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October 17, 1953 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-17

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See Page 4


Latest Deadline in the State





VOL. LXIV, No. 23



iZV VArE ut, ?Q








0l 0 XWTT


aoviet War Revised Rules
Held Unlikely 4 , _ .

S 6Reeives

By Gilmore
Malenkov Rule
Considered Weak
Special to The Daily
CHICAGO-The nation's college
editors last night received an op-
timistic report on Russia from
Eddy Gilmore, recently returned
Associated Press Bureau chief in
Moscow, who told them he did
not foresee war in the immediate
future and said he believed the
United States is over-estimating
Russian hydrogen bomb develop-
Speaking at an evening session
of the Associated Collegiate Press
Conference here, the Pulitzer
Prize-winning correspondent said
Premier Georgi Malenkov's gov-
ernment was weak and playing for
time while it consolidated its posi-
* * *
"TRAVELING through this
country since my return, I've been
struck with the overestimation of
Russia made by Americans," Gil-
more related.
"Before I left, I saw signs
of disintegration in reports from
the provinces of factories not
fulfilling quotas, big embezzle-
ments and production of shoddy
goods," he added.
Calling the shipment of food
parcels to East Berlin during the
recent riots "the smartest thing
we ever did," the correspondent
said this move had Russian lead-
ers quite -disturbed.
But he qualified his whole talk
by saying he was hardly an ex-l
pert on the situation, since "theret
is no such thing as an expert on1
Russians-only people with vary-l
ing degrees of ignorance." Asked
to comment on Adlai Stevenson's
proposal for a non-aggression pact,c
Gilmore' told the 580 editors he
did not believe Russia would ever
keep to a pact.
"Any time Russia wants peace,
its leaders can bring it about",
he added,.
EARLIER in the day, ACP dele-
gates attended workshop sessions
on newspaper, yearbook and maga-
zine problems.
Daily Business Manager Tom
Treeger, '54, participated in a
panel with two newspaper edi-
tors and another business man-
ager on building relations be-
tween business and editorial of-


LJJt CT C LcUItIn1Donations
Procedure Changes Involve Faculty Lawyers Fund
Demotion or Disissal Accusations Given $9,000
rtitit-- - --' s -- ,- --11-- ._A t f t l o f 44 1 7R5 ii cii ,,

Mo on Gridders To Face
Wildclat Offense
Northwestern Attack Leads Nation
Features Thomas-to-Collier Passes
Daily Sports Editor
Undefeated Michigan faces the nation's best offensive footbail
team when it tangles with the Northwestern Wildcats this afternoon
r{: r. in a Big Ten battle at the Stadium.
A crowd of 60,000 is expected to watch the Wolverines attempt
to cope with a Northwestern offense which has averaged 408 yards in
its first three games.
* * *
FAIR SKIES and Indian Summer temperatures will be the cli-
matic backdrop as the Wildcats' great aerial combination of quarter-
back Dick Thomas and end Joe
Collier attempts to penetrate a
Michigan pass defense which has '! es Ih iefs
beenamazingly effective so far


Changes in procedures for handling "exceptional cases of emer-
gency character".involving dismissal or demotion of a faculty member
endorsed by the University Senate Monday were adopted by the Board
of Regents yesterday.
The new by-law 5.101, incorporated as a proposal in the report
of the Joint Committee on Demotion and Dismissal Procedures to the
Senate, was designed to provide safeguards for faculty members in{
case of recommendation for demotion or dismissal initiated at the

A IAtaJ o1 $ .J, 6o in gilts andt
grants was accepted by the Re-'
gents at their monthly meeting,
held in Ann Arbor yesterday.
Topping the list of donations
was $9,000 given to the Law- {
yers Club Research Fund by the
Board of Governors of the Lawyers

this season.


d rav

versity level. * * *
* * * * TO HELP ,support a study of
ADOPTION of the by-law changes makes the new procedure op- voting behavior being conducted
* * * 'erative in the event of loyalty by the Survey Research Center,
charges being leveled against Uni- $8,500 was contributed by the So-
h etc versity personnel at the House in- cial Science Research Council, Inc.
vestigating committee hearings The addition brings the Council's
scheduled to be held in Detroit and tota lgrant for this study to $103,-
dgL t other Michigan cities in November. 500.
The committee, headed by Fnaetlrsac n
Rep committee, h.), by ethylene oxide will operate on
$39,15 bugetsubittd bIRe. Kit Clardy (R-Mich.), has te$,0 itgvnb h
$393,150 budget submitted- by announced its intention of in- t United States Rubber Company
Board in Control of Inter-col- vestigating Communist activity of New York.
ate Athletics for the 1953-54 in midwest educational institu- A of $4,000 a
al year was approved yester- tions. A grant of $4,000 was accepted
in the C t b~h~ mtio ofth!I by the Regents from Smith. Kline

