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July 02, 1953 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1953-07-02

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See Page 2


:43 a t ty

/ l

Latest Deadline in the State WAR


Ike Doubts Soviet Summons
T InenotsnTop Red Leaders
InRevolts __
Conviced ruceBy The Associated Press
Convinced Truce Virtually all top Soviet military and civilian aids of East
Germany and the ambassadors to the Western powers have been
Close in Korea summoned to the Kremlin.
The rush conference, on the heels of the East-European revolts,
WASHINGTON-()-President was disclosed yesterday.
Eisenhower said yesterday revolt * * * *
sparked by tyranny seems to be CHIEF AIDES of Gen. Vassily Chuikov, who turned over his
spreading like wildfire in Iron duties May 28 to Vladimir Semyenov, appeared Monday in response
Curtain countries. But he said to the summons from Moscow, Allied officials said.
there is no thought of active U. S. Presumably they were in the Kremlin yesterday to explain
intervention to liberate these na- what happened and why on June 17-the day two million un-
tions. armed East Germans came near -
Rebellion in the Soviet satellites, overthrowing their Communist
the President told a' news confer- rulers in bloody riots.
ence, reinforces the idea that peo- Tuesday, Soviet Ambassadors
ple who have known freedom rate Jacob Malik, in London, and
it as the highest of human values Jeorgari, inWLnon,
and consider life itself worth Georgi Zarubin, in Washington,
spening o rgainit.started sudden plane journeys to
* * Moscow, and Alexel Pavlov, am-
bassador in Paris, said he would
YET ISEHOWR. idictedbe going in a day or two.
there is little his administration Wen iformans hre said
feels it can do now to liberate the tes trian obvotyhereafaid
satellite countries aside from state thenst rmi n rinisiers mig
pricipes nd deas. e sid th e stern uprising igxhti e F ~ t
ments and speeches to show them reie o spre.
they still have friendsstanding he est e ma ios we
byeTh. East Geran riEs were-
bye preceded by clashes of workers
NA fotheBgreat isuedon theo with police in Czechoslovakia,and
tr sde oy d , th Kor- according to a West Berlin news-
ea ritc ude le-paper spread to Western Poland:
sower said he has a deep con-e 17.
viction a satisfactory solution is 1 su
comg, SUMMONS to the ambassadors y
x. The situation is confused, he may mean discussions are going
said, and differences with Korean on which concern the prospective LESLEY FROST
President Syngman Rhee are an meeting in Washington on July4 .m cultural ambassador
acute example of difficulties 10 of the British, American and A d
among allies dedicated to the same French foreign ministers.
principles and ideals. He said that The Western meeting is yx-JB r iteBr
is the history of coalitions and we pected to explore the Allied po-
shouldn't be too discouraged, al- sition not only in Korea, but-fh e me rn nn
though the differences are very also the implications of the rarEytGrna-EsdItorn Ecpaoy oruhrisbnsh-
IN A POSSIBLE allusion to Meanwhile, Communist organs V eu
Rhee, Eisenhower said it becomes were busy heralding a e wxa d ri if c-'t
reasonable solution when, people munization measures.
in an emotional state ae likely The Soies were eorted, Author Lesley Frost, daughter of
to overstate-their cases. Remember, terday to have begun cutting their poet Robert Frost, will close the
he urged, that the enemy is still 125,000 man East German army in Symposium on Writing with a
in North Korea. Then he added half-part of the campaign to discussion of "Modern Poetry
without'explaining further: that se the rers bgi Looks at the Modern World."
tdtcapypnedsasre e- Cothane workerty ivingtw etr o owsepelk.
is, the principal enemy. them more butter instead of guns. Miss Frost, who will speak at
The President also told his news. * 4:15 p.m. today in Auditorium A,
conference: MORE THAN 60,000 Soviet Angell Hall, has had literary ex-
_ Somebody got frightened in trained German soldiers will be erience varying from writing to
throwing out of State Depart- released by July 15, a West Berlin library work in publishing.
went libraries overseas books by newspaper reported. They will be SERVING on the editorial board
mystery novelist Dashiel Ham- sent back to industrial jobs to
mett, who has declined to spur sagging East German pro- of Doubleday, Doran she was one
tell congressional investigatorsd duction. of the few women working in an
*whether he has been a Cor- The East German army pro- editorial capacity for the publish-
munist. Eisenhower said he did- ed unreliable during the revolt. ing firm at that time.
n't see why anyone should get Several soldiers were executed Author of three books, Miss
' frightened-he wouldn't scores jailed and 467 soldiers Frost has taught at Rockford
2. The Republican party is grad- and Peoples Police deserted t College in Illinois where her
ually showing it has taken over the West. Soviet troops had to special project, Maddox House,
responsibility and getting organ- step in to quell the rioters. became the social and literary
!zed to carry and discharge re- Continuance of martial law two center for townspeople alike.
sponsibility. Whether or not Re- weeks after the outbreak amounts Miss Frost is married to Joseph
publicans in Congress always to a Soviet confession that East W. Ballantine who discussed "Safe-
agree with him, he said, isn't as Germany is still a trouble threat, guarding the American stake in
important as getting a progressive, Trying to placate the rebels, the East Asia" here yesterday. He is
needed program before the people East German government also the former director of the State
for their guidance and observance freed 15 Protestant clerCmen, Department's Office of Far East-
Thatwasin nswr t a ues promised to overhaul its oppres- emn Affairs.
ti hthashin astiafies- sive judicial system, began a dras- , During World War II she work-
n hetd h wa "stf tic shakeup in state chain stores ed in an aircraft maintenance
with the cooperation and treat- and speeded food deliveries to plant as electrician before she was
ent afforded to your legislative overome the shortages which called 'into government service.
program to date by the Republican maddened the workers. * *
majority in Congress." Beaten-up West German youths TODAY, THE second day of the
3. He isn't going to comment released from Soviet sector jails symposium will be opened by Ken-
in detail about House cuts in de- said there still were 2,000 East neth Millar noted writer of detec-
fense appropriations below the Berliners imprisoned there for tive fiction who will discuss "Writ-
figures he recommended He said participating in the riots. ing Popular Fiction" at 9:30 a.m.
those things are still in the ________________ in the Hopwood Room of Angellj
hands of Congress and it is a. Hall.;
good time to keep still. Baseball Colton Storm of the Library will'
4. He would support a constitu- NATIONAL LEAGUE be on hand at 2 p.m. in the Wil-1
tional amendment, if it would quiet St. Louis 10, Chicago 5 liam Clements Library to assist
fears in the country, to make it Brooklyn 5, Philadelphia 4 writers in acquainting themselvesI
clear that no treaty can ircum- AMERICAN LEAGUE with the library facilities and toi

