100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 25, 1953 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-04-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

ON SLASHING THE
BUDGET
See Page 2

Y

Sir 436U

D4aitl

r

Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXiii, No. 139 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 25, 1953
'U cet

INCREASING CLOUDINESS
FOUR PAGES

'M' Baseball
Squad Whips
Bucks, 19-9
Score Eight Runs
In Initial Inning
By BOB MARGOLIN
Special to The Daily
COLUMBUS - Those overdue
Wolverine batters suddenly came
to life yesterday to give Michigan
an easy 19-9 victory over Ohio
State in the Big Ten season's open-
er for both teams.
Lanky Paul Ebert, the best hurl-
er the Buckeyes could offer, nev-
er got past the first inning as the
Fishermen pounded him merciless-
ly. Michigan put together five hits
and four walks off Ebert and his
successor, southpaw Dave Bech-
tel, for eight runs in the opening
frame and coasted in to the win.
TODAY, Coach Ray Fisher will
send his "Goldust Twins" of the
1952 campaign, Jack Corbett and
Marv Wisniewski against Illinois
in a twin-bill at Champaign. Cor-
bett, a righty, and Wisniewski, a
lefthander, will be up against I-
lini righthanders Clive Follmer
and Jack Schuldt.
Chunky Jack Ritter, rookie
southpaw, drew the starting
mound assignment against the
Buckeyes, and he rolled in to his
first Western Conference win as
his teammates cut loose for 12
runs in the first three innings.
Ritter wasn't in top form in the
cold drizzly weather and he was
behind on two counts most of the
afternoon, walking five and fan-
ning three. He left the mound in
favor of lefthander Dick Yirkosky
when the OSU batsmen kicked up
their heels to get six runs in the
eighth frame.
The Maize and Blue virtually
iced the contest in the first in-
See 'M' NINE, Page 3
Atom Experts
Plan To Meet
Here in 1954

Reds Release
More Prisoners
Peace Talks Will Begin Tomorrow;
Further Exchange Plans Uncertain
By The Associated Press
Seventeen more American sick and wounded returned to freedom
from the Communist stockades of North Korea yesterday, swelling the
total U.S. repatriates in six days to 136 men from all branches of
the service.
The Reds also released four British, four Turks and 25 South
Koreans.
* * * *
ALL CAME back to the assurance of adequate care and comfort
in hospitals or in their family homes as the needs may require.
This was in contrast to the crude and often skimpy care
which earlier repatriates had said was given in Red hospitals and
stockades.

T' Accepts,
Gifts, Grants
Of $89,000
HFlicks Appointed
To Institute Post
University acceptance of $89,000
in gifts and grants and the ap-
pointment of A. B. Hicks of the
business administration school, as
business manager of the Engineer-
ing Research Institute were an-
nounced by the Board of Regents
yesterday.
Topping the list of gifts was
$14,108 from the American Can-
cer Society for the Institutional
Research Project of Dean Albert
C. Furstenberg of the Medical
School.
* *M*
ANOTHER $14,000 was accepted
from the National Science Foun-
dation for a research project en-
titled "A Comparison of Condi-
tioning Techniques in Learning"
under the direction of Prof. Ed-
* * *

Knighted
With the touch of a golden
sword and the words, "Arise,
Sir Winston," Queen Elizabeth
III knighted Prime Minister
Winston Churchill yesterday,
elevating him to the Order of
the Garter, the highest order
of British chivalry.
Churchill, 78, knelt before
his young Queen in the draw-
ing room at Windsor Castle to
receive for his decades of ser-
vice to the Empire and the
Throne the honor he declined
from her father, King George
VI.
IHC Levies
$40 Penalty
On, Violator
By ALICE BOGDONOFF
"Door to door soliciting" dur-
ing this spring's all-campus elec-
tion will cost Bob Perry, '53E, $40,
the Inter-House Council judiciary
ruled yesterday.
The two other election candi-
dates, Fred Hicks, '54, and Al
Strauss, Grad., who were accused
of violating quad electioneering
rules were warned but given no
penalty by the IHC Judiciary.
STRAUSS WAS charged with
slipping campaign literature under
quad room doors and Hicks with
placing posters in the washrooms.
Perry, a resident of East Quad,
was accused of violating the
University regulation which pro-
hibits "any door to door solicit-

