THlE BIAS CLAUSE
see Page 4,
Latest Deadline in the State
CLOUDY, SNOW FLURIES
VOL. LXIII, No. 88 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1953
Eisenhower received word froi
the Vatican yesterday that Pop
Pius is getting "many new de.
mands" to request clemency fo
condemned atom spies Julius and
The second Papal communica.
tion was sent to the White Hous
by the Rt. Rev. Amleto Giovanni
Cicognani, Apostolic Delegate to
Washington. Like the first, it did
not urge clemency nor enter into
the merits of the case.
RECEIPT of the letter, dated
Feb. 13, was announced by Pres-
diential Press Secretary James C.
Hagerty. He declined repeatedly
to say whether Eisenhower might
reconsider his refusal last Wed-
nesday to block the Rosenbergs'
Hagerty said only that Eisen-
hower's statement then "speaks
In rejecting the clemency plea,
the President said the Rosenbergs'
crime involves betrayal of the na-
tion and could cause the deaths of
thousands of innocent citizens.
He said they had received full
benefit of the law and no new evi-
dence was produced on which to
reverse the verdict.
The Rosenbergs spent more than
two hours with their two child-
ren yesterday in the death house
of Sing Sing prison, at Ossining,
In First Day
More than 300 rushees will at-
tend open house functions at 44
fraternities from 2 to 5 and 7 to
96:3 p..today, marking the of-
ficial openirag of spring rushing.
Open house will also be held
from 7 to 9:30 p.m. tomorrow.
C. A. Mitts 54, Interfraternity
Council co-rushing chairman re-
minded those who have not al-
ready registered for rushing to do
so before 5 p.m. Wednesday in Rm.
1020 of the Administration Bldg.
There is no fee for registration.
Rushing counsellors will be
available next week from 3 to 5
p.&i. in Rm. 3-C of the Union to
answer any questions rushees may
have regarding the rushing proce-
IFC figures show 508 men
pledged fraternities durir the for-
mal rushing period last fall and 80
pledged during the open rushing
period. Last fall, 25 men either
depledged themselves or were de-
pledged by the fraternities.
All students interested in sub-:
mitting cover designs for the Skit
Night program are asked to at-'
tend a meeting at 5 p.m. tomor-
row in Rm. 3D of the Union.E
Top MSC, 55-38
End Spartan Unbeaten String at Five;
Gora, Jones Score Double Victories
By PHIL DOUGLIS
Special To The Daily
EAST LANSING-Michigan's strong swimming team rolled to its
fifth straight win of the season as it routed Michigan State, 55-38,.
Ron Gora and Bumpy Jones, each garnering double wins, led the
Wolverines as they stopped the Spartan unbeaten streak at five.
Gora,, swimming for the first time this season, triumphed in the
220-yard freestyle and the 100-yard freestyle events, while Jones won
i * * *
special to The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS - Sparked by
goalie Jim Mattson who turned
aside 34 Michigan shots in brilliant
fashion, Minnesota's battling
hockey club skated its way to its
second consecutive victory over
Michigan, winning this time, 4-0.
The result virtually eliminated
the Wolverines from contention
in their bid for a third straight
NCAA title and left them in fourth
place, a full seven points behind
league-leading North Dakota.
A crowd of 7,770 fans, constitut-
ing a new attendance record for
the Minnesota arena, watched the
Minnesota sextet break into the
lead early in the first period, when
Johnny Mayesich, the MCHL's
leading scorer, blasted home a re-
bound at 4:05.
The second Minnesota goal came
at 9:03 in the second stanza while
Bert Dunn was serving a five min-
ute penalty for kicking. Dick
Daugherty'scored the goal on a
shot that deflected off the skate
of a Michigan defenseman.
Consistently throughout these
first two periods Vic Heyliger's
See GOPHERS, Page 3
Vote to Decide
Primary elections here tomor-
row will decide three ward's Re-
publican nominees for seats on
the City Council.
In the Second Ward, Clare H.
Fenn, the incumbent, will run;
against fellow Republicans Paul
Koken and Ronald E. Hinterman.;
Charles C. Menefee and James F.
Brinkerhoff are opposing each oth-
er for the Third Ward seat. Re-
publicans running for City Coun-
cil in the Fifth Ward are the in-
cumbent, William H. Saunders,
and Morse B. Barker.
Unopposed on the primary are
Republicans Norman J. Randall,
First Ward, Mrs. Margaret Tows-
ley, Sixth Ward, and George W.i
Sallade, Seventh Ward. Unopposed1
Democrats seeking City Council
seats are Wendell J. Fox, Second1
Ward; Dean W. Coston, Fifth3
Ward; Dale R. Richords, Sixthc
Ward, and Max R. Frisinger, Sev-!
"the 440-yard freestyle and
150-yard individual medley.
* . .
IN GORA'S winning 220 free-
style effort, he smashed the meet
record by moving the distance in
2:08.9. He bettered the old mark,
set by Bumpy Jones last season,
by eight tenths of a second.
Michigan's only other winners
were Don Hill, who rolled to
victory in the 50-yard freestyle,
and the 440-yard freestyle relay
team, composed of Pete Dow,
Gora, Tom Benner, and Hill.
Hill barely edged out teammate
Benner in the sprint, while in
the relay Michigan came from
behind to win.
The losing Spartans were paced
by John Dudeck, Bert McLachlan,
and diver Ken Coyne. Dudeck
won the 300-yard medley relay
practically single handed, as he
opened up a gap which the Maize
and Blue could never close. He
then added to his feats by winning
the 200 yard breaststroke with
McLACHLAN swept to victory
in the 220-yard backstroke, set-
ting a new dual-meet record with
a time of 2:14.0, exactly one sec-
ond faster than Spartan Harold
See SWIM STATISTICS, Page 3
Shoup swam in 1951. McLachlan's
win was even more remarkable,
considering this was the first time
that he had ever competed in a
backstroke event during his col-
Coyne again and again drew
cheers from the large crowd
which Jammed the Jenison
Gymnasium Pool, as he dis-
Played top form in the fancy
diving event. He edged out
Michigans' ace diver Jim Wal-
ters, 310.4 to 307.35, with the
deciding factor coming when
he reeled off a dive worth 58
points on his last try.
Other point getters for Matt
Mann's squad included breast-
stroker Glenn Miller, Captain
Wally Jeffries, and John Chase.
Miller fought gamely from behind
in the 200-yard breaststroke to
edge Spartan Ron Ridgway for
second place. This second place
was a crucial one as it came when
Michigan led by only nine points
late in the meet. If Miller had
faltered the Wolverine margin
might have been cut to a mere
two points at this point.
Jeffries polled valuable points in
the 220-yard freestyle with a third
place, and in the 440-yard free-
style with a second place. Chase
had a second place in the 220-
yard backstroke, trailing the rec-
ord shattering McLachlan. Hill
finished second in the 100-yard
NEW YORK-(I--Former Gov
Adlai E. Stevenson of Illinoi
pledged support last night to
President Eisenhower's "busines
administration" - provided tha
the New Deal successor did no
become "The Big Deal."
"But history warns us, I think
that government by a single group
no matter how high-minded an
patriotic it may be, exposes gov
ernment to genuine dangers," h
said in a prepared address.
* * *
THE UNSUCCESSFUL Demo
cratic presidential candidate ad
dressed the Jefferson-Jackson Da
dinner here in his first majo
speech since last November's elec
Stevenso opened his address
with some of the quips for
which he is noted-"to the vic-
tor belongs the toil"-and spoke
out near the end against any
"big stick" attitude by the Unit-
ed States toward its allies.
He said the United States mus
be the good friend, neighbor and
partner of its allies-"never the
* * *
BUT HE gave a lengthy review
of the domestic scene, with par-
ticular attention to what he called
"single group" government.
"There is always the ten-
dency," he said, "to mistake the
particular interest for the gen-
eral interest-to suppose, in the
immortal' thought recently ut-
tered before a committee of
Congress, that what is good for
General Motors is good for the
Stevenson also declared the
United States needed its allies the
same as the allies need the United
States to cope with the Commun-
* . *
YD's To Open
The kickoff meeting for a long-
term campaign to raise money for
Adlai Stevenson will be held by
the Young Democrats at 4 p.m. to-
day in the Union.
According to YD president Blue
Cartenson, Grad., the funds were
requested by the defeated presi-
dential candidate when Carsten-
son visited him in Chicago over
Christmas. Stevenson plans to use
the money to pay off the debt in-
curred during the campaign, Car-
* * *
YD TREASURER Dave Korn-
bluh, '54, hailed the drive as the
largest operation ever undertaken
by a local political club. Promoted
by the YD finance committee, the
campaign will carry the name
"Dollars for Sense" after the sim-
ilar drive already underway in
several parts of the nation.
The drive's major aim will be
to obtain small monthly pledges
payable over a long period of
time, Kornbluh said. He ex-
pressed hope that since much of
the debt has already been paid,
the funds collected would be used
mainly for future radio and TV
appearances as well as building
"constructive, informed leader-
ship" in the Democratic Party.
An elaborate system of district
leaders and representatives has
been set up for the pledge collect-
ing. Nearly 30 faculty departments
and most of the housing units al-
eady have collectors who will so-
licit pledges during the next three
weeks, Kornbluh added.
He emphasized that only those
who have shown some interest in
he Democratic Party will be ap-
proached for contributions.
Instruction sheets and receipt
books will be given to the collec-
ors at today's meeting.,
YD Meeting Will
WY ,.R - .
s Press Trial
d By JON SOBELOFF
- Scoring "the difficulty of ob-
e taing justice in an era of trial b
newspaper," Lloyd Paul Stryker
famed criminal trial lawyer, yes-
- terday drew a standing ovatior
- from his audience of some 800 law.
Y yers and law students in Rackhan
- Addressing the second day's ses-
sion of the Law School's fourtl
annual Institute on Advocacy
Stryker said .e sometimes feel
he's arguing ' wo cases at once-
one under leF al safeguards in the
courtroom, and the other in the
"no holds barred" arena of the
t * * *
EMPLOYING both dramatic
gestures and deliberate underem-
phasis, the silver-haired attorney
drew repeated laughter and rapt
attention from the audience with
- stories of his courtroom exper-
He said that although he is
certainly in favor of a free press,
newspapers should use more re-
straint in certain types of pub-
licity during a trial, because such
reporting often "seeps through
by osmosis" to the Jurors.
After his talk, Stryker pointed
out that in England any paper
printing a confession before it is
admitted as evidence in the trial,
or arguing the case, would be sub-
ject to heavy fines. Its editors
might even be jailed.
Stryker was followed on the pro-
gram by Lester P. Dodd, past pres-
ident of the Michigan Bar Associa-
tion, who concluded the session
with a talk on "Experience Not to
Forget in Civil Litigation."
Friday night, Joseph Hinshaw,
past president of the Illinois Bar
Association, discussed techniques
in using charts, photographs,
models and other demonstrations
More than doubling its record
of the fall term, the Student Legis-
lature Book Exchange has com-
pleted this semester's used-book
business with total sales of more
Students can pick up checks for
sold books from 8:30 a.m. to 5:30
p.m. tomorrow and Tuesday at
the Exchange, Rm. 18, Angell Hall.
To Be Held Today
Dr. William S. Baker will be in-
stalled as Director of Student
Work for Presbyterians at the
University in a ceremony at 4:30
p.m. today at the Presbyterian
Dr. Baker was graduated from
the McCormick Theological Sem-
inary in Chicago in 1945. Since
then he has served in pastorats
in Utah, Illinois and in the stu-
dent program at the University of
PHARMACIST HENRY PHYZEECK, '53, VIEWS EXHIBIT
By the Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS--A National
Airlines plane with 46 persons
aboardwas long overdue last night
'on a flight over the Gulf of Mexi-
co from Tampa, Fla., to New Or-
* * *
vice Director Lewis B. Hershey in-
dicated last night that fathers and
additional students eventually will
have to be drafted to maintain the
armed forces strength at 3,600,000.
SEOUL, Sunday, Feb. 15-
Four U.S. Sabre Jets fought five
Red MIGsr and damaged one
deep in Northwest Korea, to-
In other air action sixteen
B-29s from Okinawa hit three
supply targets in the Sinanju
area with 160 tons of bombs.
* * *
LANSING-State Senator Har-
old M. Ryan wants the Michigan-
Michigan State football games
televised by every TV outlet in
America should support African
independence diplomatically by
siding wih tthe colonies instead of
the "colonial powers" in the Unit-
ed Nations, Chandler Davis of the
mathematics department said last
Davis spoke following a panel
discussion on "Africa at the
Crossroads" by four African stu-
dents who discussed the problems
of gaining independence for the
people of their particular areas.
The program was sponsored by
the African Union.
Davis pointed out that America
is now as vitally concerned with
Africa as with Britain and France
because of the investments which
American firms have there.
By ELEANOR CHILDRESS
A current Exhibit of paintings in
the Pharmacy Building proves that
pharmacists are not all tests tubes
For the past number of years, it
has been a senior class project to
decorate the windows of the build-
ing with exhibits which have never
ventured beyond the scientific
THIS MONTH, however, a phar-
macy student Henry Pryzbeck, '53,
who studied art at the Cleveland
Art Institute came across an ar-
ticle by Albert Einstein which stat-
ed that all people should have
an appreciation of aesthetics.
Pryzbeck got together with
three other students, Cyrus Rus-
sell, '53, H. Ponas, '53, and Elsie
Amtsbuechler, '53, to put his
plan into action.
They contacted Mrs. Franklin
Forsythe, a local art exhibitor, who
secured the loan of the paintings
for the students.
The paintings on display are
"Memory of the Wilderness" by
Prof. Gerome Kamrowsk, of the
college of architecture and design,
"New York Times" by M. W. Boy-
ham, "Man in a Blue Cap" by the
late Prof. Carlos Lopez, "Abstract
and Fugiyama" by Bill Lewis and
"Debutante and Ballet" by Prof.
Chet La More of the college of
architecture and design.
Use of U.S.
WASHINGTON (P) - A blister-
ing Senate report yesterday
charged needless waste of hun-
dreds of millions of dollars and
time and effort of thousands of
Americans in constructing over-
seas military bases.
The much-censored document
was released by Sens. Long (D-La)
and Morse (Ind-Ore), former
members of the Armed Services
Committee which investigated the
multi-billion dollar. overseas de-
fense planning program.
* * *
THE TWO Senators called for
a complete overhaul of the project
and questioned whether even then
it would enable this country and
its allies to retaliate against a sur-
prise enemy attack.
Challenging the "adequacy and
wisdom of this nation's high-
level planning,". the two-man.
report aimed most of its criti-
cism at air force leaders.
It dealt equally harshly with
some European allies, who were
said to be gouging this nationand
its servicemen on supplies ad ne-*
In general the report questioned
the need for building scores or
hundreds of American bases
throughout the non-Communist
world and manning them with
thousands of U.S. service men.
The report suggested that more
than half of the U.S. service men
now stationed overseas.could and
should be returned to this coun-
try without endangering defenlses."
In Barry Play
Harriet Bennett, Grad., and Roy
Strozzi, Grad., will take the major
roles in Philip Barry's "The Phila-
delphia Story" which will be pre-
sented by the Student Players
Wednesday through Saturday In
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater..
Other members of the cast are
John Bixby, '55; Lucille Cowen,
'56; Bo1 Colton, '56; Don Haw-
ley, '53A; June Kielson, '55; Jos-
eph Gadon, '53, and Francis Leitz,
The play will be directed by Mrs.
Box office ticket sales will be-
gin tomorrow. The tickets are
priced at .75 and $1.
Other Student Governments Studied
Williams To Give Dickens
Program at Hill Tomorrow
By DIANE DECKER
Resplendent with a red geranium for a boutonniere and a fantail
beard, Emlyn Williams will present a program of Dickens' readings at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow in Hill Auditorium.
Although no women have fainted or begged locks of hair from
Williams, as they did from Dick-
ens himself when he toured the
United States 85 years ago, Wil-
liams has enjoyed tremendous suc-
cess in America and on the con-
Lct Equitable tinent. *
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
fourth in a series of interpretive ar-
ticles on University student govern-
By HARVY LUNN
If progress of the National Stu-
dent Association is any indicator,
student government is growing in
numbers and prestige.
But the position of individual
student governments on college
campuses throughout the nation is
rather hard to gage. Progress in
this important field must be judg-
ed on the basis of philosophies, fi-
nances, functions and ambitions
of each group.
the big scl-ools ranking financially
* * *
MAKING A general survey of
big and little schools in the auth-
ority they give their student gov-
ernments, the SL officer conclud-
ed that small schools, since they
are more likely privately endowed,
grant greater power.
"The tendency, however, is
for the small school govern-
ments to use less of the auth-
ority," he continued.
Of course, there are always the
inevitable exceptions. Relatively
small Antioch College, for instance,
is often viewed as the perfect tri-
partite educational set-up with
authority shared by the admin-
istration. faculty and students.
lature channels a student fee
into individual organizational
Now set at $15, the fee can be
raised to a maximum $20.
Other proof of the adage that
"he who controls the purse-strings
controls the campus" is the Cali-
fornia example where, with an an-
nual $768,000 budget, student gov-
ernment runs the athletic depart-
ment and virtually every other ac-
SL hopes for a similar slice
in the student fee pie were dash-
ed here last year when the ad-
ministration vetoed a proposal
which would have channeled 33
cents from each student's tui-
tion into the Legislature's cof-
'A JUST SOLUTION':
Schorger Calls Sudan Pa
WITHIN THE omnibus struc-
ture of NSA are more than 300
college governments representing
more than 800,000 students. Many
of these grouns. however, are in-
By JOYCE FICKIES
The pact made last week -by
Great Britain and Egypt settling
the Sudan region dispute has been
called "by far the most just of all
possible solutions" by a University
Prof. William D. Schorger of the
Departments. of Anthropology and
Near Eastern Studies said the
tain and Egypt have held over
the territory. It also provides
that the Sudanese people will
have the right to choose inde-
pendence, union with Egypt or
a partnership in the British
Commonwealth before the end
In the meantime, a Sudanese
government will be formed and,
the formation of the pact to
Egypt's Premier General Moham-
med Naguib, a native Sudanese,
and his advisors who took over
the country in a military coup sev-
en months ago. "Naguib is prob-
ably the best thing that has hag
pened to Egypt during the last 100
years," he said.
* * *
WILLIAMS' FIRST reading to-
morrow night will be "Moving in
So ciety"- from "Our Mutual
Friends." His next number, "Paul"
from "Dombey and Son," will be
followed by an intermission.
"Mr. Bob Sawyer Gives a Ba-
chelor Party," an episode from
"Pickwick Papers," will lend a
humorous note to the next por-
tion of the performance.