vent or supersede the Constitu- Washington 5, Philadelphia 3 I I speak on "Michigan Resources for1
tion. But he said he would never the Writer."x
agree to anything that interferes
with the constitutional and tradi--CONVERSA TION COMPOSITION:
tional separation of powers be-
tween departments of government.
* * * . 1u
THAT WAS his reply when ask-Features Concentrated
ed to clarify his position on an t
" amendment proposed by Sen. * * * *
Bricker (R-Ohio) to restrict
treaty-making powers.
5. The July 10 meeting of the
American, British and French for-t
eign secretaries is to discuss suchi
problems as the North Atlantict
Treaty Organization, world trade,
Korea, the Middle East, Indochina.:t._
Eisenhower said things like theset
should be discussed often in friend-r
ly fashion.
Manager Named
or Alumi Fund
James K. Miller Jr., assistant .
director of the University Devel-.

r rrr riar


Foreign Aid Exhibitionists Korean Shc
B PasseNEW YORK -()- Attend-
ants and guards at the Metro-
B ill assespoitan museum want a $500;-. S #!fe r
Senatee::::: U . .ea-year pay hike.rs
Y otlfto tell the public wha
S n e. - they think of their present pay
scale ranging up to $3,400, four
WASHINGTON-(RP)--The Sen- of them will picket Thursday T o0ee IO
ate yesterday passed the Eisen- clad ancient Greek, knight in
hower administration's $5,318,000,- armor and soldier of the Con-
000 foreign aid bill after defeating taronea lrmy.
three last-minute efforts to cut it nA y
In passing the big bill for the"
fiscal year starting yesterday, the India Leader
Senate fixed a 1957 deadline for
winding up of all military spend- "
ing in the foreign aid program and Set T o l wiVe A
1956 for economic assistance. '
* * *
THE $5,318,000,000 measure is
an "Authorization" bill, which M
authorizes spending up to that
figure. The exact amount is to be
ete d t Sir Sarvepalli Radhakrishnan,,
deermined in an appropriation vc-rsdn fIda NSO
ill to be passed later. Some Sen- ice-pi esident of India, UNESCO
Amritans"ve s s r reign served notscethpresident foh 1953 and ranked as
ators, hut seppropnticed th illuone of the greatest living phioso-
to ut thea pproiad billsn prheCrs will hold the second Mott
geowtei531,0000 ius.Foundation Lectureship next Feb-
A voice vte passed the bill. ruaiys
It now goes to conference with The 64 yea old Hindu has had
the House which passed a mess- an international career dating
ure authorizing $4,998,000,000. back to 1931. Having twice met
with Stalin swhen he held the post
During the Senate fight, the of India's ambassador to the
administration suffered one set- Kremlin, Sir Sarvepalli left Mos-
back when the chamber voted, ov- cow in 1952 declaring: "There is
er administration objections, to no outstanding problem now di-
earmark part of the money for viding the world which could not
purchase of American farm sur- be settled by discussion and nego- Tsd ye
pluses. tiation."* *. RHEE MEETS ROBERTSON-Walter Rober
de c es o f thisorliedtat or- hSINCE 1952, Sir Sarvepallihas secretary of state, chats with South Korean
Arcas ad welittl ennfornserveduas vice-president of the Re- Rhee in Rhee's residence in Seoul. Rober
atrins" st e anre gnt tpublic of India. He was elected on Rhee after bringing him asecret message fri
natnorgn dbl . arned tal t thedCongress Party, unopposed.in hower in connection with the stalled Koreap
a rorig a ll wr olae frhiscapacity as India's Veep, he is*---
kackop dissa oam. visiting the U.S. this month on a
THE BILL approved by the Sen- good-will tour, visiting universit METHODS TOO EASY:
ate was only 156 million dollars campuses as well as the UN head-Ynrerdth k
er e$5,474,000,000 requested quarters. He will return to India n icompete hr Trndhr mhyet t
as a rock bottom figure. dy Blaina is the aluthor ofrTe r,1
expeted he a pro1iati nsbli-cadt"or nsOr einludn gU eTanhe c m e "e .W l
However, the administration Philosophy of Rabindanath t r e Ta U
itself had knocked more than ore" and "The Principal
