugitives from the indictment.
Seventeen were arrested and again
the Civil Rights Congress stepped
forward with bail for most of
Judge Ryan said it might help
in the search for the missing Reds
if the government knew who con-
tributed the ball money t the
Civil Rights Congress.
By The Associated Press
A sharp shift in British policy,
from tough talk of withdrawing
and letting the Iranians stew in
their own oil to the line of "stick
it out as long as possible" became
apparent in Tehran yesterday.
At the same time, official circles
in London voiced fears that na-
tionalistic leaders in Egypt, fol-
lowing the example set by their
Iranian counterparts, have de-
cided to follow a tougher line in
their dealings with Britain.
Egypt was reported to have set
a deadline for withdrawal of the
British garrison from the Suez
Canal. Diplomatic informants said
British failure to comply probably
4 would be met by Egypt's denuncia-
tion of her 20-year defense pact
* * .
DESPITE THE shift in British
attitude, Premier Mohammed Mos-
sadegh's government was making
it tougher every day for the Bri-
tish to hang on to their billion dol-
lar oil concession.
The Iranian Oil Commission
took over all Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company communications faci-
lities at Abadan. AIOC's tele-
phone and radio facilities are
the only means it has of coor-
dinating operations between the
big refinery and the various pro-
ducing fields. The direct tele-
phone line from' Abadan to Bas-
ra and Baghdad in Iraq, whence
AIOC general manager Eric
Drake is trying to direct opera-
tions, was cut. The daily AIOC
plane flight to Basra also was
7,500 Phone Numbers
AT LAST-Eager males grasped for copies of the summer Student
Directory fresh from the presses at the Student Publications
Building yesterday. Roger Wellington, Grad., editor of the direc-
tory, distributed a few of the "little blue books," which contain
the names and addresses of over 2,090 University women, to avoid
an impending riot. Exhausted editor Wellington expressed his
appreciation for the reception of the directory in a brief, but un-
Student Directory Sales
To, Be Launched Today
"Campus social life is due for a
swift acceleration with the release
of this little powder-blue treasure
of summer hope," Roger Welling-
ton, Grad., editor of the summer
Student Directory said yesterday
ministration suffered a heavy blow
yesterday in the fight over a. new
controls law when the House vot-
ed 200 to 112 to ban all livestock
The Office of Price Stabilization
says the quotas are designed to
prevent a revival of World War
II "black market" operations in
A coalition of Republicans and
southern Democrats pushed
through the tentative ban-iden-
tical to a provision already passed
by the Senate-against Adminis-
The seriousness of the Admin-
istration setback was underscored
last week when Price Director
Michael V. DiSalle, commenting
on the Senate action, said the
ban would mean that the govern-
ment would have to "seriously
consider the decontrol of meat."
as he prepared for today's initial
"Over 7,500 names, addresses
and phone numbers, all forr50
cents," Wellington went on, work-
ing up the sales spiel he will loose
on students from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
on, the diag.
WHILE WELLINGTON is hold-
ing forth on the diagonal, other
salesmen will be at the Engine
School Arch, the Union and several
local bookstores offering the little
book that contains the home and
local addresses of every student
registered in the summer session
for the "lowest price in history."
Besides all the valuable sta-
tistics on students, the directory
will run a complete list of all
visiting faculty members, their
departments and home schools.
A convenient run-down of league
houses, dorms, fraternities and
sororities is also included in the
directory this summer.
* * *
WELLINGTON, who was the
lone male in possession of the
phone numbers of the 2,000 wo-
men on campus for the last two
weeks, has worked almost single-
handedly to get the directory out
in record time.
His only comment on this sacri-
ficial feat was, "A man's best
friend is his dog."
fense Department issued a draft
call for 7,000 men for the Marine
Corps and 28,000 for the Army in
It also announced it will want
34,000 draftees in September -
28,000 for the Army and 6,000 for
The announcement marks the
first time since the resumption of
the draft last September that any
service except the Army has ask-
ed for draftees.
f " *
THE DEPARTMENT said the
increased draft for the Army and
the start of drafting for the Mar-
ine Corps resulted from a drop in
voluntary enlistments in recent
It also said that armed forces
examining stations will handle
and distribute all draftees be-
ginning next month and will
take charge of both inductees
and volunteers in September.
Previously each service has look-
ed after its own recruiting and
distribution of new men. The uni-
fied agency was established to
carry out a policy of equal distri-
bution to the fighting services men
of various mental abilities.
There have been complaints
that the Air Force and Navy were
getting more than their fair share
of men of higher abilities.
* * *
THE AUGUST call for the Army
is a revision of an earlier re-
quest stating that it would want
22,000 men in August. Two more¢
national guard divisions-the 28th
and the 43rd have been alerted
for movement to Europe this fall
to reinforce Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-I
The two guard divisions will ful-
fill the Administration's promise
to send six United States infantry
divisions to Europe. Departure of
the divisions will leave only two
federalized national guard divi-
sions and two regimental combat
teams in training in this country.
