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October 06, 1953 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-06

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ON EAST-WEST CRISIS
See Page '

Latest Deadline in the State

~Iaii4

rAN
COLDER AND WINDY

VOL. LXIV, No. 13

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1953

SIX PAGES

-own"*

Yanks Win, 4-3,
To Annex Series
Furillo's Homer Ties Tilt In Ninth;
Martin's Single Cops World Crown
NEW YORK-(A)-The New York Yankees won their unprece-
dented fifth straight World Series yesterday by scoring a run in the
last of the ninth inning that gave them a 4-3 victory over the Brooklyn
Dodgers in the sixth game.
. Billy Martin drove in the winning run with a single with one out
after the Dodgers had tied the score in the top of the ninth on Carl
Furillo's two-run home run.
S* * . s
HANK BAUER walked to open the Yankee ninth. Yogi Berra
flied deep to right field and Mickey Mantle beat out an in-
-- field hit, moving Bauer to second.
Ea l WThen came Martin, who had
tied the World Series record for
total hits earlier in the game.
He cracked a single straight
T kes O at * through the middle of the dia-
mond and Bauer raced home.
- Carl Erskine started yesterday's
Ike W tihes game but was in no way the trim
fire-baller who struck out 14 Yanks
Friday afternoon.
WASHINGTON-(A)-In a sim-
ple ceremony witnessed by Presi- CASEY STENGEL, only mana-
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower and ger ever to win five straight pen-
a host of other dignitaries, Earl For Box Score, see p. 3
Warren became the 14th chief jus-
tice of the United States yester- nants, let alone five Series, would
day. have been second guessed if he had
Right hand uplifted, and his 6 lost this game.
feet 2 frame cloaked for the first For old Case lifted Ford, who
time in a black judical robe, the was trud alon th 3-1
former governor of California lead after seven full innings.
vowed he would uphold the Con- Hank Bauer had just yanked the
stitution and administer justice fans to their feet with a sensa-
under law to rich and poor alike. tional grab, near the right field
wall Boby rg' ln
THEN, WITH an air of genial pinh hit fly when S gl md
assurance, Warren took his place up his mind to call for Allie Rey-
behind the high Supreme Court nolds.
bench-holder of the highest judi- The Chief scraped through the
cal office in the land, inheritor of eighth, although Bauer had to back
the mantle of John Marshall, togth, allhor Bne had hak
Roger Taney and Charles Evans to the wall for one catch and had
Hughesto run down the foul line to grab
Hughes.another.
Warren became the second n * *
Republican-Justice Burton is THE NINTH, however, was a dif-
the other one-and the only ferent story. Gil Hodges went out
Californian on the court. He is but Snider, tlhree times a strike-
the first justice to be named by out victim of Ford, walked on a
a Republican president since the 3-2 pitch.
late Benjamin Cardozo ascend- Furillo also worked the count
ed the bench in 1932. to .3-2 and then hammered a
In the sun-filled courtyard out- home run into the lower right
side the glistening white Supreme field seats about five rows past
Court Bldg., the flag of the Unit- Bauer's desperately clutching
ed States flew at half-staff in hand.
memory of the chief justice War- Undisturbed by these heroics,
ren succeeded, the late Fred M. Reynolds calmly struck out Billy
Vinson. Cox and Labine to break Red Ruff-
Inside, in the dimly lighted court ing's Series career record with 62
chamber with its marble pillars strikeouts.
and red velvet hangings, a sol-
emn hush fell over the more than A
300 spectators as the senior jus- Alt m Po e
tice, Hugo Black, eulogized Vin-
son-"capable and loyal public S
servant . . . congenial and treas-
ured friend."
WASHINGTON - (RP) - The
IF HISTORY repeats, Earl War- Atomic Energy Commission an-
ren should be around for a long nounced a new step yesterday in
time, as chief justice of the Unit- a broadening study to determine
1 ed States. the feasibility of developing atomic
Up until noon yesterday, when power for private industry.
Warren, 62, was sworn in, only The commission said it has ap-
13 men had filled the job since proved contracts with two eastern
1789, when the Constitution went firms-the Duquesne Light Co. of
into effect. During the same per- Pittsburgh and the Walter Kidde
iod the United States has had Nuclear Laboratories of Garden
33 presidents. City, N. Y.-to investigate the pos-
There's a simple reason why sibilities of commercial atomic
there have been so few openings power.
in the chief justice line of work. "These two companies make up
A justice is appointed for life; he the sixth team from private in-
can be removed only if he misbe- dustry to engage in power studies
haves, and -Supreme Court mem- under the AEC's industrial par-
bers aren't a mischievous lot. Es- .ticipation program," the commis-
pecially chief justices. sion said.