Board of Regents OK's

Bid for

U'e Television

Channel, Equipment

ryr...,a{.v,.'n^. ,".' '.' 9""Y';5" ?!ry.:^'. T rc grrNv
..,

'U' Named
A s Location
Fo Hospiltl
By JOYCE FICKIES
The proposed $2,000,000 State
mental hospital for children will
be located on campus and oper-
ated by the University, the Senate
Appropriations Committee an-
nounced yesterday in Lansing.
The Committee, now reviewing
the state's $65,000,000 mental hos-
pital bond issue, earmarked $1,-
000,000 of the sum for beginning
construction of the hospital and
attached a ride rspecifying that
the institution must be built in
Ann Arbor.
THE BILL was prepared so that
committee members said Gov. G.
Mennen Williams could not veto
it withoutrejecting the entire
mental health budget.
Members of the committee
thus took a stand against strong
demands in some circles for the
hospital to be built at North-
ville. Backers of the Northville
site say that it would be close
to the stiff of Wayne iiverslty
and a larger case load in De-
troit.
Waldo Buss, associate director

While yesterday's repatriation
completes the over-all quota the
Reds originally pledged, there was
every hope that the flow of Allied
wounded would continue to stream
across the line in the tiny truce
village of Panmunjom.
Both sides have said they would
return more disabled captives than
first promised.
The Communists Saturday said
they would exchaige 84 Allied sick
and wounded prisoners Sunday, in-
cluding 13 Americans.
THE REDS said they would de-
liver 50 South Koreans, of which
16 will be litter cases at 6 p.m. to-
day.
As the prisoner exchange con-
tinued, Allied bombers smashed
Communist troop and supply
concentrations in North Korea
Friday, while ground warfare
sputtered in a string of sharp
patrol actions.
Full-scale armistice negotiations
resume at Panmunjom tomorrow
for the first time since Oct. $.
Another 38 Allied repatriates
were fl.own from Korea to Japan
yesterday in a big C124 Globe-
master transport plane. Five were
carried aboard the Globemaster on
stretchers. The other 33 walked
up the ramp.
- - *
WHILE the transfer of disabled
captives by both sides was in ,pro.
ress here yesterday, the UN Pris-
oner of War Command in Pusan
disclosed that Chinese prisoners
on Cheju Island had turned on
Red agitators in their stockades.
They beat up 15 agitators so
severely several days ago that

-Daily-Don Campbell
CONVOCATION AUDIENCE-Honor students and parents listen
to T. Keith Glennan speak on "The Age of Opportunity."
CasePresident Glennan
Speaks at convocation
U~. ~ ~F' T A ~W I'T{

Development
Estimated at
$169,000
Plan To Remodet
Present Studies
By ERIC VETTER
University television plans took
a giant step forward yesterday
when the Board of Regents au-
thorized an application for tele-
vision channel 26.
At the same time the Regents
authorized expansion and devel-
opment of present TV studios and
provided for the purchase of kine-
scope equipment for broadcasting
purposes. Expansion and equip-
ment is expected to cost $169,000.
BEFORE FORMAL application
is made for the ultra high frequen-
cy channel, a month-long study
of engineering and legal prob-
lems must be made. Formal appli-
cation with the Federal Communi-
cations Commission will take place
before the June 2 deadline given
the University in its channel op-
tion.
Present plans call for the
Unversity to pick up its option
and then go aheadl with arrange-
ments for the type, size, height
and location of the transmitter
needed for actual broadcasts.
While waiting for the transmit-
ter, the expansion program is ex-
pected to begin this summer. Plans
for the complete remodeling of
the present studios in the old
Dolph Funeral Home. on May-
nard St. are ready for contractors'
bids.
REMODELING. plans are de-
signed to allow the public to watch
the actual broadcasting of a TV
show through observation win-
dows. Included in the plans are
provisions for a large broadcast
studio, scene shop, observation
room, master control room and a
kinescope room.
Use of the latter will be to
make kinescope films of Univer-
sity programs. Special electronic
equipment is needed for the films
which will be used for rebroad-
casts, loans to regular TV chan-
nels and exchange with 'other
educational channels.

