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March 07, 1954 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-03-07

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FEPC BILL-
ONE FOR THE BOOKS
See Page 4

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VOL. LXIV, No. 106 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN,
Ohio State Swimmers R

Mann-Men Next

4'

In Tank Contest
Buckeyes Score 125.103 Triumph;
Four Records Set at Varsity Pool
By DON LINDMAN
Ohio State won its sixth straight Western Conference swimming
title last 'night, outscoring second-place Michigan, 125-103.
Only four points short of the Big Ten team record, the Buckeyes
were pushed to the limit by a Wolverine squad which was trying
desperately to take the meet as a gift for retiring coach Matt Mann.
FOUR RECORD-BREAKING performances highlighted the final
night of action in Michigan's Varsity Pool. One American record,
two NCAA marks, four conference standards, and three pool marks
fell before the greatest collection of swimmers in Big Ten history.
Ohio State's distance freestyle star, Ford Konno, added the
440-yard freestyle to the two victories he had won during the
two previous evenings to become the meet's only triple winner.

ine in the State CLOUDY, WARMER
SUNDAY, MARCH 7, 1954 SIX PAGES
eatas igTen Champs
* * * * * *
Stevens on't Qi
__In-McCarthy Fight
DTO AID RELATIONS: A Clims
Meet Moved 'U' MSC Meet To Talk Stevens Did
To Thursday Over Mutual Problems Not Get Help
By FRAN SHELDON
By GENE HARTWIG Special To The Daily Ves To Resign;
The date for the Residence Halls EAST LANSING-A new step was taken yesterday in inter-col-
Board of Governors meeting has legiate relations between the University and Michigan State College Not Due to Row
been shifted from March 16 to as representatives of both institutions met here to discuss mutual
Thursday of this week it was interests and problems. WASHINGTON-f)-Robert T.
learned yesterday. The group decided to hold similar gatherings semi-annually Stevens formally announced yes-
The Board is reportedly sched- from now on. terday he intends to remain Sec-
uled to tackle the complicated: Eleven student and administration representatives traveled to retary of the Army and not resign
problem of more women's houses MSC to attend the meeting, second to be held. Last fall the series because of "some stormy weather"
in the quadrangles which has was initiated at the University. with Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis.)
drawn considerable d is c u s s io n]* * * Stevens said ."nothing could be
fromstuent ovenmet inres- 'further from the truth" than re-
from student government in resi- AFTER A RECEPTION and dinner in the Kellogg Building, hotel ports he intended to follow the
dence halls the past two weeks. administration laboratory, the --olead of one of his key assistants
MEANWHILE it was also learn- group discussed pron commo and turn in his resignation a's an
ed that a meeting of University o both institutions. University outgrowth of his scrap with Me-
administrators was held Fridayt representatives rigidly avoided ieL IOIIS Carthy.
d Fritopics such as the name change
afternoon to discuss problems controversy, appropriations cut Petitions for 22 Student Leg- THE ASSISTANT was John F.
policy i eiec al n a-adMCPeietJh .Hn
ticularly the question of conver- and MSC President John A. Han- silature seats and other offices Kane, an Army employe for seven
ing more men's housing for wom- nah. to be filled in all-campus elec- years. He quit his $10,000-a-year
en. Of majoroconcernwererig r tions, March 30 and 31, may job Friday.
Manager of Service Enter- both of the pre-football exhub- s picked up from 1 to 5 p.m.
ily through Friday in the SL Kane said he .hoped Stevens
prises Francis C. Shiel declined erance type and the spring fever Bldg. would stay on although he con-
comment as to whether any de- panty raid variety. Deadline for returning all tended some of the secretary's
cisions had been taken which Giant pep rallies were cited by completed petitions to the SL superiors had failed to offer "full
would affect housing in men's!Ginperaleweectdb copeepeiintoteS sueishdfiedoofr"ul
residence halls next year. the Michigan State representatives Bldg. is Saturday, March 13. fighting support" in. the "gal-
A i Dean of Students Wl r as having been influential in keep- lant battle you are trying to put
ActingDenf udnsWteigprgmeatiytoase up for the Army."
B. Rea and University Vice-Pres- ing pre-game activity to a safe
ident Wilbur K. Pierpont also de- low. At the rally held before tne Wj sSen. Mundt (R-SD) told a re-
r dined comment on the outcome, Michigan-MSC game last fall a r/ -' - ,, porter yesterday Stevens had plan-
of the meeting.t 8,000 atendanctdofmore thanned to resign, and he talked the
t* * 8, was reported. -oundup secretary out of it, at the height
CAMPUS and residence halls Concerning panty raids. theof the hassle with McCarthy.

