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October 10, 1953 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-10

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EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 2

Y

£itestiae
Latest Deadline ina the State

:43atlt

Ii
NICE AND COOL

0

VOL. LXIV, No. 17

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1953

FOUR PAGES

S

I

Tito Note Protests
Trieste Zone Plan
Yugoslavia Demands Reversal
On U.S., British Move To Withdraw
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia-('P)-Yugoslavia demanded last night
that the United States and Britain give up their plan to turn over to
Italy the administration of the Allied zone of Trieste.
A formal note to the U. S. and British governments protested
that their decision-involving withdrawal of their occupation troops
from Zone A of the 320-square-mile free territory, including the port
of Trieste-would give 'Italian expansionism . . . a bridgehead on
the Yugoslav shore of the Adriatic."
1* * * *
"THE YUGOSLAV government demands that the decision should
not be carried out," the note said bluntly. President Marshal Tito's
regime reserved the right to "use
appropriate means-on the basis
UA ssures of the United Nations charter-to
protect the interests of Yugoslavia
in the- Trieste area."
IndiaIt did not specify what those
E. steps might be, but declared that
tde transfer would mean viola-
e'on of the Italian Peace Treaty
of 1947 and would be "an unjust
and dangerous act."
z ~A dispatch from the port. of
PANMUNJOM - (W) - The UN Trieste said the Yugoslavs had
Command assured India yesterday closed the border between Zone A
that the Allies would quell any at- and Yugoslav-occupied Zone B.
tempt- by South Korea to fight In- Tito's troops were reported mov-
dian troops guarding balky pris- ing toward the border.
oners of war in the demilitarized Forty Italians who returned by
zone. bus from the port of Capodistria
The UN Command also sought said troops and tanks were head-
to allay Indian fears of trouble ing up from the southern dart of
from the prisoners themselves by the zone. At one point, they said,
sending the captives a warning they counted 40 tanks.'
that the Allies would not condone *
any mass breakouts. IN ROME, Italian Premier Giu-
* " * seppe Pella told his Parliament

" +M " #

f t0 ! +R

4'

Wolverines Seek
3rd Straight Win
55,000 Fans Expected To Witness
Maize and Blue Open Big Ten Play
By PAUL GREENBERG
Associate Sports Editor
It will be "homecoming" today for four ex-Wolverine football
stars, but -they want nothing mbre than to see their Alma Mater lose
its Big Ten opener to an underdog Iowa outfit.
Forest Evashevski, "Bump" Elliott, Bob Flora and Archie Kodros,
the quartet of alumni in question form four-fifths of the Hawkeye
coaching staff and their allegiance now lies with the Black and Gold.
Iowa is a well-coached, fast outfit that held Michigan State' to a
21-7 decision in the opener and then went on to slaughter Wash-
ington State, 54-12.
* * * T 1' Y'1

EVASHEVSKI has six sopho- . "Lauds
mores in his starting lineup, a
big factor to consider when Iowa's !
chances against the Wolverines M c
this afternoon are measured.
What the green young' cornstaters
will do against the Wolverines g
veteran line and three-of-four yg
veteran backs is a matter for in-
teetfl3**a r f.oietu

wve

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
BEAT IOWA-Michigan cheerleaders draw yells from more than
1500 students in front of the Michigan Union before last night's
Pep Rally.

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
DOWN WITH- TI-fE GENDARMS-More than 300 Michigan stu-
dents vigorously told local police to go home last night, as they
staged spontaneous demonstrations all over the campus.

a

' C1 G5 111 GV11 Gl:bU1 G.

Dean Rea, Police Discourage Raiders

IN WASHINGTON, the State
Department said the U. S. govern-
ment has strongly cautioned South
Korea against carrying out threats
to attack Indian troops.
"We intend to carry out our
responsibilities under the armis-
tice agreement, including main-
tenance of security in the area,"
a statement read.
The situation has been tense in
the neutral zone where 5,000 In-
dian troops guard. 22,500 Chinese
and North Korean prisoners refus-
ing to return to communism and
359 allies, including 23 Americans,
who turned down direct repatria-
tion.
These prisoners are awaiting the
start of explanations by both sides
aimed at persuading them to
change their minds.
RECENTLY, after Indian troops
killed 3 prisoners and wounded
10 in putting down two riots,
South Korea's government sent a
note-relayed by the 8th Army-
threatening armed action against;
the Indians.
The UN Command assured the
Indian custodial officers that
necessary precautions have been
taken "to ensure no 'external
forces' enter the neutral zone."
The command also turned over
a statement to be read to the pris-
oners saying the Allies "could not
condone" any mass breakouts.
The assurance and the warning
were contained in two letters from
Brig. Gen. A. L. Hamblen, Allied
repatriation commander, to Lt.
Gen. K. S. Thimayya, Indian chair-
man of the Neutral Nations Repat-
riation Commission.
TOO OLD?
'Grand Slam'
By Chadwick
CANAKKALE, Turkey - (R) -
Indefatigable Florence Chadwick
completed her "grand slam" of
the old world's channels yesterday
when she - swam both ways across
the treacherous Hellespont, the
Turkish Dardenelles.
It was the fourth channel con-
quest in five weeks for the 33-year-j
old mermaid ITom San Diego,
Calif., who immediately announc-'

