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May 28, 1950 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-05-28

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UNIFICATION FALLACIES
SeePage 4

Latest Deadline in the State

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VOL. LX, No. 166
'M' L Nine Earns Tie
For BigTen Title
Wisconsin Whitewashes Minnesota
While Wolverines Top Buckeyes
By HAROLD TANNER
Special to The Daily
COLUMBUS - Michigan's baseball forces inscribed their third
straight Western Conference tie in the books here yesterday afternoon
when they romped to a 7-3 victory over Ohio State.
The victory gave the Wolverines, rated a darkhorse contender
earlier in the season, a record of nine victories and three defeats and
enabled them to tie with Wisconsin for the loop leadership. Wisconsin
blanked Minnesota, 2-0, yesterday.
THE WOLVERINES combined some potent long ball hitting
with effective clutch hurling to topple the Buckeyes for the second
straight day.

FAIR

_._

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1950

EIGHT PAG

Berli nAwaits Huge

Red Parad

*

*

*

*

Wi lle as

Blasts

GOP

Budget

f
I

Sparked by Leo Koceski's
three safeties, Michigan rapped
out ten base knocks off two
Buckeye hurlers while the Bucks
culled nine hits and nine walks
off the offerings of Bob Hicks,
Bob Larson, and Ed Grenkoski.
Ohio State's hitting stalled in
the pinches as the Buckeyes left
14 men stranded on the bases
during the nine inning contest.
* * *
BOB HICKS started on the
mound for the Wolverines and
was touched for a run in the first
inning when Stew Hein sliced a
Texas League double into short
rightfield and Ray Gebhardt slap-
ped a run producing single into
center.
Michigan opened up its big
guns in the second frame when
Pete Palmer lined one of Paul
Williams' serves far down the
rightfield line for three bases
and Bob Wolff singled for one
marker.
In the third the Maize and Blue
continued to hit Williams solidly.
Leo Koceski lined a solid one-
baser into center and Lefty Mor-
rill lashed one high and far over
the rightfielder's head for a long
triple and another run.
THE WOLVERINES padded the
margin in the fourth with a three
run rally that was featured by a
long homerun by Koceski. Bob
Fancett singled to center, moved
all the way to third on an infield
out, and scored on Hicks' squeeze
bunt: Hicks moved to second on
pitcher Williams' bad throw try-
ing to nip Fancett at the plate.
After Bill Bucholz had flied
out, Koceski walloped one into
deep left center scoring behind
Bucholz to make the score, 5-1.
The Buckeyes who had lost their
See MICHIGAN, Page 3
Draper-Adler
h Trial Ends
In Deadlock
HARTFORD, Conn.-(P)-The
" Federal court trial of a $200,000
libel suit by entertainers Paul
Draper and Larry Adler against
Mrs. Hester McCullough ended
yesterday in a jury disagreement.
The jury of eight women and
four men was unable to decide
whether Mrs. McCullough, wife of
a Time magazine staff member,
libeled Draper and Adler when she
accused them of pro-Communist
activities.
LAWYERS FOR both sides said
the case automatically will go
back on the court calendar for re-
trial at a later date.
Federal Judge J. Joseph Smith
discharged the jury when it re-
ported for a second time its fail-
ure to reach a verdict in delibera-
tions that began at 12:30 p.m.
Friday.
* * *
DRAPER, a dance stylist, and
Adler, a harmonica virtuoso, is-
sued this statement after the jury
was dismissed:
"We have truthfully told our
whole lives to the jury. In the
present climate of public opin-
ion, the failure of this jury to
be convinced of the truth of
the charges which have been
madehagainstus is vindication
of our loyalty."
Russian Officials