.National Newspaper Week.

Committee
To Restudy,
Exam Week
Student Opinion
To Be Considered
By GENE HARTWIG
A student-faculty-administra-
tion committee headed by Assist-
ant to the President Erich A. Wal-
ter will be named shortly to re-
study the exam schedule, Univer-
sity President Harlan H. Hatcher
said yesterday.
The group will be called to-
gether to discuss the schedule in
view of the barage of criticism lev-
eled at changes made inthe exam
period last spring.
* * *
ACCORDING TO Walter the
committee will include representa-
tives from all parties concerned,
that is students, faculty and ad-1
ministrators of the various col-
leges in the University.
Walter, who is at present in
the process of transferring his
office following his appointment
as presidential assistant, said he
expects the committee can be-
gin its work within 10 days.
Changes made in the June exam
schedule were designed to shorten
the finals period in order .that
seniors might be officially grad-
uated on Commencement Day.
* * *

aft-Hartley

Invoked:

Ends

East

Coast

Dockers'

Strike

f

Injunction Orders
I.. Men Back
'National Safety Imperiled' Says
Federal Judge Weinfeld in New York
NEW YORK-L)-A federal Taft-Hartley law injunction was
granted yesterday, ordering the termination of the five day strike of
East Coast longshoremen.
Federal Judge Edward Weinfeld at 7:36 p.m. (CST) ordered
dockers from Maine to Virginia back to work. It was a few hours
after President Dwight D. Eisenhower made his initial use of the
Taft-Hartley injunction powers.
* * * *
THE ORPHANED International Longshoremen's. Assn. has said
it will order its 60,000 longshoremen back to work in accord with
the Taft-Hartley law's 80-day -
cooling off provision. sc
Judge Weinfeld's temporary Clary Says
injunction extends to Oct. 15.
However, the government will
be given a chance Oct. 13 to
argue for a permanent injunc- i .
"It appears that immediate 'ir- H ave C h ice,
reparable damage might be com-
mitted before a regular order was,
granted," Judge Weinfeld said in PANMUNJOM-(R)-Gen. Mark
explaining his decision to grant Clark yesterday complained to the
a temporary injunction without a Neutral Nations Repatriation Com-
hearing. mission that it was operating on
" E Tn the assumption that 22,500 Chi-
"IF PERMITTED to continue, Cnese and North Korean prisoners
the strike might imperil the na- in its custody "actually desire re-
tionhli icalth and safety," he patriation."

DATELINE: ANN ARBOR-Th
* xr Ar y ,,--4 s~n *

- WPAG-TV, presents the first of
THE recommendation, adopted television. Participants are stud
by executive committees of the and University sources. JamesI
University's schools and colleges, Arbor, first guest on the "Dateli
required all graduating seniors to *
complete their final.exams by June -
6 and moved the starting time of fnuaimf I
exams up one day. Student Tet
A drop in the University all <
campus point average and the By LOUISE TYOR
storm of criticism by students
generally were results certainly At 6:45 p.m. last night in Rm.
not anticipated by the change, 229 Angell Hall, the signal of "on-
administration officials com- the-air" innaugurated the first
mented. two in a series of student-pro-
The group to be named to re- duced weekly television shows
study the question will make pub- broadcast over channel 20 in con-
lic' its results as soon as it is junction with WPAG-TV.
feasible, Walter said. The group of programs. design-

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
e cameras move in as the speech department, in conjunction with
a weekly series of television shows to be broadcast over commercial
dents in speech department television classes and from community
Lynch, Grad., left, interviews Mayor William E. Brown, Jr. of Ann
ne: Ann Arbor" tri-weekly show,
* * *
eavis ion.UB roadcacsts Begin
4------
days, Wednesdays and Fridays, is ed with Joan Rossi, Grad., who
a news and sports program. The sang "Addio Aria" from La Boh-
show also includes interviews with eme accompanied by Joyce Noh,
local people in the news. '55SM.
Last night, Mayor William E. The show, also directed by Prof.
Brown, Jr., of Ann Arbor, was Stasheff, was written by Lee Tut-
interviewed by James Lynch, tle.
nrvd.,ienewy cJ mentaLyinOther programs to be broadcast
Grad., while news commentary ltrti ekae"tr ie"
Iwas done by Joel Sebastian, '54, later this week are "Story' Time,"
and sports by Myron Sha, presented at 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays
Grad. and "Studio Sampler" at 7:30 p.m.
Fridays.
Prof. Edward Stasheff of the -_rdy ---
speech department directed the DECLINE:
show, which was written and pro-_-_
duced by Wendell Cocking, Grad.
Immediately after this program,
"229 Weekly of the Air." a half- hour vt
hour variety show, was broadcas. I
Jean Robinson, '55, was mistress-T
of-ceremonies on the program ue o ow
featuring a comedy entitled "Cure
the Common Cold" by Mimi Gold-

i

added.
President Eisenhower sought
the court injunction shortly af-
ter a special inquiry board told'
him an early settlement of the
strike was "exceedingly: un-
likely."

