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October 25, 1953 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-25

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INDICTMENT AGAINST
MODERN EDUCATION
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State

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WARMER

VOL. LXIV, No. 30 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1953

EIGHT PAGES

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* *

Wolverine Loss
First of Season
Minnesota Victory faced by Giel,
Gophers Take 'Little Brown Jug'
By PAUL GREENBERG
Associate Sports Editor
Special To The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS-Paul Giel put on a spectacular one-man show
here today as he ran, passed and kicked Minnesota to an amazing
22-0 upset victory over a lackluster Michigan team.
The Winona wonderman bucked over two touchdowns, passed to
end Bob Rutford for the other Gopher six-pointer and held for
Geno Cappelletti who converted on two of three- placement tries. The
only points that Giel was not involved in were the two points that
Minnesota was handed by Dick Balzhiser when the harried Wolverine
fullback fumbled in his own end zone.
* * *

BLUES-Michigan rooter Wayne Cheng found little to cheer
about during yesterday's listening party in the Taylor House
Lounge. Gloom shrouded his face from the very beginning. In
the first quarter, Minnesota got off to a roaring start as Michigan
Fullback Dick Balzhiser fumbled on his own 35. From there it

was a simple trick to pull a Minnesota touchdown. One of the few
bright moments for local fans came near the end of the second
quarter when Michigan quarterback Lou Baldacci complete a 36-
yard pass play to halfback Ted Kress, who reached the Minnesota
48. With the second half, miracle-man Paul Giel again brought

-Daily-Don a mpbell
a touchdown to Minnesota, this time on a pass play to end
Bob Rutford. With this, the Gophers clinched their bid to bring
the "Little Brown Jug" to Minnesota for the first time since 1942.
For Cheng it was all a bad memory.

AN OVERFLOW and violently partisan crowd
,ave their hero a thunderous ovation when he left
than four minutes remaining in >

numbering 63,509
the field with less

Radulovich Jischarge Still Pendin

the final period. If the play-call-
ing tailback's offensive perform-
ance was not enough, Giel also in-
tercepted two Wolverine passes at
g crucial moments to stop' Michigan
drives.
When the scoreboard clock
- flashed the end of -the game a

i'

' i
,

State Streak
Ends; Purdue
T

Hollander Tells
OfSovietYouthE
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Zander Hollander, former feature editor of The Daily,
recently toured the Soviet Union with two other former College edi-
tors. They-talked to students, teachers and youthful political leaders, visit-
ed classrooms, gymnasiums, dance halls and=theaters for a close, first-hand
look at Soviet youth.)
By ZANDER HOLLANDER
NEW YORK -(A) . Russian kids are hungry for news about life
on the other side of the Iron Curtain, but when I tried to tell them
about it, they wouldn't believe me.
Their questions were always the same: What's it like to be a
student in America? Ho'W did we ** * *

Italy Offers Reports Tell Young Democrats Meet,
WithdrawalOf Severity Henderson Gives Advice

manage, living in such poverty
How did we feel about the lack c
academic freedom in the Unite
States?
OUR ANSWERS didn't jibe wit
the twisted picture Russian stu
dents get from propagandists an
Communist teachers. When w
came close to making an impres
sion, adult supervisors or well-in
doctrinate students would jum
in to shift the subject.
Once, in a discussion with So-
viet students we felt we were
getting somewhere in correcting
their warped ideas of life in the
West. Suddenly a buxom girl in
her 20's, Raissa Ablova, who is
high up in the Soviet Youth
Anti-Fascist Committee, broke
into the conversation.
"What is your class back.
ground?" she asked aggressively.
She seemed bothered when
said I came from !a family withE
moderate income and had gon(
through the University of Michi-
gan on a scholarship.
She was really stumped when m3
friend Mark Emond, from the Uni-
versity of Colorado explained he
was the son of a factory worked
killed in an accident *on the job
? * * *
THE ANTI-FASCIST Committee
didn't like our views on the Cold
War, the Iron Curtain or mind
control. We got into a big ruckuw
over objectivity in Soviet educa-
tion,
I asked some students "What
do your professors teach you
about errors in Marxism?"
"Marx never made a mistake--
in his own time. Changes made in
applying. Marx came in response
to changing situations. Marx was
always right."
Then a graduate law student
Vladimir Belazarov, brought up
academic freedom in the United
States.
* '*
"IN . THE Soviet Union," he
said, "students don't have to strug-
gle for academic freedom. We have
all we need. No group has to

Former Daily
Editor Queried,
On Soviet Trip
Special to The Daily -
NEW YORK-Moscow Univer-
sity students' knowledge of Amer-
ican colleges is usually limited to
an awareness of names and these
names are more often than not
Harvard, Yale and-Michigan.
This is the impression former
Daily Feature Editor Zander Hol-
lander brought back to this coun-
try from recent visits to the Soviet
college classroom.
HOLLANDER found, however,
that Moscow students had no re-
collection of the Soviet-inspired
rumor that "Michigan football
players were cardied directly from
the gridiron to the grave," a ru-
mor which was finally denied by
the Soviet radio last fall.
Besieged by questions from
sophisticated New Yorkers who
want to clear up a main point
of naivete-knowledge of "what's
Russia like"--Hollander has the
following answers:
"The Russians we met," he says,
"were cordial-formal but cor-
dial. We never felt comfortable, of
course, in the presence of our sev-
eral 'guides,' but he had the feel-.
See FORMER, Page 2

