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February 28, 1954 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-02-28

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IS McCARTHY ON TOP?
See Page 4

StrF
Latest Deadline in the State

DaitF

CLOUDY, SNOW FLURRIES

VOL. LXIV, No. 100 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1954

SIX PAGES

I i

Wolverines
Bow to Ill ni
In Cage Tilt
Hooper, Ridley
Pace 79-61 Win
By PAUL GREENBERG
Associate Sports Editor
Michigan's sinking basketball
t hopes finally hit rock bottom last
night as the Wolverines dropped
et4 into the Big Teni basement after
absorbing a 79-61 home court loss
to Illinois.
The Wolverines had one fair
quarter last night-but the Illini
had three real good ones and
Michigan's first half threat dis--
intergrated in the face of a solid
scoring barrage on the part of the
> visitors. The loss, combined with
?u'rdue's 71-66 win over Wiscoh-
sin earned for Michigan the rath-
er dubious distinction of securing
sole possession of the conference
cellar.
COACH HARRY Combes of Il-
linois saw his team fall behind in
the sloppily played first period and
he was forced to go to his bench
for a solution. The two substitutes
that Combes called on were for-
ward Max Hooper and guard Bill
Ridley.'
Hooper and Ridley played the
rest of the way and paced the
Illini to their sixth straight Big
Ten win, leaving them a half
game behind second place Iowa.
The pair scored 26 points be-
tween them and Hooper's fine
rebounding and Ridley's brilli-
ant floor game provided vital
boosts to the visiting club's win-
ning effort.
Actually, Illini star John Kerr
drew individual scoring honors for
the evening with 22 points. But
Kerr, chosen on the third AP All-
American team, and second only
to Don Schlundt of Indiana in Big
Ten scoring had one of his poorer
evenings.
PLAYING lethargic ball through
the first three periods, the 6-9 se-
nior hit with three layups in the
waning minutes to achieve his
final point total.
Michigan led at the end of the
first quarter 18-14 but fell be-
T e W ol e second period.
contention until well. into the
r. third quarter, trailing 45-43 in
the waning minutes of the third
stanza before Illinois got red hot
and poured through eight points
in a row.
From here on in, Michigan kept
falling behind as the Ilini built
up their second holf shooting per-,
centage to a solid 39.7 per cent.
Personal fouls took their toll of
the Wolverines both Paul Groff-
sky and Jim Barron retiring to
the sidelines well before the end
of the game. Groffsky, assigned
to guard Kerr in the pivot, left
with only 45 seconds gone in
the third period.
Barron said his farewell with
seven minutes and 20 seconds re-
maining in the contest. The Chi-
cago sophomore had one of his
poorer nights, scoring only eight
points and playing a ragged floor
game.
See CAGERS, Page 3
r-1
Brownell Set
For Lecture

"Our Internal Security" will be
discussed and analyzed by Attor-
ney General Herbert Brownell Jr.
at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Hill Audi-
torium.
As administrator of the Depart-
ment of Justice, Attorney General
Brownell serves as principal legal
advisor to the President and all
federal department heads. In ad-
dition, he is in charge of all federal
law enforcement and heads the
Office of Alien Property, the Im-
migration and Naturalization Ser-
vice, the Federal Bureau of Inves-
tigation and federal prisons.
Serving as one of the top ad-I
visors in the 1952 presidential
campaign, the Attorney General
was recognized by Time magazine
as "the best political strategist of
the Republican party."
Mobs Shot Down
By Syrian Troops

Naguib Restored
To Presidency
Nasser To Keep Prime Minister
Post After Egypt Coup Failure
CAIRO, Egypt-(AP)-The threat of a revolt in army ranks forced
Egypt's young military rulers last night to restore popular Gen.
Mohamed Naguib to the presidency.
An army spokesman said Lt. Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser, who engi-
neered Naguib's ouster on Thursday, would be Prime Minister. Before
Thursday Naguib held both posts.
AN OFFICIAL announcement broadcast to Egypt's millions said'
the decision was taken to "preserve the unity of the nation."

