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October 18, 1952 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1952-10-18

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EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXIIH, No. 23 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1952

CONTINUED COLD
FOUR% PAGES

I

S

Hallinan,Robeson

*

*

To

Speak

To day

Candidates
Fail To Stir
Enthusiasm
By The Associated Press
Gov. Adla Stevenson and Gen-
eral Dwight Eisenhower continued
their verbal campaign contest last
night, by giving strong speeches
before mildly receptive audiences.
Eisenhower, speaking, in north-
ern New Jersey which has a large
Negro population, pledged him-
self to a nation-wide fight for
human rights, and said that if
he becomes president, he will lead
it personally.
"If I am elected, I will confer
with the governors of the 48
states. I will urge them to take
the leadership in their states and
guaranteeing the economic rights
of all our citizens."
In Newark, Eisenhower con-
demned the poll tax and the Mc-
Carran immigration act. He also
recalled that President Truman
once voted against lifting the poll
tax. It occurred in 1942, he said,
while Truman was still a senator.
MEANWHILE, Stevenson de-
clared "there is not one crumb of
truth" in charges he said Gen.
Eisenhower made regarding the
controversial and potentially oil-
rich submerged coastal lands.
Stevenson talked about the
tidelands issue at an outdoor
rally at the Teas State Fair
grounds in Dallas.
The Illinois governor told the
crowd:
"I have been astounded at the
false propaganda which has
beenspread about the effect ofI
the Supreme Court decision." i
That was an allusion to the
court's decision that the United
States - and not the individual
states - have "paramount rights"
to the submerged lands.
PRESIDENT Truman drew an
angry protest from the GOP when
he charged in Boston that Eisen-
hower is willing to embrace Nazi
* tactics to become president.
Denouncing the McCarran bill,
passed over his veto. Truman
said it adds up to "the philosophy
of racial superiority developed by
the Nazis."
Board Namesf
Daily Editors
Two night editors were appoint-,
ed to The Michigan Daily yester-
day by the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
They are Mike Wolff, '54, and
Gerald Helman, '54. Assistant
night editors appointed by the
Board are Russ AiWerter, '54;
Bob Jaffe, '54; and Teri Young-
man, '54Ed.
Appointments on the business
staff were given to Norm Giddan,
'55; Diane Mowry, '55; Dick Ny-
berg, '55; Sue Smith, '54; and Bill
Wise, '55.
Appointed to the Generation
junior staff were Rosemary Back-
ham,u'53; Alton Becker, '54; Allan
Hanna, Grad.; Don Harris, Grad.;
and Ann Stevenson, '54.1
Petitions Available
For 21 SL Posts
F Any academically eligible stu-
dent is qualified to run for one of
y. the 21 Student Legislature posts
which will be filled in the Nov. 18
and Nov. 19 all-campus elections.
Petitions for the posts may be

picked up from 3 to 6 p.m. any day
until Friday at the S LBldg. All
petitions must be turned in at this
time.
Nineteen of the positions are for
a full one year term and the other

}
E

* * *

... VINCENT HALLINAN

West Park
Set As Site
Of Meeting
By MARK READER
Paul Robeson and Vincent Halli-
nan, candidate for president on
the Progressive ticket, will be the
main speakers at a rally to be held
at 3 p.m. today in West Park, lo-
cated north of W. Huron, between
7th and Chapin Sts.
The rally, entitled, "How to
Win the Peace in 1952-Now" is
sponsored by the Progressives who
had originally scheduled the meet-
ing for tomorrow evening at the
Masonic Temple.
The Masons rejected the Pro-
gressives request for use of their
auditorium tomorrow which forced
rescheduling of the meeting.
*: *x *
MEANWHILE, Judge James R.
Breakey of the circuit court turn-
ed down a request for an injunc-
tion against the Masonic Temple
for allegedly breaking a contract
with the Progressives, yesterday
morning.
In reaching his decision the
judge stated that on the basis
of the claims presented inbthe
bill of complaint he could not
try the case due to insufficient
evidence and faulty presenta-
tion..
Breakey pointed out that the
Progressives had failed to serve
their papers in a proper manner
to the Masons, presenting them to
the wrong people, and had not
corrected their bill so that it would
meet the requirements of state law.
- - *
ATTORNEYS for the Progres-
sives, John Houston, of Pontiac,
and John Ragland, of Ann Arbor,,
offered to correct the errors in
their bill immediately.
Judge Breakey denied this re-
quest. He stated that if the com-
plaint was to be re-amended it
would constitute a new bill
which would have to be submit-
ted to the court again.
Breakey also ruled that the Pro-
gressives alleged contract was not
a contract because it did not say
to whom the money was paid, and
when the rally was to be held.
The Progressives then moved to
dismiss their claims.
Later they announced that
speakers at today's rally would
also include local candidate for
congress Dave Luce and John
Shepard, of the psychology de-
partment, candidate for the state
Senate.