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The House
Appropriations Committee today
slashed 18 per cent from the State'
Department's yearly budget re-
* * * .
tee for Economic Development
yesterday added its weight to the
drive before the Senate Finance
Committee for a Federal sales tax
to help balance the defense bud-
* * *
gary advised the United States
-today to "mind its own busi-
ness" instead of "interfering in
a brazen way with the affairs of
the Hungarian People's Repub-
A note from the Hungarian
government, an announcement
said, "refuted in the sharpest
way" the U.S. note of July 7 in
which the U.S. protested against
the recent expulsion of three
American Legation staff mem-
bers from Hungary.
WASHINGTON-A petition to
force a House vote on legisla-
tion giving combat pay to soldiers
and Marines,'fighting in Korea was
put in circulation today by two,
Congressmen who won Purple
TWO OUT OF FIVE-The two U. S. Navy members of the UN
cease-fire delegation both attended the University during the
late 1920's to take specialized ordnance work. They are Vice
Adm. C. Turner Joy (top left) and Rear Adm. Arleigh Burke (top
right). Other UN negotiators are Maj. Gen L. C. Craigie, USAF
(bottom left) ; Maj. Gen. H. L Hodes, U. S. Army (bottom right);
and Maj. Gen. Paik Sun Yup, one of the top field generals of the
Republic of Korea Army (not shown).
Two UN Peace Makers
Formerl Studied Here
nter Second Day
TOKYO-(P)-The North Korean-Chinese Reds disclosed today
as the Kaesong peace talks moved into the second day , that they
have proposed a buffer zone on both sides of Parallel 38 and quick
withdrawal of all foreign troops as the basis of an end of the
The Reds also came out for "civil administratioin" of the 38th
Parallel area just as it was when the war started. That would mean
continuance of a divided Korea, the Communists governing the North,
the Republic the South.
THE PYONGYANG and Peiping radios, heard in Tokyo, said
North Korean Gen. Nam Il proposed these points to the United Nations
cease-fire delegation when the full-scale peace talks opened yesterday
in Red-held Kaesong, three miles below the parallel:
1. A buffer zone 10 kilometers wide (6.21 miles) North and South
of the Parallel. The former boundary between Communist North and
Republican South Korea was
Two of the four UN negotiators
for the Korean peace talks did
graduate work at the University.
Both Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy
and Rear Adm. Arleigh Burke,
better known as "Thirty-Knot-
Burke" took a special explosives
ted States proposed today a "peace
of reconciliation" restoring Japan
to full sovereignty and giving her
the right to rearm.
Officials expect most of the
other principal allies-aside from
Soviet Russia-to accept the draft
without major changes. Under
its terms, which put no restriction
on Japanese political or economic
1. Japan is stripped perman-
ently of its pre-World War Iover-
2. Japan likewise is required to
surrender any claim to the Kurile
Islands and the southern part of
Sakhalin Island which were hand-
ed over to Russia by the Yalta
3. Also expressly authorized is
a separate Japanese - American
past by which U.S. forces are to
be kept indefinitely in Japan.
course in the engineering depart-
ment in the late twenties. One
of their teachers, Prof. A. H.
White, described the Annapolis
products as "capable, alert, and
energetic young men."
ADMIRAL JOY, Commander of
the U. S. Naval Forces in Korean
Waters, and his assistant, Rear
Adm. Burke, both saw extensive
duty in the Pacific area during
the last war. It was while com-
manding his destroyer squadron in
the Bougainville Campaign, that
Burke received his nickname.
He had a reputation for driving
his ships at a boiler-bursting pace,
and he kept his squadron, "The
Little Beavers," even busier in cov-
ering the initial landings on Bou-
gainville. It was said that he kept
his destroyers going constantly at
their top speed of thirty knots in
preparation to this attack.
The Presidential Unit Citation
that the squadron received for
their work there noted that Rear
Adm. Burke's ships penetrated the
submarine infested waters "bold-
ly" and "decisively."
"Thirty-Knot-Burke" was a sea-
man from bow to stern even while
receiving his M.S.E. here in 1931.
He was also interested in the var-
ious aspects of architecture and
met his future wife in the archi-
tecture college at that time.
Admirals Joy and Burke have
worked together in the navy on
several occasions, their latest tak-
ing place in 1950 when Rear Adm.
Burke was deputy chief of staff
crossed by North Korean Reds in
opening the war June 25, 1950.
2. An immediate cease fire by all
ground, air and naval forces.
3. Withdrawal of all foreign
forces from Korea within the
shortest possible time and an early
exchange of prisoners.
Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy,
chief Allied delegate, told the
delegates yesterday at Kaesong
in his opening statement:
1. Hostilities could cease only
when an armistice commission
was functioning under conditions
guaranteeing against resumption
2. His delegation sought in good
faith to bring this about but would
not talk about any political and
economic matters nor any military
'problems not related to Korea.