In Japan Replaced

Commerce
Aides Must
QuitJobs
WASHINGTON-('P)-Two Com-
merce Department officials whose
loyalty has been questioned.# in
Congress must quit or face ouster
action, Secretary of Commerce
Charles Sawyer decreed yesterday.4
He quickly added the action is
no reflection on their loyalty, not-
ing that their cases are pending
before the department loyalty
board. Sec. Sawyer announced his
action was ."in the interest of good
administration."
The two men are William
Remington and Michael Lee,
both $10,000-a-year men in the
office of international trade.
The Senate commerce committee
is reported to have put pressure on
Sec. Sawyer to fire Lee. Some
Senators have said the committee
would launch an investigation of
the department if Sec. Sawyer did
not act.
Meanwhile the controversy
over Sen. McCarthy's (R-Wis.)
charges of disloyalty in the State
Department blazed anew, with
Attorney General J. Howard Mc-.
Grath comparing Sen. McCar-
thy's methods to Adolf Hitler's
Gestapo technique.
Remington announced that he
would not quit under fire, that he
would see the fight through.
Natijonais ts
Quit Wanshcins
HONG KONG--(R)-A British
Navy spokesman reported the Ci-
nese Nationalists abandoned the
Wanshan Islands yesterday morn-
ing, less than one day after they
had announced a smashing vic-
tory over Communist invaders.
The islands are about 40 miles
southwest of Hong Kong and 20
miles southeast of the Portuguese
colony of Macao. They had block-
adEd the Pearl River estuary ap-
proach to Canton since the Reds
seized that majcr south Chirna city
last November.
The British informant said Na-
tionalist warships completed evac-
uation of the islands a'$ 8 a.m.
yesterday. They took temporary
shelter, he said, on Lingting Is-
land, only ten miles soutn of Hong
Kong.
As late as Friday the National-
ist navy had issued a comrnique
stating that it inflicted 4,000 cas-
ualties and sank a Communist
ship in a rousing victory over a
seaborne Red invasion force.

SOAPY AND PROFESSOR-Gov. G. Mennen Williams, who an-
nounced his candidacy for reelection last night, greets Prof. John1
P. Dawson of the Law School. 'Soapy' was a student of Prof. Daw-
son in 1935, when-he attended Law School here.
PHOENIX FACTS:
Scientists Cite ledical
Use of Atoinic Energy
Y ,

(EDITOR'S NOTE-This is the
second in a series of articles de-
signed to acquaint Daily readers
with present and future plans for
the use of Phoenix Project funds.)
By VERNON EMERSON
Atomic energy has saved more
lives than it has destroyed, accord-
ing to Dr. John Z. Bowers, Atomic
Energy Commission medical re-
searcher.
And if plans submitted to the
directors of the Michigan Memor-
ial-Phoenix Project by members of
the University medical school are
accepted, many more will appar-
ently be saved by this new-found
force.
REQUESTING FUNDS for re-
search projects for use as soon as
the Memorial begins to function
on a full-time scale, doctors have
outlined programs that may mean
the end of cancer, heart disease,
arthritis, rheumatic diseases, al-
lergies and virus disease.
"Further use of radioactive io-
dine in treatment of over-active
cancerated thyroid glands may
lead to curative treatment of pa-
tients, otherwise uncurable, and
show the way to aiding other
cancerous organs of the body,"
Dr. W. H. Beierwaltes, of the de-
partment of internal medicine,
explained.
Dr. Beierwaltes has been work-
ing with radioactive materials and
thyroid with Phoenix aid since
November, 1948.
ACCURATE DIAGNOSIS of'
congenital heart and circulatory
diseases, as well as tracing their
cause and treatment, is greatly
advanced with radioactive mater-
ials, Dr. S. W. Hooble, of the de-
partment of internal medicine,
pointed out.