-Daily-Alan Reid
SOME WENT, SOME STAYED-University students took to automobiles, busses and trains yester-
day as they headed to Evanston to spend a weekend on the Northwestern campus.
Seen departing via auto above are Barbara Riggs, '53Ed, Tom Tinker, '54, and Jim Miller, '53.
Atethe right is a coed saying goodby to a friend as the Wolverine Special gets set to pull away from
the League.
Over 110 students took to the Special as their mode of transportation. Estimates placed the total
number of students making the trip at over 600. Open houses, parties, and an NU Union dance
were part of the activities awaiting the fans.

.PAUL ROBESON
Straits Bridge
Nearer Reality
DETROIT - (A) - Michigan's
long dreamed of five-mile Straits
of Mackinac bridge yesterday ad-
vanced "closer to reality."
The Mackinac Bridge Authority
announced a New York firm's
agreement to underwrite revenue
bonds, putting the bridge at last
in the virtual project state.
Actually, work may start next
spring, the Authority said.
Thus, after scores upon scores'
of years of dreams, Michigan may
have its bridge over the world-
famedstraits which divides herin
two pieces.
Prentiss M. Brown, bridge auth-
ority chairman, said that the New
York investment firm of B. J.
Van Ingen and Company had
agreed to be underwriters.

Michigan Picked
In Evanston Tilt
Northwestern Places Victory Hopes
Primarily on Running of Chuck Hren
By JOHN JENKS
Special To The Daily
EVANSTON, Illinois -- Two offensive-minded grid squads will
tangle this afternoon when Michigan's twice-beaten Wolverines meet
winless Northwestern here in Dyche Stadium.
An estimated gathering of 45,000, some 5,000 short of capacity,
will be on hand to see if the Wildcats can repeat their last season's
6-0 upset victory over favored Michigan.
* * * *
IF PAST PERFORMANCES mean anything this year, the game
should develop into a wide open, free scoring affair. Both teams have
displayed sieve-like defenses in their three tilts to date.
For the Maize and Blue it boils down to a not-too-simple
case of stopping Wildcat fullback Chuck Hren. Sidelined by a

Stevens Gives Concert

Robot Heartd
Saves Life
In Operation
The mechanical heart that
works in humans-one of the
great dreams of surgery-was re-
ported yesterday by three Detroit
doctors.
It has saved one man's life, may-
be more. For 50 dramatic minutes,
the little steel-glass-and-rubber
heart pulsed a patient's blood
through his body while surgeons
opened his own life engine to fix
a bad valve. The left side was on
vacation, empty of blood.
THE SUCCESS was announced
by Dr. F. D. Dodrill, Dr. Edward
Hill and Dr. Robert A. Gerisch, all
of Harper Hospital in Detroit in
the journal of the American Med-
ical Association.
Dr. Dodrill is a former i-
structor in surgery at the Uni-
versity. He worked at the Uni-
versity Hospital several years
ago.
For years, many surgeons have
been trying to develop hearts that
would by-pass the heart, leaving
it pulsing but empty of blood so
they could open it for new kinds
of surgery inside the heart.
THEY COULD THEN plug holes
in heart walls, repair valves or
weak spots in the heart muscle,
take out bullets, tumors, or dead-
ened tissue, perhaps some day res-
cue people whose hearts stop.
The first step now has been
taken into this new era.
The vital research work has
been conducted under the financial
sponsorship of the Michigan Heart
Association with funds received
from "United" campaigns in many
Michigan communities and the
Torch Drive in Detroit. Work was
done in the Research Division of
Detroit's Harper Hospital.
U.S. Sends Russia
Stiff Formal Note
WASHINGTON - (') - The
United States charged Russia yes-
terday with wanton destruction of
an unarmed B29 American bomb-

Senior Pies.
Seniors who have not yet
made their picture appoint-
ments for the 1953 'Ensian have
been given until next Friday to
do so.
The extension is due to the
large number of seniors who
have been unable as yet to makej
their appointments.
Appointments may be made
any day next week from 1 to
5:30 p.m. in the Student Publi-
cations Bldg.
Prof. Defends
United Nations
Everyone from Gerald L. K.
Smith to the Michigan Veterans of
Foreign Wars have made attacksj
on the United Nations but the UN
is nevertheless our major hope for
peace, Prof. Le Roy Bennett, of
the Michigan State political
science department, told the cam-
pus UNESCO Council last night.
Prof. Bennett, Vice-President of
the Michigan Council for UNESCO,
spoke on the topic "The UN, a
Target." He pointed out that the
charges against the world organ-
ization have not gone unrefuted.
Many of them, he said were based
on distorted or erroneous informa-
tion.
Prof. Bennett quoted a state-
ment by Jasper H. Kohn, State
Commander of the Veterans of
Foreign Wars which characterized
the UNESCO study program as an
"underhanded attempt to teach
our children that their first loy-
alty is to the United Nations."

FESTIVAL:
'U' To Receive
Cherry Trees
The Japanese Ambassador to
the United States, Eikichi Araki,
will present 173 Japanese cherry
trees to the University at 3:30 p.m.
tomorrow.
Araki, here primarily as a guest
at the Japanese Festival now in
progress on campus, will make the
presentation to President Hatcher
in the main lobby of Alumni
Memorial Hall.
Before the presentation, Araki
will attend the opening of a grad-
uate reading room in the General
Library. The room, containing the
University's Far Eastern Collec-
tion and operated in connection
with the Center for Japanese
Studies, will be dedicated at 3 p.m.
tomorrow.
The Festival, which began on
Oct. 12, is slated to run three
weeks, featuring displays which
emphasize typical aspects of Jap-
anese life.
Reserve Officers
Offered New Plan
Reserve Army Officers in this
area were offered the opportunity
to gain retirement points yester-
day when the University Army
ROTC Staff announced openings
for officers to assist with classes.
Qualified officers on the campus
or in the Ann Arbor area were
urged to contact Colonel Virgil R.
Miller, PMS&T, room 210 TCB.

Corruption
President Harlan H. Hatcher
has a pretty clear-cut definition
of what is wrong with college
football.
"When you, try to lure an
athlete for any other reason
than education, you have in-
troduced the element of corrup-
tion," he said.
Construction
Set To Start
On','Pool
A 25 year drive by the University
for women's swimming facilities on
campus will take a ceremonial step
towards success when local digni-
taries break ground for construc-
tion of a new pool Oct. 25.
The public ceremony for the
swimming pool unit of the pros-
pective Women's Physical Educa-
tion Bldg. will be held at 10:30 a.m.
Saturday at the planned site on
the southeast corner of Forest and
North University.
WITH THE BOARD of Regents
approval, most of the unit will be
financed with football receipts
from the Board in Control of In-
tercollegiate Athletics.
About $28,000 of the total cost
will be met with donations made
over a period of years by stu-
dents, alumni and interested
persons.
With preliminary construction
already underway, Women's Phys-
ical Education department spokes-
men indicated they were plan-
ning an expanded swimming and
water safety instruction program.
The new six-lane pool will give ap-
proximately 5,000 women opportu-
nity to swim without reserving
men's pools in the Union or the
Intramural Bldg.
According to Dr. Margaret Bell,
chairman of the Women's Physi-
cal Education Department, the
unit will relieve considerably the
present strain on women's recre-
ational facilities. It may ultimate.
ly replace Barbour Gymnasium.

foot injury during the 31-0 Cal-
ifornia defeat and the 20-20 tie
with Vanderbilt, Hren ran wild
in a 27-26 losing cause against
Minnesota last week.
The Purple charger tore through
the Gopher line for 149 yards, a
new Northwestern rushing record,
as he personally accounted for
three of his team's four touch-
downs.
* * *
TO SET UP the Wolverine de-
fense for Hren's rushes, Coach Bob
Voigt utilizes an aerial attack dir-
ected by quarterback Dick Thom-
as, who hit on eight of 12 tosses
last Saturday for 124 yards.
Wally Jones, the only return-
ing halfback, will start at right
half, while sophomore Bob Lau-
ter, who is being hailed as an-
other Frankie Asehenbrehner.
will round out the offensive
backfield at left half.
The Wildcats probable starting
line-up includes ends Norm Krag-
seth and Joe Collier, tackles Ray
Huizinga and Tom Roche, guards
Tom McCormick and Ralph Jecha,
and center Don Haffner.
The backfield will feature ver-
satile Tea Kress at tailback, fresh-
man Tony Branoff at wingback,
Ted Topor at the quarterback post,
and Bob Hurley at full. Fred Baer
will be on hand to spell Hurley,
See MICHIGAN, Page 3
Student Group
To Study U'
LecturePolicy
Appointments to the Student
Legislature's Lecture Committee
evaluation group were announced
yesterday by the SL Cabinet.
Eleven people were named to
serve on the special committee
which was set up at SL's Wednes-
day night meeting to study and
re-evaluate the Lecture Commit-
tee recommendation adopted last
spring.
Committee members are: Dave
Brown, '53, member of Men's
Judic, chairman; Crawford Young,
'53, Managing Editor of The Daily;
Ted Friedman, '53, SL member;
Lee Fiber, '54, SL member; Leah
Marks, '55L, SL member; Howard
Willens, '53, SL president; Phil
Berry, Grad, SL vice-president:
Keith Beers, Grad., SL member;
Jim Jans, Grad., former SL presi-
dent; Ed Reifel, '56M, former SL
vice-president and John Ryder,
'53L, former SL president and
former chairman of Men's Judic.

ANN ARBOR ORIGIN:

Log Cabir
By MIKE WOLFF
A small log cabin meeting place
of the local chapter of Chi Psi fra-
ternity is believed to have been
the first fraternity house built in
America.
Constructed on the present site
of Forest Hill Cemetery in the

Wilderness Houses First Fraternity
* *.

townspeople that students were
burning rail fences and "commit-
ting acts of depredation."
* * *
PROFESSOR of Intellectual and
Moral Philosophy Andrew Ten
Brook investigated the matter-and,
after prowling around for several

for it admitted the violation of a
rule forbidding student member-
ship in societies whose constitu-
tions did not have faculty ap-
proval.
The Regents backed the faculty
who accused campus Greeks of
"debauchery, drunkenness, pugi-

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