i
1
i

ing for votes .,..." and academic
Pomp and academic circumstance marked the 30th annual Honors
According to Perry, who was ac- Convocation yesterday in Hill Auditorium as 640 students received
cused of the same offense last fall, recognition for scholastic achievement.
the judiciary was "incorrect in Terming this an age of opportunity, T. Keith Glennan, president
basing their charge on the Univer- of Case Institute of Technology addressed the convocation. He em-
interpreted theyword 'solicitation,, phasized the need of sifting out for determined attack much of the
which according to Webster in- unfinished business handed on by previous generations.
" t * x

A. B. HICKS
.-manager
* * *
ward L. Walker of the psychology
department.
The appointment of Hicks fills
the job of Institute business.
manager; which -Ws created at
the same time. At present he is
business secretary of the Board
in Control of Student Publica-
tions.

volves pressure.
He added that the regulations
also prohibit soliciting for signa-
tures "which every candidate
does."
THE SUCCESSFUL SL candi-
date also challenged the authority
of the IHC judiciary in levying a
fine. He said that if it becomes

A world conference on atomic
nn,.rpn nacnrn-d by the Ameriran

energy sponsoreu ry ue t cuo teUiest HsiaSi
Institute of Chemical Engineers of the Unversity Hospital, said
will be held at the University in last night that yesterday's an-
1954 it was announced yesterday. nouncement came as a completej
uflra 4n t r. nl ffinl ni

necessary he will appeal the deci-
Other Regent action saw the sion to the Joint Judiciary Council.
Sf ima l disoentinuance of the Uni- T.- * .'M

The program, expected to at-
tract between 600 and 1,000 metal-
lurgists and experts in the field
of atomic energy, will be presented
June 20 to 26, according to Prof.
Donald L. Katz, chairman of the'
chemical and metallurgical engi-
neering department, and head of
the committee on nuclear energy
of the Institute.
* *
PRELIMINARY plans for the
program call for invitations to at
least six other countries to join in
discussing new advances and de-
velopment in the field of atomic
operations.
Britain, Canada, Holland, Nor-
way, Sweden and Finland, are the
countries which have been invited
by the program committee to date,
according to Prof. Lloyd E. Brown-
ell, of the engineering school.
The conference ties in indirect-
ly with the Phoenix Project ac-
cording to Prof. Henry J. Gomberg,
assistant director of the project.
Jet, Bomber
Crash;_Six Die
WESTHAMPTON, N.Y.-- (R) -
A B29 Superfort and an F84
Thunderjet, on a secret experi-
mental mission high above Long
Island, crashed in flight yester-
day.
Six or seven men died. There
were no survivors.
The air Force said the nature
of the test flight was hush-hush.
It denied an early report that the
B29 was refueling the jet in flight
at the time of the crash.
t The pilot of the jet was identi-
fied by the Air Force as Maj. John
Davis, a test pilot from the Wright
Air Development Center at Day-
ton, 0.
The Air Force withheld the'
names of the bomber crewmen7
pending notification of next of
kin. Like Davis, they were from
the Dayton center,
The planes took off from a base
at Republic Aircraft Corp. in
Vnmint-a- WT'

surpriseto iacai oniclas-
. . .
HE ADDED, "We had expected
a general pediatrics hospital which
would include psychiatric beds,
but evidently the Legislature felt
that the need was great enough
to build an entire hospital for
psychiatric cases."
Present capacity of the chil-
dren's unit in the Hospital's
Neuropsychiatric Institute is 25
children.
The children's hospital will
probably be located near the new
Outpatient Clinic, north and east
of the main hospital building,
Buss said.
The children's hospital will be
first building in the University's
proposed pediatrics unit. The unit
will specialize in such diseases as'
polio, cerebral palsy and rheu-
matic fever.
Ike Intervenes
To Halt Senate
Oil Filibuster
WASHINGTON-(tP)-President
Eisenhower intervened yesterday
in an attempt to halt a Senate
filibuster against the bill to estab-
lish state ownership of submerged
oil lands.
Calling for prompt passage of
the bill, he said he is "deeply con-
cerned" about the delay caused by
the 17-day debate. He said it is
holding up the administration's
legislative program.
HIS VIEWS were expressed in a
letter to Sen. Anderson (D-N.M.)
who on April 17 joined 24 other
Senators in asking the President
to state his position on the legis-
lation.
Newsmen asked Sen. Taft of
Ohio, the Senate's majority
leader, whether he thought Eis-
enhower's letter would break
what Taft has described as an
n nnr _Fn n7 iii r _,,r i