I

Illi*ni Snare
Conference
Track Title
By DAVE LIVINGSTON
A Special to The Daily
CHAMPAIGN-Illinois grab
seven individual titles here in
Champaign Armory yesterday
ernoon to walk off with its fou
straight Big Ten Indoor Tr
Championship.
Michigan finished a disappoi
ing third, % of a point behind
diana and well behind the winn
Illini total of 55.
THE SURPRISING H o o s i
nipped the Wolverines by a h
of a- step in the concluding n
relay to assure themselves o:
runner-up trophy.
Only two of coach Don Ca
ham's Michigan Wolverin
could win Individual crown
miler John Ross and shot pu
ter Fritz Nilsson each defen
Ing their titles.
Except for these two events
the 60 yard dash, where Illin
Willie Williams took the lau
for the second straight year;
champions were crowned in
ery event.
* - f
WILLIAMS lost his low hu]
title to teammate Abe Wood
as the Illini swept the first,
ond, and fourth places in the l
and the first two spots in
highs, with Willard Thomson w
ning the latter in :08.6.
MICHIGAN'S Jim Love t
fifth in the highs, but didn't
past the semi-finals in the lo
With the exception of t
three new events, where recor
were set automatically since
r was the first time the 300, 600,
1000 have been run, only t
Conference marks were broke
Illinois' Ron Mitchell hit 6' 7
to crack his own high jump rec
by % inch. Michigan's ent
both placed in the event, M
Booth tying for second at 6' 1
Indiana's crack relay te
smashed the mark for the r
with a 3:17.6 time.
ILLINOIS' great middle
tance ace Gene Maynard hi
back until the final lap of
1000 and then sprinted past Mi
igan's pace-setting Pete Gray
win by five yards in 2:10.7.
Maynard pulled the sar
trick to cross the finish line w
ahead in the 880, but was lat
disqualified for having chang
lanes too quickly at the start
The judges decision gave Mi
igan State's John Cook the r
and shoved Michigan's only
try. Ross, into the fifth slot.
Wolverine Jack Carroll,
year's 440 champ, switched to
500 yesterday and finished a
tant fifth as Iowa's Leroy Et
captured the title in 1:11.4.
Grant Scruggs fared a little b
ter in the quarter, but got beat j
as he did two weeks ago w
mini Ralph Fessenden fou
his way cut of a box on the
lap to cl-tch Scruggs and hit
tape a couple of steps ahead
t he Wolverine. His winning ti
was :49.3.
One of the oddest races of
days was the two mile, which

v The Hawaiian speedster broke
the NCAA, Big Ten, and Varsity
Pool records for the event, win-
ning it in 4:28.8.
Michigan's Jack Wardrop also
broke the NCAA and conference
records but had to settle for a
second place. The Scotch sopho-
more made a determined bid to
overtake Konno in the last 40
yards, but the diminutive Hawai-
ian outlasted him to win by about
four feet.

