See Page 4
Yl r e
Latest Deadline in the State
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VOL. LXIII, No. 94 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1953
North Dakota, 8-3
£ Mullen, Mooney, Matchefis Each
Net Two Goals in Crucial Contest
By PAUL GREENBERG
Michigan's stock in the Midwest Hockey League soared last
night as the Wolverines blasted to an 8-3 win over North Dakota
at the Coliseum.
The Maize and Blue jumped out to an 8-0 lead before the
Sioux from Grand Forks were able to put the puck in the goal at
the halfway mark in the third period.
CAPTAIN Johnny Matchefts, Doug Mullen and Pat Cooney each
scored a pair of goals, with George Chin and Jim Haas getting the
Cooney led the scorers with five points, while his line-mate
To Run in April
Special to The Daily
DETROIT-Regents Charles S.
Kennedy, of Detroit, and Otto E.
Eckert, of Lansing, were handed
the GOP nominations yesterday
for another eight-year term.
Dr. Kennedy and Eckert, who
were named by acclamation on the
floor of the Republican spring
convention will face Democrats
Thomas N. Robinson, of Benton
Harbor, and Hazen L. Hatch, of
Marshall, in the April 6 elections.
Exchange of Sick
Gen. Clark Urges Chinese Reds
To Carry Out Repatriation Program
TOKYO-()-Gen. Mark Clark yesterday asked the Communists
to exchange sick and wounded prisoners of the Korean War with
The UN Supreme Commander, in a letter to North Korean and
Chinese Red bosses in Korea, said the UN is prepared "To carry out
the provisions of The Geneva Convention" and exchange sick and
* * * *
I WISH TO be informed whether you are prepared for your part
to proceed immediately with the repatriation of seriously sick and
wounded captured personnel off
Chin was second with four, boi
By LARRY SUKENIC
"The rampaging race problem ir
South Africa can only be solve
through the co-operative efforts
of both blacks and whites," Rev
Homer A. Jack, Unitarian Minis-
ter said yesterday at the day long
seminar on South Africa held a
the First Methodist Church.
Sponsored by thirteen churcl
and civic groups the seminar was
opened with an address by Prof
Gerald S. Brown, of the history
department. He spoke on the his-
torical background of South Africa
and the problems which beset it
REV. JACK, minister of the
Unitarian Church of Evanston
Illinois, is a noted writer and lec-
turer on racial problems and civi]
liberties. He spent five weeks in
1952 visiting the Union of South
Africa as part of a thirteen week
tour of Africa.
In his morning address Rev.
Jack discussed the race problem
of South Africa and the discrim-
inatory policies and segretorial
practices which have led up to
the present outbreak of racial
strife in South Africa.
"Any solution acceptable to the
problem for non-Europeans and
to the world must be based on the
highest tenets of democracy and
the Judeo-Christine tradition,"
Rev. Jack said.
In his second address of the day
Rev. Jack praised the South Af-
rican Africans and the Indians in
their joint action of banning to-
gether to form the defiance move-
ment. He called this the most
powerful and significant action
yet taken in their struggle against
white supremacy and domination.
Sale To Begin
Tickets for all productions of
the Spring Playbill to be presented
by the Department of Speech in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater
will go on sale at the theater box-
Gounod's opera "Faust" is the
first scheduled production and will
be done in conjunction with the
School of Music. The opera will
begin Friday and will run through
March, except for Sundays.
Other offerings this season in-
clude, Pirandello's "Right You Are
If You Think You Are." March
25 to 28; Puccini's opera "Madame
Butterfly," April 16, 17, 20 and 21;
and the recent Broaday drama,
"Deep Are The Roots," April 22 to
The box office will be open daily
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Union Holds Local
4 The 1953 National Intercolle-
giate Bridge Tournament local
play-offs will take place at 2 p.m.
today in the Union.
