OF MR. GOLDSMITH
See Page 4
Latest Deadline in the State.
t ' *
VOL. LXIV, No. 94
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNPAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1954
President Eisenhower Squelches
Charges Leveled Against Nominee
By The Associated Press
A Senate subcommittee in Washington hurriedly, approved Earl
Warren for chief justice of the United States yesterday after the pub-
licizing of unchecked charges against him produced a roar of angry
President Dwight D. Eisenhower stepped into the row with a
statement that Warren is "one of the finest public servants this
country has ever produced."
THE PRESIDENT volunteered his comment at his Palm Springs,
Calif. vacation headquarters shortly after a Senate Judiciary sub-
committee headed by Sen. Langer
Only two shopping days re-
main before 1954 'Ensian prices
rise from $6 'to $7.
Although the yearbook price
goes up Wednesday, the LP
eight-inch record being sold
along with the 'Ensian this year
will remain at 75 cents. Both
may be purchased at the Stu-
dent Publications Bldg. and
The record, the first of its
kind to be produced by a year-
book, will relate the year's acti-
vities on campus, including J-
Hop, Michigras, Arts Theater,
the "Messiah," Symphony Band,
Union Opera, football and the
By DEBRA DURCHSLAG
Meeting yesterday in the first
Inter-House Council Assembly
Workshop, 40 students discussed
the place of residence halls in the
University * community.
The Workshop was held with
the idea of bringing out new ideas
and suggestions on independent
living, with particular emphasis
on residence halls. Twelve dis-
cussion groups were held, each
group considering a different
* * *
'M' Puckmen Nip
Michigan G rapplers
- Admits Part
ALBANY, N.Y. -. (A) - A Mos-
cow-trained American photogra-
pher yesterday confessed after 15
years of silence that he had filmed
the famed "Pumpkin Papers" that
led to the perjury conviction of
Felix A. Inslerman, now a 44-
year-old draftsman living in Cam-
bridge, N.Y., testified before Sen.
Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis.) that
he had photographed State De-
partment documents for the Whit-
taker Chamber spy ring in 1937
and 1938, although not a card-
SITTING as a one-man Senate
Investigations subcommittee, Mc-
Carthy ended a two-day public
hearing here by ordering two em-
ployes of the General Electric Co.
plant at Schenectady thrown out
of the federal courtroom.
McCarthy called the hearing
as part of his investigation of
alleged Communists at the GE
and other defense plants. Insler-
man once worked for GE as an
electrical engineer on a guided
* missile project.
Inslerman's confession came as
a surprise, since he twice had re-
' fused to testify about his role in
the Red underground.
He said he had photographed
documents from "some time in
late 1937" to "the late spring or
summer of 1938."
* * *
HE RECALLED seeing on the
papers the names "Grew" and
"Bullitt"-apparently referring to
Joseph Clark Grew, former U.S.
Ambassador to Japan, and William
C. Bullitt, wh was envoy to Rus-
sia and later to France.
Chambers, a confessed ex-
courier for the Red under-
ground, led FBI men in 1948 to
a hollow pumpkin on his farm
in Westminster, Md., and pro-
duced microfilmed copies of 47
State Department documents.
"Pumpkin Papers" were the
main prosecution evidence in Hiss'
two trials on charges of perjury.
Group To Give
The Griller String Quartet will
present the last concert of the
Chamber Music Festival at 2:30
p.m. today in Rackham Auditor-
On the program will be the Bach
and Mozart "Five Fugues," Ed-
mund Rubbra's "Quartet No. 2 in
E-flat, Op. 73" and Beethoven's
"Quartet in E-flat major, Op. 127."
* * *
NOW IN ITS 24th year, the
quartet has remained together
without change in personnel. Each
man in the group has been made
a Fellow of the Royal Academy of
Music in London, while first vio-
linist Sidney Griller was made
Commander of the Order of the
British Empire by the late King
After graduation together
from the Royal Academy, the
quartet lived and practiced in
an abandoned box-car in the
south of England. Between 1929
and 1939 the group, which -in-
cludes second violinist Jack
O'Brien, violist Philip Burton
and violoncellist Colin Hampton,
performed in over a thousand
concerts throughout Great Brit- I
(R-ND) voted to recommend con-
firmation of Warren's appintment
to the nation's No. 1 judicial post.
Langer, who ordered a public
recital of 10 unevaluated accusa-
tions against Warren late Fri-
day, was still at odds with mem-
bers of the subcommittee-this
time over whether yesterday's
vote was unanimous.