Dr. Thomas Francis, of the
department o f epidemiology,
noted that use of isotopes in the
study of viruses may lead to a
better understanding of their
origins, behaviors and possible
means of controlling them.
"One of the most natural fields
for use of radioactive matter is
that of bacteriology," Dr. M. H.
Soule, of the Hygienic Laboratory,
stated in his request for Phoenix
funds.
* * *
"USE OF THIS material opens
up a whole new area of resistance
and immunity to bacteria, the liv-
ing agents of disease," he said.
In the dentistry school, plans
are being made to use radioac-
tive substances in testing meth-
ods of electro-medication, the
permeability of dentin and ena-
mel, and how fluorine controls
formation of dental cavities.
"The enlarged fund of biological
knowledge already achieved with
the use of the atom in isolated
areas of research indicates clearly
that a wholesale and throughgoing
study of the biological sciences is
necessary," Dr. F. H. Bethell, of
the department of internal medi-
cine, declared.
"It is difficult to say specifically
what uses it will serve in the fu-
ture, but doctors must be ready to
adapt themselves to these new
situations," he said.
(NEXT-Biologists and the atom.)
Lesinski Dies
Unexpectedly,
In Dearborn
By The Associated Press
Rep. John Lesinski (D-Mich.)
died unexpectedly of a heart at-
tack at his Dearborn home yester-
day at the age of 65.
Chairman of the powerful edu-
cation and labor committee of the
House, Rep. Lesinski had come
home only Friday for the Me-
morial Day recess of Congress. He
had represented the 16th Michigan
Congressional District since its
creation in 1933.
The death of Rep. Lesinski is
expected to place a southern sup-
porter of the Taft-Hartley law at
the head of the powerful House
labor committee.
Under the time-honored custom
of observing seniority in filling
committee chairmanships, Rep.
Graham Barden (D-N.C.) is in line
for Lesinski's influential post as
the ranking Democratic member
of the committee.

Formal Bid
For Second,
I Term Made
Tells 4 Danger
In 'U' Fund Cut
. By CHUCK ELLIOTT
Special to The Daily
YPSILANTI -Gov. G. Mennen
Williams delivered a stinging blast
at the Republican-motivated
"economy" budget recently passed
by the Legislature as he formally
announced his candidacy for re-
election here last night.
Terming the budget as passed a
"fake economy," he saw the Uni-
versity appropriation cut as "the
first step towards reducing the
school from a first to a second
class institution."
* * *
WILLIAMS spoke before an es-
timated 400 people at the Washte-
naw County Democratic Dinner in
Charles McKenny Hall.
"The appropriation cut to the
University will hurt the teachers
first, but will eventually hurt
the students, because teachers
cannot take this treatment for
long and will not stay with it,"
he asserted.
The extreme seriousness. of the
situation is affirmed by the un-
precedented action of President
Ruthven protesting the cut, he
pointed out.
"The slicing of the medical
school appropriations is especially
indefensible, for although more
doctors are desperately needed in
Michigan, there are no funds avail-
able to make the schools adequate,"
he said.
* * *
WILLIAMS branded the meth-
ods used in passing the cut budget
bill by the Republican-dominated
Legislature as "a mockery of de-
mocracy."
"TAere are no actual savings
gained by the reduced budget.
People were led to believe the
budget appropriations were for
a whole year while actually
many are for only eight or ten
months," he said
If they had actually been made
for the whole year, the total figure
of the budgetawouldrhave been
greater than last year, Williams
added.
* * *
"THE LEGISLATURE only did
lip-service to the job of passing a
budget. It is really gold-bricking,
because adequate appropriations
are only being put off," he assert-
ed.
All the state's social work, pri-
marily that pertaining to chil-
dren, is hampered seriously by
the cut budget, he said. In this
respect, Williams declared, the
cut is "inhuman" because all
sorts of essential institutions
such as old people's homes, aid
to mentally ill, and homes for
underprivileged children have
received crippling fund reduc-
tions.
Williams also lashed out at the
Republicans for evading a corpora-
tion excess profits tax.
Preceding Williams' address,
Rep. Martha Griffiths, of Detroit,
denounced members of the House
Ways and Means Committee for
undue secrecy and lack of cooper-
ation during the passage of the
budget. The Committee is 'com-
posed nearly exclusively of Re-
publicans.

