Summer Daily Slates
Tryout Meetings for Today
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The first step on the climb to newspaper heights has often been
an apprenticeship on The Daily.
City editors with ice-cold eyes who watch the presses roll on
Metropolitan dailies and top foreign correspondents all over the globe
who were once Daily staffers prove it.
Files in The Daily office show such notables as Gov. Thomas E.
Dewey, H. C. L. Jackson, noted Detroit columnist and Stan Swinton,
Associated Press bureau chief in Italy, started their reportorial
careers on The Daily.
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AT 3 AND 7:30 p.m. today The Daily will hold tryout meetings at
the Student Publications Bldg. at 420 Maynard St., for any student in-
terested in working on the summer staff. All students from freshmen
to grads are urged to attend.
Opportunities on the Summer Daily are even greater than
during the regular year.
Tryouts will learn newspaper from proofreading and headline
writing on up and after a few weeks will be given "beat" assignments
and editorial features.
UPPERCLASSMEN AND graduate students are especially urged
to sign up on the summer staff and act as "staff authorities" in their
Students interested in working on the business staff may also
attend today's meeting.
Daily staffers currently operate in the most spacious and well
equipped facilities of any college newspaper. A three year old
$73,400 rotary press is used to print The Daily in record time.
The senior editorial office currently sports the highest award
that collegiate newspapers can receive-the All American classifica-
tion, awarded for highest excellence..
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WAFTING THE BREEZES FOR A FOREIGN CORRESPONDENT
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CITY EDITOR'S ICE COLD EYE SCANS THE HEADLINES
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See Page 2
Latest Deadline in the State
:43L 41 t
VOL. LXII, No. 7S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JUNE 30, 1953
May Take Place
Of Bermuda Meet
LONDON - (R) - Ailing Sn,
Winston Churchill's substitute
government moved yesterday to
arrange an early, American-Brit-
ish-French meeting on world prob-
lems demanding urgent attention,
There was immediate specula-
tion that the proposed ministerial-
level talks will replace, rather than
precede the thrice postponed Ber-
muda conference between Chur-
chill, President Eisenhower and
the new French Premier, Joseph
Laniel. A foreign office spokesman
said, however, the three still
planned to get together later.
THAT BIG THREE conference
was postponed twice because
France didn't have a Premier and
the third time, last Friday, because
Churchill's doctors said the 78
year old Prime Minister was too
tired to carry on the heavy duties
of government and needed a long
Chancel 3r of the Exchequer
R. A. Butler, heading the admin-
istration while Churchill conva-
I lesces, told Parliament Britain
has negotiated with Washington
. , and Paris for an interim meet-
ing to discuss "certai5 urgent
problems of common concern."
He said Britain would be rep-
resented by. Lord Salisbury, lord
president of the Council whom
Churchill yesterday appointed as
acting foreign secretary during the
absence of Anthony Eden, who is
convalescing in the U.S. from a
third gall bladder operation.
PROBLEMS to be discussd at
the proposed parley obviously
would include the Korean truce
crisis, prospects of uniting Ger-
many, Allied policies in the Middle
East and Asia, and welding a com-
mon front to deal with Russia's
new world-wide "peace" strategy.
In Washington, the State De-
partment said the Iritish pro-
posed that Lord Salisbury come
there-within the next two weeks.
At the same time, a spokesman
said, the French were fully in-
formed but have not yet sent
word of their reaction to the
The suggestion was made hast-
ily Friday whel Britain informed
the United States of Churchill's
temporary retirement and the
need to postpone the top-level
Bermuda meeting. Secretary of
State Dulles was said to have
agreed the following day to meet
Salisbury on an informal basis.
SL Calls Students
For Tryout Work
Students interested in working
Vetoed b Reds
SEOUL-OP)-UN Commander Gen. Mark Clark suggested to the
Reds Sunday that the Allies and the Communists immediately sign a
Korean armistice without approval of South Korean President Syng-
man Rhee, but yesterday the Red Pyongyang radio quickly spurned
Clark made his proposal in a'letter handed to the Reds at Pan-
munjom after another secret session with Rhee.
CLARK EMPHASIZED he doesn't control the South Korean gov-
Tax Bill Battle;
SEOUL-(P)--The battered but
unbeaten South Korean- infantry
fell back yesterday from four hills
north of Seoul under the relent-
less pressure of 12,000 attacking
Chinese Reds and one of the
greatest Communist barragesof
South Korean troops also were
thrown back on the Eastern Front,
where forward elements of six Chi-
nese divisions are on the attack
along the valley of the Pukhan
River. The Koreans were forced off
Lookout Mountain just west of the
river under the crushing weight of
Red artillery fire.