Michigan has not faced any
passer comparable to the five-
foot eleven-inch, 177-pound sen-.
ior from Rock Island, Illinois,
nor any end in a class with the
tall, lean Collier, who led the

To Continue
Trieste Plan

-Daily--Chuck Kelsey
IMITATING YOST-Cigar in cheek, J. Fred Lawton, co-author
of the University's fight song, "Varsity," gives his inimitable
impersonation of the "grand old man" of MichigaU football,
Fielding H. Yost, at the fifteenth annual Varsity Night presented
before an overflow crowd at Hill Auditorium last night.

uy inve. vcto er meeting of the
Board of Regents.!
The budget was $81,850 below
expenditures by the board during
the previous year.3
"Non-recurring deferred main-
tenance costs on the Stadium
and IM Bldg. last year which we
will not have this year explains
the drop in budget," Prof. Her-
bert O. "Fritz" Crisler, athletic
director, commented.
Cement repairwork and recon-
ditioning of the Stadium plus'
painting done on the IM Bldg. andf
other repairs made up the bulk of
these non-recurring expenditures
last year, Crisler explained.
Crisler said that there is no
way of knowing how a drop in re-
ceipts at football games might af-
fect this year's budget.
Divided into three main cate-
gories, the budget earmarked
$184,150 for sports activities, $120,-
000 for maintenance and opera-r
SL Seatsf
Petitions for the 23 electivej
Student Legislature seats
which will be voted on during
November campus elections are
available from 1 to 5 p.m. to-
day and Monday through Sat-
urday next week at the SL Bldg.
Deadline for returning com-
pleted petitions is set for noon'
Saturday, Oct. 24.

Changes involved in the action

& French Laboratories for a twoI

Western Conference in pass re LONDON - U) - The Western
ceptions last season. Big Three ministers agreed last
The Wolverines have, however pight to stand firm on a British-
seen one of the Pacific Coast's top American decision to transfer
throwers in the person of Wash- Trieste's.Zone A to Italy, but were
-__ -reported to have decided the Al-
lied troops must stay there until
Lineups Yugoslav and Italian tempers cool.
NORT'r1WESTERN MICHIGAN The original idea was to with-
Collier LE Topp draw the 4,400 American and 3,0~00
Searcy Li Strozesk
Anderson LG tDugger British soldiers now in occupa-
Haffner C O'Shaughnessy tion duty in the free territory
Nosal RG Beison about the end of November.
Young Wr Balog*#
Derayan ,RE Knutson
'Thiomias QB Baldacci OFFICIAL sources said the
Israels 1.11 Kress United States, British, and French
Ranicke _ R Branoff ministers also discussed whether
Lauter FB Balzhiser
they should make an early offer
ington's Sandy Lederman, and the to Russia for. talks on an East-
reception accorded the Husky star West non-aggression treaty. Fac-
jwas anything but cordial, ed with an objection by West Ger-


e:year pharmacy scholarship, Ano- ~ I/ ~ ~ ~ If~
1) The President of the Univer- ther fellowship grant for study I f COines
ty now has the authority to init- in chemical engineering, amount-
te action for dismissal or dem- ing to $3,690 was received from theJ
ptiona.l cases which threaten di- A study of "the effectiveness of
ct and immediate injury to the silicones and silicone-containing Id<f--ootal wathr it
iblic reputation or the essential emulsions in the treatment of gas- cIdeal football weather with e
n.tions of the University." tro-intestinal ulcers" will be fin- chncesuod a ski dng tr music and formations to test the
Under the present Section 5.10 anced by the Dow Corning Cor-'chances of a forthcoming victory
t1-.P hv+,tc, a~i nnratinn which rionnot In I assure Michigan football fans of audiences familiarity with tele-

(Alt tSt;t111A UY-laws Wlllcn re- Il7V1aLAV11 wulull 1iU11dutU 4).5,OUV.