Petitions
Petitions for 24 Student Leg-
islature posts to be filled in the
spring all-campus elections
March 30and 31 may be picked
up from 1 to 5 p.m. daily and
from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday
in the SL Bldg.
Twenty-two candidates elect-
ed to the Legislature will serve
for two semesters and two for
one-semester terms.
In. addition, petitions for
nine J-Hop posts, seven Union
vice-presidential seats, three
members of the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications and
one Board in Control of Inter-
Collegiate Athletics member will
be on hand.
Candidates for four senior
class positions in the literary
college and engineering college
may pick up their petitions at
the SL Bldg.
Deadline for all completed
petitions is Saturday.
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The first move
in a potent drive to cut many
excise taxes in half may get under
way early next week.
House Republican leaders said
yesterday they are confident the
Eisenhower Administration will
put up little or no real opposition
to early passage of the bill.
* * s
LONDON-Britain is prepar-
ing to open trade negotiations
with Communist-ruled Poland
here Thursday as part of its
efforts to build non-strategic
trade with Eastern European
countries.
Similar talks are also schedul-
ed soon with Red Hungary and
Czechoslovakia.
* * * -
WASHINGTON-President Eis-
enhower won congressional sup-
port yesterday for what some leg-
islators interpreted as a strength-
ened policy of preventing any ally,
including South Korea, from us-
ing American arms for aggression.
* * *
VATICAN CITY - Pope Pius
XII in a sick-bed Lenten mes-
sage yesterday called upon men
in high places everywhere to
"build the world anew in the
spirit of Christ."'
* *. *
WASHINGTON--Mrs. Franklin
D. Roosevelt said yesterday that
Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis.) is dan-
gerous to America "because he is
creating fear throughout the coun-
try without any e{nlightenment."

But even before the radio
spread the word, thousands of
cheering Egyptians gathered be-
fore Naguib's house in a Cairo
suburb. There the smiling gen-
eral, under house arrest since
Thursday, slipped.a brown bath-
robe over his pajamas and wav-
ed to his people from the ter-
race.
In the streets of Cairo, where a
few hours before armed police and
soldiers stood guard to prevent
possible rioting, scores of im-
promptu parades started, with the
enthusiastic crowds shouting such
slogans as "God save Naguib!"
and "No revolution without Na-
guib."
* * *
TEARS OF JOY ran down Na-G
guib's cheeks as he told a reporter
"we must all sacrifice ourselves
for the sake of Egypt. This dis-
sension is a tempest in a teapot."
Naguib, 53 years old, wore his ma-
jor general's uniform as he waited
to be called before a meeting of
the 11 - member Revolutionary
Council.
The communique broadcast to
20 million Egyptians said: "The
Revolutionary Council announc-
ed that to preserve the unity of
the nation the council decided to
restore Gen. Naguib as President
of Egypt and Gen. Naguib has
accepted."
This council of young military
leaders announced early Thursday
that Naguib had been removed as
president and premier because he
wanted to assume the powers of a
dictator.
The bitter split within the coun-
cil leaked to the public Saturday
morning as 36-year-old Nasser
moved up tanks and field guns to
guard army headquarters.
For hours the 11 young officers
argued, then finally decided to
back down and restore Naguib as
chief of state in the interest of
Egyptian unity.
Hunt Gunmen
In Robbery
A statewide manhunt for five
gunmen who robbed Ann Arbor's
Stadium Blvd. Kroger store of
$4,500 Friday night continued yes-
terday.
Descriptions of the men were
given by Kroger employes who
were temporary captives by the
bandits during the armed robbery.
No arrests have been made. Local
police reported that there have
been no clues as to "the general,
direction the men took when leav-
ing the city."
Store manager Kenneth Taylor's
car was taken by the crew follow-
ing the robbery but was recovered
at .6 a.m. yesterday at Abbott and
Berwood streets in Ann Arbor by
Only clue to develop late yester-
day in addition to descriptions of
the gunmen was the established
fact that a '52 or '53 Ford was the
getaway car for the bandits.

