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October 25, 1952 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1952-10-25

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BEHIND THE LINES
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Latest Deadline in the State

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FAIR AND COOLER

VOL. LXIII, No. 29 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1952

SIX PAGES

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Walter Rea Appoin ted to New

Dean of len Post

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'THIS I BELIEVE':

Danger Seen
In Absolutism
EDITOR'S NOTE: In conjunction with the coming lecture series, "This
I Believe," The Daily is presenting statements of belief of prominent mem-
bers of the University community.
The first lecture in the series; "Man in the Universe," will be given
by Prof. Ashley Montagu, chairman of the anthropology department,
Rutgers University, at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Rackham Lecture Hall. The
series is sponsored by the Student Religious Association and the Campus
Religious Council.
By JOHN W. REED
Professor of the Law School
There seem to be times -when men are subjected more than usual
to pressures to conform to group patterns of thought. To be unortho-
dox in some matters is to be dangerously close to subversive, In such
a climate, I find it good to remind myself that life is not static, that
to stand still is to fall back. To be sure, our civilization is built on
the discoveries and philosophies of a thousand yesterdays. No one
suggests that the lessons of the past be ignored. But cardinal among
these is the lesson that once an individual, or a group, or a nation,
ceases to be dynamic, it loses power and influence. One need not deny
that there are eternal truths in order to affirm the necessity for a
skeptical approach to the world about him. The greatest men of any
age have been the men who have cast down the clay-footed idols of
their time-not wildly, not irresponsibly, but with an honest eye for
truth as God gave them to see the truth.
I believe that one need not aspire to historical greatness
before he may profit-from this lesson of history. Thus, I recognize
that my grasp of truth and of reality yesterday was partial only,
and that I can be my best self today only if I subject my routine
to penetrating examination-examination to see whether my mo-
tives, my aims, my goals are worthy, and whether my methods
are effective.
Obviously, each of us, has to have some standard by which to
measure these motives and methods, lest choice become whimsical or
expedient merely. For myself, I seek to apply the standard represented
by the life of Jesus. To the obvious suggestion that adoptioh of this
standard is itself an abdication from the avowed intent constantly
to inquire and be skeptical, it may be remarked that a not uninfluen-
tial tentmaker found no conflict here, saying, "Forgetting what lies
behind and straining forward to what lies ahead, I press on toward
the goal for the prize of the upward call of God in Christ Jesus."
A standard is not stultifying if it beckons ahead. The Chris-
tian ethic presents a standard the intensity of whose demand on
me varies in direct ratio with my understanding of it. Applying
this standard to my thinking about the day's problems allows me
to approach each situation as something new, yet with an ever
lifting level of judgment. The opinions I held yesterday may prove
doubtful or even invald today when my ability to judge values
may be improved.
Accordingly I believe I must keep open my mind and its channels
of information. I must be willing to listen to new ideas, some of which
may seem heretical and may prove false. I must espouse that which
seems to me to accord most nearly- with the teachings of Jesus. If, on
occasion, I find myself out of step with the group, I shall re-examine
my thinking, and if it leads to the same conclusion, I shall persevere,
remembering that in all the ages no man was more revolutionary-
even subversive of the status quo-than the Master whom I serve.
All this I believe.
Tomorrow's THIS I BELIEVE by Alfred Hunting, graduate student
Eisenhower Pledges Trip
To Korean Front if Elected

Regents Act
To Create
New Position
Walter Continues
As Policy Maker
By VIRGINIA VOSS
In a major administrative move
the Board of Regents yesterday ap-
pointed Associate Dean of Students
Walter B. Rea to the newly-cre-
ated post of Dean of Men.
The addition of another dean-
ship came as a "logical develop-
ment" growing out of the "great
volume of work" currently handled
by the student affairs office, ac-
cording to University relations di-
rector Arthur L. Brandon.
** *
THE NEW appointee will take
over specific activities previously
handled by Dean of Students
Erich A. Walter assisted by Dean
Rea and other Office of Student
Affairs officials.
Dean Walter will retain his
present title and will continue to
coordinate overall policy-making
for the entire student body.
In a position concomitant with
the Dean of Women, Dean Rea will
act as special counselor of men
students and have "immediate
supervision of their welfare, con-
duct and non-academic activi-
ties."
* * *
T HE REGENTS also took
lengthy but non-controversial ac-
tion yesterday in appointing a
committee to represent the Uni-
versity in negotiations with the
city, modifying graduation re-
quirements for engineering stu-
dents and accepting $47,242.66 in
gifts and grants.
In answer to a corresponding
move by the Ann Arbor City
Council, the Regents named
vice-president Wilbur K. Pier-
pont, secretary Herbert G. Wat-
kins, plant superintendent Wal-
ter Roth and manager of ser-
vice enterprises Francis Shiel
to act as a liason committee be-
tween the University and local
officials.
Institution of a change in the
method of stating requirements for
graduation from the engineering
college will make it possible for
students to compress the time re-
quired for pre-degree studies. The
new regulations are stated in the
terms of quality of educational
development rather than hours of
credit.
V. *- -
FINANCE-WISE, the biggest
grant accepted by the Regents
yesterday was a $7,500 fund from
the Lawyers Club for the purchase
See REGENTS, Page 2

