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October 13, 1953 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-13

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See Page 4


Latest Deadline in the State




'U enate otion Extends iism issal afce









Regents OK
Still Needed
For By-Law
Committee Gives
View on HearinF
Meeting in special session yes
terday the University Senate ap
proved -resolutions extending pres
erit safeguards of hearings and re
views in cases of professors cite
for dismissal.
Two-hundred four members a
the faculty were present at th
Commenting on the Senate's ac
tion, University President Harlan
H. Hatcher said, "I was impresse(
by the work the committee did or
the problem and feel that the pro.
posed by-law represents an admir
able approach."
PRESIDENT Hatcher said h
o was not sure that the propose(
by-law 5.101 would be presentee
at the Friday meeting of the Boarc
of Regents since the agenda ha
already been drawn up and dis
tributed. The Regents next meet.
ing will be Nov. 20.
If passed by the Regents the
new by-law could come into play
in the event that University per-
sonnel are cited on loyalty
charges by the House investigat-
ing committee scheduled to make
an appearance in the State in
Embodied In a report of the
Joint Committee on Demotion and
Dismissal Procedures set up at the
May meeting of the Senate, the
resolutions are designed to provide
safeguards for faculty members it
cases of recommendation for de-
motion or dismissal .initiated a
the University level.
Under the present Regents by-
law 5.10, guarantees of bearings
are assured only if the action for
dismissal is initiated at the de
partment, school or college level
TOUCHING the question of
whether faculty members calle
before investigating committees
should testify, the joint commit-
tee included the following state-
ment in its report:
"Faculty men, like other citi-
zens, have a duty to testify
fully and freely when subpoen-
aed by legal authority.
"Refusal to testify.. . may lead
to a citation for contempt or other
serious legal consequences.
"Any person who believes him-
self unable to respond fully and
freely in any such inquiries should
consult legal counsel as to his
own individual problems," the
committee said.
** *
ACCORDING TO the commit-
tee's report, the proposed by-law
"should be read in the light of the
unanimous conviction of the joint
committee that the present Regent
by-law 5.10 guarantees the ele-
ments of due process in such
cases by providing fair and.order-
ly procedures."
"Although it explicitly covers
only cases of demotion or dis-
missal initiated at the depart-
mental, school or college level,
the joint committee feels that
'sthe. spirit of the existing by-law
should govern all supplementary
The new by-law 5.101, according
to the report, makes possible a
"more expeditious procedure than
that of by-law 5.10 when charges
of disloyalty in the faculty may
do great harm to the reputation
both of the University and of the

accused individual if not promptly
* * *
ESSENTIALLY the resolutions
incorporate four new ideas:
1) "The President of the Univer-
sity may initiate action under the
proposed by-law if he feels the
good name of the University is
r 2) The number of faculty hear-
ings are reduced to one instead
of two in cases initiated on the
University level.
3) The period of time allowed a
faculay member in such cases to
request a hearing may be reduced
to not less than five days instead
of 20.
Al ?Tl1- - -.

T~gTI n PT cA.&Ac
.:ft ST ...... .. x
4 r
r: r
BurkeToo Fil Tf
Vacancy inSenate
COLUMBUS, Ohio--/P)-Democrat Gov. Frank J. Lausche of Ohio
yesterday named his hometown friend, Democratic Mayor Thomas
A. Burke 6f Cleveland, to the vacant seat of Robert A. Taft, late
Republican leader in the U. S. Senate.
Lausche's surprise announcement, phoned on his way from
Columbus to Cleveland for a Columbus Day observance, gave assur-'
ance that Burke would not try to upset the thin margin of Republican
aorganization control in the Senate.












