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October 02, 1953 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1953-10-02

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EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 4,

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Latest Deadline in the State

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FAIR AND WARIER

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VOJL. LXIV, INo. 10

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 2. 1953

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Radulovich
Faces Final
7
Test Today
Former Major
Lashes Hearing
By MARK READER
The case of University senior
Milo J. Radulovich is expected to
redan abrupt conclusion today
when the Air Force hands down
a final decision on the reservist's
"security" standing.
However, statements made yes-
terday by a man claiming to be
a former Air Force major opened
a possibility that security prob-
lems at Selfridge Base may have
more implications than have pre-
viously been reported.
RADULOVICH is slated to ap-
pear at 9 a.m. today before a
three-man tribunal which is hear-
ing charges that close association
with his father and sister-charg-
ed with Communist affiliations-
have made him unfit for further
rservice.
"We will try to wind up as
soon as possible," Radulovich in-
dicated last night. "We plan to
call a union official, Claude
Bland of CIO Local 154, who
will act as a character witness
for my father."
"But something else is stirring,"
he said.
Radulovich was referring to
charges leveled by Stephen Jur-
kowic who claims to have been
"railroaded" out of the service.
Jurkowic identified himself to re-
porters as a former security offi-
cer at Selfridge.
TENTH Air Force officials de-
clined comment on the accusation
until they have investigated
whether or not Jurkowic had ac-
tually served with that group.
Jurkowic lashed the "lax se-
curity" at the base and claimed
that the case against Radulovich
was "ridiculous in view of these
lax measures everywhere else at
Selfridge."
He claims accepting an honor-
able discharge from the service on
Sept. 17 against his will because
a superior officer was angered over.
an arrest for speeding in which
Jurkowic was involved in 1952.
After the incident, Jurkowic
went on, the superior was "cool"
toward suggestions on tighter se-
curity enforcement.
Today's hearing concerning
Radulovich will be held behind
closed doors although the de-
fendant has tried through his
civilian counsel to open the In-
vestigation to the public.
The 26-year-old physics major
has not been charged with any dis-
loyalty himself. The Air Force is
basing its base on the degree of'
political intimacy Radulovich has
had with his family.
YD Hears Talk'
By Blackford
Sen. Joseph McCarthy is a "per-
sonal menace to the country, an
in-fighter who has the earmarks
of nazism," the Young Democrats
were told last night by Frank
*. Blackford, legislative assistant to
Gov. G. Mennen Williams.

Blackford warned the YD's
against the danger of underesti-
mating Sen. McCarthy as an op-
ponent. He cited several examples
of the Senator's effect on the na-.
tion such as the decline in thet
number of states celebrating Unit-a
ed Nations Day from 47 threet
years ago to less than 20 this1
year.
In answer to a question as to
- whether Gov. Williams will run _
for Senator next year Blackford
said he did not believe the Gover-
nor had made up his mind.
He also commented that al-
though some compromises might
be reached between Northern
Democrats and Southern membersf
of the party he did not thinkt
such compromises would be ona
fundamental issues.I

Mantle Hit Cops Ike Studying
Yanks Second Peace Pact
SPossibilities

Ike Invokes

Taft-Hartley Law;

Strike

Expected

To

Continue

Blast Breaks Open Pitching Battle
Between Ed Lopat, Preacher Roe
NEW YORK - () - Mickey Mantle, the New York Yankees' 21-
year-old glamor boy, powered a 375-foot home run with Hank Bauer
on base in the eighth inning yesterday for a second straight World
Series victory over Brooklyn, 4-2, before 66,786 fans.
Mantle's blast, soaring through the warm sunshine far over Jackie
Robinson's head into the left field stands, broke open a brilliant
pitching battle between lefthanders Eddie Lopat of the Yanks and
- Preacher Roe, Dodger veteran.

Stevenson, Dulles
Discuss Policy
WASHINGTON --(M)- Adlai E.
Stevenson reported yesterday Pres-
ident Eisenhower is "very much
interested" in the idea of a non-
aggression pact with Russia as a
means 'of relieving tension in
Europe.