two billion off the $7,600,000,- shads.''
000 originally proposed by for- THE MOTT Foundation i Flint Terming solutions to modern mystery novel
mer President Truman for fis- has provided funds to estalish story writer Kenneth Millar said yesterday tha
cal year 1954. an annual lectureship on the 'Sig- "philosophical concepts developed"
Three defeated amendments to nificance of religion in the pres- Instead, the subject of most mysteries 1
cut the measure were offered by ent day world. The funds were set expressed symbolically and social truth expresse
Senators Long (D-La,) and Welker up provided the lecturer gives two he explained at the second lecture in the Pop
(R-Idaho). They would have lectures and spends a week on the * *
knocked off one and, one-halfbil- campus conferring with faculty MILLAR, a Coleridge scholar and former
lion dollars, one billion, and 320 and students. University, pointed out that the one character i
million. This last would have made Last year the first Mott Foun-mst ehre
The pesen law roviest ation B KLecursgeregven b mne o s tgd involvei ifecisg theamuy,"ere eoft
the Senate bill total the same as t in tueset the murderer is sealed in the book
eBarbara Ward Jackson, assistant
n sdthe Houseeditor of the London Economist, the very end. Instead the central character is
Mrs. Jackson spoke on "Are To- "an incomplete hero and a hypo-tWlamE
SEVERAL SENATORS said they da' ai rbesRligious:~" ciitical projection for the author,"
dsmm. Bassicngh,"Problemsasied
expected the appropriations com and a rein a Ueaing
mittee to slash the allotments Wonrlde ntn e cHmmetTd. W illo
when it acts on the actual money _e _nd dBlasting the who-dunnits ofTs
for the program. Many said they .d Ellery Queen and Erie Stanley Mi
would back such cuts. lessForeinnhnGardner,eMillarsaid sthat "by
While the administrationnwonidrer.rtin thegxintity of the r -
victoryn Ethateano cutsa were diee i thnues fia pysgeryf sthe -IA'
a gory.in thhtudents ere novel, authors were "freed from
voted on the floor, it lost out in the responsibility of developing
its proposal that authority for character." Willow ViF
foreign aid spending be extended Foreign student enrollment for unemployme
to 1961. the Summer Session has dropped In this way,the mystery formnfnthr
since last year, according to Rob- permits the author to writeofig
The present law provides that ert B. Klinger, assistant counselor tragedy "without facing reality," ure use of t12
the mutual security agency's pow- to foreign students, he said. ors Corp. p1:
er to contract for new spending Representatives from 65 coun- "But the hard-boiled school of creases to c
expires July 1, 1954, and the spend- tries and regions are among the Dashiell Hammett and Raymond Regional Pu
ing itself in mid-1955. 402 students compared to 442 last Chandler does not hold evil at William E.I
summer, arm's length," Millar emphasized.
'Summer Choir Canada remains the leading * * *Rn ie
country with 60 students enrolled. HAMMETT'S Sam Spade could percent will
eChina is second with 33 and Ven- have been a tragic figure "per- dnso e
Requests Singers ezuela holds third place again haps borders on tragedy if such a mdetr
with32 The Far East leads in the thing as deadpan tragedy exists,"uit Notrwa
All those interested in singing regions with 125. Other regions henexplained.
i th Su erSsinCorare: Latin America, 103; British lage is inc
should apply at once to Prof. Alex Commonwealth, 73; Near East, 51; Citing the fact that narra- nucd
Zimmerman, conductor of the and Europe and Africa (coi- tive techniques of mystery stor- nucd
group. bined), 50: ies have much to offer authors
The Choir meets from 7-8:20 Other countries with 10 or more interested in contacting a pop- RELIEF F
p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays students are: India, 25; Iraq, 22; ular audience, Millar explained ers was soul
in Auditorium D, Angell Hall. Ap- Philippines, 17; Brazil, 16; Colom- that these methods are closely Senators Pt

plications for admission can be bia, 17; Japan, 15; Turkey, 11; and ' woven into the finest literary terdayhow4
made at the meetings. Mexico and Thailand, 10 each. works.

iwdown Soon;
r Quick OK

Ison (left), assistant
President Syngman
tson conferred with
om President Eisen-
n armistice.

[ys tery
s "too easy," detective
t he would like to see
s psychological truth
ed through characters,
ular Arts series.
teaching fellow at the
n every mystery novel
nly to be revealed at
always the detective,
w Village
Rent Hike
l1agers, victims of mass
ent lay-offs and await-
developments on fut-
he near-by Kaiser Mot-
[ant may have rent in-
!pe with, according to
Lblic Housing Director
s of not more than 10
1be levied. upon resi-
deral housing units in
states, and the 1,900
ne unit in Willow Vil-
cluded, Burgeon an-
sOR the payless work-
tht' in Washington by
Ater and Ferguson yes-
ever. Meeting with of-
L Federal Public Hous-
stration and the Hous-
ne Administration, the
Congressmen reported
were "optimistic" that
gements could. be made
problem. There were
ghat the rent increases
t-off workers might be
-by Willow Village, no
trease in the number
has signified their in-
moving according to
ficials. All are "sitting
ting further develop-
the Kaiser plant lay
esult of the Air Force's
contracts with the
trt to renew contracts
- ones so that laborers
employed as quickly as
ly 9 has been set as
Kaiser union represen-
igan congressmen and