Enterin'g the boiling dispute over
handling prisoners who have said
they do pot want to return to Com-
munism, the UN Far East com-
mander said these men must be as-
sured "freedom of choice."
*~ * *

" * *
DEGREES HAD formerly been
presented on Commencement Day
until 1949 when the practice was
discontinued to allow faculty mem-
bers more time in grading finals.
Particularly loud sentiment on
the move to change the exam
schedule was voiced by the Stu-
dent Legislature last spring when
former SL President Howard
Willens, '53, expressed strong
disapproval over the lack of stu-
dent consultation in the decision.
Discussing the possibility of Uni-
versity personnel being called to
testify before the House commit-
tee investigating Communist acti-
vity in midwestern educational in-
stitutions, President Hatcher said
that he had received no indica-
tion that anyone on the faculty
had been called to give testimony,
yet.
The committee headed by Rep.
Kit Clardy (R-Mich.) is scheduled
to make a swing through the state
in November holding hearings in
several cities including Detroit.
UN Requested
To Admit 14'
- a
NwNations {
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. - A)
-Gov. James F. Byrnes called on
the UN yesterday to admit 14
West-sponsored states as members.
He assailed Russia for standing
pat on heroft-presented "pack-
age deal" as the price for lifting
the Soviet veto.
* * .
BYRNES, South Carolina Dem-
ocrat and former secretary of
state, made the statement in his
maiden speech before the present
Assembly.
He told the special Political
Committee that acceptance of
the Soviet lump proposal would
put theiUN in the position of
discarding its own principles by
admitting five Soviet-sponsored
states it has repeatedly linked
with the forces of aggression.
Byrnes' speech came in the wake
of Russia's blast against the West
for consistently opposing admis-
sion of five Kremlin-backed coun-
tries-Albania, the Mongolian Peo-
ple's Repblic, Bulgaria, Romania
and Hungary.

ed as a laboratory course for
speech department students of?
television is intended to serve the
community not only in a civic.
but also in an educational and
social vein.
"DATELINE: Ann Arbor," air-
ed from 6:45 to 7 p.m. on Mon-
Prof. Muehi
To Testify
Prnf Jnhn R Miihl of t E~n R

It was the first time President IN A LETTER to Gen. K. S
Eisenhower used the strike-ending Thimayya, Indian head of the re-
provisions of Taft-Hartley since partiation commission, Clark said
he entered the White House Jan. his command believes the 22,500
20. President Truman invoked the "made their choice many months
law 10 times-once against the ago" not to go back.
ILA in 1948. He reminded Thimayya that
* * * ' Allied blood was shed for more
UNTIL YESTERDAY, the ILA than a year while the principle
had promised the 50,000 strikers of freedom of choice was argued
would return to work once a Taft- prior to a truce and said the
Hartley injunction was obtained. command would not compromise
However, Patrick J. Connolly, ILA on it now.
executive vice-president, cast doubt Clark's letter, handed at 8:07
on restoring shipping operations a.m., to Gen. Thimayya, sought
even with an injunction. I to make clear the UN position in
Connolly said in New York a raging dispute which has held

stein, '53. In the cast were Bev-
erly Blancett, '54, Mary BeDell,
Grad. and Bobbi Snyder, '54.

rroi. joii nr. muen oz e1 g-i
lish department will testify today VIOLA STEIN, a member of the
in the Detroit court trial in de- American Federation for Handi-
fense of Robert Lowry's book capped People and Leonard Greg-
"Find Me In Fire." i1ory, head of personnel of the Wil-j
The book was.charged with ob- low . Run Research Department

scenity by the Detroit Police- De-
partment's License and Censor
Bureau folloiving its publication
by a national book house.
According to Prof. Muehl, his
job will be to summarize Lowry's
book, describe the intention of the;
author and the novel's effect on
the reader. He reported that he
felt that no serious critic would
call the book pornographic.
Prof. Muehl went on to observe
that editors are usually anxious
to bring cases to trial because they
feel this is a fairer hearing than
when they allow the power of cen-
sorship to remain in the hands of
police bureaus.
"When publishers get the
chance to take the stand with a
piece of literature, they take ad-
vantage of it," he explained.

were interviewed along with Ted
Baugh, manager and vice-presi-
dent of WPAG-TV and Everett W.
Ardis, new superintendent of Yp-
silanti public schools.
Prof. Garnet R. Garrison of
the speech department also ap-
peared. The show was conclud-
'Esian
A campus sale of the 1953
'Ensians will be held from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. today on the
Diagonal.
This is also the last week for
seniors to sign up for picture
appointments according to 'En-
sian Business Manager Bob
Wells, '55.