Of Forces
By The Associated Press
ROME-Italy offered last night
to pull back the forces she moved'
up to the Yugoslav-Trieste frontierI
just a week ago if Yugoslavia
would withdraw forces from the;
Italian-Trieste frontier.
The Italian government said its
proposal was designed to "normal-
ize" the tense situation along the
border*
THE FIRST public hint of It-
aly's offer came from Washing-
ton after conferences between
Italian Ambassador Alberto Tar-
chiani and Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles Friday.
Italy's Foreign Ministry con-
firmed the proposal had been
made in Washington, London
and Paris, but had been kept
under wraps in Rome "in order
not to prejudice Yugoslavia's ac-
ceptance."
The Foreign Ministry, comment-
ing on reports that Yugoslav Pres-
ident Tito had proposed to Brit-
ain's Prime Minister Churchill a
withdrawal of eight miles by each
side, said this "should constitute
only a first step."
SINCE the dispute over Trieste
Free Territory flared up Oct. 8,
both Yugoslavia and Italy have
concentrated troops along the bor-
der. Italy's big movement was last
Saturday night.
" "Italy informed Washington,
London and Paris several . days
ago that she is willing to restore
the frontier section to normalcy,
if Yugoslavia will agree," a For-
eign Office spokesman said.
The three Western Allies, Brit-
ain, France and the United StatesS
have all expressed concern at the
massing of forces by Italy and Yu-
goslavia on the frontiers, while4
Yugoslavia has told the United
Nations officially that the situa-
tion is a "threat to peace."

Of Evidence By ARLENE LISSJ
Special To The Daily
DETROqT-After numerous in-state, out-state controversies hadj
been ironed out in. all night caucus sessions, the- Michigan Young
Democrats held a "successful" biennial convention yesterday.
Debunks Charges Leon Henderson, former OPA chief, as a "veteran of politics"
gave the group advice at a luncheon session of the convention.
By BECKY CONRAD Henderson, whose political experience stretches back to President
Wilson's campaigns, counseled the > - - - ----
University senior Milo J. Radu- delegates to be practical but also
lovich yesterday declared he had to hold onto their ideals. Janitor Grug
not received any official word
concerning reported impending an- "WITHOUT idealism, the basic D ei
nouncement by Secretary of the concept of the place of the ndi- i iehDmrcpt
Air Force Harold Talbott of the would be incapable of sustaining With only a few simple instru-
lieutenant's discharge as a 'poor itself," he said.
ments, a shy University janitor
I security risk." ! In the afternoon session, the last night conclusively disproved
According to Detroit News re- convention settled down to prac- Einstein's theory of relativity.
ports from Washington, Radulo- tical politics-the election of of- "My aunt Christine, she is not
vich will be discharged from the ficers. In an atmosphere charg- my aunt!" was Rupert Grug's
Air Force Reserve since evidence ed with excitement and amid amazing claim. "She is not even
against the 26-year-old physics frequent floor caucusses, the related to me!!!!!! ! !"
major is "more severe than has convention elected by acclaim
been publicly revealed." Dorothy Myers, '55, former vice- AT AN inter-mural press con-
chairman, as national commit- ference Grug was bombarded with
CHARGES disclosed against Ra- teewoman. , questions. "Is it true," a Daily re-
dulovich hold that he has been Vic Baum, who figured promi- porter asked, "that you murdered
considered a bkd risk for close nently in building up the or- your grandmother for a lousy
and continuing association with ganization from a moribund group three dollars?"
his father alleged to have partic- to one with over a thousand mem- "Well," Grug drawled dis-
ipated in communist activities. bers, was reelected chairman. armingly, "a couple of bucks
The student's lawyer, Kenneth Other officers elected were Ei- here, a couple of bucks there-
T' ,leen Daly, first vice-chairman; it all adds up."
Sarborn, said, "The more se- Ed McGloin, second vice-chair- Another reporter ventured to ask
vere charges mentioned in news man; Giacinta Piccone, recording whether Gargoyle was to be sold
reports are poppycock. If the Air secretary; Joe Snyder, treasurer; on Wednesday, October 28.
Force had had firmer evidence Nancy Cummings and Charles "How should I know?" Grug re-
they would have submitted it at See YD'S, Page 2 plied, "I'm only three years old."
the Selfridge Air Base tribunal." I________________________________
Sanborn pointed out Air Force POPE TOLEDO RATED BEST:
regulations 35-62 had granted *
them a 20-day period from Oct. 13
to submit a final brief to the Di-
Wahnnbfre anHiald-istoric Vehicles Dispic
rector of Air Force Personnel in
Washington before any final de-
cision on the case was to be made. *
By WOODY GUERNSEY
However, in an Ann Arbor news By WO GU E -uto-
conference Friday, Secretary of h sea
Defense Charles E. Wilson indicat- motive past huddled under menac-
ed he exuected a final decision ves- ing skies yesterday on the Mall
terday from Talbott. The Secre- while doting owners tended to
tary pointed out that such doubt- their finishes and motors and
ful security cases should be re- shooed away hordes of curious
solved in favor of the nation and spectators.
not the individual. n Ramblers, Johnsons, Pope To-
* ledos, Northerns, Brushes, Hup-{
SANBORN predicted a decision mobiles, Locomobiles and Cases
tomorrow against Radulovich "in mingled with the more familiar
light of the present situation." names, and ages ranging from a
1905 Johnson to a 1953 Jaguar!
Sanborn said Radulovich's that had been labled "1920 Stutz." "
other lawyer, Charles C. Lock- *
wood, sent a telegram yester- THE ANTIQUES belong to mem-
day to the Air Force Secretary bers of the Veteran Motor Car
asking to submit the brief and Club of America, and after prizes
"objecting strenuously to Wil- were awarded the outstanding
cars in each of 10 divisions, they
They cited a portion of the Sel-fJoined in a grueling parade
fridge -proceedings where the Uni- through Ann Arbor.

