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April 26, 1953 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-04-26

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See Page 4


Latest Deadline in the State






Senate Votes Pea

Rent Control
Morse Breaks
Debate Record
ate interrupted its debate on es-
tablishing state ownership of cil-
rich submerged coastal lands yes-
terday to send President Eisen-
hower a bill continuing rent con-
trols in areas where they still exit,
until July 31.
The controls had been due to
expire Thursday. Eisenhower hc.d
asked- extension until Oct 1 to
give state and local governing bod-
ies a chance to enact their own
control measures if they want
them. He is expected to sign the
compromise providing the shortei
period, however.
* * *
Wayne Morse (Ind-Ore) wound'
up a record 22 hours and 26 .nin-
ute speech against state owner-

I- - --



ce Hope Seen Teani
white House llini
To Continue Present Policy; Pitchi
Countries Distrust Bids 6-1, 3-2



iesall Reds.





ng Sparks
a Verdicts





WASHINGTON - OP) - The White House said yesterday that
Russia's new peace statement may be "a first step toward something
concrete" in settling cold war problems.
"If so," an official White House statement said, "the free world
will continue to wait for definite steps that must be made if the So-
viet leaders are sincerely interested in . a co-operative solution to
world problems."

Special to Rie 1oty
CHAMPAIGN - A rejuvenated
Wolverine baseball team made it
three straight victories for the
weekend by turning back Illinois
in both ends of a double header,!
6-1 and 3-2, here yesterday.
The Illini, co-champions with
Michigan in the Big Ten last
year, figured to be one of the big-

I .. ---- - - -.- -

* * * *


THE STATEMENT which was read by Press Secretary James C.
Hagerty, referred to a declaration in the Communist newspaper Prav-

, C5.V -ai V v a v s.

_ -

da saying that Russia is willing to gest obstacles in the path of a
enter into business-like discus- repeat performance for Ray Fish-


Busboys Set
For Strike

sions with the West.
However, the Soviet paper
made it clear that the Russians
are not retreating anywhere
along the line of foreign policy.
The Soviet editorial was written,
in response to President Eisenhow-
er's foreign policy speech of Aprilj

er's baseballers.


HOWEVER, two sharp pitching
exhibitions by Jack Corbett and
Mary Wisniewski, coupled with
some timely Michigan hitting en-
abled the Wolverines to rack up
the double triumph, and to move
into undisputed possession of first


ship of submerged lands in the It appears certain that 70 out!
Senate. - of 83 West Quadrangle busboys
The wiry 51-year-old legisla- will strike tomorrow in answer to
for smashed all unofficial rec- a final "no" from residence hall
ords for marathon talking, say- business manager Leonard A.
ing his aim was to dramatize his Schaadt to their wage increase de-
opposition to the submerged mands.
lands bill. Sen. Morse spoke from Schaadt said the University
11:40 a.m. Friday until 10:06 a.- budget increase would not permit
m. yesterday, a pay raise now, but an increase is
anticipated next semester in con-
Morse's iron man stint, which he currence with increased residence
shrugged off as "nothing" kept hall rates.I
the Senate in its first all-night Schaadt promised that the 9501
session since Sept. 1950. At issue quad residents would be fed even
that time was President Truman's if the threatened walkout occurs.
veto of the Internal Security Act. The remaining non-student
Sen. Langer (R-N.D.), one of those help will be supplemented by
battling in vain to uphold Tru- full-time workers from other
man's veto, collapsed and was car- quads plus newly hired work-
ried out on a stretcher. ers, according to Schaadt's
plans. "In all probability the
MEANWHILE Sen. Robert A. walkout will be localized in the
Taft (R-dhio) yesterday threat- West Quadrangle," he predicted.
ened to hold a Sunday session next The busboys, resolved to carry
week if the submerged offshore through the threatened strike, are
lands bill is not disposed of in divided in opinion as to how long
round-the-clock Senate meetings they will stay out if their demands
starting tomorrow. for $1.00 per hour pay are not met.
Sen. Paul Douglas (D-1ll) ask- The Inter-House Council and
ed the Republican leader if he the West Quad Council have re-
did not believe in Biblical refer- mained officially neutral in the
ence to devoting the seventh day dispute according to Sam Alfieri,
to rest. president of the West Quad{
I.Council, but are reportedly sympa-
Taft replied he believed in it this thetic with the busboys.
week but was "not so sure a5-'t Twenty five busboys staged an
next week." initial walkout April 16 but re-,
Sen. Jackson (D-Wash), an op- turned to work after setting up a
ponent of the bill to establish state committee to present their griev-
ownership of offshore lands, pre- ances to Schaadt. At that time
dicted -a final vote might come they also decided to strike to-
Thursday or Friday. morrow if their demands were notj
Taft, who had previously insist- met.
ed that the submerged lands meas-i
ure could not be sidetracked, re- C
versed his stand in allowing the
rent controls extension to be pass- Colum bian Job
ed. CIm in O
Sen. Knowland, (R-Calif) said
the ban would be reimposed now BOGOTA. Colombia - UP) -
that the controls measure has been Attorney General Alvaro Copete
sent to the White House. Lizarralde resigned yesterday in
a break with the Urdaneta gov-
ldW Nernmen t.
W orldtNews Copete said he had resigned e-
cause of a "basic disagreement
"ounduwith the political policies of the
Roundup government." He added the im-
mediate reason for his resigna-
By The Associated Press tion was the April 18 radio broad-