The play-off will consist of
playing 16 hands of bridge which
have been prepared and mailed to
thecampus by the national com-
Scores in the tournament will
be determined by mail by Geoffry
Mott-Smith, author and a leading
nth wings getting three assists.
For the fine Nodak club it was
a bitter end to their season, which
they opened . by winning 12
straight. Minnesota and Michigan
combined to beat them five times
and put Coach Cliff Purpurs
squad in a precarious spot in the
* * *
NORTH DAKOTA remains in
first place, although tied yester-
day by Minnesota. The Gophers
ran their point total up to 17 by
inflicting a 10-0 defeat on Denver.
The Pioneers, who also com-
pleted their loop ,season last
evening are still in third with
Michigan with 14 points and
Minnesota are the only top teams
with league games remaining.
Minnesota has a pair of one-
pointers with cellar-dwelling Mich-
igan State and the Wolverines
have two two-point games with
lowly Michigan Tech and one one-
point contest with the Spartans.
THE WOLVERINES clutch vic-
tory last night thus puts them in
excellent position for sharing the
top spot with Minnesota, provid-
ing the two clubs win all of their
Coach Vic Heyliger's club was
in top form against North Da-
kota, combining a blistering of-
fense with an air-tight defense
to beat the Sioux. Michigan
opened the scaring at 4:43 in
the first period when Jim Haas
smacked in Doug Mullen's re-
bound from in close on the
The contest remained tightly
played throughout the first frame
but Johnny Matchefts managed to
stickhandle his way through the
North Dakota defense to score at
17:39 and give Michigan a 2-0
ead at the first intermission.
THE WOLVERINES broke the
contest wide open in the middle
period with three tallies, the first
coming at 3:08 when Red Mullen
licked in a pretty backhander
from the blue line.
Chin then pulled a spectacu-
lar play, skating down the right
boards, behind the Nodak nets
and passing out in front to
Cooney who blasted into the
twines at 7:00. Just under four
minutes later, the same com-
bination got together for Mich-
igan's fifth goal with Cooney
again getting the score, this
time on a blue-line screamer,
The Wolverines left the ice at
See MICHIGAN, Page 3
HIGHLIGHTING other devolep-
ments at yesterday's convention
was the naming of the first GOP
state chairman from Wayne Coun-
ty in 40 years. He is John Feik-
ens, Detroit attorney who spear-
headed the Michigan Eisenhower
drive early last year.
Party harmony ruled the Re-
publican gathering despite ear- aily-DoA Campbell
Tier reports of a threatened bolt THE WINNER,
by the powerful 17th Congres- ED RIBENSCROFT ...
sional District organization from
the Wayne County delegation.
Possible opposition to Feikensy
and the. incumbent regents were
rooms Friday night. Moves to bring All local banks and post ol-
in a compromise candidate be- fices will be closed tomorrow
tween Feikens and Norman Des in observance of Washington's
Jardins, of Owosso, and Detroiter birthday, a legal holiday.
John Tope were also doomed in There will be the usual spe-
the pre-convention caucuses. cial delivery service and holi-
, day collection schedule but the
FEIKENS WAS nominated by Ann Arbor office of the Bureau
Dean Charles H. King of the De- of Internal Revenue will be
troit College of Law who was head- closed.
ing the Michigan Taft Committee
at the same time Feikens was
stumping the state for Eisenhower. D ea T akes
ialized yesterday. In one, Clair
Taylor defeated William J. Em- y "
erson for state superintendent;
of public instruction.
The other contest saw Arthur
K. Rouse, former MSC baseball
player, beat out Howard E. Beattie,
Saginaw teacher, for one-of two s_
the United Nations Command
who are in your hands," Clark's
The UN Chief said the League
of Red Cross Societies in Geneva
on Dec. 13, 1952, adopted a reso-
lution urging both sides in the
Korean conflict to take immed-
iate action exchanging sick and
wounded prisoners "In accord-
ance with appropriate articles
of the Geneva Convention."