ONLY IN the air could the Al-
lies find victory. Sabre pilots re-
ported they shot down six MIGs
who tried to stop Sabre fighter-
bombers from a plastering raid on
Namsi, near the Yalu River. Sabres
thus ran their month's score to 59
MIGs, only four short of the record
set in September of 1952.
A U. S. Navy pilot shot down
two Communist light planes 50
miles south of Seoul, the Fifth
Air Force reported yesterday.
It was the southernmost pene-
tration by Red planes in months
and perhaps their deepest probe of
the war into Allied territory.
"ernment but does command its
He promised the Reds his
command would do its best to
get Rhee's co-operation in a
truce and said that, if necessary,
the UN Command would use
armed force "to the limits of
its ability" to assure observance
of a truce.
First Red reaction to the letter
came yesterday from the North
Korean Communist radio at
Pyongyong. It said the letter was
not acceptable, showed "no sin-
cerity," and was "inconsistent"
THE BROADCAST, monitored
by Kyodo news agency in Tokyo,
said the letter gave "no guarantee"
on the future conduct of the South
Korean government and that
therefore the Communists could
not accept it.
Rhee retired to his mansion
and declined comment but his
subordinates expressed resent-
ment over the Clark letter.
President Eisenhower's special
truce envoy, Walter S. Robertson,
who was joined by Clark in Sun-
day's meeting with Rhee, planned
a fifth ,session yesterday. This
strongly suggested that Rhee still
has not been brought back in line
since he upset the truce by free-
ing anti-Red Korean prisoners.
ROBERTSON said after the
meeting: "President Rhee and I
are trying to work out a solution
which will be acceptable to our
two governments and at the same
time sacrifice the principles of
BERLIN - () - Communists
threw open long-hoarded supplies
of food yesterday to quiet the
rumblings of new unrest among
the sullen East German workers
whose rebellion June 17 brought
Soviet martial law.
Despite the stern measures en-
forced by Red Army troops and
armor ever since they quelled the
rebellion, there were several at-
tempted demonstrations for more
food late last week.
COMMUNIST bosses moved
swiftly, however, and yesterday
the Red press claimed they had
whipped the food crisis.
Public larders were opened
and food reserves long denied
the hungry workers were dis-
tributed. Food stocks were rush-
ed in to critical areas. Imports
from other Soviet satellites were
As food supplies improved,
strikers resumed work.
EVERYWHERE throughout the
riot-shaken Soviet zone the em-
bers of revolt appeared dying. The
300,000 man Russian Army seem-
ed in complete control.
Western military experts yes-
terday admitted they were im-
pressed-and a bit alarmed--
at the efficient way the Soviet
troops had smashed the wide-
spread, attack by two million
The Red Army's performance
convinced many of these experts
that the West can no longer dis-
count the Soviet Army in East
Germany as a soft occupation
force incapable of launching a1
sudden and effective attack west-
A new sign of Soviet confidence
in the firmness of its military con-
trol came last night when the
Northwest German radio reported
martial law lifted in rural areas
around Potsdam and Leipzig.
Raab, Dexter Give
PARALLEL ART-A maze of book and magazine illustrations,
cartoons and advertising designs will be on exhibit to the public
at 7:30 p.m. today in the Museum of Art. Prof. Donald Gooch
of the architecture college will give a gallery talk at 9 p.m. on
the aspects of the exhibition, set up in conjunction 'with the
summer symposium on Popular Arts in America. The exhibit
will be open to the public.
Air Force To Meet KF
WASHINGTON-QP)-Republican Rep. Daniel Reed of New York
called off his committee blockade against President Eisenhower's
excess profits tax bill yesterday and a test of administration strength
on the House floor was averted at the last minute.
While personally refusing to surrender in his opposition to con-
tinuing the profits tax from July 1 to Dec. 31, Reed called a meeting
of the ways and means committee, which he heads, for July 8.
IN TENSE, backstage maneuvers, Eisenhower forces won assur-
ances from several members that the committee, whick Reed prev-
iously had refused to convene,
would send a tax extension bill to
m Fatalthe floor.
With those assurances, House
To 1'u d leaders dramatically called off
R t eR an effort to bypass the tax-writ-
ing committee and force a bitter
Near Brighton floor showdown.