UN Receives
84 POW's
From Reds
Koreans Protest
New Truce Talks
PANMUNJOM - Allied and
Communist negotiators resumed
full dress armistice talks this
morning-after a suspension of
nearly six months-and recessed
after a.50-minute session.
A recess until 4 p.m. Korean
time was asked by the Reds af-
ter the UN command had sug-
gested the meeting recess until
tomorrow morning.
There was no indication of
what transpired in the opening
released 13 American and 71 South
Korean disabled prisoners of war
yesterday and told the United Na-
tions command they were through
delivering sick and wounded Allied
Though the Red share of the
historic wartime exchange of dis-
abled POW's was finished, UN and
Communist armistice delegates got
ready to revive the long-dead truce
talks in full dress session today.
THE 13 AMERICANS returned
to freedom on the seventh day of
the exchange brought to 149 the
total of Americans released by
the Reds since the dramatic trade

In Paris, the United States and Corbett, who won four games in
its 13 allies in the North Atlantic Western Conference competi-
Treaty Organization, declared yes- tion a year ago, won his first,
terday that Communist peace league start this season by turn-
moves still don't look genuine and ing back the Illini on six hits -in
Western rearmament will 'con- the first game of the twin bill.
tinue. The stocky right hander was in
The decision was announced in serious trouble only in the fourth
the face of a new Soviet "peace inning when Illinois pushed acrossj
gesture" the latest in a month long its single marker. However, three
series that has made the NATO double plays did rescue him from
nations take a second look at their some lesser uprisings in the late
costly arms program. innings.
Illinois hitters taaged Wisniew-

. Managing Editor . . . Business Manager

FRIDAY the upper house of the
West German Parliament, the
Bundesrat voted for a slow-down
in rearmament despite American
views that no slow-down should
take place.
A German communique said
on the Bundesrat's action "It
was agreed that the development
of sound national economies and
the increase of military forces
should be pursued concurrently."
The message was called a "long
term program" by British and
French members of NATO, who
have also balked at American

ski for eight hits in the nightcap
but the lanky southpaw was ex-
tremely tough in the clutch and
a two run flurry in the third inn-
ing was the extent of the Illini
Corbett, who switched to right
field for the second game, was
Michigan's most potent hitter,
pounding out four hits in six trips
to the plate during the rainy, win-
dy afternoon. Bill Billings play-
ing only the nightcap against the
southpaw pitching of Gary Smith
drove out two bingles in four
The Wolverines wasted no