UNAllies Offer
Parley in Korea
Conmunists To Begin Attempts
To Win Back Reluctant POW's
WASHINGTON - (p)- The United States and its 16 Korean
War Allies yesterday offered to meet with Communist representatives
at Panmunjom Oct. 26 to agree on a time and place for a Korean
peace conference.
A formal note to the Chinese Communist government said the
representatives would discuss the makeup of the peace conference
only "to the extent consistent" with a UN Assembly decision barring
T.HE UN's STAND appeared to rule out Communist demands
that India, Indonesia, Burma, Pakistan and Russia be given seats at

SL Seats
Petitions for the 23 electiv
Student Legislature seats whict
will be voted on during No-
vember campus elections ar
available from 1 to 5 p.m. to-
day through. Saturday' at the
SL Bldg.
Deadline for returning corn
pleted petitions is set for- noon
Saturday. Twenty-one of the
seats available are for full-year
terms, two for one-semestex
The campus - wide genera
elections to fill the posts' have
been scheduled for Wednesday
and Thursday, Nov. 11 and 12


Russia Sees U.S.
Trieste Violation
Mobs Attack U.S. Infoi-mation Head;
Set Fire To British Literary Papers


the conference table as 'neutrals"
SWorld News

The note said:
"The United States, after con-
sultations with the other gov-
ernments participating on our
side, has authorized its repre-
sentatives, to agree on a time
and place for a conference and
to exchange views looking to-
ward early agreement on pro-

Greek- U.S.
ATHENS, Greece - .) -- TI
United States and Greece forg
a new link in the NATO defen
system yesterday with the sig
ing of an agreement here autho

BELGRADE, Yugoslavia-()-Yugoslavia called urgently yester-
J day for direct talks with the United States, Britain and Italy on the
e Balkan powder-keg issue of Trieste and notified the United Nations a
y threat to peace exists in that strategic North Adriatic peninsula.
These rapid-fire moves took place in the capital as angry Belgrade
mobs-whipped up by the storm of official Yugoslav protests over the
American-British decision to turn their zone of Trieste over to Italy--
slugged the director of the U. S. Information Service and burned
British library papers and pictures in the street.
PRESIDENT TITO'S tough, independent Communist government
warned in notes to the three Western states that carrying out the
decision to hand U. S.-British- ------
occupied Zone A-including the
; vitalseaport city of Trieste-to HE h Court
the Italians was "likely to en- UJI C o r
Ihe danger the maintenance of inter- I
ed national peace and security."oj
ise T ueO
n- In Moscow, Russia accused r
r- the United States and Britain of *
"r "+

Package Plan .
! TTNTr Wn W7~TA T'Trf.C1M T.~J ~~ ±~N. NL

NI ."V

Russia came up with a new pack-
age plan yesterday under which
she would support the admission
of Italy and Finland to the U.N.
if three Soviet satellites-Romania,
Hungary and Bulgaria-also were

. Opera Tryouts
d End Thursday;
Evans Awaited
Members of the Union Opera,
holding cast tryouts from 3 to 5
p.m. daily through Thursday in
Rm. 3G of the Union, will have
the opportunity of working with
Broadway director Fred Evans,
who will arrive here Oct. 26.
Men in the singing and dancing
choruses and principal cast will
have seven weeks of rehearsals for
the Opera, as yet unnamed.
* * *
ALL MEN not on academic dis-
cipline, including freshmen, are
J eligible for Opera parts, accord-
ing to Dick Fiegel, '55, Opera Gen-
eral Secretary.
Evans' -arrival in two weeks
will mark the beginning of re-
hearsals which will culminate
with the first showing of the
Opera on December 9. This will
be the fourth show Evans has
directed here. Last year's "No
Cover Charge" was his last show.
The director, who describes him-
self as "the product of a small
town," as a veteran showman who
has worked with Florenz Ziegfield
and Mike Todd. Years ago he
helped stage "Rosalie" and "Rosie
O'Grady" with George M. Cohan.
WHEN World War II broke out.
Evans went overseas with the USO
as director for many of their shows
for servicemen.
Although Evans is not a con-
firmed woman-hater, he says he
is really: grateful for a chance
to work with the all-male danc-
ing chorus of the Opera. "You
wear yourself out telling women
the same thing over and overj
again," he maintains.
"They're always too busy gab-'
bing to hear what you say. Men
are much more attentive, and
that's the secret of learning to
t -
Famous Evangelist
To Speak at Hill

,, S* *I

WITH -THE appointment of
Burke, that body now has 48
Democrats, 47 Republicans and
Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon, who
calls himself an independent but

Resignation Aiked .. .
ALBANY, N.Y. - Gov. Thom-
as E. Dewey yesterday demand-
ed the resignation of acting Lt.
Gov. Arthur H. Wicks, who vis-
ited labor extortionist Joseph
Fay in prison, but Wicks refus-!
Guiana Strike .. .
GEORGETOWN, British Gui-
ana, - A general strike, called by
leftist government ministers kick-1
ed out by London as pro-Moscow
plotters, spread slowly yesterday
through this British crown col-
ony's basic sugar industry.
** *
Draft Deal. - e
retary of Defense John A. Han-
nah said yesterday every Ameri-
can youth faces an 8-year mili-
tary obligation, whether he is
drafted or enlists.
He said it will be 1960 before
there will be more than a million
eligible youths available for
service-either through the draft
or enlistment,- to fill out the
nation's annual requirements.

cedurai, administrative and re- izing the Americans to use an un- a grave violation of the Ital-
fated questions as to arrange-i disclosed number of Greek air and n Peace Treaty in their deci-
ments which it might be appro- naval bases. sion to turn Zone A over to Italy. --____
priate to discuss before the con- The agreement was signed by The accusation was made in WASHINGTON-- W) -The
ference begins.Th agem twasindy notes delivered to the American WSIGO P h
U. S. Ambassador Cavendish Can- notes teb Ti Supreme Court, holding pits first
In Panmunjom, the Commu- non and Greek Foreign Minister and British Embassies. They full day of business in the new
nists gave notice yesterday they Stephen Stephanopoulos. charged that the United States term, yesterday agreed to rule on
are ready to begin this week an ,, and Britain had consistently th~e government's effort to ban ra-
all-outstruggle -to win back 22,500 THE SIGNING also was an- violated arrangementsegard io and television giveaway shows.
anti - Communist Chinese and nounced in Washington by U. S ing Trieste in the United Na- du de hig tribuna rse it
Nor'th Korean pirisoners. State Department officials, whotinSeutyCncl- decide whether cities may prohibit
said it was an executive under- Tito already has pushed heavy movies or other entertainment on
THE PSYCHOLOGICAL war standing not requiring approval troop reinforcements into Yugo- Sundays, while church services
will be waged inside the demili- by the Senate. slav Zone B of the free territory are being held.
tarized zone under supervision of* * *
therienaion rerprision of The Greek government, re- and threatened to march them on *
the five-nation repatriation c oi- portedly plans to ask Parliament into Zone A "the moment Italian THE TWO rulings were among
mission, headed by India. to approve it even though it troops enter." nearly 300 orders handed down
It may touch off violent re- goes into effect immediately on He said the entry of Italian by the court.
percussions from prisoners who yesterday's signing, forces into Trieste would be con-
have vowed they would not be Premier Alexander Papagos is- sidered by this country as "an act . Chief Justice Warren, sworn
interviewed sued a statement saying that of aggression" which he was pre- in last Monday to succeed the
Peiping radio said Lt. Gen. Lee Western defense in general "and pared to meet with military force. late Fred M. Vinson, noted that
Sang Cho, head of the Commu- in this critical area of the -earth 1 A Yugoslav note addressed to he took no part in the actions
nist military armistice delegation, particularly, is strengthened, and UN Secretary General Dag Ham- because they were argued be-
had informed the commission that in this way NATO's mission suc- marskjold repeated this stand fore he took office.
Red persuasion teams were ready ceeds in a more positive way." But the U. S. State Department In other decisions the Supremye
to start tomorrow or Thursday on The State Department said the in Washington made it clear it Court:
explanations of repatriation naval bases will be available to intended to stick by the Amer-er
rights to prisoners. other NATO countries as well as can-British decision despite the 1. Refused to decide wlwther
the United States. Yugoslav protests and demands. the Korean conflict was a war in
- -.- -the legal sense.
Petitions Due U* *
2. REFUSED to rule on the le-
Petitions for the position of tudent D irectory R eady gality of Georgia's "fair trade"
IFC Ball general chairman are law. An appeal had been made on
due Tuesday, Oct. 20, Interfra- behalf of an Atlanta silverware
ternity Council president C. A. IMeTjtU S manufacturer asking the high
Mitts, '53, announced yester- court to overrule the Georgia Su-