'M' Defeated
By Buckeye
Swimmers
Seven Marks Set
In 52-41 Contest
By LEW HAMBURGER
special to The Daily
COLUMBUS, Ohio-Michigan's
highly versatile swimmers lost the
closest of meets here yesterdayl love
to Ohio State's power-laden Buck- F oT
eyes, 5 2-41, in the' top dual matchr J
of the year. F r .'
Seven records were broken as
both coaches went all out in an WASHINGTO
attempt to gain the victory. The Knowland (R-Cali
record-breaking performances in- day he doubts an
cluded two new world marks, one will be made in Co
new intercollegiate record, and for a constitutioi
four dual meet marks. curbing the Presi
* * * make internationa
THREE TIGHT races, all of Commenting on
which could have been called vote Friday night
either way, decided the contest. substitute by Sen.
Wolverine co-captain Don Hill and susitt by-e
for an already-de
Buckeye Captain Dick Cleveland Sen. Bricker (R-O
were involved in all three races. said he knew of no
In the 50-yard and 100-yard sider the vote.
freestyle events Cleveland was *
given the decision over Hill only BRICKER and
after lengthy deliberations on however, the issu
the part of the judges. Tpe finish vived in this fall
in the 400-yard freestyle relay campaign.
also involved both men, with
Cleveland again winning out in a The Senate vol
photo-finish. short of the n
thirds of those
OSU swimmers were involved in and thus the G4
six of the new record perform-fWas killed.
ances, while Bumpy Jones set a th h

Asks

GOP

All
Plan
Dead
'esent
N (A') - Sen.
if.) said yester-
y further move
ingress this year
nal amendment
dent's power to
1 pacts.
the Senate's
which killed a
George (D-Ga.)
ead proposal by
)hio), Knowland
move to recon-
*

Cage Game Stars

'
1'

Attend

George said,
would be re-
congressional

ted 60-31, one
ecessary two-
participating,
eorge proposal
ne of five a.bsen-

Sad Ending
300 Yard Medley Relay: 1 - Ohio
State (Oyakawa, Van Heyde, Led-
ger); 2-Michigan. Time: 2:48.7.
220 Yard Freestyle: 1-Konno (OSU),
2--J. Wardrop (M), 3-Gora (M).
Time: 2:04.7 (New world record:
old record, 2:04.8).
50 Yard Freestyle: 1 - Cleveland
(OSU), 2 -Hill (M), 3 -.White-
leather (OSU). Time: 0:22.1.
150 Yard Individual Medley: 1 -
Jones (M), 2-B. Wardrop (M), 3
-Oyakawa (OSU). Time 1:31.6.
Diving (3 Meter): 1-Shapiro (OSU)
2 - Harrison (OSU), 3 - Walters
(M). Points: 354.5.
100 Yard Freestyle: 1 - Cleveland
(OSU), 2-Hill (M), 3-Whiteleath-
er (OSU). Time: 0:49.3.
200 Yard Backstroke: 1- Oyakawa
(OSU), 2-Chase (M), 3._J. War-
drop (M). Time. 2:13.0.
200 Yard Breastroke: 1-Jones (M),
2-B. Wardrop-(M), 3- Canfield
(OSU). Time: 2:20.7.
440 Yard Freestyle: 1-Konno (OSU),
2-J. Wardrop (M), 3-Cirigliano
(OSU). Time: 4:29.4 (new inter-
collegiate record: old record, 4:
30.0).
400 Yard Freestyle Relay: 1...Ohio
State (Ford, Ledger, Kawachika,
Cleveland), 2-Michigan. Time: 3:
26.0.
new dual meet mark in the in-
dividual medley for the lone record
erased by the Wolverines.
FORD KONNO, recognized by
many experts as the world's great-
est freestyler, turned out to be the
the individual star of the meet as
he set a world record and an inter-
collegiate record in the only two
races in which he was entered.
The speedy Hawaiian swam
the 220-yard freestyle in the
world record time of 2:04.7 and
negotiated the 440-yard freestyle
in 4:29.4 for a new intercolleg-
See JONES, Page 3

d.1*1U*g*Jt L n Q 1C U1 *1V
tee senators, or any who voted
against the George plan, could
move to reconsider next week, the
split among the five who didn't
vote was such that the George sub-
stitute evidently would lose if all
96 Senate votes were recorded.
George had proposed language
under which treaties and other
international agreements would be
void if they did not conform to
the Constitution.
Executive agreements o t h e r
than treaties could become effec-
tive as internal law only by act of
Congress.
Navy Officers
To Interview
Beginning tomorrow, three Na-
val procurement officers will be at
the Union for three days to inter-
view students interested in joining
either the Naval Cadet or Naval
Officer Candidate programs.
Opened to single men between
the ages of 18 and 25 who have
completed at least 60 hours at
the University, the Naval Cadet
program consists of a one-year
training period, whereupon a ca-
det will be commissioned as an
ensign in the Navy or second-lieu-
tenant in the Marine Corp. He
will then complete two years in
active duty after which he will re-
ceive a commission in the reserve.
The Naval Officer Candidate
program is offered to college grad-
uates within the age group of 19
through 27. A candidate after
completing a four-month training
period will be commissioned for
three years of active duty at the
end of which he will serve as a re-
serve officer.

