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May 23, 1953 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1953-05-23

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DEFEAT OF THE
CAPEHART PROPOSAL
See Page 2

Y

0 Latest Deadline in the State

Ar
a t t

CLOUDY, WARMER

VOL. LXIII, No. 163

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 23, 1953

FOUR PAGES

Faculty Openings
Filled by Regents
Summer Session Acting Chairmen
Appointed for Three Departments
Four faculty members were named acting department heads and
ten faculty appointments approved by the Board of Regents at its
monthly meeting yesterday.
Prof. Paul Henle of the philosophy department, Prof. Edward B.
Ham of the Romance Languages department and Prof. Ronald Freed-
men of the sociology department were named acting heads of their
departments for the summer session in the absence of the regular
chairmen.
* * * *
IN ADDITION, Prof. Horace M. Miner of the sociology and anthro-

* * *

- U' Receives
Gifts, Grants
Of $86,714

I:

pology departments was named
acting head of the sociology de-
partment for the 1953-54 academic
year.
The Board also appointed
Prof. Charles Dunbar Broad,
of Trinity College, Cambridge,
England, visiting professor of
philosophy for the coming fall
semester.
R. Faye McCain of San Francis-
co College for Women was appoint-

Wolverines
Romp Over
BadgerNine
Corbett Pitches
'M' to 7-2 Win
By DAVE LIVINGSTON
Coach Ray Fisher's Wolverine
diamond crew pounded out a 7-2
decision over Wisconsin yester-
day at Ferry Field tokeep its Big
Ten title hopes flickering.
Righthander Jack Corbett scat-
tered eight Badger hits to pick up
his fourth conference win against
a single defeat, while his mates
racked Wisconsin's previously un-
beaten ace, Ron Unke, for ten
safeties, including four extra-base
blows.
MICHIGAN closes out the Big
Ten season this afternoon when
it meets invading Northwestern
in a doubleheader.
The Wolverines will send
southpaw Marv Wisniewski and
either Jack Ritter or Dick Yir-
kosky to the mound against the
Wildcats, with victories in both
contests a "must" if they are
to retain any possibility of keep-
ing at least a share of the
championship they held jointly
with Illinois last year.
Right now Michigan rests in
third place, with an 8-3 record,
behind the Illini at 8-2 and Iowa
at 7-2. Both of the leaders .:
idle yesterday, but face tough
twin bills today with Illinois meet-
ing Minnesota and Iowa playing
host to Ohio State.I
* *~ *

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Topped by a $25,000 grant from ed assistant professor in the School
the Ford Foundation of New York, of Nursing from July 1, 1953
grants and gifts amounting to through June 30, 1954 and a super-
$86,714.42 were accepted yester- visor of medical nursing at the
day by the Board of Regents at University Hospital beginning Sept.
their meeting in Midland. 7, 1953.
Interdisciplinary research be- The Regents also named Prof.
tween the behavioral sciences and Chase Baromeo of the University
the humanities will benefit from of Texas visiting professor in
4 the Ford grant. Dean Charles E. the Music school voice depart-
Odegaard of the literary college is ment for the 1953-54 year.
heading a committee which will Other appointments include:
work out the details of the pro- Prof. Sydney Chapman of
posed research project. Queens College, England and the
* * * University of Alaska, as visiting