three died later in the camp hos.. '0 4LiJ LIUI 01a tue I ean 0f Men Waiter . Rea
ital th versity's Lamont-Hussey Observa- commented last night that the
Strongly p-Red and anti-Com- tory at Bloemfontein, South Afri- IHC is delegated power both byI
munist prisoners have clashed fre- ca because contiued operations the Residence Halls Board of Gov-
quently in the past in their camps. would not be profitable. ernors, which derives its power
The return of Allied sick and An institute for the teaching of from the Board of Regents, and
wounded was expected to continue Latin was also approved by the the Joint Judiciary Council, which
tomorrow at Panmunjom and pos- Regents with a grant of $10,900 is delegated power by the Univer-
sibly for days thereafter. from the Carnegie Corporation of sity Sub-Committee on Discipline.
As to how many more might New York. He explained that the IHOC
come back, "It's anybody's guess* action cannot be questioned on
from now on," a member of the PARKE, DAVIS and Comny the grounds of authority since

GLENNAN ALSO claimed that "the greatest mistake of America's
immediate past is that we have too often assumed that once we have
tional affairs everything will be easier, more pleasant and serene
passed through some crisis in our economic, political, or interna-
--from that time, forward."
Referring to the nation of se-
r ord ew Icurity built up by sole possession
of the atomic bomb immediately
after the war, Glennan said,
oum clup "Traitorous acts'by a few, espion-
oge by the Soviet Union and the
By he Associated Press short term capability of a totali-
HANOI, Indochina-A rebel Viet- tarian nation to concentrate its
minh spearhead crashed through seffort on any one project dis-
stiff French Union defenses last abused us in three short years of
night to open-the way for a drive this notion of security.
on the royal capital of the king- "In fact, the pendulum has
dom of Laos at Luangprabang. swung very far in the opposite
Two days of hammering by the direction-perhaps too far," he
Communist-led invaders at the said.
mountain stronghold of Muongn- Glennan took sharp issue with
goi 60 miles north of Luangpra- those who regard the present era
bang, finally broke down the tse who ad res.
French resistance. as one without standards.

Allied repatriation team said.
State Debate
Contest Held
The 36th annual state cham-
pionship debates of the Michigan
Forensic Association were held
here yesterday under the sponsor-
ship of the Detroit Free Press.
The resolution, "That the At-
lantic Pact Nations Should Form
a Federal Union," was debated in
two divisions, the affirmative side
coming out on top in each.
The Division A debate saw Flint
Northern High School triumph
over Lansing Sexton High School.
In Division B, Homer High School
bested Dexter High School.
Fifty-four Michigan schools par-
ticipated in this year's contest.

of Detroit gave two grants total-
ing $6.800. $5,000 will go for con-
tinuation of surgical research
work and the balance will be used
for a fellowship in pharmaceutical
chemistry.
The Galen C. Hartman Li-
brary Endowment Fund was
given $5,100 by the Hartman
estate of Pittsburgh, Pa. $3,600
was accepted from the James S.
Kemper Foundation, Chicago,
for a fellowship in actuarial sci-
ence for three years at $1,200 a
year.
Four $2,000 gifts were accepted
for mineral research, pharmacy
equipment, a trust fund and a fel-
lowshipin electricalengineering
respectively.
The Henry M. Campbell Memor-
ial Fund was given $1,500 and the
See REGENTS, Page 4

the governing bodies of the resi-
dence halls are empowered to
impose penalties on men living
in the quads who violate quad
or University rules.-x
Perry also felt that since he wasG
exonerated by Men's Judiciary
Council last fall on the same
charge, "this decision should ap-
ply here again."
Commenting on the "Perry
Case" Hicks labelled the decision
a "biased" one and the penalty
"excessive." Hicks, who felt that
the decision in his case "was the
only just one the IHC could have
made," claimed that the whole
purpose of the hearings "was to
get Perry."
Perry did not appear at the
hearings. He said last night he was
too busy with school work to
appear before the IHC Judiciary
body.