ValV 1UC Fj a.il UU V. IO VVO WillVll 1G

mains in effect, guarantees of hear-
ings are assured only if the action
for dismissal is initiated at the
department, school or college level.
2) The length of time during
which a faculty member who has
been recommended for dismissal
or demotion can wait before
asking for a hearing can be re-
duced fro mat least 20 .days to
"not less than five days."
3) The President is now autho-
rized to direct that one hearing'
be held either before the Senate
Advisory Committee on University
Affairs or a special committee of.
five made up of Senate members.
4) "Demotion" as defined in
paragraph six of Section 5.10 of
the by-laws has been enlarged to
include "withholding of salary"
as well as reduction in academic
rank and reduction in salary.
The Regents also declared their
intention "to adhere to regularly
established procedures in any casesj
involving dismissal or demotion ofI


r v * a stirring battle at Ferry Field
THREE thousand-six hundred ! this afternoon when the Maize and
dollars was received from the Na- Blue meets Northwestern.
tional Carbor Company for study Evanston fans will occupy 2,000
of the distribution of automotive stadium seats today, bringing the
parts. total attendance, according to pre-
Valued at $2,574 were 650 Web- dictions of ticket sales manager
ster Collegia'te Dictionaries Don Weir, to between 60 and 62
donated by the Otreon E. Scott thousand. Fraternities and soror-
Foundation. The dictionaries ities have already welcomed repre-
were presented to Regents Alum- sentatives of their Northwestern
ni Honor Award winners at a ! chapters for a weekend of Ann Ar-
rni HonAwa winbor entertainment, and elsewhere
recent banquet, on campus there is scarcely an uma-
SThree fellowship grants were rented raoom to be found.
also among the gifts accepted at
the meeting yesterday. Included is MICHIGAN Marchig Band Di-
a $1500 grant for research in pro- rector William Revelli has drill-
tective coatings, given by the Ar- ed his 146 bandsmen to near-per-
cher-Daniels-Midland Company; fection for their half-time en-I
$1,200 from the Sport Fishing In-

vision prdgrams. * * man Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
At the halftime the Marching NORTHWESTERN today will to making the offer now, they
Band will share honors with be a stronger team than it was were reported to have postponed a
125 of its ex-members, who have last Saturday when it took a 30-13 decision until later today.
returned to Ann Arbor for the E beating from Minnesota. Prin- Secretary of State Dulles,
fourth annual appearance of the ciple reason for the increased ef- British Foreign Secretary An-
alumni band. Dick Smith, '53, who fectiveness will be the return of thony Eden, and French For-
led the intricate performances of sophomores Bob McKeiver and eign Minister Georges Bidault
last year's Marching Band, will'Jim Troglio to the lineup. also pondered the new frontier
serve as alumni drum major. McKeiver, called the greatest flareup between Israel and Jor-
Numbering about 150, purple- football player ever to come out dan. They were said to have
clad Northwestern bandsmen will of Evanston Township High weighed a British suggestion
provide a third source of spirited School, is one of the. fastest and that the matter be put before
music today, as "Go, Northwest- most effective runners in the the United Nations Security
ern" competes with "Varsity," "I Big Ten. At 5-7 and 160-pounds Council, but failed to agree on
Wanna Go Back to Michigan," he is built along the lines of that move.
and "Yellow and Blue." Georgia Tech's great little All-
Another feature of todays grid- See 60,000, Page 3 Much of their time is known tG
iron activity will be performances have been spent figuring how to.
of 3,200 high school cheerleaders ; louse as much as possible such
whose 600 advisors have brought MSC Keeps Leftist flashpoints of the war as Trieste,
them to Ann Arbor from the Lower I the Israeli-Jordan border, and
Peninsula. The cheerleaders will EAST LANSING-(A)-A Michi- Germany, where Communist and
participate in a 10 a.m.-to-noon I gan State College English profes- Allied armies still face each other
program at Hill Auditorium, and son who admitted he was once a eight years after the end of the
at the game University cheerlead- I Communist will be retained on World War II.
ers will lead them in mass yelling. MSC's faculty. The group was reported. to have
A few of the high school squads The State Board of Agriculture, decided on calling the 14 NATO
will be chosen to guide the Uni- governing body of the school, took foreign ministers to a Paris con-
versity student section in cheers. no action to remove Prof. Arnold ference in December.
The Block "M" section is expect- Williams after MSC President

stitute and $1,000 for the Forei
Student Fellowship Fund' in r
tural resources.
Scholarships totaling $1,350
the 1916 Law Class Memor
Scholarship Fund were also rece
ed. Architectural scholarsh
totaling $1,220 were provided
See REGENTS, Page 6

na-GOV. Williams
forPicks Lederle
by Or State Post
Prof. John W. Lederle, director'
of the University Institute of Pub-
lic Administration, was appointed
State Controller yesterday by Gov.