The UN repeatedly had urged
the Communists at Panmunjom
to exchange sick and wounded
POWs, Clark said.
* * *
HE STATED the UNC "remains
ready immediately to repatriate
those seriously sick and seriously
dnlrlr d tlO "rl" ,0 Sh
sily D. Sokolovsky, captor of Ber-
lin in World War II, has been made
chief of staff of the armed forces
of the Soviet Union, succeeding
Gen. M. Shtemenko.
This was disclosed yesterday
when Sokolovsky sent out invita-
tions for the annual celebration of
the anniversary of the Soviet
EVERYONE GOT INTO THE 4CT-HERE. PROF. PRESTON
SLOSSON (with Suitcase) AND DEAN JAMES H. ROBERTSON
'Drummer Awarded TOP
,Prize in Gulantics Revuel
wounh e capure personnel wor V.
are fit to traVel in accordance Army. The celebration takes place
By ROZ SHLIMOVITZ with provisions of Article 109 of tomorrow at the Central House of
Ed Rabenscroft, '56A, drummed his way to first place and $100 the Geneva Convention." the Army.
in the fifth annual Gulantics revue last night before a capacity aud- UNC liaison officers, the Gen- I*EANWHILE also behind the
ience in Hill Auditorium. eral noted, were ready to meet Iron Curtain in the Soviet satel-
Second prize of $50 went to the Vaughan Shadows, a vocal trio Red liaison officers to make ar- lite, Hungary, thirty top Jewish
composed of Evie Challis, '53M, Nora Granito, '55, and Donna West- rangements for impartial yer- Communists were reported last
erlund, '54, who delighted the audience with clever renditions. fication of the condition and night either to have committed
* .x . * mutual exchange of such ser- suicide or otherwise fallen victim
A PERFORMER AT last year's Gulantics show, singer Robin iously sick and wounded." o a purg dtated by a visiting
Renfew,'55coped hir plceiMeanwhile B-29 Superforts roar-' Russian group.
Renfrew, 55 copped third place. ed through Red anti-aircraft fire
While appearing last in the l and searchlight beams before The advices came from dip-
program, the surprise faculty Peitions O utjdawn today in their second lomai an usually reliabe u
act composed of Dean of Women straight night attack on the Com- o sources, who presented
Deborah Bacon, Prof. Preston munist west coast supply line from them as not fully confirmed but
Slosson of the history depart- Fo Cam pus Manchuria to the front. the best available iformation
ment and Dean James H. Rob- They pitched 170 tons of ex- from the neighboring Commun-
erts of the literary college scor- " ;plosives into a 135-acre target of is nation.
ed a hit with their "We're not IJE-k-I- single-story buildings and supply Across the world in Washington,
Predicting" routine. 1stockpiles 10 miles west of Chong- Charlos E. Bohlen's nomination
Sparked by the antics of the '_ju on the main rail line from as U. S. ambassador to Moscow
two emcees, Lee Miller, '56, and Sinuiju through Sinanju to Py- was reportedly accepted by the
Howard Nemerovski, '54Eng., seven Petitioning for more than 40 ongyang and the front lines. Soviet Union yesterday and is ex-
other non-competing acts perform- positions at stake in the sprg -pected to be announced shortly by
ed. all-campus elections will open to- e President Eisenhower.
Petitimorrowns mutc Rei fIf the Senate approves the nom-
THE FIRST portion of the,pro- Petitions must be in by March ination, Bohlen will replace Am-
gram featured the "Psurfs" 6 for the March 31 and April 1P anned bassador George F. Kennan, who
singing law students; Witham ss- elections, according to Jim Young- sgsu , h has not carried out his duties since
ters, harmonizing on three popu- blood, '54, Student Legislature the Soviet declared him personally
ter, hrmoizig o thee opu ,Committee chairman. Applications !ncetbels c.3,fv
lar songs and McClellan Emshwil- February has been proclaimed unacceptable last Oct. 31, five
her, Grad., and Vera Simon, can be picked up at the SL Bldg. by Gov. G. Mennen Williams as months after he took over the post.