"The rapid and often terrifyingI
changes in both our physical and

LANSING-Senator George N.

Higgins (R-Ferndale) yesterday political worlds constantly pose a A hypothetical broadcast sched-
blocked prompt Republican ac- threat to whatever standards of ule was presented the Regents as
;eptance of an "upper bracket" thought and action we iay have an example of the type of broad-
income tax as the main solution at any particular time," he ad- -casting the University channel
of the state's financial ills. mitted. might undertake. At first, broad-
The bill, a broadening of the * * casting would probably be limited
Cloon Business Earnings Tax, was "BUT THIS only fortifies my to 28 hours a week, 18 hours of
recommended Thursday by the conviction that this is an age of live shows and the balance on ex-
GOP policy Committee of top leg- opportunity-opportunity for the change kinescope film.
islators and state officials, along exercise of intelligent leadership University officials do not ex-
with a "package" of so-called in all of the vital areas of human pect the channel to compete
nuisance taxes to bridge the gap endeavor in all parts of our na- with commercial channels, but
until the income levy would pro- tional and international life." hope to provide general educa-
duce cash iext year. 'ntrod th Cleveland tional and specialized programs
.ntroducingtheC not available at present on tele-
LANSING-Postmaster General scientist, University President vision. Those which prove to
Arthur E. Summerfield said here Harlan H. Hatcher said, "honors have general popular appeal may
last night that he does not think convocations such as this one
theRusia pece ovs ae sn-show despite the publicity col- go on regular channels for a
the Russian peace moves are sin- more widespread audience.
cere-but declared this is coun- leges often receive today, that moe wide g dine.
terblaned ecase w hae siz-a very large portion "of students Shows now being done for com-
terbalanced because we have seiz..avr-ag oto fsuet mercial channels will be increased
ed the initiative in the peace of- on campuses are dedicated to and will continue in effect after
fensive. improvement of mid and the the University begins its own
enlargement of soul. transmitting.
Dean of Students Erich A. Wal- Money for the transmitter, ex-
ter presented the two new student pansion, and kinescope equipment
members of the convocation com- will come from funds outside of

ROLLING ALONG WITH TV:

Men Find Home in Boxcar Cozy

By JOEL BERGER
Working on the railroad ain't
what it used to be.
At least, that's the opinion of
twelve railroad communications
men living in converted railroad
cars behind the local railroad de-
pot.
THESE MEN have two television
sets in their habitat to watch. To
while away evenings, they can
watch any television station in

they have practically all of the
comforts of home. Whenever they
have to move to a new location,
they pack their bags, move the
railroad cars out of the siding and
are pulled by a locomotive to'
wherever they are going.
SIX OF THE men have cars,
however, so they can drive to their
destination. "During the week the
cars aren't used much, but on
weekends we drive into Detroit

mittee, Richard Balzhiser, '54E,
and Anne Stevenson, '54, together
with the 640 honor students andj
award winners present in the aud-
ience.
President Hatcher also intro-
duced Gov. G. Mennen Williams1
and the president of Central
Michigan College, Charles L. Ans-
pach.
Students and their parents in-I
vited to the convocation were fur-
ther honored at a tea given by
President Hatcher yesterday af-
ternoon.
Union Orients

legislative appropriations. The Re-
gents will designate"where the
funds will come from.
Michigan State College is plan-
ning to begin broadcasting on their
UHF channel about the first of
the year after waiting nine months
for transmitter equipment.
Labor Law
RepealUrred
WASHINGTON - John L. Lew-
is yesterday proposed that Con-
gress repeal all labor relations

::
I'K

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan