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October 21, 1953 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1953-10-21

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EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 4

Latest Deadline in the State

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VOL. LXIV, No. 26 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1953
I&~ T P Ir ti

WARMER
$IX PAGES

New Peace

Michigan Mascot

Plea Given
By Churchill
Soviets Criticize.
Prime Minister
LONDON -(R)- Prime Ministe
Churchill appealed to the Sovie
Union yesterday to co-operate fo
peace.
Almost at the same time, the
Soviets reopened criticism o
Churchill, thereby throwing fresi
doubt on the chances for Four-
Power meetings.
In the House of. Commons
Churchill expressed hope the
Kremlin would accept the West',
bid for a Big Four conference of
foreign ministers as "an invalu-
able step toward reducing worlC
tension." He also. reiterated his
wish for talks on a top level in-
volving himself, President Eisen-
hower and Premier Malenkov.
- *
CHURCHILL appeared in the
House for the first time in four
months.
He expressed regret he had
been unable, because of ill
liealth, to go to a Bermuda con-
ference with Eisenhower and
Premier Laniel of France. Now,
he noted, Soviet Russia has been
invited to a foreign ministers'
session at Lugano, Switzerland,
Nov. 9.
"I think such a meeting would
be an invaluable step toward a
reduction of international tension
and a solution of major European
problems," he said. "We hope
Molotov, the Soviet foreign minis-
ter will accept.
"This involves no change in our
outlook," he added with a glance
toward Laborites who have accus-
ed the government af abandoning
proposals for a top-level meeting.
OUR VIEW remains that friend-
ly, informal and personal talks
between the leading figures in the
countries mainly involved might
do good and could not easily do
much harm."
Almost as If by design, the
Soviet press carried a bitter at-
tack on Churchill yesterday. A
year or more ago, the Mos-
cow papers frequently described
Churchill as an archeriminal or
worse, but recently they have
refrained from attacking him.
Red Star, Soviet army news-
paper, said Churchill in a recent
speech sought to issue an ultima-
tum to France on ratification of
the treaty for a European Defense
rCommunity.
"There is considerable evidence
of anger with Churchill," an As-
sociated Press correspondent re-
ported through the Moscow cen-
sorship. "These attacks are one
more indication, of the Soviet at-
titude toward recent Western ap-
proaches to Moscow."
Famed Boston
Concert Group
TQ Play at Hill

Dulles Tells
Press Soviet
Significance
Odegaard Also
Speaks at Forum
Special to The Daily
NEW YORK-Winding up the
four-session New York Herald Tri-
bune Forum, Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles last night
claimed that Moscow's answer to
a proposal for a foreign ministers
meeting on Germany would be:
highly significant.
Russia's reaction, Dulles said,
will show whether the Soviet Union'
is "willing to have a meeting on
terms which will provide an actual
testing of its intentions in terms
sufficiently concrete to be signifi-
cant. We hope that the answerl
will be affirmative. In any event it E
will be revealing."I
* .*.

.Dulles

Designates

Envoy

ToOpen Korean Meeting

-Daily-Malcolm Shatz
MASCOT SEEKS FORMAL IDENTITY
* * * *
'NAME THE WOLVERINE':
Club Offers Free Ticket
To Illini Football Game
The animal above whose name has been adopted as the emblem
of a gridiron squad, a local pep club and a railroad train is now
looking for a name all his own.
A free trip to Illinois for the Nov. 7 Michigan-Illinois football
a~sme hAq bp- of "al ~n~ 1 o .-4L-ts'

Reds Blame
POWFailure
On UNAllies
Poles, Czechs
Boycott Neutrals I
PANMUNJOM-(R)-The Com-
munist high command, badly beat-
en in its campaign to woo back
22,400 anti-Red prisoners, yester-

TWO PRIOR Forum sessions day in effect blamed its failure on
Monday night and yesterday aft- the Allies.
ernoon gave a critical going over The command's compfaint was
to 'the problem of leisure time-- in a note sent to the Allies at a
why we have it and what we have time when the situation was so
and haven't done with it., Igrave that the Swedish member of