DETROIT (P) - The auto in-
dustry is scheduling production
of a little more than 1,400,000
cars during the current final quar-
ter of 1953.j
This is a downward revision ofI
earlier projections. However, if the
schedules are realized the indus-
try easily will achieve its predict-
ed total of 6% million cars this
year.
THROUGH the quarter ended
last week United 'States vehicle
output for 1953 came to 4,840,610
cars and 944,975 trucks.
Much of the credit for making
1953 the second biggest year in
auto industry history will go to
Ford. The big family-owned
company is maintaining a post-
war high in car assemblies.
Carrying out its determination
to build more cars in the final half
of the year than it did in the first
half, Ford has been running con-
trary to the general trend. At the
same time, however, it has stepped
up its sales efforts in most sec-
tions.
NEVERTHELESS, nationwide
there appears to have been anoth-
er decline in retail deliveries. Ac-
"tual figures for September sales
will not be available for several
weeks. Preliminary tabulations in-
dicate stocks of unsold new cars
will show another high mark.
As of right now that suggests
.an outgoing cleanup problem is
in the making for a large part
of the retailing organization.
One of the big disappointments
for the car retailers is their in-
ability to get one of Chevrolet's
new plastic-body Corvette cars for
their , own purposes. Chevrolet
which has produced fewer than 100
of them so far is screening deliv-
eries so finely that no one dealerI
can put one in his showroom.
YR Fills Posts;

his members would not work
alongside of dock workers who
are members of a new, rival
AFL longshoremen's Union.
The old ILA was ousted by the
AFL because the union failed toI
kick out leaders accused of con-I
sorting with criminals and hood-f
lums.
The ILA earlier was a target
of state and congressional crime
probers who charged it with mix-
ing racketeering with union af-
fairs, particularly along the New
York waterfront.{
The strike began last Thursday
when the ILA's contracts expired'
without a new agreement. Em-
ployers, besides being unable to
come to terms with the ILA, ex-
pressed doubt as to ILA's bar-
gaining rights since the new AFL
union now claims to represent the
workers.

r
r'
t
1

up the start of explanations to
these men for two weeks. ,
DURING that time, two riots
have broken out in the demilitar-
ized zone with Indian custodian
troops killing three prisoners -and
wounding 10 before they were put
down.
Clark bluntly denied a 'charge
by the repatriation commission
that the UN Command -had mis-
informed the "prisoners as to
their rights.
Clark wrote that the UN Com-
mand "cannot now condone any
abrogation or compromise" of the
Korean War truce terms.,
He .obviously was referring to a
commission ruling that all the
prisoners are required to attend
the explanation sessions by Red
teams even if they do not want
to listen.

World News Roundup

State Official Defends
Caution with PolioDrug
LANSING - (A) - Michigan tween the ages of one and nine in
health officials yesterday heated- the county last July, he said. The
ly denied a charge made by a na- Gamma Globulin was released by
tional magazine that Michigan was the ODM.
one of the states which failed to *a «
use all the Gamma Globulin it THE MAGAZINE article said'
could have. that Michigan had epidemics in
In answering the charges, the counties which would have been
Michigan officials revealed for the combatted with mass innocula-
first time that they are develop- tions. The magazine did not name
ing fears thatithe polio-fighting the counties.
Gamma Globulin has some dan- "It is possible we had county
gers of its own.,, - - -

E~

By The Associated Press
OTTAWA-The Canadian Press said 'yesterday it has learned,
without any detail as to place or time, that Russian reconnaissance
aircraft have, been seen flying over Canadian territory on a number
of occasions.
The news agency said Defense Department officials refused to
confirm or deny reports that Soviet aircraft have been seen flying
over Canada's far north. The Canadian Press said its information
came from "unquotable but most reliable sources."
PARIS-France is considering joining Finland and Russia
in a three-nation trade pact.proposed by the Soviet Union, a
Foreign Office spokesman said yesterday.
* * * *
LONDON-A British force of warships and troops raced yesterday
toward restless British Guiana, where Britain's governor reportedly is
thinking of sacking the left-wing government.
Government informants here privately supported suggestions that
the force is intended to strengthen the hand of colonial Gov. Sir

outbreaks that were rated as epi-
demics by the National Founda-
finfn ilnni~ %.CCf

_ .

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