Dockhands' Strike
Ties UpEast Coast
NEW YORK - (4") - The great port of New York lay paralyzed
yesterday as President Eisenhower invoked the Taft-Hartley law
against a multi-million dollar East Coast waterfront strike.
At best, however, the strike of 60,000 longshoremen is expected
to run into next week-at an estimated cost to the shipping industry-of
11 million dollars a day.

'Egypt Court'
Sentences
11adi To Die
CAIRO, Egypt - () - Ex-P e-
mier Ibrahim Abdel Hadi, who rose
to power and riches under King
Farouk I, was sentenced yesterday
to die on the gallows for "high
treason and conspiracy with a for-
eign power against the security of
the state."
A special three-man court, set
up by President Gen. Mohamed
Naguib's revolutionary government
in nzid-September, pronounced
the sentence on the 57-year-old
former Saadist party leader after
a three-day trial, held partly in
secret.
IN A TWO-HOUR session held
in complete secret, the court con-
demned Ahmad Mohamed Awad,
an Egyptian electrician formerly
employed by the British garrison
in the Suez Canal zone, to death
by hanging on similar charges of
treason and conspiracy.
Though the details were not
disclosed, high officials declared
last month there was a plot, in-
spired from abroad, to over
throw the government and re-
store to Farouk the throne he
lost July 26, 1952.
The foreign power has never
been publicly identified. Unoffi-
cial speculation has centered var-
iously on Britain, Russia and "an
eastern Mediterranean country re-
lated with NATO."
The British Foreign Office said
last week Egypt had assured it
that Britain was not involved.
Hadi and Awad were the first
to be tried among about two
dozen persons rounded up for
hearings before the court, head-
ed by War Minister Abdel Latif
Baghdady.
There is no appeal from the sen-
tences, but they are subject to the
approval of Naguib's Revolution-
ary Council, the governing power.
Hadi was indicted and convicted
on six counts, of which the con-
spiracy charge was first. In the
public phases of the trial, the pros-
ecution emphasized charges of
corruption and terrorism during
the defendant's tenure as chief of
Farouk's royal Cabinet and later
as head of the government.
HADI WAS accused, along with
Farouk and the late Premier Ma-
hmoud Fahmy Nokrashy, of send-
ing the Egyptian army unprepared
into the 1948 Palestine war.
Defective arms and poor sup-
plies remain a sore point to
Egyptian veterans of that cam-
paign, in which Naguib himself
was wounded.
Coupled with the hanging ver-
dict was an order confiscating
more than 14 million dollars of
Hadi's assets. The court allowed
the ex-Premier, who has a wife
and two sons, to keep possession
of 48 acres of land left to him by
his father.

* ~'

OUTHIT by the Dodgers, nine The 1952 Democratic Presiden-
to five, the rallying Yanks tied the tial candidate had lunch at the
score on Billy Martin's homer in White House and said afterward>
the seventh. Then Mantle's blast, Eisenhower was giving close study
following a single by Bauer, to the possibilities of an east-
brought The Preach crashing down west non-aggression agreement,;..
to his first series defeat, along with other methods of abat-}
Roe, mixing his slow breaking ing the cold war.
stuff with an occasional fast ball, * * *
had a two-hitter for the first six STEVENSON proposed a non-
innings. One of the hits, a see- agrsson pact in his recent Chi-
ond -inning double by Phil Riz- cago speech and brought the sub-
zuto almost was caught by Carl ject up again when he called on
Furillo. -The other was a bloop the President to report on thek
single by Martin in the fourth. world tour he took earlier this
Rolling along with a 2-1 lead, year. Secretary of State Dulles
built by Billy Cox's double that also was present.
chased home Gil Hodges and Fu- I
rillo in the fourth, Roe appeared If Russia was unwilling to
ito be in complete control. accept the proposal," Stevenson
K= esaid, "it would be rather appar-
MARTIN LED off the seventh ent that her peaceful profes-
with a high fly that Robinson ap- sions aren't as sincere as they
peared to misjudge temporarily, might seem."j
Finding the ball in the sun, Jackie
dashed back to the left lungeI It would put the Russians on thez
among the customers. spot with respect to their inten-f
The ball disappeared, then tions, he added. He then went on
bounced back on the playing to say he thought Eisenhower feels'
field as Frank Dascoli, umpire somewhat the same way about it.
on the left field foul line, sig- Stevenson spent half an hour PAINTERS TO THE HEI
nalled home run. That tied the with the President and Dulles, and -touch up window cas
score, 2-2. then sat down to a stag luncheon designs on the front of An