1. The administration avoided
Rusi Siganporia, a 26 year old what was shaping up as a close
graduate student from Bombay and spectacular floor fight over
was found drowned yesterday at the bypassing procedure-a fight
Bishop Lake, four miles southwest sure to leave gaping wounds in
of Brighton. party harmony.
Four groups of students includ- 2. It still seemed certain to
ing Siganporia had gone out to get what it wants-extension of
spend the day at the lake. Ap- the tax. Leaders on both sides
parently Siganporia became sepa- have conceded that tax exten-
rated from the others while swim- sion will skim !through Congress
ming out away from the public once it reaches the House floor,
beach. regardless of how it gets there.
This morning his roommate The settlement was assured only
found that his bed had not been one day before the tax expires.
slept in and became concerned But the levy, which ranges up to
about his absence. The state po- 82 per cent on corporation profits
lice were notified of his absence. above those earned i in past per-
When it was learned that an un- ids, can be renewed retroactively,
identified body had been found iosc * *
in Bishop Lake, Robert Klinger, IT AFFECTS relatively few
associate director of the Inter- firms, but Eisenhower urged a
national Center, and Luther six-month extension to xaise an
Buckely, director of Men's estimated 80 million dollars and
Co-ops went to Brighton and help reduce the federal deficit and
identified the body as that of fight inflation.
Siganporia. Ways and means committee
Siganporia, a chemical engi- members said that at next
neering student, came here last week's meeting, a member of
September on a J. N. Tata Fel-we' etng ebro
lowship a . athe group is expected to move
lowship. Ithat the profits bill be taken up.
House leaders said emphatical-
ly they have ironclad assurances
that a majority of the committee
will support the move and bring
et T oda bill to the floor.
REED PREVIOUSLY had called
ioff all committee meetings to pre-
7e vent any action on the profits tax.
The break carne dramatically,
as a packed House convened ex-
796,000. He also signed the State pecting a scrap to the bitter end
Hospital Building Fund contain- over bypassing Reed's commi-
ing allocations for the much dis- tee. The full House had to ap-
puted New Children's Psychiatric prove the drastic procedure by
Sorld News Roundup_
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-Senator McCarthy (R Wis.) said yesterday he may
invite former President Harry S. Truman to testify in a new in-
vestigation of Americans suspected of atomic spying for Russia to find
out whether Truman turned over to the Justice Department a list of
150 American citizens alleged to have been involved in the Canadian
Facing a serious labor problem!
in the Detroit area, Michigan Sen-
ators Ferguson and Potter and
Representatives Meader and Oak-
man met yesterday with Air Force
Secretary Harold Talbott urging4
that the Air Force continue to use'
Willow Run and the 14,000 exper-
ienced workers there.
Notable outcome of the meet-
ing is that Detroit labor represen-
tatives and members of Congress
will meet with Talbot in ten days
to discuss the sudden halt of air-
craft manufacture at Willow Run
due to Air Force cancellation of
plane contracts with Kaiser Mo-
tors Corporation. At this parley,
civilians and military men will de-
termine the exact status of pro-
duction of the C-119 planes at Wil-
out of jobs and another 4,000
were given two-weeks layoff no-
tices. Spokesman for KF remained
optimistic and said suspension of
laborers was "only on an indef-
inite basis-and by no means per-
manent." Reports from spokesmen
indicated auto production at the
plant will definitely continue, in-
indicate auto production at the
plant will defiinitely continue,
A check of local industries shows
employment in Ann Arbor has
been stable for some time, and
there is little hope of relief for
spy case of the 1940's.
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z rbn~xnx aiDOL reponea
WASHINGTON - President WASHINGTON-Rep. Wheel- Sonata*ito the Michigan Congressmen
Eisenhower signed yesterday a er (D-Ga.) yesterday accused Recital there are about three months work:
bill extending for two years leg- Supreme Court Justice William remaining at Willow Run, but did
islation under which doctors. 0. Douglas of treason as part Prof. Emil Raab, violinist, and not estimate how many men would
dentists and veterinarians may of specific grounds for impeach- Prof. Benning Dexter, pianist, will be employed in the operation.
be drafted. ment.open the summer season of con- Senator Ferguson said the
Weeler took the House floor certs at 8:30 p.m. today in a sonata question of using Willow Run to
WASHINGTON - President for an hour's discussion of his recital in Rackham Lecture Hall. produce other aircraft with
Eisenhower yesterday approved resolution to impeach Douglas The concert, which will be open some other producer was dis-t
Final approval of the Univers-
ity budget will head the agenda
at a special meeting of the Regents