speed-up proposals, time jumping into the lead in
the first game, when with one
M edical D raft out in the first inning, Bruce
Ilaynam, although running with ERIC VETTER
x Bill his bad leg, beat out a single to ... City Editor
Extl esionG LIt deep short.
After forcing Haynam at second,
En . Frankie Howell stole second. This
put him in position to score on
Don Eaddy's only hit 'of the after- ! uo na rsgt tee .
WASHINGTON P Thenoon, a sharp single to center
WouseArmHIN SeTvices- ite The second run was added in
e Arm Services Committee the second inning on three Harry Lunn, '54. was appointed
yesterday completed hearings on'srihhisbGi auoDik HryLn,54wsapite
a bill to extend for two years the straight hits by Gil Sabuco, Dick Managing Editor and Thomas
draft of doctors, dentists, and vet- Leach and Corbett. Illinois came Treeger, '54, Business Manager of
erinarians. See MICHIGAN, Page 5 The Daily yesterday by the Board
Acting Chairman Shaf er (R -uin Control of Student Publica-
AcinCaima.,afr n F espi L1 ions,
Mich) said the committee would 1A i am ti
meet in a closed door session Tues- Lunn, 20-ye ar-old junior from
day to consider its recommenda- Project ContIinuesI Detroit, is affiliated with Acacia.
tions. sr fraternity. An economics major,
The bill, prepared by the Penta- Braving the rain, 80 fraternity he is a membeof Sphinx, junior
gon, would extend draft for medi- pledges and sorority initiates went honorary society, Sigma Delta
cal men until July 1, 1955, exempt- to the University Fresh Air camp: Chi, journalism honorary society
ing only those with 12 months ac- yesterday morning to continue this and Scabbard and Blade, militay
tive service since the start of the weekend's clean-up, fix-up pro- honorary.
Korean War. Those with 12 ject.
months service since Sept. 16, 1940 The camp will be the vacation HAILING from New York City,
would be liable for an additional spot for 200 Michigan boys this 21-year-old Treeger is a member,
17 months duty and medical men summer. Tomorrow 150 students of Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. He
without previous medical service will complete the clean-up work also is a member of Sphinx and;
would be subject to call for 24 at the camp in an afternoon work is an economics major who intends
months until the age of 51. session, to go into law.

. . . Editorial Director . .
-All Appointment


* * *

e To Pilot Daily

Eric Vetter, '54, wad named
City Editor. Vetter, a member
of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity,

from Gary, I
and a membe

is from Detroit. He is 20 years OTHER T(
old, majoring in economics and Business Staff
is a member of Sphinx. Vetter Kaufman, '54
won this year's Wendy Owen ager; Harlean
Award and has worked on Union ciate Business
Opera for the past two years. liam Seiden,
The position of Editorial Direc- ager.
tor went to Virginia Voss, '54. Kaufman,
Miss Voss, a 20-year-old English from Chicag
major, comes from Pontiac, Mich. Pi Lambda P
and is a member of Wyvern, Sen- a member

began Monday.
In all, the Communists deliv-
ered 684 Allied captives in the
E WOLFF exchange. They promised before
~iate City Editor it started to return 605.
os by Don Campbell An Allied spokesman said the
* Red control officer yesterday in-
formed Col. Edward L. Austin, UN
control officer for the exchange,
' JILI "we have finished delivering pri-
The UN command told the Reds
nd., is 20 years old it would deliver 500 disabled POWs
r of Senior Society. to them today.
The UN command is returning
)P appointments on 5,800 POW's to the Reds in daily
fwent to William S. groups of 500.
, Advertising Man- Rear Adm. John C. Daniel, one
n Hankin, '54, Asso- of five UN armistice delegates
Manager and Wil- and head of the liaison group
'54, Finance Man- that set up the dramatic war-
time swap of sick and wounded.
21-year-old junior prisoners, greeted the American
o, is affiliated with prisoners as they returned.
'hi fraternity. He is "Big day today," he commented
of Scabbard and on his arrival by helicopter from
s majoring in eco- Munsan, the UN truce camp south
of here.
AILY, Page 2 He referred to the re-opening of
- truce talks, a move that could lead
Attack to an end of the fighting in Korea.
;a $:

LAS VEGAS, Nev. - Yesterday's cast by titular President Laureano
atomic explosion in which 2,650 Gomez in which he was critical of
f toop epar i n in acm ,any former president Mariano Ospina
tropspaticpaedin ccmpny-k DO'Mourn ac nniirar lph

ior Society and Mortarboard.
Michael Wolff, '54, was appoint-
ed Associate City .ditor .Wolff,
majoring in physics, is 20 years
old and from New York City.
ALICE Bogdonoff, '54: Diane
Decker, '54, and Helene Simon, '54,
were appointed to positions of