Two Squads Seek
Little Brown Jug
*Big Ten Lead at Stake in Vital Game;
Kress-Giel Individual Duel Looms
By ED WHIPPLE
Daily Sports Editor
Michigan and Minnesota battle for more than the Little Brown
Jug when they collide at;2:00 p.m. today in the Stadium before some
80,000 fans.
A 1952 issue-first place in the Big Ten-has materialized the
past two Saturdays to overshadow the 43-year-old Jug rivalry for
the Homecoming afternoon.
The Wolverines and Gophers each have won two straight Con-
ference games to put them in a three-way tie with Purdue for the
Big Ten lead. Purdue plays at Illinois today, and should the Illint

1922--Minus over two decades of scores, the Little Brown Jug stands on a wooden cart waiting to be
snatched by the winner of the Michigan-Minnesota game. Guarding the famous jug are the late
Fielding Yost and Minnesota's 1922 football coach. The Gophers will try again today to recover the
Jug which has been in the Wolverine's hands sin ce 1943.
* * * * * * * * *
Students, Alums To See Brown Jug Tilt

By ERIC VETTER

Climaxing Homecoming week-
end, some 80,000 fans including
scores of alumni, will jam into
the Stadium at 2 p.m. today to
watch the famed battle over the
Little Brown Jug.
Temperatures are predicted to
hover in the mid-sixties at game
Williams, Moody
To Appear Here
Gov. G. Mennen Williams, Sen.
Blair Moody, Congressional can-
didate Prof. John P. Dawson of
the law school and seven county
candidates on the Democratic
ticket wil speak and meet the
public in a concentrated swing
through this area Tuesday eve-
ning.
Starting at Chelsea, the poli-
ticos will appear at Willow Village,
East Ann Arbor and at the trailer
camp on U.S. 23. They will wind
up the big political evening at
Ypsilanti.
The local rally will be held at
the Mary D. Mitchell School on
Pittsview Drive.

I time with the prospects of plenty
of sunshine for the crowd which'
is expected to be the second larg-
est of the season.
.
SPECIAL TRAINS bringing in
alumni and fans will swell the
cities population by 4,000 while
Ann Arbor Police Captain Roland
Gainsley estimates that over 30,-
000 automobiles will arrive in the
city by gametime.
Ypsilanti State Police place
the total number of people ar-
riving from Detroit via autos,
at about 35,000 and ticket man-
ager Don Wier reports that near-
ly 4,000 tickets for the game
were sold in Minneapolis, the
home of the Golden Gophers.
Special luncheons, dinners and
parties are on tap for visiting
Michigan grads and a special half-
time ceremony at the game will
find alumni of Michigan bands re-
live their college days by playing
a special number from the stands.
THE GRADUATING class of
1904 is apparently the oldest one
on hand for the festivities. Other

groups holding special functions
are the Varsity 'M' Club and the
Team Managers Club.
Homecoming weekend got off
to a rollicking start last night
during the annual Varsity
Night show in Hill Auditorium.
At 9 a.m. today judges for the
Homecoming displays will leave
the Union in specially marked
cars to make the rounds of
houses with entries.
The winners in both divisions
will be announced over the public
address system at the game dur-
ing the intermission.
Last year Sigma Nu walked off
with top honors for the men and
See TRADITIONAL, Page 6
Block 'M' To Salute
Alumni at Game
The flashcard section has plan-
ned a special show for the second
quarter and half time at today's
Homecoming game.
Spectators will be greeted with
"hello" spelled out. As a salute to
the returning alumni,

win, the winner of the game here'
would be on top all alone.
* * .
MICHIGAN and Minnesota both
boast 2-2 season records, as well
as identical Conference marks.
The Wolverines have downed In-
diana, 28-13, and Northwestern,
48-14, after losing non-Conference
affairs to Michigan State, 27-13,
and Stanford, 14-7.
Minnesota rebounded from de-
feats by California and Wash-
ington to edge Northwestern, 27-
26, and upset Illinois, 13-7, last
Saturday.
As for the Jug, it has been in
circulation since 1903, the legend
goes, when a Minnesota equipment
man snitched the crock from
Michigan. When Michigan author-
ities requested its return, the Go-
phers retorted, "Come and get it."
The Wolverines had to wait until
1909, the next time the rivals
could get together. Then Michi-
gan won the Jug back.
Since then the Maize and Blue
has triumphed 20 times, lost 11,
and tied three. The Michigan-
Minnesota rivalry started in 1892,
and altogether the Wolverines;
have won 26, lost 13, and tied"
three.
. '. -
THE MINNESOTA contribution
is Mr. Gopher himself, Paul Giel,..
who does everything for the Ma-
roon and Gold except paint the
scores on the Little Brown Jug.
He may take on that chore too, if
his passing, running, blocking,
punting, pass catching, and sig-
nal calling can repossess the tro-
phy for Minnesota.
Last year as a sophomore Giel
set a new Conference record for1
total offense-1079 yards in six
games-and in four starts this
year he is only 23 yards behind1
the pace for his first four 1951
games. Against Michigan in '51
Giel gained 281 yards as his]
team lost, 54-27.l
The Maize and Blue's man is
See BOTH SQUADS, Page 3

*Lineups
MINNESOTA MICHIGAN
B. McNamara LE Lowell Perry
R. Hansen LT D. Strozewski
D. Anderson LG Bob Timm
S. Prescott C O'Shaughnessy
H. Coates RG Dick Belson
Dave Drill RT B. Pederson
Bob Rutford RE T. Stanford
D. Swanson QB Ted Topor
Paul Giel LH Ted Kress
Joe Meighen RH F. Howell
Baumgartner FB D. Balzhiser
Adlai Blasts
Eisenhower
Supporters
TROY, N. Y.-(OP)-Gov. Adlai
Stevenson said yesterday that
Dwight D. Eisenhower's crusade
for the presidency has collapsed
and that the General has taken
"unto himself men so objectionable
he cannot bring himself to men-
tion their names."
"He (Eisenhower) has endorsed
the die-hard enemies of social
progress. He embraced these men,
Gov. Adlai Stevenson will
speak over the Columbia Broad-
casting System today at 10:30
p.m. He will speak from Boston.

DETROIT-(P)--Gen. Dwigh
D. Eisenhower pledged Friday tha
he will go to Korea himself in an
effort to end the war if he is elect
ed president.
The Republican presidentia
candidate, in a speech prepared for
delivery in Detroit, said one of
the first jobs of a new admin-
SL Petitions
Deadline Set
At Noon Today
All petitions for Student Legis-
lature posts are due by noon to-
day at the SL Bldg., 512 S. State
The office will be open from 9
a.m. to noon today to receive the
applications.
Although 40 students have taken
out petitions for the 23 open seats
which will be decided in the Nov
18-19 all-campus elections, only

t istration must be to bring a close
t to the conflict that has been rag-
n ing since June of 1950. And he
- declared:
"That job requires a personal
1 trip to Korea. I small make that
r trip. Only in that way could I
f learn how best to serve the Ameri-
- can people in the cause of peace.
"I shall go to Korea."
* , *
EISENHOWER placed full re-
sponsibility for the war on the
Truman administration. He said-
without naming either the Presi-
dent or Secretary of State Dean
Acheson-that they ignored re-
peated warnings and that they
- assured inquiring senators that
the South Koreans could defend
themselves alone.
This was possibly the strong-
est speech Eisenhower has made,
although he has discussed for-
eign policy in major speeches
and in whistle stops in all parts
of the country.
He said the war was not in-

CAPACITY' CR OWD CHEERS RE VELLI:
Varsity **Nght Features M' Symphony Band

Sparking the 14th annual Varsity Night last night was the
Michigan Symphony Band, under the direction of Prof. William D.
Revelli of the music school.
Cries of "Roll 'em Up" were heard as Freshman coach Wally
Weber emceed the first part of the program which opened with the
band playing "Pigskin Pagent."
* * * *
THE JAY MILLS-Bernie Kahn comedy duo entertained the ca-
pacity crowd with their protrayal of German submarine life, com-
plete with German accent.
Cick Mottern's Alley Cats played dixieland jazz, digging
up some old favorites such as "Struttin' With Some Barbeque"
and the New Orleans march, "Panama."
The third student act took the audience back to the "20's as
students danced the charleston.
Nancy McCormick, with her lively rendition of "I'm A Lady" and
"Smoke, Smoke, Smoke That Cigarette."

d
V
e
r.
p
1
I.
F
g
ii

one by s one, and demanded that
the American people send them to
the Senate of the United States."
*. * *
EARLIER at Rochester, N. Y.
the Illinois governor also cut loose
at Eisenhower, accusing him of ad-
vocating a "slick" Korean War
policy which Stevenson said would
lead to Munich-like appeasement
in the Far East and probably touch
off World War III.
In last night's address, Stev-
enson said that when Eisenhower
was nominated he said he was
going to cast out of the Republi-
can fold "quack doctors," "fear-
mongers" and "bare-faced loot-
ers." Then, Stevenson said:
"I mention these words because
Wednesday, the Republican candi-
date announced virtuously that he
was, in his words, 'leaving to oth-
ers the job of mud-slinging and
name-calling.'
Pool Ground'
Breaking Set
Construction of the swimming
pool unit of the New Women's
Athletic Bldg. will be officially
launched at 10:30 a.m. today when
President Harlan Hatcher and
guests participate in ground break-
ing ceremonies at the site south

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