violently happy Minnesota foot- .. .Zj.R./ -
ball team lifted Coach Wes Fes-
'ler and his mealticket left half-
gggglggFourt Quarter*
back to its shoulders and carried Fo rh Qa re
them from the field. Pe al D cie
t '":"a-ot t alad Penalty Decides
Minnesota blasted out to a lead
early in the first quarter when
Balzhiser made the first of his LAFAYETTE, Ind.-(M--A mag-
three disastrous funibles, which nificent Purdue defense smashed
together with Giel's interceptions down Michigan State's famous
stalled the Wolverine attack all "light brigade" backfield yester-
afternoon. day, intercepted five passes and
It was just after Tony Branoff cut the Spartan's string of 28
had downed the opening kickoff straight victories, 6-0.
in. the end zone and then hit the It was a clean-cut Purdue vic-
left side of the line for 16 yards tory, with the Boilermakers mak-
and a first down in two tries that ing 12 first downs to the Spartans'
Balzhiser lost the pigskin on the 7 and gaining 204 yards net to
Michigan 38. Gieb took his clue Michigan State's 183.
and smashed the line four times* *
from the single-wing. Rutford EVEN SO, Michigan State, rat-
gave him a key block on the fourth ed No. 2 team in the nation behind
shot and he sped into the end Notre Dame, killed a chance to
zone from five yards out. jwin or tie by a fourth-quarter
* 3' clipping penalty that nullified Le-
THE WOLVERINES brought the roy Bolden's 94-yard kickoff re-
ensuing kickoff out to their own turn after Purdue's touchdown.
38 before stalling. Branoff then Another 15-yard Michigan
got off a weak 29 yard punt which State penalty, for roughing the
set Gielesota off again. kicker, kept alive Purdue's scor-
Big "Number Ten" cut loose ing drive that was climaxed by
with a 15 yard pass to Jim Sol- fullback Dan Pobojewski's one-
tau on the first play, then ran yard touchdown plunge. The

four times himself to the 33.
Another pass to Soltau got it to
the 26, and Mel Holme took
three on a plunge. Giel then
carried twice, passed to Soltau
on the 15, followed this with a
six yard plunge to the Michigan
nine and then condescended to
let Bob McNamara try his luck
with the big half gaining four
yards.

Spartans' mistake restored the
ball to Purdue on its own 45
late in the third quarter and it
scored 12 plays later in the
final period.
It was Purdue's first victory of
the season, either in Big Ten or
non-conference games.
' * * *
MICHIGAN STATE, losing to a
Big Ten team for the first time as

It only took Giel two r
at the Wolverine line to
second score of the period
See GIEL, Page6

National Roundup

iyed on
* *

nore tries ' See UNBEATEN, Page 7
o get his
at 16:06.T U.S. Moes
For GI Return
[allFrom Reds
Dickenson Appeals
To Former Buddies
PANMUNJOM - 0P) -- The
American command made its first
moves yesterday to induce 22 ap-
parently fear-stricken Americans
to renounce communism and re-
turn home voluntarily, just as
their buddy, Cpl. Edward S. Dick
enson had done.
One American appeal was made
in a letter by Dickenson of Big
Stone Gap, Va., to his former com-
rades in neutral custody. It re-
assured them: "You should not
Shave any fear at all of being
harmed if you come back. There
has not been any article printed
that someone said you wrote."
* **
"THE COMMUNISTS have told
nothing but lies to us," Dickenson
wrote.b"They only want us for
L their benefit."

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - The Nation-
al Labor Relations Board moved
yesterday to prevent unions from
taking part in collective bargain-
ing elections if any of their officers
are under indictment for not filing
non-Communist affidavits.
I *N *a

ate Democratic policy, Sen. George
(D-Ga) yesterday called for an end
of economic aid for Europe.
LOS ANGELES-A long strike
was in prospect yesterday as a
work stoppage involving about
33,000 workers completely halt-
ed production of jet planes at

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