... New Ohio Senator
* * *

m ntt+4

promised to vote with the
on Senate organizational

ma ere s.
Vice President Richard M. Killer Confesses .,
Nixon, who presides over the ST. LOUIS - Carl Austin Hall,
Senate, can break tie votes in a sullen drug addict, and his un-
favor of the Republicans. kempt woman friend confessed
Appointment of Burke who will yesterday that they prepared to
Appontmnt o Buke, ho illkill Bobby Greenlease before they
be 55 Oct. 30, came on the eve of kidnaped ther6-year-old child.
an Ohio Supreme Court hearing
on action by a. former Republican
state official seeking to compel McCarthy Says'.. .
Lausche to appoint a successor to NEW YORK - Sen. McCarthy
Taft without further delay. (R-Wis) said yesterday his new

Mitts also announced a meet-
ing of fraternity presidents at
7:30 p.m. today at the Phi
Gamma Delta house, 707 Ox-
New VA Hos

!__preme Court, which declared the
By HAROLD HORWITZ state's "fair trade" act inconsist-
Booth Tarkington and Al Smith are living on campus this ent with federal statutes. Appeals
semester, from other states are pending.
This interesting fact would probably go unnoticed by many if it
wasn't for the Student Directory which goes on sale tomorrow all R Io a e
over the campus for the price of Rl on uaiiei
one dollar.eB
ptal Opens THE PAPER BOUND publica-
TUion which contains the name of
* ' every student at the University "Religious Symposium-1953." a


Bureau Sets

probe has turned up indications of I
* extremely dangerous espionage"
at the Ft. Monmouth, N.J., Signal{
Corps radar center and possibly
throughout the Signal Corps.
Prisoners Escape
Near Music Camp

includes many striking innova-
tions this year.
Not only does the new direc-
tory give that cute blond's tele-
phone number, but it also con-
veniently lists where one can
have his shoes soled after the
date has been arranged.
Following the example of metro-
politan telephone books, the Dir-
ectory contains a classified adver-
tising section in the back.
"The convenience of the classi-
fied ad section makes the direc-
tory just that much more of a
necessity for the average student,"
Tom Treeger, '54, business man-
ager of The Daily stated.
The Directory will go on sale on
the Diagonal, the Union steps,
iin An.. 4-ba pnonrinjry Qrrh --~nnriA

series of six programs, will begin
today with a panel discussion on
the general topic "Religion Molds
' Society" at 8 p.m. today in Rack-
ham Hall.
The four main speakers for the
series are Father Shelton Hale
Bishop, Rector of St. -Philip's
which is -the largest parish in Har-
lem and the largest Episcopal par-
ish in the world, William G. Pol-
lard, Executive Director of the Oak
Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies,
Kenuneth Kantzer, professor of
philosophy at Wheaton College
and Douglas V. Steer, author and
world traveller with the American
Service Cpmmittee.
NA ACP Executive

The Bureau of Appointments'
annual placement registration The escape of two prisoners who
meeting will be held this after- were helping build a prison labor!
noon at. 3 p.m. in Auditorium A camp three miles from the Na-
of Angell Hall. tional Music Camp at Interlochen
Mr. T. Luther Purdom director "proves the point that these pris-
o~f 1thD Th,,'aaa, afrn~ne.ar3that+b50n1ljoners are not ready to assume

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