Friday night he was happy over
the decision gjvjng Italy admin-
istration over Zone A but would.
press Italian claims to the whole
territory. Pella obviously had ma-
jority support from the le1islators.
Yugoslavia's ambassador to
Washington, Vladimir Popovic,
accused the United States of
breaking a promise to consult
with the Tito government be-
fore making any- move to dis-
pose of Trieste.
British Ambassador Sir Ivo Mal-
lct and U. S. Charge d'AffairesI
Woodruff Walner were summoned
to the Yugoslav Foreign Office to
t ,cJi vP te note_

By PHYLLIS LIPSKY
Two hundred cheering men, the
remains of a pep rally attended by
1500 students, congregated in front
of the women's dormes last night
in a vain attempt to get idnside.
Shouts of "Souvenirs, souvenirs"
ap ."Open the doors" replaced
earlier chants of "Michigan beat
Iowa" as the crowd made its way
along Observatory Hill from dorm
to dorm.
* *
AFTER AN ordelrly but exuber-
ant pep rally earlier in the eve-
ning at Ferry Field, the Wolver-

ine fans had made their way
down State Street where about
300 of them gathered in front of
the Union. '
Gaining momentum, they
headed toward a State Street
theater and went streaming in
before the managment could
lock the doors.
However, police were one step
ahead of the students for the rest
of the evening, warningoccupants
of dormitories to lock up before
the raiders approached.
After the crowd, which had .be-
gun to lose much of its strength,

failed to enter Observatory Hill
residences they turned back to-
ward the campus, chanting "Mob
Chicago House," the section of
West Quad occupied by women.
HOWEVER, they received no.
support from quad men and were
turned away from the Chicago
House entrance by Acting Dean
of Students Walter B. Rea.
Dean Rea warned them, "Some
of you men will get bushed." He
was answered with a shout of
"Not Michigan men."
Earlier in the evening, on their

way up to Observatory Hill the
raiders had frightened the Uni-
versity of Iowa "Highlander" All
Girls Band, who are being housed
in the Women's Athletic Bldg.
A MEMBER of the band com-
mented on the crowd which had

Iowa's first - string forward
wall is a beefy one, with oIlly 176
pound left end Frank Gilliam
scaling less than 195 pounds-
but after the first unit, the
Hawkeyes descend considerably
in size. "Big men" up front are
215 pound senior guard Don
Chelf and his playmate, Calvin
Jones, who utilizesrhis 210-
pound frame in the right guard
slot.

attempted to get into the WAB Jones, one of Evashevski's prize
"I never knew a raid was like this: sophomores, was selected as "high
Iowa men were never so boister-s school lineman of the year" from
ous." m Ohio in his senior year. dilliam,
Both Dean Rea and local po- nifty pass-catching end and Jones'
t linernate in high school at Steu-
llce agreed, however, that on benville, Ohio is the other second-
the whole the crowd had beenbyerminithe oterc
air ,rdrI year man in the line.

UNIVERSITY PRESS CLUB:.

"If they don't let steam off this
way," Dean Rea said, "it might
turn into something worse."
* * *-.
THE PEP RALLY, earlier in
the evening, from which-,the rov-

* * *
ALL OF THE rest of the start-
ers up front are seniors-led by
Andy Houg, captain and first)
string left tackle, Bill Fenton,.
1952 Hawkeye team leader and