I

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g onerea ayone whio can "Namne the Wolverine" and University representative Dean the Neutral Nations Repatriation ,
satisfy his request to become an individual. Charles E. Odegaard of the lit- Commission conceded "anything
. erary college issued an answer might happen."
TO ENTER the "Namethe nWolverine" contest, students must of qualified optimism to 'IHon-E* QU; ad
submit a name for the wolverine and tell in 25 to 50 words why, day's panel question: "Have the THE COMMUNIST Pole and{ ""Wt
- they selected the name intellectuals kept un with the in- Czech delegates were boycotting.
Th teststrial designers in making a the commission because it refused
econ , sponsored by the etter America?" to force the prisoners to listen to
Wovein Club oe tomorrow "Intellectuals have not been Red persuaders. Thus .the expla-
STh blind to opportunities for serv- nation work was stalled indefi-
ta tna a tice," Dean Odegaard said. He used nitely.
Michigan-Illinois football game. the growing emphasis on art, par- Lt. Gen. K. S. Thimayya, com-,
The dark brown, shaggy-haired ticularly in college curriculums, mission chairman, was huddling
animal who is subject of the con- and do it yourself" projects to with both sides, trying to make
test has become symbolic of the{illustrate his claim , peace. The Communists are m* -Daily-Malcolm Satz
University as well as the official "The consumer's growing sisting on talking to balky HOT WEATHER RELIEF-After only a few hours of rain to
animal of the State of Michigan. craftsmanship gives him at North Koreans, who threaten a break the Indian, Summer heat wave, temperatures soared to a
DETROIT-(IP)-Rep. Kit Clar- All students at the University least some opportunity to im- mass break from Panmunjom's high of 79 degrees yesterday. Students interrupted tedious study
dy (R-Mich.) said yesterday he are eligible to enter. Application print his own tastes more large- compounds if they are forced to hours by making frequent visits to campus fountains for refresh-
will confer with federal authori- blanks may :e obtained from 10 ly on his environment-the seeds listen. ment from the heat.
ties today in Detroit in the first a.m. to noon and from 1 to 5 of greater freedom lie here too,"_ _
phase of a House un-American p.m. Monday through Frid - the literary college dean said. A diplomatic source at the
Activities Committee probe into the Administration Bld ay in In answer to an objection by United Nations said the United
communism in Michigan. Judges of the Contest are Ted Metropolitan Museum of Art Di- Nations and the United StatesHad atcher P ra is's Stud ent!
Clardy said he will discuss final Kress, '54E, Sue Riggs, '54. Pete rector Francis H. Taylor that pot- been urged to talk the North Kor-
plans for a sub-committee hear- Lardner, '53E, Duncan McDonald tery 241 B had no place in the eans into listening to avect a
ing here Nov. 30 with United '55, Eric Vetter, '54, and Prof. college curriculum, Dean Ode- breakdowoftete mcicotEOR S top R ioters
States District attorney Fred W.RuslCHueyoftegooygrdtesdthimranef Te source declared that if thkJLam-J(
Kaess and Federal Judge Frank department, developing taste in the consumer North Koreans cannot be persuad-
A. Picard. to prevent man's succumbing to ed to listen, the Communists would---
* * * "the tyrannous rule of a mass pro. withdraw from the repatriation By GENE HARTWIG
THE MICHIGAN congressman CpiubS duction system." commission permanently and this Action by students to halt Monday night's threatened panty-raid
said hearings would be expanded * * would blow up the Korean peace was termed a "splendid display of -student responsibility," by Univer-
over original committee plans. THE UNITED STATES' present conference. sity. President Harlan H. Hatcher yesterday.
Clardy heads the subcommittee Plan Booklet educational system came in for a The note to Gen. John E. Hull, President Hatcher said he was delighted with the way student
which will conduct the hearings. large share of criticism at yester- United Nations commander, charg- leaders handled the problem of dispersing the demonstrators and
Ele said he would give Judge Pi- An invitation will be sent to all day afternoon's discussion of' ed that "your side" had planted getting them back to their dorms.
:ard and Kaess a list of prospec- recognized student groups to con- "Time on our Hands." large numbers of South Korean * * ,
Live witnesses. tribute to the booklet on Academic Public opinion pollster George and Nationalist Chinese "agents" "WE ARE LOOKING with serious concern at the development of
"One of the witnesses will be Freedom being put out by the Stu- 11. Gallup held that we must re- among the Chinese and North Kor-- this sort of thing on canpus," President Hatcher commented, "and
Berenice Baldwin and it is no dent Legislature sub-committee on vise our- whole philosophy of ean prisoners at Panmunjom. future instances will no doubt re- ----- -- -
stretch of the imagination to academic freedom, schooling if the problem of lei- The note denied a charge made sult in disciplinary action for
assume she will name a few At yesterday's meeting the sub- sure-that of restoring a proper Sept. 24 by Gen. Mark Clark, then those involved." y a Ttn.
more people in organized labor," committee, which is under spon- balance between entertainment the Far East commander, that the o e mvo ved-
Clardy said. sorship of the Student Legislature, and education-is to be solved. Communists had failed to account So far no students are beingr

SaysMove
In Germany
Soviet Test
U.S. I Se.arch
Of Red Intentions
I WASHINGTON - (P) - Sec-
retary of State Dulles yesterday
assigned a special envoy to open
preliminary peace talks with Chi-
nese and Korean Reds in Korea
beginning Monday.
A few hours later he bluntly no-
tified the Kremlin that a new
Western proposal for negotiations
on Germany constitute, in the
United States' government's view,
a critical test of Russia's intentions
about dealing with the free world.
THE FAST paced developments,
designed to feel out Communist
readiness to do business on. con-
crete issues, highlighted a lay of
great activity for Dulles in the
wake of his return from the West-
en foreign ministers meeting in
London.
Dulles announced at a news
conference his assignment of
Ambassador Arthur Dean to go
to Korea and also officially dis-
closed suspension of aid alloca-
tions to Israel for its defiance
of a United Nations commis-
sion ruling on use of Jordan
river waters.
Dean will leave by air today and
meet with the Reds Monday. Dulles
announced that they had accept-
ed an American proposal for the
session and he called this one
more practical step towad a Ko-
rean settlemens.
The Reds served notice in a mes-
sage which Dulles received yester-
day through the Swedes that they
will insist on including neutral
nations in the talks. Dulles said
Dean cannot prevent them from
bringing up the subject but that
the question has been decided by
a UN ruling excluding neutrals.
* * i,
IN RESPONSE to reporters'
u _-tin~ D llaehmaft,+ 7c

,

questins unes borought out toe
following foreign policy develop-
ments and views:
1. The United States has in
effect suspended a 60 million
dollar aid-to-Israel program be.

Mrs. Baldwin, a Detroit house-
wife, infiltrated Communist or-
ganizations for the Federal Bur-
eau of Investigation. She has testi-
fied before the House committee
in Washington.
CLARDY SAID sub-committee
investigators have uncovered evi-
dence indicating that Michigan's
communist picture is much worse
than the committee originally be-
lieved-

made up a tentative list of ques-
tions it plans to present to studentt
groups, members of the facultyt
and individuals interested in con-!
tributing to the booklet.
I 'II

I - - - -1. - I - - -- i

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Senior Pictures
Today is the last day for sen-
iors to make picture appoint-
ments, according to 'Ensian
staff members.

1

Contending that "our educa- for 3,421 Allied ,prisoners. considered for University disci-
tional system has failed us over- plinary action in the Monday
the past- fifty Years," President Solo night disturbance, President
of Maryland's St. John's College ourteTo Solo1Hatcher reported.
Richard D. Weigle pointed to the oncert 371'Rumors that pledge activity.
persistence of American peopleint. around the State Street fraternity
proclaiming their anti-intellectu- houses touched off the demonstra-
alism. "Consider the epithets of Robert J. Courte, violist for the! tion were denied by Norm Canty,;
brain-trusters or egg-heads," he Stanley Quartet, will be featured '54BAd., Sigma Chi president.,
noted. as soloist in the University String Canty pointed out that a number1
Prof. C. Wright Mills of Colum- Orchestra Concert at 8:30 p.m. to- of unidentified students were
bia University's sociology depart- day in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. creating considerable noise in thej
ment held that "the most signifi- Prof. Gilbert Ross of the music area of State and Madison justl
cant fact about work and play in school will conduct the Orches- prior to the larger disturbance.
modern times is that as the hours tra. Courte will play the Telleman * * *

aC.. Seniors may sign up from 1
Minus the checkerboard atmos- Clardy said the hearings, orig- to 5:30 p.m. today in the Stu-
p er on ops inally, were to be confined to "a dent Publications Bldg. They
" Orchestra, the Boston Symphony few situations." He said he de- have been reminded by the
will come to Ann Arbor for a con- cided to expand the hearings in 'Ensian staff to return their
cert at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in Michigan as a result of investiga- proofs immediately.
Hill Auditorium. tions he conducted in Europe.
the Orchestra will make its 32ndA
return appearance in Ann Arbor, TRAFFIC BUREAU REPORTS:
as part of the University Musical
Society's Choral Union Series.
THE PROGRAM will include FStudents InvolvedI
Handel's "Concerto in F majoir,
for Two Wind Choirs, with -
Strings," Brahms' "Symphony No. By MARK READER
2, in D major," Honegger's "Sym- The Ann Arbor traffic bureau revealed yesterday a sudden up-
phony No. 2 for String Orchestra," surge in automobile injuries in the city but at -the same time said
Ravel's "Le Tombeau de Couperin" few students were involved in mishaps although more of them owned
and excerpts from Wagner's "The and drove cars on campus this year.#
Mastersingers of Nuremberg. Harrison Schlupe, chief of the traffic bureau, also reiterated a
Founded by a young Boston- request to the University to provide more "off-street parking facili-
ian banker in 1881, the orches- ties for students owning vehicles."
tra grew in a town that had for- o *eile.
merly been more literary than A UNIVERSITY COMMITTEE is now studying the question ofj
musical.-alleviating parking problems before submitting its recommendations
ing in Vienna, realized the poten- on the much discussed driving ban to the Board of Regents.
ials ofian orchestral group. The bureau chief said one of the key aspects to student
From unpretentious beginnings, driving in Ann Arbor was the lack of adequate parking space. He
Higginson engaged the finest mu- maintained many student-owned cars were parked on city streets
sicians he could find in Europe for days at a time without being moved.
aind a young conductor, Georg Schlupe warned that under an abandoned car ordinance the city
Herschel to lead the orchestra. had the right to remove cars from the streets after they had been
Since 1881, 10 conductors have parked in. one spot for over 48 hours.
led the famed Boston group. In the. The owner of the vehicle, he. continued, will be fined $5 plus the
early '20's, Serge Koussevitsky, the cost of removing the car if the city is forced to tow the auto away.

1
r

cause of what Dulles called Isra-
j / el's ruling against diversion of
Jordan River waters. Syria had
Councu i Ideas protested Israel's development
ofteriver.
2. The foreign ministers meet-
Student members of the Stu- .ing in London agreed that in deal.
dent Affairs Committee will. pre- ing with Russians it was import-
sent their recommendations on ant to take one step at a time and
means of selecting students for the to avoid detracting in any way
Development Council Board to the from a proposed meeting with the
Council's - executive committee at Russians on Germany by injecting
its Nov. 22 meeting, it was decid- other matters into the situation.
ed yesterday. 3. In a general way Dulles sup-
Ea'lier this fall a majority of ported unofficial reports of the
the students had submitted a reso- last few days that the United
lution to the Regents asing that States and Britain will be slow
the appointment power be given to withdraw their troops from
to Student Legislature. Zone A of Trieste where they
* * "stand between embittered Ital-
SINCE THE resolution was re- ians and- Yugoslavs.
ceived too late to place on the Re- He endorsed the idea of a Five.
gents' September agenda, it was Power conference on Trieste as a
withheld until a decision could be useful step toward a settlement
reached on its disposition.j and said it was being explored
Meeting yesterday with Uni- among the governments concern-
versity Public Relations Direc- ed, the United States; Britain,
4-- -___ ,__ ,_ __.._ 1France. Italy and Yugoslavia_

organized by work have decreased,
the remaining hours have been in-
tensively organized for commer-
cial purposes."

Concerto.
The pqublic is invited to attend
the concert, which is free of
charge.

"IT'S TOO BAD this sort of
thing has to happen wheneve- the
weather is a little warm and the
campus is in the midst of a period
of hour exams," Acting Dean of
Students Walter B. Rea com-
mented.
Assistant Dean of Students
Peter A. Ostafin said he "was
disappointed in the lack of sta-
bility and maturity shown by
I th stuentsparticipating in

]
1
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t
S
I

n Rise of Traffic Injuries
*' * * *

" tor Arthur L. Brandon, the stu-
; "'«"""""" "a'su :, 1 ".pe k
the incident." dent members decided to submit
Commenting on disciplinary ac- a majority and minority report Purvis Speaks
against students who violated t h xctv cmite
quad regulations during the dem- They also will request that rep-jO , ,
onstration, Ostafin said, "any stu- i resentatives of both views be al- d ht A chivssi
dent who is out of line will be lowed to present their position be-
subject to disciplinary action, in- fore the next full Development The usefulness of ecclesiastical
cluding probation." He indicated Council meeting Jan. 17 archives in the study of economic,
that action will be taken against When the original recommenda- social, educational and legal his-
several quad residents. tion was submitted to the Regents, tories was emphasized by the Rev.
Assistant to the Dean of Men five members signed the report Dr. John S. Purvis, English auth-
William S. Zerman pointed out asking that the appointive power or and historian, in a lecture yes-
that local draft boards are quick be given to SL, while two -others terday in the Rackham Amphi-
to make capital of such 'incidents dissened feeling th por should theater.
on university campuses and that remain with SAC student repre- Speaking on "The Use of English
pressure to revise .present draft sentatives. Archives for Historical Research,"
deferment procedure for college-~~~~-~~~---~~~~~-~~~ --.the archivist of the Archdiocese of
students could easily result. Pof.O Broad Ntes York explained that only recently
*p*. were all available documents of
Bishop Explains Decline in England the Archbishop of York turned

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