THE WHITE HOUSE set up a board of inquiry, giving it until
Monday to report back. Then the way would be clear for a strike-
ending court injunction.
The rackets-ridden ILA-kick-
ed out of the AFL only last week
-launched the strike at mid- r f u h
night Wednesday to backup
wage demands on deep water
shippers. The union's very future To Testify
was at stake.
Union leaders promised to re-
turn to work "if and when there's
an injunction."
"Until that time the strike will
continue," said Patrick J. Connol-

ly, ranking ILA official since Presi-
dent Joseph P. Ryan was hospi-
talized a few days ago.
* * *
IT WAS the first time in his eight
months in office that President Ei-
senhower had made use of the
Taft-Hartley law, to ward off a
peril to national health and safety.
President Truman invoked the law
10 times-once against the ILA in
1948.
By land and by sea, ILA,

-Daily-Malcolm Shatz
GHTS-Painters mount their ladders
seents and elaborate exterior building
ngell Hall as part of a general campus

When Joe Collins drove a long in nis honor attended by the
fly to right field to open the President and 16 other high gov-
eighth, there were hints that Roe ernment officials.
might be tiring. Bauer followed. Stevenson said Eisenhower
with a line single to left. whom he found "very alert to
Roe was two-thirds of the way the problems confronting our
out of the jam when Yogi Berra country around the world," asked
flied deep to Duke Snider in cen- a number of questions regarding
ter, bringing up Mantle. individual areas Stevenson visited.
BALL ONE was low and outside.
Another curve went to the same MEANWHILE, the President re-
Oa .r,,1,41a 'M'ifg,.,-.*i,- 'PH rni..c.ported that Russian possession of

I

pique win e anuie wa ced. hen
came the pitch that the Yank
center fielder sent soaring into
the lower left field seats.
Roe allowed 27 home runs dur-
ing the regular season. The old
gopher ball proved his undoing
yesterday.
The Dodgers, wno left 12 on base
Wednesday, stranded 10 more yes-
terday. They went down in order
only once, in the third inning.
Union Opera
BudgetPassed
Concerned mostly with Union
Opera business, the Union Board
of Directors met for the first time
this semester last night.
First on the agenda, a budget
of $10,300 for the local showing
of the Opera was accepted. Later
in the meeting, James B. Shortt,
assistant to the director of Uni-
versity relations, was named toI

the hydrogen bomb makes it more
important than ever to find out
what her intentions are.
The possibility of learning
something on this point at high
level conferences was quickly re-
cognized after Winston Church.
ill made his suggestion last May.
It was just about the only point
at which clinical observers
thought there was a possibility
of concrete results.
It was also recognized that Rus-
sia would not go into a conference
unless she had definite objectives
of her own and a real hope of
carrying ..them out, and that, re-
cognizing the Western objective,
she would '-make every effort to
baffle it with a false display of
sweetness and light.
V.
Crisler Discusses
Sale of Rosters