By The Associated Press
The United States pushed for a
quick showdown with President
Syngman Rhee yesterday after of-
fering the South Korean leader
last minute concessions to win his
support of a truce with the Com-
President Eisenhower's special
envoy, Walter S. Robertson ex-
pected to receive some time today
a written statement from Rhee re-
vising South Korea's truce de-
* * *
WASHINGTON officials predict-
ed a climax in the armistice cri-
sis within the next 24 hours. By
that time it was expected to be-
come clear whether Rhee intends'
to abide by armistice terms ac-
ceptable to the United Nations or
go it alone against the Chinese and
North Korean Reds.
There were strong indictions
that if Rhee should continue his
defiant opposition to a truce, it
would not deter the U.S. from
going ahead withan armistice.
A well-informed source express-
ed belief that the Reds would ac-
cept a truce even without Rhee's
assurance the armistice term
would be observed.
IN TOKYO. Gen. Mark Clark,
UN Far East Commander and Gen.
J. Lawton Collins, Armychief of
staff met four hours yesterday in.
an unprecedented conference with
all of the Allied top field com-
manders summoned from Korea.
Meanwhile, on the active East-
Central Front a South Korear
drive was jarred into reverse yesd
terday by 3,000 Chinese Reds who
hurled the Koreans from two keys
heights in sudden counter-attacks.
Up to 2,000 Chinese drove the
South Koreans from 1,600-foot
Lookout Mountain, which com-
mands the network of roads tin
the Kumsong River Valley that
feed supplies to that sector.
LOOKOUT stands on the west
flank of the six-mile deep bulg
which the Reds hammered into
the Pukhan River front ing moe
than two weeks of savage 3ght-
ing. Virginia Hill stands on the
east pank of the bulge.
U. S. Sabres, who had knocked
down a record-breaking 13
MIGs on Tuesday for a new high
total of 74 for June, could find no
MIGs on a sweep up to the Man-
churian border. The MIGs stayed
in their Manchurian nests
Republic of Korea ROK troopsf
had moved out confidently in the
darkness early yesterday on the
East-Central Front, seizing both
Lookout and Virginia Hill in swirl-
ing fighting with bayonets and
Japan Named
AsIey Nation
In U.S. Policy
Requesting a more sympathetic
attitude towards Japanese culture
and institutions and lower tariff
barriers as the keys to a stronger
United States Asian policy, Joseph
Ballantine, veteran career diplo-
mat discussed "Safeguarding the
American Stake in East Asia" at
Rackham Lecture Hall last night.
Pointing out America's histori-
cal interest in the Far East, Ba-
lantine listed four reasons for
continued United States action in
this area: 1) Our traditional for-
eign trade, 2) The great influence
American missionaries and teach-
ers have had on Asian social struc-
ture, 3) Our moral interest in cre-
ating and preserving democratic
government in the area, 4) And

our greatest interest at the pres-
ent time; military security against
Russian encroachment evident in
Korea and Indo-China.
Ballantine, who spent most of
his career specializing in Far East-
ern affairs, concentrated his talk
on Japan, which he said is the
key nation in our present Asian
policy. Hle briefly recited what he
considered were our most glaring
mistakes in handling the Japanese
problem including unconditional
surrender, the Yalta agreements

Summer Russian Class

Advocates of modern concen-
trated methods of language teach-
ing need look no further than the
In advanced, Russian conversa-
tion and composition, the Depart-
ment of Slavic Languages offers
the most concentrated Russian
course ever taught here. The
course lasts four hours a day, five
days a week and the main student
criticism is that the course is too
short, they want it six hours a
* * *
PROF. TATIANA Kardinalow-
ska of Harvard teaches the course

be teaching such a whirlwind
course. Soft spoken and modest,
she was voted the'most popular
foreign language teacher at
She has only been in this coun-
try for a few years, coming from
Russia by way of England, Italy
and Germany.
Concentrated Russian is not the
only course being offered by the
Department of Slavic Languages.
Prof. D. Stremooukhoff of the
University of 'Lille, one of the
foremostEuropean authorities on
Russian literature, conducts a
series of lectures on Russian phil-
-osophical poets and the 19th cen-

Author Millar said William
Faulkner has helped to give the
greatest contribution to mystery
writing since Poe.
The writer of "Murders in the
Rue Morgue" stands as "the sym-
bol of the modern isolated artist,"
Millar pointed out. Poe was the
spokesman for the "new freedom
of the 19th century, the freedom
to know evil as well as good," he
Extraordinary interest in crim-
inals and their activities stems
from the fact that authors "feel
the need to undergo the sharpest
pains of society, so that an artist
voluntarily submits himself to in-
voluntary anguish of the criminal
mind and assumes the responsi-
bility to know and realize prob-
lems of modern civilization," Mil-
lar said.
Hilberry Elected

miis of the
ing Adminis
ing and Hom
Michigan C
that they w
some arrang
to ease the
indications t
for the laid
In near-i
sizeable in
of tenants b
tentions of
housing off
tight, awai
ments" in1
off's as a re
In an eff
or make new
may be re-er
possible, Ju
the date for:
tatives, Mic

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