-Daily-Dean Morton
AN ERA ENDS AS COACH MATT MANN BIDS FAREWELL TO
THE MICHIGAN SWIM SCENE
BACK TO NINTH:

lVi, (.auagers vump
Wolverines, 76-61

the BUMPY JONES, Michigan's all
the around swimming star, set the
aft- other NCAA mark while also shat-1
rth tering the American and Big Ten
ack standards for the 150-yard indi-
vidual medley. Jones covered the
int- distance in 1:29.5 to erase his own
In- NCAA and American records of{
ing 1:29.8 and the conference mark
of 1:31.2. Set by Keith Carter of
Purdue in 1949, the record wasa
e r s the oldest one on the Big Ten
half books.
nile The other two record-break.
f a ers of the evening were Dick'
Cleveland of OSU and John
n- Dudeck of Michigan State.
Wes Cleveland erased the Big Ten
ns, and pool marks in the 100-yard
t- freestyle, swimming it in :49.5.
d- Dudeck proved to be the only
swimmer in the conference cap-1
and able of breaking the Ohio State
ois' and Michigan stranglehold on first
rels place. The defending champion
new won the 100-yard breaststroke in
ev- :59.7, setting a new conference
standard as he edged Bob Clem-
ons of Illinois for the win.
rdle oJones, a double winner during
son the three-day swimming cham-
sec- pionships, was the only Wolver-
ows ine to grab a victory in last night's
the races.
vin- * * *
CLEVELAND, Morley Shapiro,
and Yoshi Oyakawa, all double
ook winners, were the Buckeyes who
get were crowned conference cham-
aws pions during the final night of
he racing.
ds One of a trio of Ohio State
it point-getters in the one-meter
or and three-meter diving, Shapiro
wo added the three meter crown
en. last night to the one-meter title
1" he had won the night before.
ord Wolverine star Jim Walters
ries pressed Shapiro to the limit
ark both nights, but the Buckeye
2". diver put on brilliant finishes to
aam edge Walters.
nile One of the smallest backstrok-
ers in the conference, Oyakawa
had a much harder time defend-
dis- ing his 100-yard title last night
ung than he did in winning the 200-
the yard crown in Friday's finals. In
ch- third place, four feet behind, with1
to only 25 yards remaining, thet
Buckeye star came up with a
me spectacular finish to catch John:
ay Hoaglund, of Wisconsin, ten yards
ter from the finish line and won go-
ed ing away.
. * * *
ch- OHIO STATE'S Ben Ledger,l
ace See JONES, Page 3
en-
last S eiZ Cam pos
the
iubert P erto Rico
et- By The Associated Press
just Police seized the chief of Puerto
hen Rico's Nationalist Party, Pedro Al-
ght bizu Campos, and five of his aides
last in a two-hour gun battle yester-
the day, five hours after Gov. Luiz
of Munoz Marin ordered the arrest of
ime 38 party leaders.
Gov. Marin pledged all-out ef-
the forts to "stamp out this poisonous
In- snake in our midst" as a result of
I-the hontin- of fivU TT S. onarVP-

By AL EISENBERG
Special to The Daily
EAST LANSING - A smooth
working Michigan State quintet
clicked on all gears as it humbled
the Michigan cagers, 76-61, before
8,379 appreciative fans at Jenison
Field House last night.
Leading during all but the open-
ing minutes of the game and out-
scoring the Wolverines in every
quarter, the Spartans gave a bril-
liant demonstration of passing,
rebounding, and shooting.
* * *
THE VICTORY gave Michigan
State a final Big Ten -record of
4-10 and enabled it to capture sole
possession of eighth place. Michi-
gan finished the season tied with
Purdue for ninth place with three
wins in 14 contests.
Julius McCoy led the Spartan
scoring attack with 24 points.
The lanky 6-2 forward, racking
up most of his tallies on deadly
one-handed jump shots, ended
the year with 409 markers--
the first MSC cager to score
more than 400 in a season.
Center Duane Peterson and
guard Bob Devenny, connecting
for 18 and 14 respectively, also hit
in double figures for Pete Newell's
outfit.
Tom Jorgensen who sparkled
particularly in the second half,
and Jim Barron shared pointmak-
ing honors for the Maize and Blue
with 17 tallies each.
Poor shooting and inadequate
rebounding brought about Michi-1
gan's defeat. The Wolverines made
only 26.6 percent of their floor
shots and usually had to be sat-
isfied with one attempt at a timne.
BAD PASSING also hurt the'
Wolverines. Tinie and time again
a Michigan cager would work him-

self clear only to have any hope
for a field goal spoiled by a slop-
py pass.
The Wolverines were forced to
do most of their shooting from
outside as State's excellent de-
fense kept the center bottled
up. The Spartans, on the oth-
er hand, were able to work in
for close shots.
Using a deliberate style offense
and setting up their plays nicely
the Spartans broke McCoy, Pe-
terson and Devenny loose for
scores. The winners were success-

The End
MICHIGAN G F P T
Groffsky, f ..........0 4 5 4
Jorgensen, f ........8 1 .' 17
Codwell, -...........1 3 5
Mead, c...........1 3 4 5
Allen, c............0 0 1 0
Williams, c .........0 1 2 1
Eaddy,g...........5 1 3 11
Barron, g.........5 4 17
Pavichevich, g ......0 1 1 1
Totals...........21 19 26 61
MICHIGAN STATE G F P '
McCoy, f.............7 10 3 24
Ferrari, f..,.........2 2 3 6
Hartman, f ........1 0 3 2
Hinkin, f..........0 0 0 0
Harris, f..0 1 0 1
Peterson, c.........6 6 3 18
Armstrong, c........0 8 0 0
Devenny, g .........6 2 2 14
Stackhouse, g. 0 4 3 4
Schlatter, g ........3 1 0 7
Raymond, g ........0 0 1 0
Corbit, g ...........0 0 1 0
Totals............25 26 19 76
ful with 25 of 81 field goal at-
tempts, good for 30.9 percent.
The Michigan State dribblers
grabbed an 8-7 lead midway
through the first period and the
Maize and Blue could never again
I draw even.

student government has urged the
Board of Governors to carefullys
consider the ramifications of con-1
verting additional housing forr
women and the effect it would!
have on the Michigan House Plan{
in a number of statements and
letters recently.
Inter-House Council Thurs-
day passed a resolution flatly
opposing "any changes in the
existing men's Residence Halls
system" that would involve con-
version of more men's housing
for women.
Shiel and Dean Rea, both mem-
bers of the Board of Governors,
have said that student opinion will1
be considered in making any de-r
cision.
Historic Letters t
Letters from the Revolutionary
War collection in Clements Li-t
brary will be displayed on "Omni-
bus" over WJBK-TV at 5 p.m. to-f
day.
The script, based on correspond-1
ence between Benedict Arnold and
John Andre contained in the li-Y
brary was written by historian1
James F. Flevner.,

University representatives offered
suggestions covering the areas of
leadership and orientation. "The
novelty has worn off by now for1
all but new freshmen" it was
pointed out.
RAIN AT 4:32!
Weatherman
Sees No 'Ifs'
WASHINGTON -- P) - Imagine,
picking up your morning paper,
reading and believing: "Rain willI
start at 4:32 p.m. and end at 10:46
p.m."
This will be possible "certainly
within 10 years, possibly within
five," predicted Capt. Howard T.
Orville, chairman of the U. S. Ad-
visory Committee on Weather Con-
trol, in a CBS public affairs radio
program yesterday.
Orville said development of a
national "electronic network" will
take the guesswork out of weather
forecasting.