'53PhH, doing a humorous modern THE Dutch Flood Relief Month and the
dance number. campus is not ignoring it.
seats on the State Board of Agri-
culture, Michigan State's rulingj
body. Nominated for his fifth term
on the Board was Clark J. Brody,
manager of the Michigan Farm
Catherine Gibson; of Monroe,
won election for vice-chairman of
the GOP State Committee, replac-
ing Detroiter Mary Streit.
Nominated at the convention by
acclamation: incumbent State
Highway Commissioner Charles
M. Ziegler, Chief Justice John R.
Dethmers and former governor
Harry F. Kelly for State Supreme
Court justices; Walter F. Gries,
former warden of Marquette Pris-
on, for a seat on the State Board
'Grapes of Wrath'
To Close Today
The final showing of "Grapes of
Wrath," Academy Award winning
film depicting migrant workers of
the 1930's, will be held at 8 p.m.
today in Architecture.
Prof. Clarence F. Kessler, a
member of the engineering college
faculty for 33 years, died suddenly
yesterday morning of coronary
The 54 year old mechanical en-
gineering professor received a ba-
chelor's degree here in 1920 and
became an instructor in the same
year. He received his master's de-
gree in 1924 and was made an as-
sistant professor in 1924. In 1943
Last year's Gulantic's winner,
the Novelaires, once again prov-
ed their popularity when sing-
ing, "Once in a While," "The
Day Isn't Long Enough," and
"It's a Blue World."
In another competing act Aud-
rey McIntyre, '54Ed., accompan-
ied by the Hawaiian Club, showed
the development of the Hula.
Two pianists, Lorraine Falberg,
'56SM, and Carol Leybourn, '555M.
gave the audience two different
interpretations of Liszt's Hungar-
ian Rhapsody Number 12.
oe ue resasonhi coa
ing to the present system of rep-
resentation which allows one legis-
lator for every 800 students, ap-
proximately 22 SL positions are
Seven Union vice-presidents
will also be elected in the spring
balloting. Under the revised Un-
ion constitution, five vice-pres-
idents are elected at large, one
by the combined schools of med-
icine and dentistry and one by
the Law School.
Over Citizenship Plan
By VIRGINIA VOSS
< ; - I
Student Legislature's up-coming
Student Citizenship Program has
drawn enthusiastic comment from
an administration official and a
faculty member. -
"Any techniques we can devolop
to pull students out of their in-
dividual eddies into the bigger
stream are certainly valuable,"
Dean of Students Erich A. Walter
THE COMPREHENSIVE Citi-
zenship Program, scheduled to
open at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in
Auditorium B. Mason Hall, is at-
tempting to do just that.
With a nine-session program
of panels, speeches and discus-
sions encompassing a multitude
of problems faced by the educa-
tional community, the SL project
will try to promote understand-
an analysis of the problems of
campus organizations currently
being conducted by a special stu-
dent group set up by SL.
Dean Walter said he hoped com-
mittee members would contribute
their ideas to the citizenship pro-
ject and give the rest of the cam-
pus a chance to participate in the
ONE OF THE program's sched-
uled speakers, Prof. Algo D. Hen-
derson of the education school, cit-
ed the importance of "group acti-
vity" in a college education.
He felt that besides increasing
students' awareness of community
problems, the citizenship program
would increase the know-how of
participation in activities.
SL's project will devote three
meetings to an analysis of the
structure and functions of cam-
nnct nrP.C i7l fi 0-,nnc.in vnn Pffnrf 4fn
PROF. CLARENCE KESSLER
he was named an associate pro-
fessor, the rank he held at the
time of his death.
Prof. Kessler served as a mem-
ber of the College of Engineering
committee on military science.
"Prof. Kessler was highly re-
garded as a teacher and was very
active in student affairs," Dean
George G. Brown of the engineer-
ing college said. "His loss will be
felt very keenly."
Funeral services will be held at
1:30 p.m. tomorrow at the Muehlig
Chapel. Cremation will follow.
"Slaughter on Tenth Avenue, Literary college juniors will pick
a modern dance number featur- four students-president, vice-
ing Ann Albert and Tony Geor- president, secretary and treasurer
gilas climaxed the conpetive por- .frsenior class officers.
gilas climaxedepr corampEngineers will elect four officers
tion of the program, for corresponding posts.
Nine positions on next year's J-
Banquet To Open Hop Committee are available to
B ot herh ood Week For those interested in repre-
senting the student body on joint
The Student Religious Associa- student - faculty - administration
tion will begin Brotherhood Week groups, one post is open on the
with the Annual Brotherhood Board in Control of Intercollegiate
Banquet at 6 p.m. tomorrow in Athletics and three on the Board
Lane Hall. in Control of Student Publications.
Twelve campus organizations
have joined forces to promote an
all-campus bucket drive to collect
funds for the stricken Netherlands
country. They will go to work
Informed by members of the
Dutch Consul that "what we need
now is money, not clothing or
food," the Student Legislature
Campus Action Committee which
will manage the drive is asking
only monetary contributions.
Two scholarships in the engi-
neering college have been award-
ed to James A. Leacock, '54E, and
Jack M. Van den Bogaerde, '53E,
it was announced yesterday.
The scholarships for the current
semester are from a fund recently
established by the Universal Oil
Products Company of Des Plaines,
Ill. They are granted to senior
students in chemical engineering.
Of CIO Dies
E At Convention
WILKES-BARRE, Pa. - 0-
Allan Haywood, who rose from a
coal mining pit in England to the
second ranking job in this coun-
try's Congress of Industrial dr-
ganizations, died last night.
Haywood, CIO executive vice
president, collapsed while ad-
dressing a union meeting here
and died after being rushed to a
THE 64-YEAR-OLD union of-
ficial was widely known in CIO
and union circles in general as
Haywood had come to Wil-
kes-Barre yesterday from Wash-
ington to address a regional CIO
meeting and collapsed while on
the speakers platform. Firemen
were summoned and attempted
without success to revive him.
He was rushed to Wilkes-Barre
hospital but died without re-
CIO President Walter Reuther,
in a statement issued here by the
CIO said: "The CIOand the en-
tire nation have suffered, in the
death of Allan Haywood, a griev-
ous loss. His entire life was identi-
fied with the promotion of wel-
fare of workers."
He was born in Yorkshire, Eng-
land, Oct. 9, 1888, one of 10 chil-
dren and the son df a coal miner.
He entered British labor activities
at the age of 13 as a member of
the British Miners' Federation.
LOW HOURLY INCOME:
Berlin Workers Stru le To Survive'
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third
in a series of articles by Phil Nielsen,
Grad., who last' year attended the
Free University in West Berlin as an
exchange student under the sponsor
ship of the U.S. State Department.
He is now studying for his master's
degree in business administration at
By The Associated Press the University.)
MEXICO CITY-The Mexican
Red Cross reported yesterday that By PHIL R. NIELSE
Wih23 persons were killed and more With an average income of less
than 60 injured when two subur- than ten cents an hour, the typical
ban trolleyu cas crashed headonIBerlin workman and his wife have
West Germany, although the con-
trary is true in East Germany.
In his daily diet, the West Ber-
liner receives more than 2,000
calories, despite the fact that all
Viands must be imported from
West Germany by land or water
through the Russian Zone.
All shipments of goods must be
accompanied by a complicated and
detailed statement of contents and
within West Germany. Every
day between 600 and 700 ship-
ment applications are handed
in to the Soviet military admin-
istration in Berlin-Karlshorst.
A number of these applications
are always refused. Most often the
reason given for not granting ap-
proval is that the products alleg-
edly contain scrap metal from
East Germany which cannot be ex-