SBlade and b
See DE


ing maneuvers, contaminated vehi-
cles on public highways for the
first time in the nuclear experi-
ments at the Nevada proving
I grounds.
* * *
TOKYO - Prime Minister
Shigeru Yoshida's liberals rolled
up impressive gains in Friday's
national upper house elections,
bolstering his hopes of remain-
ing in power.
WASHINGTON - Rep. Shafer
(R-Mich) has announced that the
House Labor.Committee will in-
quire into the NLRB certification
of the CIO auto workers union as
bargaining agent for more than
500 employes of a steel company
in Albion, Mich.
WARSAW, Poland - A War-
saw court yesterday sentenced
the owner of a radio shop to
two years imprisonment for al-
lowing people to listen to broad-
casts of the Voice of America
and. BBC.
* E
|WINDSOR, England. - Royal

Perez, wo ras announce e
would seek reelection in 1956. I

Causes Death



BUT IN SEOUL, thousands of
South Koreans jammed the streets
in mass demonstrations against
the renewal of the talks.
O rn walls and fences near the
shell-battered capitol, where the

Arthur Miller Sees Dismal T

* * *
,, ,. .., , ... ,, ...

"The outlook of the American
theater is dismal."
These are the words of noted
playwright and 'U' alumnus Ar-
thur Miller who is now visiting the
campus in order to write an article
about the University for Holiday
* * *
Sons," "Death of a Salesman,"
and the current Broadway success,
"'Ihe Crucible," believes that Am-
erican theaters are restricted be-
cause 'here are too few of them.
He feels the theater should be a
national institution and not strict-
ly centered in New York.

Associate Editors.O
Miss Bogdonoff, 20-year-oldJ e
- junior whose home is Washing-
ton, D.C., is a political science Prof. Frederick W.F
major. She is a member of Wy- the English departmen
vern, Alpha Lambda Delta, suddenly of a heart at
- -- - Ischolastic women's honorary and home.
,cI SeniorSociety. Prof. Peterson, whod
thing completely opposite Hailing from Mt. Pleasant, was 69 years old and
back where I started." ' Mich., Miss Decker is a 20-year- ment from the Univers
"SOME PROFESSORS say stu- old junior affiliated with Kappa appointed a membert
"nsarePoethusayst ou-Delta sorority. An English major, culty in 1914.
dents aie not enthusiastic about Miss Decker is a member of Scroll, His career at the1
anything and some say they are senior women's honorary, and is was interspersed with
more enthusiastic than ever be- on the executive board of the assignments at the Un
fore," he continued. "Of course, Young Republicans club. Chicago, Columbia I
teachers are necessarily limited in An English major, Miss Simon, the University of C
their thinking about students be- _____-and the University of
cause of the distance between Born in Chicago in
them." Schitne Lauds Peterson graduatedf
Looking back to his University I Forest College in 1912a
_ _ iie+un Tvei~rnrcyt~ B


Peterson of crowds were gathering, were
nt has died chalked slogans. One of the most
tack at his numerous was "give us unifica-
.tion or give us death."
died Friday. That has long been the atti-
on retire- tude of South Korean President
ity. He was Syngman Rhee-he wants the UN
of the fa-, forces to push to the Yalu River
boundary of Manchuria without
University considering a cease-fire.
h teaching Meanwhile the Korean War qui-
niversity of eted yesterday on the reopening
University, of truce talks after an angry day
openhagen on the central front.where Ameri-
Iceland. can troops mowed down 190 of
1893, Prof. possibly 750 attacking Chinese.
from Lake The 15th "Can Do" Regiment
and studied of the American Third Infantry
irli in 1912 Division smashed a two-prong-
ed attack which rolled up
ted a mas- against the main lines on an
University. outpost east of the scarred slopes
nt professor of Jackson Heights.
d examiner One wave of 50 Reds that slam-
ior the doc- med their way into the outpost

life set in the dark days of the Co m mittee
depression, the native New York'
playwright thinks his fellow stu-
dents were less cynical than the NEW YORK -- (A) - Gerard1
1953 student. "The whole coun- D. Schine, chief consultant for
try was increasing in idealism. Senator McCarthy's subcommittee!
t . A.- . - *.. - t freign infrma-

at the University oz tei
and 1913.
In 1916 l-e was gran
ter's degree from the
Appointed an assista
in 1924, he was name
in foreign languages- f

rf: ..,:.:. .


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