I

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - The governmentf
worked overtime this weekend to
blow life into the port of New
York, slowly strangling in the grip
of a defiant, wildcat dock strike.
In two days' time, the strikers,
reputedly incensed at having been
singled out in a court injunction,.
have tied up all piers on the
sprawling Manhattan and Staten
Island waterfronts.
ZAGREB, Yugoslavia - Pres-
ident Marshal Tito told a group
of touring United States editors
and publishers yesterday that
Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis.) is "en-
dangering American prestige
abroad."
* *,*
NEW YORK - A man describ-
ed as the "apparent successor"
to the late Irving (Waxey) Gor-
don was held in stiff bail Satur-
day after what a top official call-
ed the biggest narcotics raid in,
more than 30 years.
WASHINGTON -- Sen. Byrd
(D-Va.) said yesterday the Ei-
senhower administration's esti-
mate of the deficit in the next
financial year is so optimistic
that the red ink figure easily
could be doubled or tripled.
WASHINGTON -- The nation
had a population of about 161,?-
100;000 at the beginning of 1954,
a gain of nearly 10 million since
the last census April 1, 1950, the
Census Bureau estimated yester-
day.
VATICAN CITY - Pope Pius
XII was given somedsoup yester-
day. and was reported to be slowly
recovering from an abdominal ail-
ment which had its onset Jan. 25.
Adlai Charges
GOP Slanders
By The Associated Press
Adlai E. Stevenson asserted last
night that the Republican party-
"divided against itself, half Mc-
Carthy and half Eisenhower-
has deliberately embarked on a
campaign of "slander, dissension
and deception" in an effort to re-
main in power.

THERE WAS one top echelon
resignation at the Pentagon yes-
terday. Deputy Secretary of De-
fense Roger M. Kyes is quitting
May 1. A -former General Motors
official, Kyes had agreed to serve
only a year, and the year ended
Feb. 2.
Both the White House and
Pentagon said his 'resignation
had no relation to the Stevens-
McCarthy ruckus.
Stevens said he intends to stay
on at the pleasure of Secretary of
Defense Wilson and President Ei-
senhower.
"From every part of the country
and, in fact, from all over the
world, I have received messages
of loyal support from military per-
sonnel both in and out of uniform.
My support of the Army has been
apparent throughout my term of
service and I do not intend to stop
my efforts to uphold the prestige,
character and intergrity of that
outstanding group of people who
constitute , the United States
Army."
Stevens said Kane's resignation
was a complete surprise.
The secretary said, too that "At
no time since I took office have I
ever considered the matter of sub-
mitting my resignation."
Michigan One
Of Top Eight
Jobless States
By The Associated Press
Michigan was named yesterday
by a Labor Department survey as
being one of eight states having
half the nation's unemployment
within their borders.
Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Wis-
consin and Illinois with five per
cent of available workers unem-
ployed were slightly better off than
New York, New Jersey and Penn-
sylvania with six per cent unem-
ployed.
The figures were announced
by the department's Bureau of
Employment Security. They are
based on 'unemployment among
workers insured under the un-
employment compensation pro-
gram.

RARE SCORES FEATURED:
David To Conduct Handel Concert

By BEA NEUFELD
"Six Concerto Crossi, Op. 3," a set of practically unknown works
by Handel will be performed at 8:30 p.m. today in Auditorium A,
Angell Hall by the Collegium Musicum.
Directed by Prof. Hans David of the music school, the specially
gathered chamber orchestra composed of both faculty members and
students will play the "Grossi" using the original score of the com-
poser's time.
PROF. DAVID, who always wanted to play originals, bought the
sets from an English catalog last year. The "urtext" or original
editions were published in the 1730's. In 1780, the second edition was
published from the same plate as the first. These are ,the sets which
will be used in the concert, instead of the usual edited ones which
involve modernized additions.
Special feature of the concert will be the first appearance
here in a public performance of the spinettino, a small harpsichord
originally built in Italy about 1600. The instrument was renovated
by John Callis of Detroit for the University in 1950 and is now one
of the treasures of the Stearns Collection of musical instruments
housed in Hill Auditorium,

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