Langer said Warren's confirma-
tion was recommended "by a ma-
jority." He said he had simply vot-
ed to send the nomination to the
full Judiciary Committee for ac-
tion. But Sen. Welker (R-Idaho),
who attended the closed-door ses-
sion, said the vote was unanimous.
"I know what I'm talking about,"
* * *
IN PALM SPRINGS the Presi-
dent said "My comments on Gov-
ernor Warren will be limited mere-
ly to my own opinion-my posi-
"My high opinion of him and
my confidence in him is demon-
strated by the fact that I nom-
inated him for one of the high-
est offices in the land.
"I did this on the basis of my
knowledge of him and my appre-
ciation of his great qualities.
"Every contact I have had with
him since he came to Washington
-and all I have heard about him
-has served only to increase my
confidence in him and my high
opinion of him," the President
THE NOMINATION, which has
been hanging fire since Eisenhower
sent it to the Senate Jan, 11, now
goes to the full committee, also
headed by Langer. The eight Re-.
publicans and seven Democrats on
the full committee are scheduled
to act on it Wednesday.
. Among other things, Warren
was accused by various critics of
following the "Marxist line," of ap-
pointing dishonest judges when he
was governor of California, and of
having been under the control of
a liquor lobbyist.
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.-(P)
-India last night was reported
preparing to start a move for a
cease-fire between the French and
Communist-led Vietminh forces to
end the long war in Indochina.
India's plan is expected to be
disclosed in New Delhi tomorrow
by Prime Minister Jawaharlal
* * *
THE MOVE apparently is being
timed to get attention at the Ko-
rean peace conference being ar-
ranged for Geneva, Switzerland,
late in April.
The Geneva conference is be-
Ing held mainly as a Korean
parley with Red China as a par-
ticipant, but it also may range
over the Indochina situation as
American attention has been
brought to bear sharply on Indo-
china recently by President Eis-
enhower's decision sending airj
technicians to help service planes
used by the French.
In Five Events
Special to The Daily
EAST LANSING-Facing prob-
ably their toughest test all season,
the Michigan wrestlers met the
challenge and emerged the vic-
tors defeating Michigan State, 15-
9 last night at East Lansing.
The Wolverines who are de-
fending Big Ten champions took
five out of the eight matches as
they won their eighth meet in
nine contests this season. A team
champion is not crowned until
the Conference Championships
but Michigan and Michigan State
now lead the pack with identical
THIS WAS the first time that * * *
independent groups had joined to THE SPARTANS took the first
present a workshop of this type, match has Don Phillips decisioned
and according to Assembly Presi- Wolverine sophomore Frank Hirt
dent Delores Messinger, '55Ed, the in a rugged regulation nine-min-
response was enthusiastic. Both ute match.
IHC and Assembly felt the work- In the following six matches
shop arrived at many workable the Michigan grapplers took five
conclusions, before senior heavyweight Bob
Considering the role of inde- Hurley lost to Spartan Larry
pendent housing units in the Fowler. Both Hurley and Fow-
city community, the workshop ler are former members of their
came up with the idea of a "cen- respective varsity football squads
tral clearing house" to work but this is Hurley's first year
with the Ann Arbor Chamber as opposed to the veteran Fow-
of Commerce, mayor and city of- ler.
ficials on all social services. Captain "Snip" Nalan contin-
A central committee of this na- ued his undefeated streak as he
ture would integrate the separ- decisioned Spartan Jim Sinadinos.
ate charity drives of different or- This makes the ninth win for
ganizations. Through collabora- Nalan who is undefeated in two
tion on such a committee, such years of dual meet competition.
specific problems as telephone ser- * *
vice in residence halls might be BESIDES holding the Confer-
alleviated. ence 130-pound title, Nalan is al-
The University orientation pro- so NCAA 130-pound champ. This
gram was attacked by one group is the Wolverine captain's last
as not comprehensive enough, ne- year and he only has one more
glecting academic o'ientation and match to perform in so that he
not developing personal contact. can carry his perfect record into
The influence of residence staff the Big Ten Championships at
and student leaders was stressed East Lansing in two weeks.
and an extended orientation pro- Another undefeated perform-
gram in living units was suggested. er, Andy Kaul, continued his
* * * imnressive recrd as he tornd
WOLVERINE JAY GOOLD (14) APPEARS PLEASED, AS 'M' DOWNS STATE, 3-2
Badgers Defeat 'M', Cagers
- Special to The Daily
MADISON, Wisconsin - A red 1. At that point Wisconsin began to Michigan, which made 19 out of
hot Wisconsin basketball team, M sroll and it was never headed. The 73 attempts from the field were
leading practically all the way, Madison outfit led at the end of led by guards Don Eaddy and Jim
ended a two game losing streak in the first quarter 19-14, at half- Barron who both netted 14 points.
Big Ten play by trouncing a pow- time 36-26 and going into the Sharing honors for Wisconsin were
erless Michigan quintet, 77-56, last final period 55-37. three men - Dick Cable, Tony
night. * * . Stracka, and Bob Weber, each
Coach Bill Perigo's squad led THREE FACTORS, poor pass- scoring 13 points. The Badgers
only for the briefest of seconds ing, sloppy ball handling and in- hit on 27 of 76 shots for a .355
early in the first quarter when ept rebounding, were instrument- percentage.
they were ahead of the Badgers, 2- al in bringing about Michigan's See CAGERS, .age 4
eighth loss in 10 Big Ten starts,
Michigan lost many golden oppor-
World News tunities to score when poor passes Work Needed
dfenderstorh hands of Wisconsin
defenders or eluded the grasp of
Win Keeps Sextet
I Playoff Bid
By DAVE BAAD
Two late second period scores by
Doug Philpott and George Chin
enabled Michigan's hockey team
to erase a one goal deficit last
night and defeat the Michigan'
Statp Spartans 3-2 before a noisy
sellout crowd at the Coliseum.
The victory, the eleventh in 17
starts for the Wolverines, kept the
team in contention for a berth in
next month's NCAA playoffs.
FRIDAY NIGHT, Colorado Col-
lege upset third place North Dako-
ta, 5-2, to preserve Maize and Blu
chances which had apparently di-
minished after the Spartans tied
Vic Heyliger's sextet in the series
opener at East Lansing.
The two payoff Michigan
goals, came within a minute of
each other in the latter stages of
the middle session, to break wide
open what had been a rather
sloppy close checking contest.
Sophomore Neil Buchanan set -
up the tying marker with a 35 foot
screen shot which Spartan goalie
Ed Schiller just kicked away in
time. The rebound fell in front of
the goal crease and in the ensuing
scramble Bill MacFarland' and Jay
Goold both slapped at the puck
before Philpott finally slipped It
across the line just inside the right
THIS'demoralized Coach Amo
Bessone's six momentarily. and
Chin notched the winning score
exactly 59 seconds later.
The stocky wing climaxed a
pretty pass play involving also
Cooney and Mullen with what he
called after the game one of the
best shots he has made in college
hockey. He caught the short left
side with a hard 15 foot back-
After this the defensive minded
Spartans took the offensive and
the last period wasone of the
year's most exciting stanzas of ice
HOWEVER, both Schiller and
Michigan goalie Willard Ikola were
equal to the occasion, making sev-
eral classy saves during the final
Schiller, who saved 32 times
during the evening, was injured
in the warmup session before
the game. .
See 'M', Page 3
Cleary To Run
Secretary of State Owen J.
Cleary yesterday announced his
candidacy for governor on the Re-
publican ticket at a reception in
his honor in McKenny Hall on
Ypsilanti's Michigan Normal cam-
Cleary is the fourth Republican
candidate for the post.
WITH MORE than 600 people
present, Cleary said he was en-
tering the race in the belief that
he can help advance President
Eisenhower's program in Michi-
"I am in complete agreement
with the Eisenhower -program
and philosophy," he said. "I be-
lieve it is a program and a phil-
osophy under which Michigan
and its people can prosper and
Cleary, a graduate of the Uni-
versity Law School, served in the
army during the first world war
and helped organize the Michigan
State Troops for home duty in
World War IL
I aro E av'D rwV
TIHE IMPORTANCE of personal
contact also came out in the dis-
cussion on participation in extra-
curricular activities. Enthusiasm
in recruiting students for activi-
ties should be tempered in rela-
tion to the individual, the group
On the question of co-ed dorm
living, the group approved what
they termed a "successful ex-
periment." It was suggested that
a woman's unit be added to each
of the men's quadrangles, and
that men's facilities be brought
up to the "Hill."
The Workshop also considered
setting up alumni associations for
residence halls units. A commit-
tee to organize and set-up a file of
current alumni addresses was pro-
posed for each dormitory.
Cinema Guild petitions can
be returned to the Student Leg-
islature Bldg. by 5 p.m. Friday.
Student organizations wish-
ing to sponsor movies after
March 7 can pick up petitions
at the SL Bldg.
State's Ed Casalicchio. Kaul,
who is now in his second year
of competition, boasts a mark
of nine straight wins this sea-
son. The only loss of his col-
legiate career was last year in
the 137-pound championships
Bronson Rumsey provided the
Wolverines with a valuable three
See MATMEN, Page 3
Small Tax Cut
WASHINGTON -- (') - Sen.