TOM JORGENSEN MAX HOOFER
... 'M' high scorer . . . sparks Illini attack
'U'Students T o Learn
Purposes of Red Cross
"Join and Serve."
Delegates from every University housing unit will be on hand to
attend a Red Cross sponsored meeting which will mark the opening
of the organization's annual fund raising drive on campus.
Designed to perform a mainly informative function, the meet-
ing will stress service functions of the Red Cross, placing especial
emphasis on those performed fors -

service men. . .
ACCORDING TO Jim Riecker,
'54, campus head of the drive, "too
many students go straight into the1
army from here without any idea
of services the Red Cross can of-j
fer them." This year, he said,. "we
want to straighten this out as
much as we can."
Representatives to the meet-
ing, which 'is scheduled for
March 15 will be house chairmen
for the drive, and means and
methods of collecting funds willj
be strictly up to them Riecker
insisted.
Because outside solicitors cannot
come into University residences
each house will be asked to make
its own plan, and then will be
given supplies and as much out-
side assistance as needed to carry
these plans through.
"FUND RAISING will be an in-
dividual thing and each house will
decide how to contribute," Riecker
said.
At the meeting an official Red
Cross representative will speak.
He will discuss the organization
and advance some suggestions
concerning methods of conduct-
ing the drive.
A movie covering recent Red
Cross -activity will also be shown.
In it will be included scenes of the
Flint disaster, service activities
conducted for the armed forces in
Korea and work done in the Kan-
sas-Missouri flood areas.
Gargoyle
Tryout meeting for Gargoyle
art staff will be held at 4 p.m.
Wednesday in the Gargoyle of-
fices at the Student Publica-
tions Bldg., L. H. Scott, '55 an-
nounced yesterday.

IMES:
Nlew+Opera
Issues Call
Entry blanks are now available
at the Union for the 1954 Union
Opera Script Contest, which is
open to all male students and
which is designed to pick scenar-
ios for development and consider-
ation as complete scripts for the
1954 Union Opera.
Mimes President Harry Blum,
'54BAd, has encouraged all those
interested in creative writing and
in testing their ability publicly to
enter a scenario in the contest.
All entries must be turned in at
the main desk of the Union by 6
p.m., March 25. The first judging,
will be completed by April 1, and
contestants will be notified of the
results individually.
The judging committee will con-
sist of four faculty members, the
General Chairman of Union Opera,
ahd Blum, Mimes President.
Scenarios should consist of a
narrative summary of the pros-
pective musical comedy, including
an outline of musical numbers and
production suggestions.
Blum emphasized that, in writ-
ing a scenario, production ar-
rangements, the types of audiences
before which the Opera will ap-
pear, and the fact that it is to be
an all-male musical comedy.should
be taken into consideration.
The writer whose script finally
emerges as the official script of
the 1954 Opera will have a hand
in producing the show, an oppor-
tunity to make an all-expenses-
paid nine-city tour with the Opera,
and valuable experience in show
business, besides the usual campus
and literary honors accompany-
ing his success.