Treeger will lead a discussionI
today on new ideas in local ad-
vertising solicitation.
Harry Lunn. '54, Daily Man-
aging Editor, took part in a
panel on the problems of inter -
nal responsibility and censor-
ship in college papers. He spoke
along with one other college
editor and . two Chicago news-
paper city editors.
Michiganensian Editor Bob Sch-'
rayer, '54, will join with four other
editors this morning in discussingI
copy problems before delegates.
Also at the convention from the'
University are Bill Seidon, '54
BAd., Daily Finance Manager, Bob
Wells, '55, 'Ensian Business Man-
ager and Vonda Genda, '54, and
Maureen Sweeney, '54, both 'En-
sian Associate Editors.E
Witness To Talk t
Before McCarthy
NEW YORK-A mystery wit-.
ness broke down dramatically be-
fore Senate probers yesterday, re-t

1 _ _ _ _ faculty men


{ ed to hit the season's high in ma-
neuvers throughout the game, im-

G. Mennen Williams and will as- pressing the Northwestern audi-
'" ZlAct /1N P re en tsume office Nov. 1 on a year's ence with at least ten carefully-
Foreig Instructors Present P rogramea.:o abencen, Mu
F o V P og r m ! eaveof bsene. planned formations,
* * * *He will head the State Depart-
fly SIRLEYKLEINment of Administration,.
BySILYKENIn announcing the appoint- JJg, 4rJ IIna
"Only a month ago we were fment, the Governor described W orld N e
strangers, but within four weeks Prof. Lederle as "a recognized
this international group of teach- expert in the field of public ad-
ers has been brought close togeth- ministration
er in friendship by the American Prof. Lederle, a Democrat des- BERLIN-Communist newspa
environment and the English cribed his department as "a cen- Bpotest strikes by East German co
language," Elias Eliascos said yes- tralagency designed to produce
tral y.housing projects.
terday. .~ economy, efficiency and better pj *t *
Master of ceremonies for a pro- business management." It handles* * *
gram in Rackham Assembly Hall the State budget, purchasing, ac- IRON MOUNTAIN-State Po-
given by the International Teach- counts and space allotments, he lice patrolled into a 24th hour
ers of English, Eliascos introdue- said. tense Kingsford Chemical Co.
ed members who participated in In order to prevent any "conflict strike scene yesterday after
Saona cented eveof interest," Prof. Lederle explain- more rough stuff on the United
tingn ed that at his own request he will j Auto Workers picket line.
** * take no part in the preparation of,
NATIVE DANCES and songs as budgets for the State colleges and PANMUNJOM - More than
well as short talks were featured. the University. 7,000 North Korean prisoners
The 29 teachers studying at they- yesterday defied 300 armed In-
English Language Institute began (K.han" kiatarot nd forced a mass
the evening with a presentation of a1 S peaks breakout and forced cancella-
w M' 7 :---. 1-4

John A. Hannah said he was
"personally satisfied" that Prof.
" Williams had never been active as
a Communist while on the Michi-
gan State staff.
s Roundup
ociated Press
pers reported yesterday a wave of
onstruction workers on government
* * *
LONDON - Britain accused
Israel yesterday of endangering
Middle Eastern peace by an "ap-
parently calculatedattack" on
three Jordan villages that cost
56 lives and demanded Israel
punish those responsible and
compensate the Jordanians.
In Washington, the State De-
partment was reported consid-
ering a public denunciation of

Trophy Action
Still Pending
Profs Herbert 0. "Fritz" Cris-
ler reported yesterday that the
Board of 'Athletics had taken no
action on Gov. G. Mennen Wil-
lham's proposal to establish a foot-
ball trophy for the winner of the
annual field combat between Mieh-'
igan and Michigan State College.
"In yesterday's athletics board
meeting it was decided to hold a
conference with representatives of
MSC's athletics board for an ex-
change of views of the plan," he
said, adding he had "no idea when
the meeting would take place."
The trophy has already been
accepted by the MSC athletics
board and its athletic director
Ralph Young:
Hannah To Retire

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