By The Associated Press
The United States in effect pro-
claimed an anti-Communist "Mon-
roe Doctrine" for the American
hemisphere yesterday in applaud-
ing Britain's action to stamp out
an alleged Red plot in British
Guiana.
The State Department issued the
pronouncement on the heels of the
1British government's move to oust
Prime Minister Cheddi Jagan and
five left-wing Cabinet members in
the British crown colony on the
north coast of South America.
* * *
ISSUED by the Colonial Office
in London, the English order
charged the six served Moscow in-
stead of Queen Elizabeth II. "The
faction in power have shown they
are prepared to go to any lengths,
including - violence, to turn Brit-
ish Guiana into a Communist
state," it said.
The ousted Cabinet ministers
have been in office six months.
They were accused of support-
ing Communist fronts, foment-
ing strikes, threatening the pub-
lic welfare-even of seeking to
undermine Boy Scout troops.
The .British announced a de-
cision to suspend the Constitution
introduced by Jagen's party. A
commission of inquiry will be call-
ed upon to recommend a revised,
Constitution.
Meanwhile, United States offi-
cials said that ambassadors are
being instructed to inform all
Latin American governments offi-
cially of the United States support
for the British action.

Editors Hear Foreign News Critics

i

I
I
I

Street demonstrations continued American newspapers may be
Friday night, despite a drizzlino g a fine job on domestic news
rain. Paraders shouted: "We il but they're failing to add a "third
give up our lives, but we will never dimension" to foreign news which
surrender Trieste." would promote better understand-
ing between Europe and the Unit-
ed States.
That was the charge leveled by
W orld News several members of a panel of for-
eign journalism graduate studentsj
last night at a meeting of the Uni-
versity Press Club -in the Union.
* * *
By The Associated Press "YOUR FOREIGN news cover-
MIAMI-A tropical storm cross- age lacks depth-it doesn't explain
ed Florida from the Gulf of Mex- the whole situation and sometimes
ico to the Atlantic with mile-a- promotes misunderstanding," said
minute winds and driving rain yes- Lefteria Adam of Greece.
terday, flooding highways and
farmlands.dStriking out in a discussion on
* * * the climate of American thought,
WASHINGTON -- A college Edmund Lachman of Holland
president yesterday called on the told the state editors that Euro-
nation's educators to set up an peans cannot understand why
"objective investigating agency" Americans fear the Communist
to replace Congress in the search challenge if they believe they
for subversives among teachers. can overcome it.
The plan was set forth at the He saw more complete inter-
36th Annual Convention of the pretive reporting on the real sit-
American Council on Education uation in Europe as a method of
byCavidson, president of helping American-European rela-
Union Co egeS nectrdy, N.Y. tions which he said "have never
Ul c dbeen in such great danger as now."

The newspaperman added that
it was widely felt in Europe the
Russian people will not rise against
their rulers since "they believe in
Communism," and argued for
American recognition of Europe's
desire for-co-existence with Russia.1
OTHER PANELISTS had more
technical things to say about the
nation's press, all criticizing "sen-
sational" reporting, while conced-
ing that our newspapers present
material in a more interesting wayj
than in other countries. "
Churchill To Call
For Big 4 Meeting
LONDON-()-Prime Minister
Churchill worked last night on a
speech calling for a top-level meet-
ing of the Big Four and an East-
West security system.
The 78 - year - old statesman,
yearning to crown his career with
a master stroke for world peace,
addresses the Conservative party's
annual convention at the seaside
town of Margate today.

George Yacoub of Iraq '
most admiration for the fina
cial aspect of the Americ
press, adding humorously "y
achieve the third dimension
money-making."
The panel was led by Brew
Campbell, Detroit Free Press e
utive city editor.
Earlier in the day associa
members attending the gru
3.6th annual meeting heard P
Henry L. Bretton and Prof. Da
S. McHargue, both of the poli
science department, report on t
trip to Germany to observe
recent elections.
Prof. Bretton pointed out
results and Adenauer's vict
show that the people want to
allied with the West and are n
happy for they "have a, part
on whom they feel theyc
rely."
The press association was
presented a report on recenti
gress of the Phoenix Project.
University President Harlan
Hatcher will address a final lu
eon meeting of the group at f
a.m. today in the Union.

had
an- '
can
you
in
kster
xec-
tion
pup's
Prof.
aniel
tical

ing crowd had resulted, was .mark-
ed by t excitement and cheering on
the part of both the student fans
and the marching band.
Emcee Don Chown, '38SM, was
joined by speakers of the evening
Leo Koceski, '51, halfback on the
,last Michigan Rose Bowl team,
Merritt (Tim) Green, '53, Captain I
of last year's football team,and
Lewis Elbel, Class of 1900, com-,
poser of "The Victors."
Last night's activities served as
a prelude to today's football game
with the University of Iowa, where
game time festivities will be sup-I
plied by the Marching Band, the
Iowa "Highlander" Band and the