up-keep program. pickets roamed the desolate 350
miles of New York piers, where
MASS BREAKOUT: bustling activity had given way.
to eerie quiet and sun-splashed
loneliness.
Only military ships were being
t Vu ll O.,worked-.
IlThe ILA was fighting for its very
. R ioPsu j i life in the first major Eastern
atOP an m un jo seaboard dock tieup since the wild-
cat strike of 1951.
The orphaned union demand-
PANMUNJOM -- (P)-- Five hundred North Korean anti-Com- ed a 13 cents an hour wage-
munist prisoners, rioting at the sight of Red Polish and Czech medical welfare package from 170 East
inspectors inside their stockades, were quelled, by gunfire yesterday Coast shippers. The employers
in what the Indian guards called a "mass breakout" attempt. offered eight and one-half cents.
One North Korean was killed and at least five wounded" in the The present basis dock wage is
first shooting incident since some 23,000 Chinese and North Korean 2.27 an hour.'
prisoners who renounced communism were turned over to neutral cus- Besides the shippers, the strik-
tody last month. ers were pitted against a new _un-
ion, chartered by the AFL in a
SOME INDIAN guards were injured by prisoners attacking them bold bid to wrest control of the
_._______.._ with stones, sticks and tent poles, waterfronts from the old, discred-
ited ILA leaders. The AFL ousted
an Indian statement said. the ILA for its failure to cleanse
DLieveto InBefore the 60-minute demon- itself of racketeers.
stration ended, guards hustled _
o rdl To H old l away five medical inspectors in- Michigan Deer
eluingtwodoctors from Iron
Curtain countries.
First ileet g Reports of the shooting caused Season lie "ins
somesurprise among diplomats at
the *UN in New York. They had , By The Associated Press
Work of the University Develop- been assured only Monday by In-' An estimated 200,000 who open-
ment Council will get formally; dia's delegate, V. K. Kirshna Men- ed Michigan's first major hunting
underway tomorrow morning when on, that Indian guards were un- season of the year yesterday found
f the Council's board of directors I armed. the weather too hot and the foli-
holds its organizational meeting Originally set to begin last Sat- age too thick.
at the Union. urday, the explanations were post- State-wide seasons on waterfowl
A reception and dinner is plan- poned until yesterday and then and deer by bow and arrow and
ned tonight to bring the group delayed again for an indefinite pe- the northern lower peninsula sea-
together informally before they ; rod. son on upland game got underway.
begin consideration of the pro- UN Command and Communists The weather dulled the ardor
posed 1953-54 operating plan for have refused to go ahead with the of grouse and Oeer hunters for
the Council. interviews until each side relocates !walking around in the woods
and builds better "explanation cen- much. Foliage which has not be-
FORMED TO coordinate the ters" for persuaders" to talk to the gun to fall materially also ham-
University's special fund-raising prisoners. pered the upland hunters.

Following in the wake of o-
cal book-banning and censorship
controversies last , spring, Prof.
John F. Muehl of the English de-
partment will testify at a court
trial in defense of Robert Lowry'
"Find Me in Fire" Tuesday in De-
troit.
The Detroit Police Department's
License and Censor Bureau brought
court charges of obscenity against
distribution of the book by a na-
tional pocket book firm.
PROF. Muehl pointed out that
the book will be tried on the ba-
sis of federal statute to discover
whether the over-all effect of the
novel is pornographic.
"My job is to summarize Low-
ry's work, to describe the inten-
tion of the author and the nov-
el's effect on the reader," he ex-
plained.
Prof. Muehl felt that no "serious
critic would call it pornographic.
Lowry doesn't come close to a lot
of current book club selections,"
he said.
Terming Lowry "a good serious
author," Prof. Muehl declared it
is a good thing for the publisher
to bring a book under censorship-
fire to court.
Editors are ordinarily anxious
to bring cases to trial because they
feel this is a fairer hearing than
allowing this power to remain in
the hands of police "censors, ac-
cording to Prof. Muehl.
"When publishers get the chance
to take the stand with a piece of
literature, they take advantage
of it," he explained. d
IHC Levies
Dues, Elects
Two Officers
Sandy Hoffman, '56, was elect-
ed Inter-House Council secretary
and Jack Steinhelper, '54, treasur-
er, at the IHC meeting last night.
Miss Hoffman and Steinhelper
will serve one-year terms.
Fred Hicks, '54, withdrew an
amendment which included an
equal assessment of each quad-
rangle council when it was
pointed out that the IHC con-
stitution requires all levies to be
on quad residents.
The individual house councils
will be responsible for collection
of dues under the accepted mo-
tion. In practice, however, they
will vote the money from their
house treasuries rather than try
to collect a dime from each men's
quad resident.
Revenues from a successful I-
Hop, s'cheduled for Saturday, Oct.
i10 plus the dues should enable
IHC to buy some used office furn-
iture and take care of minimum
operating expenses, according to
IHC president Roger Kidsten, '56L.
Acting Dean of Students Walter
B. Rea. scheduled to discuss rea-