~robes
'To Temper
Investigation
Proceedings
President Offers
Four-Point Plan
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-President Eis-
enhower was reported on high
authority yesterday to have sent
word to his Senate lieutenants
that he wants investigations con-
ducted by Sen. McCarthy (R-
Wis.) manned at all times by
other Republicans as well.
A top administration official is
known to have urged Sens. Mundt
(R-S.D.), Dirksen (R-Ill.) and
Potter (R-Mich.) to drop other
duties and be on hand when Mc-
Carthy questions witnesses in his
continuing Communist-in-govern-
ment inquiries. Along with Mc-
Carthy, those three are the GOP
members of the Senate Investiga-
tions sub-committee.
THE CLEAR implication was
that they should be on hand-as
they often have not been in the
past-to temper proceedings.
This proposed GOP check on
the Wisconsin senator's activi-
ties is an offshoot of an unoffi-
cial four-point program said to
have been outlined by White
House aides-and approved by
Eisenhower-to prevent a repe-
tition of the clash growing out
of charges by Secretary of the
Army Stevens that McCarthy
had "abused" an army officer
witness.
This program called for 1) an
end to one-man subcommittee in-
vestigations such as McCarthy has
conducted in the past, 2) limita-
tions on the use of subpoenas,
3) establishment in practice as
well as in theory of the right of
witness to have legal counsel and
4) adequate notice of hearings.
The Wisconsin senator said he
intends to teep right on inves-
tigating, even if it embarrasses his
own party. He contended that he
hasn't mistreated witnesses and
said that in the future they "will
have the same consideration as
in the past."
Meanwhile, Mrs. Annie Lee
Moss, who figured in Sen. McCar-
thy's investigation of what he
calls "Communist coddling" in
the Army, has been suspended by
the Army Signal Corps, her lawyer
said.
Atty. George E. C. Hayes, said
she was notified yesterday that
she had been suspended as of
Thursday, "pending the adjudi-
cation of her case." Pentagon offi-
cials had no comment.
Hayes said Mrs. Moss has testi-
fled to the House Un-American
Activities Committee, and will re-
peat it under oath to McCarthy's
Senate Investigations subcommit-
tee, that she isn't a Communist
and never has been.
YD Talk:Given
By McCarthy
Special to The Daily
ST. CLAIR SHORES-Speaking
at a Young Democrat dinner last
night Rep. Eugene McCarthy of
Minnesota lashed out at the "cru-

sade" of the Republicans and criti-
cized them for trying to picture
themselves as saviors.
"The Republicans are having
difficulties and the country is suf-
fering as a result of certain weak-
nesses existing in the Republican
approach to any problem," he said.
BEFORE A group of prominent
local Democrats including Gov. G.
Mennen Willidms, McCarthy com-
mented, "There is a great deal of
truth in the statement of Bob Taft
that the present Administration
is lacking in a philosophy of gov-
ernment."
"In addition," he continued,
"there is the inherent hesita-

Flaherty, Festival To Show
Double-Bill Film Program
By BECKY CONRAD
Leading off the second week in the Flaherty Film Festival, Robert
Flaherty's "Man of Aran" and "Industrial Britain" will be featured
on a double-bill at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Rackham Lecture Hall.
In "Man of Aran," the famed producer attempted to show the
story of the Aran Islands and their citizens, who go on living and
st niggling with the c. hn th

'MET' STAR:
London To Give Eighth
Choral Union Concert.
Six foot, two inch George Lon-..
don, Metropolitan Opera bass-bar-A
itone, will sing at 8:30 p.m. today_
in Hill Auditorium during the
eighth concert of the Choral Union
Series.
With an emphasis on classical
music, his program will include<
Mozart's concert aria "Rivolgete a
lui lo sguardo," Verdi's "Credo,
from Othello" and Brahms' "Dein
blaues Auge," "Verrat," "Mein Ma-
del hat einen Rosenmund" and
"Von ewiger Liebe."

arugging wi te sea wnen tin
could leave for an easier life, onSORI ES F VED
the mainland SORORITIES FAVORED:
MADE IN 1931, the movie was3
filmMed on "nisnmore, largest of M erits of Fl
three Aran Islands off the west
coast of Ireland._-
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the last
With his camera in "Indus- in a series of articles dealing with This app
trial Britain," Flaherty pointed the problem of fall versus spring so- rushing on
out how much England's trade rority rushing.) advocatesc
and empire stemmed from By GENE HARTWIG claim, sinc
craftsmen who had developed an regularly a
unrivalled tradition of skill and Fall sorority rushing ,has had its retgularly a
excellence.rs most apparent effect in bolstering entage of
those houses which continually off campus
Finishing the four-program ser- found themselves under their quo- Response f
ies, "Louisiana Story" and "Trans- ta limit at the end of the old advisors to.
fer of Power" will be shown at 8 rushing period. questionnaire

Bushing Discussed

arent effect of fall
quotas is modified,
of the spring plan
ce Delta Zeta which
bsorbed a high per-
quota vacancies went
in the fall 1952.
rom sorority financial
.whom Panhel sent
es on fall rushing's ef-

claim the houses suffer from tak-
ing pledges not ready to assume
the responsibilities and demands
of sorority life.
They feel sororities benefited
under the spring plan when
freshmen women had to live a
semester in the dorm before be-
ing allowed to rush, during
which time she could adjust to

I

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