Lineups

IOWA
Gilliam
Houg
Chelf
Hilgenberg
Jones
Clark
Fenton
Reichow
Smith
Vincent
Wiegmann

LE
LT
LG
C
RG
RT
RE
QB
LH
RH
FB

MICHIGAN
Topp-
Strozewski
Dugger
Morrow
Beison
Balog
Knutson
Baldacci
Kress
Branoff
Balzhiser

their Block "M" section. most valuable player at right end t eatn renalt
the -- and stocky Jerry Hilgenberg, 195- y
Carnival Petition pound center. i iay Be Fate
Four sophomores, Garet Rei-
ory Deadline Monday chow, Earl Smith, Eddie Vii- f K d ap
bo e tiin o h ihga cent and Rodger Wiegman com- IJ~ ~ lp l
-ow Petitions for the Michigras cen- prise Iowa's first string back-
ner tral committee will be due at 5 field. With plenty of speed in KANSAS CITY - - ) Little
can p.m. Monday in the League under- scatbacks Smith and Vincent Bobby Greenlease was buried yes-
graduate office, Michigras co- and good power in 205-pound terday in a . silver-plated casket
also chairman, Hal Abrams, '54, said Wiegmann the Hawkeyes prom- while authorities made the first
pro- yesterday. ise to launch a rugged ground moves to bring his confessed kid-
Interviews for the posts will be attack at the Wolverines. napers here to meet a possible
n H. held next week in the League, death penalty.
nch- Abrams said. He added that peti- Reichow, a Decorah, Iowa pro-
'1:30 tions are still available in the ; duct will handle most of the pass- coholic divorcee who took the 6-
League and Union. ing from his quarterback spot. cohoold boy from his private
jAlthough the Hawkeyes d not -.year-old om hisdprivat
stress the aerial game, they have school to his death, and her boy
used short passes to good advant- friend Carl Austin Hall, 34, who
age in both of their first two con- engieered the kidnaping, made
tests. their first appearance in court in
See CONFERENCE, Page 3 St. Louis.
.el"______ell THIEY WAIVED? a hearing on a
j -federal charge of extroting $600,-
- -- -- rSler Vie000 firom Bobbys wealthy father,

PARIS-Premier Joseph Laniel's
14-week-old government yesterday
successfully fought off the first
attack on it in Parliament.
CHRISTCHURCH, New Zealand
-RAF Lt. Roland Burton won the
Britain-to-New Zealand air race
yesterday in a twin-jet Canberra
bomber that averaged almost 500'
miles an hour on the flight half
way around the world.
Petitioning Open
For Senior Board

GIRLS IN JEOPARDY?
Prison Camp May Close Int

:j

By GENE HARTWIG
The Interlochen music campG
may not open next season if the
State completes construction of a
prison labor camp already begun
three miles from the nationally
known music center.
A court injunction to halt work
on the prison camp will be filed
today in the Grand Traverse
county circuit court, Joseph E.
Maddy. director of the Interlo-

cation of the labor camp, about an unfortunate series of events be-
three* miles from the music cen- ginning in 1949, the camp direc-
ter. tor said. "At that time we wanted
"Our camp had closed, the re- to expand our camp, and asked
sorts around Traverse City were ! the state conservation'commission
closed, the summer cottages were for some state land adjoining thej
boarded up, and then they sneak- camp."
ed in and started building the pri- * * *
son camp Sept. 15 without letting THE STATE meanwhile decided
anyone know," Maddy said. to put a road through preventing
! = * * the expansion and we were forced.
"BY ACCIDENT we discovered toaet 'an inimrtin n tnn the

Robert C. Greenlease.
SDesign Buththis was a relatively mi-
T ropliyL e gn nor charge against the drunken
pair arrested last Wednesday in
Prt.Herbert_. "Fritz" Crie St. Louis with $300,000 of the
director of athletics,,reported yes- kidnap money, and was filed as
terday that he will submit Gov. G. a means of holding them while
Mennen Williams' proposal for a aut nties p pared their case
trophy to be awarded the winner flower garden yielded the lime-
of the annual Michigan-Michigan covered body of the little boy, both
State College football.game to the
k o- ~wn af ace state kidnap charges here and

ed this was her swansong as a
long distance swimmer. Petitioning for the chairman-,
ships of Senior Board special com-
"THIS IS a sport for younger mittees is now open. Board nresi-

1

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