i

Port Huron Area
Gets Red Cross
Emergency Help
Speial To The Daily
By TOM LADENDORF
PORT HURON - Grim, tired men walk the streets of this
tornado-torn city trying to cope with the destruction left in the wake
of a three-minute twister which struck here at 4:30 p.m. Thursday.
Cots, mobile units of the Red Cross, and administrative help
are being rushed to the area to aid the homeless. Roads are crowded
with silently moving cars. National Guardsmen stand along the
highways directing the steady flow of traffic.
IN THE SOUTH section of Port Huron houes have been levelled.
The streets are littered with trees which lie askew blocking the
movement of cars.
Red Cross workers have set up a center in the heart of the
devastated area in the Naval Reserve Training Center. People,
slightly dazed and in need of G-
help are flocking here. They ask
for candles to light their homes S v n F e
which are without electricity.
Some, the homeless, are being
fed. The cost in life is miraculous-
ly small. One is reported dead
here, thirty-nine injured. Seven-
ty-five cots have been rushed fromSd.eOCt aght
Selfridge Airfield. Plc o~ e C u h
Outside the andteP__ic__an
Civil Defense Workers continue to MARQUETTE-(R)-One of the
clear away the debris. Telephone seven convicts who overpowered
lines dangle aimlessly from their prison guards with knives and-
moorings making the job more broke out of Marquette State Pris-
difficult. on yesterday was captured last
* * *n gh
THE RED CROSS works around night.
the clock caring for rescue work- He was apprehended shortly
after Warden Emery Jacques
ers and the 300 families whosei
eeric her has faie. warned all residents in the area
electric power has failed. that the fugitives were "armed and
The Blue Water Bridge, con- dangerous."
necting Port Huron and Sarnia, An unarmed citizen captured the
the harder-hit Canadian city, fugitive, Lloyd Burgdurf, 61-years-
is closed to all but emergency old, last night near the city dump
traffic. Sarnia is under martial on the southern edge of Marquette.
law. The police there have or- Burgdurf was sentenced from Kal-
ders to shoot looters on sight, amazoo to life imprisonment.
In Port Huron 83 homes are de- THE CIVILIAN, Jack Messeng-
stroyed and 202 damaged. The er, 48, a school bus driver, was
cost is estimated at a million dol- driving near the dump when he
lars. Three fourths of Sarnia is spotted a man on the side of the
ruined. - road. ]Messenger's springer span-
Gov. G. Mennen Williams flew iel began to bark. Messenger st-
over the area yesterday and de- ped his car and tookafter the man
clared an emergency to make fed- who hid behind a stump. Messeng-
eral loans possible. er put his hands in his pockets
* * * as if he had a gun. The fugitive
IN SARNIA rehabilitation is surrendered to him without resist-
well underway. Bulldozers are ance.
clearing the wrecked areas and
citizens are pitching in with finan- All the men were "escape ar-
cial assistance to put their city tists" including Lloyd Russell,
back on its feet. 31, serving time for assaulting a
Sarnia radio station, CHOK, Michigan state trooper in 1950
which went off the air shortly after escaping from the London,
after the storm, is broadcasting Ohio, prison farm. The group in-
again and telling of rooms avail- eluded killers and robbers.
able for the city's.1,000 homeless State Police set up roadblocks
victims. .around Marquette and the U. S.
The danger of disease has been Coast Guard sent a helicopter here
minimized by officials but .a close to aid in the search.
check is being made of the sup- e * *
ply of water which was temporari- WARDEN Jacques gave this ac-
ly cut off when electric power count of the escape:
failed.The convicts had been assined

-Daily-Frank Barter
TORNADO'S FURY CONVERTS TWO DWELLINGS INTO DUPLEX
Sy
M--- UA
GM-4W Ems -

-w ~

TWENTY THOUSAND dollars
was received from the estate of
the late Professor Emeritus Wil-
liam H. Hobbs to be used for a
Fellowship for a graduate geology
student to be awarded annually.

Two grants totalling $8,150
were accepted from the Michi-
gan Gas Association, Grand Ra-
pids; $4,100 for the association's
equipment purchase fund and
$4,050 for its fellowship fund.
The Institute for-Human Ad-
justment Social Science Research
* Fund received $5,000 from the A.
G. Bishop Charitable Trust, Flint.
s s, *
TWO GRANTS amounting to
$3,500 were accepted from the
Wenner-Gren Foundation for An-
thropological Research. Prof. Reu-
ben Kahn of the medical school
t will receive $2,000 to cover ex-
penses for his travel to European
medical centers and $1,500 will be
used to assist the cost of the Mich-
igan Aleutian Expeditions.
' The Elsa U. Pardee Founda- .
tion Cancer Research Fund re-
ceived $3,000 from the Pardee
Foundation. The Regents ac-
cepted $2,800 from General Mot-
ors Corporation for a graduate
fellowship in electro-chemistry.
A chemistry fellowship was re-
newed by the Monsanto Chemical
Company, St. Louis. Two scholar-
ships of $1,200 were given by
Smith, Hichman and Cryllis, Inc.
of Detroit for architecture students
majoring in building equipment.
Two thousand dollars was re-
ceived from the Field Founda-
tion of New York for research
on the principal types of ther-
apy in overcoming reading dis-
abilities in children; $2,000 from
the Parke Davis and Company,
Detroit for research in hyper-
tension and $1,350 from the
Fund for Adult Education, Pa-
sadena, for a project in adult
leadership training.
Prof. James H. Zumberge of the
geology department will direct the
use of $1,200 given by the Geolo-
gical Society of America for glacial
studies.
The Regents also accepted other
gifts and grants totalling $8,704.42.
A gift of a collection of orchids
was given to the Botanical Gar-
dens by Dr. Charles W. Newton of
Ann Arbor.
Legislature Stalls
Passage of Budget
LANSING - )-- Bitterly, the
Senate gave in to the House yes-
terday and agreed to stall pass-
age of 337 million dollars of bud-
get bills for next year while they
wait to learn whether Gov. Wil-
liams will sign the business re-
ceipts tax.

,professor of solar and terrestrial THE Wolverines got to Unke, e .1 ( e nt
physics in the astronomy depart- who had been leading the confer-S
Sment from Sept. 15 to Dec. 15, ence in pitching with three vic-
1953. tories, for all the runs they need- W
Prof. Edward Charles Roeber of ed in the second inning in yester- a
the University of Missouri as as- day's tilt.
sociate professor of education for With one out, leftfielder Paul
the 1953-54 year. Lepley blasted the first of his DETROIT-(P)-General Motors
Harlan W. Gilmore of Tulane two triples into deep right field. Corp. and the CIO United Auto
University as visiting associate Gil Sabuco slapped a ground Workers yesterday agreed to
professor of sociology for the ball at shortstop Ron Pavlik and changes in their current five-year
1953-54 year. was safe at first when Pavlik's contract to provide pay raises and
William Byrom Dickens, Grad., throw pulled the first baseman other benefits for 350,000 workers
as assistant professor of English off the bag, with Lepley scoring throughout the nation.
in the engineering college for the on the play. Agreement was reached as sep-
1953-54 year. Dan Cline, the next batter, arate strikes in four Midwestern
Warren Andrew Ketcham of walked, and then catcher Dick parts plants idled 135,650 workers
Ferndale as assistant professor of Leach sent both base runners in the automotive industry.
education for the 1953-54 year. across the plate with a double UAW PRESIDENT Walter P.
John Bardach of Iowa State into left-center. UA r SID T Wld
Teachers College as assistant pro-* * * . Reuther said the union would
fessor of fisheries in the School THAT ENDED the Maize and "pressimmediately for similar
of Natural Resources for three Blue scoring for that inning, but concessions from other major
years from September, 1953, to Fisher's men came back in the tr contracts with the union.g-
June, 1956. See BASEBALLERS, Page 3 Shortly after the GM-UAW
Norma E. Kirkconnell of West- announcement, James B. Carey,j
em Reserve University as assist Dulles Call Talks president of the CIO Electrical
ant professor of nursing from Aug. T ls'WresUnosidG n
17, 1953 to Jun 30, 1954. ' Workers Union, said GM and
Sune , . With Reds Futile his union had reached a similar
RE-APPOINTMENTS included ,agreement.
Prof. John W. Reed of the law NEW DELHI UP).S This is what the UAW and GM
school and Herbert W. Clark of NEW D - ecre- contract modifications are:
San Francisco to the Board of day he doubted aes saod eo 1. The annual improvement fac-
Governors of the Lawyers Club. dame obte fas would tor was raised to five cents an,
Leaves of absence were granted come of big power talks with So- hour. The 1950 contract-a his-!
to Prof. Robert Eugene Yoss, i leaders unless the Commu- torifc five-year pact-provided that
Robert B. Kugel and Prof. George nist bloc stopped its aggression hourly-rated workers should get a
R. Lowery, all of the medical in Korea and Indochina and four-cent hourly pay hike during
school, for military service; Prof. agreed on independence for Aus- each year of the contract.
Jerome W. Conn of the medical tria. 2. GM granted a changeover
school; Prof. Chet LaMore of theDules told a news conference from the "old" to the "new"
schol; rof Cht L~or ofthethe United States thinks the pres- Bureau of Lar Statistics price
architecture college; Prof. Louise ent "stalemate of distrust" can be I ureas
E. Cuyler of the music school and broken. But he added that dis- dex.
Angus Campbell, director of the r e a th 3. Nineteen of the 24 cents an
Angu Cambel, diectr ofthetrust will continue as long as the hour cost of livig allowance which
Survey Research Center. Korean War goes on. hu s of r mg flownc ich
* * * -the workers aainedl thus far under

-Daily-Frank Barger
CANDLES

FOR THE VICTIMS-RED CROSS

fWorld News Roundup

,I

,.

By The Associated Press
SEOUL-Allied troops killed or wounded more than 100 Reds;
yesterday, fighting in rain that drenched the 155-mile front all dayI
and grounded Allied aircraft.
In the early darkness an American raiding party went after a
Chinese *Red company in the Chorwon Valley of Central Korea.!
While both sides poured in artillery and mortar fire, the raiders killedk
or wounded 83 Reds during a three-hour action.

TO MEET COED NEEDS:

gj b'-'-' 11. 4t
the contract, will be added to base
wage rates as of June 1. This
means that the amount of wages

Ti subject to downward revision from
ss s D eaob present levels is limited to five
cents an hour, no matter how
much the cost of living goes down.
To Gertrude Mulhollan 4.-Mgranted 40,000ski
trades workers across the na-

WASHINGTON-The Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
yesterday approved President
Eisenhower's nomination of Fred
M. Alger Jr., Detroit industrial-
ist, to be ambassador to Belgium.

PARIS - President Vincent
Auriol consulted steadily yester-
day with familiar figures of
French politics as he sought a
new Premier to form the na-
tion's 19th government since
the liberation of 1944.

Gov. Williams said yesterday
that the Michigan Bell Tele-
phone Company and the Detroit
Edison Company had done an
excellent job in restoring serv-
ices but said in general the en-
tire disaster operation showed a
lack of centralized command.
In stark contrast the country-
side is quiet and undisturbed. A
Red Cross nurse perhaps summar-
ized the situation when she said,
"The people have their backs
against the wall. They are turn-
ing to us for help."
Dewey Appointed
To Opera Board
Prof. Philip E. Duey of the mu-
sic school was named faculty rep-
resentative to the Union Opera
Committee at the Union Board of

as plumbers to work on a radiator
repair project in cellblock C. They
overpowered at knifepoint two
guards. Sgt. Joe Butala and Offi-
cer John Osterburg, and locked
them in cells along with several
inmates they thought might inter-
fere with the break. Then they
used a blow torch to cut through
bars and reach the prison-yard.
On their way out they struck an
attendant at a pumping station
over the head and left him uncon-
scious. When he came to, he
sounded an alarm. By this time thb
fugitives had hidden out in a
woded area.
Rushing Ends;
IFC Discloses

t

*t %}

Gertrude Mulhollan, a sociology
department teaching fellow was
appointed Assistant Dean of Wo-
men yesterday by the Board of Re-
gents.
President Harlan Hatcher said
the appointment was made to en-
large the administrative person-
nel of the Dean's office to keep
pace with the increase in the
number of women students.
MISS MULHOLLAN, who willj
take over her new job in August,
will be a general counselor of wo-
men students in academic, finan-
cial and personal matters.
In an interview yesterday Miss
Mulhollan said, "I don't believe
in comparmentalizing things."
"If you are interested in admin-
istrative things, you have to con-
sider the academic, too. And if

tion an hourly increase of 10
cents.
Meanwhile, four strikes involv-!
ing 16,750 workers at parts plants,
and layoffs of 118,900, accounted;
for the idling of more than 135,-
000 auto industry workers.
At Ford's Canton. O.. forge plant

WASHINGTON-The CIO hit out at a series of proposed amend-
ments to the Taft-Hartley law yesterday, saying they run "directly
counter" to President Eisenhower's campaign pledges.
WASHINGTON-House leaders indicated yesterday the lid is on
any further investigations into the field of obscene literature.
Bottled up in the House Rules Committee is a bill to renew the
probe of pornographic books and magazines held last year.

U1 .1n. T ;

Directors meeting Thursday, not U.1 U 1A l
to the road show post; as was
prw~nv u±inncl nnr+®u-.^

previously reportea.

C~~t, 1 VII +7 A-CL11UV1~, V., 1J U i l ,1 - lv avc u a
the month-old strike of 1,450 idled --------~--
57,900 Ford workers in the na- ~' A Y
tion. A two-day strike callednb; GERMANY WARY:
8,000 Budd Co. workers in Detroit
laid off 44,200 Chrysler employes.'W
Willys, Kaiser-Frazer, Nash, and Er p
International Harvester sent work-
ers home as a result of the two-
months-old walkout at the Borg- 'By ARLENE LISS
Warner gear plant in Muncie, Ind. Europe reacted to the proposed'
- . Big Three meeting at Bermuda
Secrecy Sugmes s enthusiastically yesterday with
r .I one exception--Germany.
New T r H11ope Reports from England indicate;
that the House of Commons?
TOKYO - U0) - An unusual seemed pleased when Prime Min-
degree of secrecy shielding work ister Churchill ainounced the

aaw w«aa a..,v aa.,, aat aaaa< J... a,.a.

ilcomes Big Three Talks
for a meeting with Russia. Un- level talks that would have the
til yesterday she complained effect of lessening international
she was being left out in the tension..
cold in the game of power poli- Feeling among the German For-
tics. eign Ministry is, however, that
The reassuring news France's since the conference will inevitably
opinion is still being considered discuss the solution to the German
was greeted with cheers in the As- problem, they should be repre-
sembly. sented.

This semester's informal frater-
nity rushing program ended yes-
terday with 20 fraternities pledg-
ing 64 students.
The list of campus fraternities
and their pledges is as follows:
Alpha Phi Alpha : Joseph A.
Pierce, '56; Benjamin D. Rambeau,
55; Arthur D. Walker, '55; Isaac
Gardner, Jr., '56..
Alpha Sigma Phi: James F.
Pett, '56E; James D. Barber, '56;
William W. Weber, '56E.
Alpha Tau Omega: James A.
j Douglass, '54; Robert D. Milligan,
'55E; Walter J. Woods, '56E.
Delta Chi: Eugene C. Holcombe,
'56; David W. Stipe, '56; Marvin

-Daily-Matty Kessler
GERTRUDE MULHOLLAN
.. . assistant dean

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