(This obviously referred to such
things as Red China's bid for
membership in the United Nations,
recognition as the Government of
China, and her claims on For-
* * . *
THE FIVE-MAN W.N. team be-
gan taking off at 9:33 a.rm. today
from Munsan in helicopters for
Kaesong, 12 miles northeast. The
meetings presumably resumed at
10 a.m. (7 p.m. yesterday, Ann
Allied headquarters later an-
nounced that the delegation reach-
ed Kaesong at 9:55 a.m. and went
directly to the conference rooms
in a residence on the war-scarred
town's north side.
As the U.N. delegation was
leaving, Maj. Gen. Henry I.
Hodes, a delegate, told report-
ers he had not heard the Reds'
radio statement on the pro-
posals. When relayed the re-
ports, General Hodes said, "well,
that's normal for them" to make
He is deputy chief of staff of
the U.S. 8th Army.
Asked whether the cease-fire
meeting was proceeding as well
as expected, Hodes replied:
"That all depends on who is
doing the expecting."
THE HELICOPTER bearing Ad-
miral Joy and Maj. Gen. Jaik
Sun Yup of South Korea was the
first to leave the Munsan camp.
The other 'copters followed quick-
ly. The last one bore Hodes, Maj.
Gen. L. C. Craigie and Rear Adm.
Arleigh Burke, the other three
members of the delegation.
The weather was cloudy.
Hodes, Craigie and Burke all
appeared in good spirits. They
smiled and chatted briefly with
reporters and photographers clus-
tered around their helicopter.
Burke smiled and said: "Hel-
10-and that's about all I can
Correspondents could not reach
Joy and Paik. They boarded their
helicopter inside t h e heavily-
PLANS TO permit 16 allied cor-
respondents and photographers to
attend today's session were can-
celled. The Allied negotiators yes-
terday proposed press coverage of
the meetings, but the Reds did not
Marine Col. S. C. Murray, one
of the liaison officers who ar-
ranged the talks, said Allied war
correspondents and cameramen-
are being barred from Kaesong
because of Chinese Red opposi-
Murray quoted a Chinese repre-
sentative as telling him at Kae-
song today: "Since the confer-
ence at the present stage is still a
military one and even the agenda
has not yet been agreed upon, we
consider it is not the time yet for
the press to come in."
A spokesman for Gen. Matthew
B. Ridgway, Supreme U.N. Com-
mander, said Ridgway "will do
nothing to jeopardize the succesa
of the conference."
ON THEIR return from Tues-
day's initial sessions, the U.N. del-
egates said the meeting had "made
progress toward an agenda to dis-
cuss an armistice."
It was expected a test of the
Reds' sincerity would come in
their reaction to Joy's refusal to
discuss anything except Korean
military matters, as well as an
Alied proposal for neutral inspec-
tion of behind-the-line activites on
The Reds' proposal for a 12.4-
mile buffer zone centered on the
Parallel, finds the U.S. forces
more than 20 miles north of the
boundary at some points. In
the east they are more than 30
The Allies are in North Korea
on the east and central fronts. In
the west, the line dips below Par-
allel 38 near Kaesohg.
* * *
THE PEIPING broadcast, quot-
ing a "special correspondent," said
Gen. Tung Hua, the chief Chinese
delegate, fully supported the North
Korean proposals. It also said
the proposals had the support of
Gen. Peng Teh-Huah, the top Chi-
nese military man in Korea.
When the U.N. party returned
to the Munsan Camp Tuesday eve-
ning (early morning Tuesday, U.S.
time), a briefing officer said the
two sides had "felt each other
out," presented proposed agenda
and agreed to meet again today.
Before leaving this morning,
General Hodes said there had
been no friction at Tuesday's
meeting. He said he did not
know whether the agenda could
be completed today, nor how
long the sessions might be ex-
pected to last. There have been
predictions they would take
TProf. Kauper Awarded
Bar Association Prize,
Prof. Paul G. Kauper of the
Law School has been awarded the
$2,500 prize in the Ross Essay Con-
test of the American Bar Associa-
The subject of the contest was
the first ten amendments to the
Unitedz States Constitution, and
the character, status and relative
importance and dignity of the
rights established under it.
PROF. KAUPER, a specialist on
taxation and constitutional law
was graduated from the Law
School here in 1932 and became a
member of the faculty in 1936.
During the war years he was
on leave from the University,
acting as legal advisor for the
Pan-American Petroleum and
Transport Company in New
Two years ago he was appointed
y Cln, Williamis, no the man-
FEAT URED SPEAKER:
Senator Moody To Address Annual
Conference on Aging Here Tomorrow
PROF. PAUL G. KAUPER
Blair Moody, Michigan's junior
United States senator, will be one
of the featured speakers at the
University's Fourth Annual Con-
The conference scheduled for
1:30 p.m. today is entitled "Medi-
:al Aspects of Rehabilitation."
Common Needs Through Coopera-
The three-day program, which