accompany the upe xvaionitsiroad A meeting between Prof. Herb-
trip after the Ann Arbor show- ert 0. "Fritz" Crisler, Director of
ing dEvans, who dircted the Athletics, and two amateur foot-
FedEasarwasoagie ed heball program makers, Laurence
Opera last year, was again named Wellman, '57M, and Ronald Kai'p,
director for the show which opens '54, was held yesterday to discuss
locally Dec. 9. He will arrive on the controversy over selling dime
Oct. 26 and serve for 10 weeks, go- football rosters in competition
ing along on the road tour of the with the official Michigan football
Opera. program.
Union Opera chairman Mike Crisler reported "the two con-
Scherer, '54, said almost $1,400 has flicting points of view were pre-
been placed in the road show fund, 'sented, and the effects each would
and added about $200 more will have with respect to the Univer-
probably be forthcoming. sity, but no conclusion was ar-
Robert Baker, '56L, was elected rived at."
to the board, replacing Robert We have not yet decided," said
Perry, '53E, who graduated in Wellman and Karp, "what our
June. I plans for future games will be."

'DUE NOTICE:
Drinking Rules Publicized on Campus
In a news release from the Of- erages can be similarly punished. number of students upon be-
fice of Student Affairs circulated While minors presenting false ing brought before the court
to all residence halls, fraternity identification to make such pur- charged with this offense state
and sorority houses today, stu- chases can be tried on criminal that they are not aware that this
dents were served "due notice" charges, DeVine commented. was a violation or an offense of
about University and State drink- Under Michigan law it is con- a serious nature.
ing regulations. sidered a misdemeanor for per- "The most serious point of alla
The page-long statement con- sons to furnish intoxicants to mi- lies in the fact that a conviction'
taied comments from University, nors whether or not they them- upon this charge attaches to the
cityselves are under 21 years old. individual a criminal record in-
Aty and countyoofficials on xist- A pr.-l~H- a-}11C V1no1-.D t hnrlain' oc 1-.c-.

programs and to assist in publicI
1 relations and long-range plan-
ning, the Council received official
sanction from the Regents lastj
June 30.
Included in its membership
are such prominent University
alumni as Secretary of the
Treasury George H. Humphrey,
'12; vice-president of the Chi-
cago Tribune Chesser M. Camp-
bell, '21; Edgar N. Eisenhower,
'14:hGeneralElectric vice-presi-
dent Chester H. Lang, '14;
and Nash-Kelvinator president
George W. Mason, '13.
Also numberec among its 36t
members are University President
Harlan H. Hatcher and two stu-
dent members, Virginia Voss, '54,
and Richard Balzhiser, '54E.
Led erle May Get

.. I

By The Associated Presv
WASHINGTON-Democratic protests welled up yesterday against
any move by the Eisenhower administration to impose a manufacturers
tax in its search for new revenue.
WASHINGTON-Chairman Lewis L. Strauss yesterday announc-
ed the resignation of Marion W. Boyer as general manager of the,
Atomic Energy Commission, effective Nov. 1. -
Boyer will be succeeded by Maj. Gen. Kenneth D. Nichols. 45 years
old, a longtime expert on atomic weapons and former chief of the

World News Roundup

armed forces special weapons projec
VATICAN CITY - The Ro-
man Catholic Church's penalty
of ex-communication lay yes-
terday upon all who have "sac-
rilegeously raised their hands"
against Stefan Cardinal Wyszyn-
sky, Primate of Poland, and im-.

DETROIT - Former Vice-
President Alben W. Barkley said
yesterday he had been mention-
ed in Democrat circles as a pos-
sible U. S. Senate candidate from
Kentucky.. '
But he added. Idntwn

Wolverines To Sell
Buttons, Balloons

Otr o e r oe olV, " on'thm h e o u
. peded him in his religious duties. to make any announcement
* now."
Gov. G .Mennen Williams is con- WASHINGTON - Gov. Earl **
Warren of California on Mon- MARGATE, Eng.-The Labor

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