-Daily-Alan Reid
TOP TWIRLERS-Winners in the various divisions of the Univer-
sity's National Drum Major Contest include Daniel Kohl, of Wil-
loughby, O. (upper left); Marian Flynn of Paw Paw, Mich.
(upper left center) ; Norma AuBuchon, of St. Louis, Mo. (upper
right center); Dick Stulgaitis of Alto, Mich.(upper right); Joan
Ellyn Hillegonds of Flossmoor, Ill. (lower left); Jack Rowley of
Emleton, Pa. (lower center), and Joyce Kennedy of Dearborn,
Mich. (lower right).
* e
Seven DrumdMajors Spin
Wayf to Gold Medals Here

After more than seven grueling
hours yesterday afternoon, seven
of the starting 98 contestants in
the University National Drum Ma-
jo.r Contest at Ferry Field twirled
their way to gold medals.
Students from 11 states and
ranging from junior high through
college competed for the awards
in their respective school divisions.
* * *
WITH TWIRLING batons and
brilliant uniforms, the colorful af-
fair turned into a tasking mara-
thon when extremely close com-
petition caused an extension of
the judging time.
Toward late afternoon, the
scantily-dressed performers were
National
Roundup
By The Associated Press
RALEIGH, N.C. - Liberal Sen.
Frank P. Graham held a substan-
tial lead over his chief opponent,
a conservative, in the North Caro-
lina Democratic primary last
night but a runoff primary
seemed likely.
Unofficial returns from 1,413 of
the state's 1,990 precincts gave
Graham 198,074 votes and Willis
Smith 164,405.
DETROIT-General Motors
Corp. signed a five-year con-
tract last night with the CIO
International Union of Electri-
cal, Radio and Machine Work-
ers.
** * *
WASHINGTON - The switch-
men's union has cancelled its
threat of a June 1 strike against
ten western railroads, the Nation-
al Mediation Board said last
night.

forced to add jackets to their
uniforms because of the un-
usually cool weather.
Scorekeepers, judges and par-
ticipants became progressively tir-
ed as the afternoon wore on. A
combination of the cold and fati-
gue greatly hampered the finalists.
The top prize of the contest went
to coed Norma Jean Aubuchon of
St. Louis, Mo. She was the only
participant to achieve a perfect
.core.
* * *
CONTESTANTS WERE judged
on four qualifications: voice com-
mands and baton signals; twirling
fundamentals; routine twirling,
and aerial work.
The contest was inaugurated last
year to improve drum majoring in
high schools and to increase in-
terest in it among boys, according
to Jack Lee, chairman of the con-
test. The emphasis is placed on
boys because of the Big Ten's lim-
itationdof drum majors to males,
he said.
Last Official Garg
Due Tomorrow
Gargoyle tomorrow will present
its final issue as an official Uni-
versity publication, though the
staff is planning a commercial
magazine with faculty and alum-
ni backing.
Notice of publication suspen-
sion will not be present in the
final pages of Gargoyle. This is-
sue was in the make-up stages
when the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications suspended Gar-
goyle May 20.
An eight-page spread, "Garg
Looks at the Michigan Technic,'
will be featured in this issue.