Styles Bridges (R-NH) said yes-
terday Congress can make only
limited tax reductions this year if
it is to retain any hope of balanc-
ing the federal budget.
Bridges, who heads the Senate
Appropriations Committee, said
he believes it is too early yet to tell
whether tax cuts will be necessary
to help ward off an economic re-.
The New Hampshire senator in-
dicated he believes Sen. Walter
George's proposed 412 billion tax
cut is too big a slice for Congress
to make out of the revenues now.
By The Associated Press
Stevens To Testify ...
WASHINGTON - Secretary of
the Army Stevens yesterday told
two Army officers who had been
asked to appear before the Mc-
Carthy Investigating committee
not to appear but said he will tes-
tify himself Tuesday as a volun-
Release Illegal . .
PANMUNJOM - The Neutral
Nations Repatriation Commis
sion, in a final majority report,
yesterday branded as illegal the
release of unrepatriated Korean
war prisoners last month by the
Racketeering .. .
WASHINGTON - A special
House subcommittee has accused
'two Detroit union officials of
"racketeering, extortion and gang-
sterism" in connection with the
coin-Vending machine business.
Yoshida May Run...
TOKYO - Pro-American Prime
Minister Shigeru Yoshida must de-
cide this week whether to resign or
fight in the face of Japan's most
bitter political crisis since the!
The signs were he would fight.
Plant Sinking, . .
jWINDSOR, Ont.-New under-
ground rumblings were felt. yes-
terday undera sunken section of
a sprawling six-million-dollar
chemical plant on the banks of
the Detroit River.
One building sank between
two and three feet in half an
Harvey Williams, Michigan's
tallest man, fouled out and this
hurt the Wolverines perceptibly
in their "battle oftheeboards."
Especially in- the second half,
when Wisconsin broke the game
wide open, was it obvious that
Michigan was getting a meager
. share of the rebounds.
By The Associated Press
Dust storms sweeping up from
the southwestern States envelop-
ed central Illinois and Indiana
early yesterday lowering visibility
to about 1 miles.
The storm center, originating in
southwest, sent heavy blizzards
into parts of Kansas and Neb-
raska and six separate tornadoes
roaring across a wide belt in the
south. Property damage was esti=
mated at near one million dollars.
At its organizational meeting
yesterday the Inter-Arts Union is-
sued a call for student work suit-
able for production in the annual
Student Arts Festival scheduled to
run May 7 through 9.
The six-year-old organization
expressed interest in poetry, dra-
ma, music, dance and art work be-
ing submitted for consideration.
Election of officers was held cov-
ering the current season. Those re-
ceiving posts were Dave Tice,
'55SM, president; Tom Arp, '54,
vice-president; Marie Caspe, secre-
tary and Charles Strain, Grad.,
Committee meetings for the
various groups were planned for
this week at which possible ideas
for the spring performances and
exhibits will be discussed. It was
urged at the meeting that campus
groups or individuals with work
to submit contact a member of the
EDUCATOR VISITS U.S.:
Ritschl Amazed by 'U' Informality
FIRST U.S. SHOWING:
Flaherty Film Festival
To Feature New Movie
First United States showing of the new UNESCO film 'World
Without End" will highlight the opening tomorrow of the Flaherty
The documentary will be shown in addition to the regular show-
ing of producer Robert Flaherty's "Nanook of the North," scheduled
for 8 p.m. in Rackham Lecture Hall,
FILMED BY English producers Paul Rotha and Basil Wright, the
movie was made simultaneously in Mexico and Thailand.
The two men are members of the British Committee of the
Flaherty Foundation, dedicated to the encouragement and con-
tinuation of films in the Flaherty tradition.
A native of Ironwood, Mich., Flaherty -was the originator of
By SHIRLEY KLEIN
Since his arrival in the United
States Jan. 5, Prof. Heinrich F.
Ritschl of the Vienna Institute of
Technology has especially observ-
ed "the tremendous readiness of
Americans to go all out to arrange
profitable and enjoyable exper-
iences for a visitor like me."
Tiii~v . A iv. A.L.- .. .. . . -
ing which American students at
first find a little bewildering,"
Prof. Ritschl pointed out. "Stu-
dents here are accustomed to be-
ing checked up on."
"We Europeans," observed the
Viennese educator, "sometimes Eniwetok Closed .
come to regard things too matter HONOLULU-A usually reliable
of factly. Perhaps we are a bit source said yesterday a message
Ito gonhi ti-..a1-~ mh a ,a xvith snys dy msg