City Silent,
Alert Before
Youth_ Rally.j
Ulbricht Rejects
National Election
BERLIN-(P)-Berlin was quiet
but alert early today, only a few
hours before 500,000 east German
Communist youths in the Russian
sector were scheduled to start their
long-planned Whitsuntide parade,
the greatest ideological spectacle
since Adolf Hitler.
Walr' Ulbricht, east Germany's
deouty premier and Communist
stror g:ian, provided the only eal
fireworks on the eve of the ray.
In a vitriolic speech last night to
a youths' "peace congress," the
shrill-voiced Ulbricht flatly re-
jected Western proposals for na-
tion-wide elections to unify divid-
ed Germany.
The Communist leader picture
Russia as Germany's great and
enduring friend and the western
powers as "enslavers." He'demand-
ed that American and British oc-
cupation forces withdraw frogn
Germany.
* * *
EAST-WEST incidents yester-
day were few and isolated.
A burst of harmless gunfire
rattled through the carnival air
once during the day. The shoot-
ing apparently was intended to
warn west Berlin police against
pursuing Red police who seized
a west Berliner and made oft:
with him into the Soviet sec-.
tor. None was reported hurt.
A full round of assorted Com-
munist activities was carried out
by the marching and milling youth
on the eve of their big day of
obeisance to Kremlin political lea-
dership.
THE "Free German Youth" ral-
ly, dedicated to friendship with
Russia, started rolling without any
show of. an organized putsch
against wary but quiet west Ber-
lin. Allied armor stood ready to
stop any mass intrusions.
Violence in the early stages
was mainly vocal - taunting.
and cat-calling across the cold-
war front where the Soviet East
meets the allied West.
The Moscow-East Berlin axis
pumped a human stream of blue-
shirted youth ranging from six
to 24 years old into the devasted
heart of the old Nazi Reich.
Meanwhile, flights by East Ger-
mans into west Berlin plagued the
Communist bosses of East Ger-
many.
* * *.
STAGING their huge youth
demonstration, the Communists
found some of their unwilling fol-
lowers were slipping away from
them in increasing numbers to
the freedom of allied-occupied
west Berlin.
The desertions increased, des-
pite tightened border controls.
Leading the deserters were mem-
bers of the Communist-controlled
'people's police."
Most of the Communist youth
were being watched closely by
East German police to keep them
from straying into the forbidden
western sectors.
Bulgars Name

N~ew Officials
LONDON - W)-- Bulgaria
yesterday named a new chief of
state and foreign minister in
changes involving three top gov-
ernmental leaders, the Sofia ra-
dio announced.
The broadcast, heard here,
quoted the official Bulgarian news
agency, but gave noreasons for
the changes.
Gen. Georgi Damianov, who
had been defense minister, was
named president of the presidi-
um of the national assembly, suc-
ceeding Mincho Neichev. The
presidium, or council of ministers,
and its president together consti-

PROGRAM POPULAR:
'U' Faculty Evaluation
Gets Varied Reactions

The faculty evaluation program
met with a wide variety of student
and faculty reactions last week.
All students queried expressed
their approval of the plan, but
they disagreed on the value of the
criticism forms which were used.
THE FACULTY, too, was gener-
ally impressed with the turn-about
idea. As one sociology instructor
put it, "It makes us sit up and
take notice of our methods."
Wilbert J. McKeachie, of the

proach to the subject by Prof.
Frederick K. Sparrow, of the bot-
any department. "Sometimes I'm
surprised at the amount of acu-
men which goes into the criti-
cisms," he said. "I think the stu-
dents have done a darn good job."
Most student criticism was
leveled at the evaluation forms,
which many branded as super-
ficial.
"The questions were too incom-
plete to afford a real evaluation,"
Blanche Davidson '51. remarked.

ENGLISH UNINHIBITED:
Rathbone Relates Theatre Hazards

By MARGARET THOMAS
English theatregoers, who will
throw such things as banana peels
or tomatoes at actors, are com-
pletely uninhibited in their re-
aetions to a naIv in enmnarisnn to

more violently than an American
would. "Often members of the

audience wait outside V
door for the actor to c
and then throw things
ha c-air i N a nr'e +ha+

the stage
come out
at him,"
this had

Rathbone, who first came to the
United States in 1921 and now
calls New York his home (he is a
Yankee fan), finds it hard to de-
termine whether he misses Eng-
Iand _"T hnac i-hrnpm n arrini+aar

::'

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