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October 01, 1954 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-01

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See rage 4

. Y

Latest Deadline in the State





Antonelli Pitches
Giants to 3-1 Win
Indians Lose Second Straight Game;
Teams in Cleveland Stadium Today
Associate Sports Editor










; :
+ 1

Special to The Daily
NEW YORK-"Dusty" Rhodes is the hero of New York.
The New York Giants' pinch-hitter par-excellence once again
lead the National League champions to victory and a 2-0 World
Series bulge as the Polo Grounders tripped the Cleveland Indians,
3-1, in another tense, nail-biting encounter.
Hits Homer in Seventh.
Rhodes drove in the Giants first and tying run in the' fifth
with a pinch single and added the frosting to the cake with a homer
" in the seventh for an insurance
tally. Thus far he has driven in
A r y Finds five of the Giants' eight runs and
is three for three at the plate.
A"R Sharing the day's honors with
Uidl bora m on Rhodes was the +Giants' gritty
young lefthander, Johnny Anto-
nelli. Although he allowed eight
B tc hits, twice as many as his team-
B y late e or mates managed to get, and walk-
ed six, he wouldn't budge in the
SAN ANTONIO, Tex fM - An clutch.
Army court-martial yesterday con- Antonelli stranded 13 Indians
victed Cpl. Claude Batchelor on and in six separate innings left
five of six counts of aiding the a man in scoring position. There
enemy while he was a prisoner of were men on base in eight of the
war in Korea. nine Cleveland batting turns.,
The verdict was announced and The 21-game winner did his best
the members of the court-martial in the ninth when, after the first
board retired immediately to fix a two batters hit singles, he struck
sentence, out Larry Doby, got Rudy Rega-
The verdict was returned after lado to hit into a force play, and
two hours and 14 minutes of delib- wrapped it up by forcing Wertz
eration by the board. to fly to Rhodes.
Batchelor, his mother and 125 Drives Home Winning Run
spectators waited quietly as the In addition to his fine hurl-
board deliberated behind closed ing, which included nine strike
doors. outs, Antonelli also drove in the
Shows No Emotion winning run by hitting into a
Batchelor, 22, showed no emo- bases-loaded force out, out-leg-*
tion as the final instructions were ging the relay to first by an eye-
given the board by the law officer lash.
or judge of the court-martial. Now the teams switch to Cleve-
He has been on trial here at land where today's third game will
Fourth Army Headquarters for a be played, starting at noon (CST).
month. Mike Garcia (19-8), a right-hander,
His attorneys claim he is inno- is the Giant choice.-
cent of collaborating with the ene- Rhodes finally got a chance to
c by reason of insanity. Batche- stay in a ball game when Manager
my r flatly denied ever informing on Leo Durocher let his, pinch-hitting
fellow POWs. en prize take over in left field after
f. he batted for Monte Irvin in the
One of 23 fifth.
Batchelor was one of 23 Ameri- Early Wynn, chunky Indian
can POWs who chose at first to pitcher, had pitched a tremendous
stay with their Communist cap- game in the first four innings,
tors. He and Cpl. Edward Dicken- blowing down the Giants one-two-
son of Cracker's Neck, Va., later three. None of the first 12 batsmen
changed their minds and were re- reached base.
patriated. Thompson Gets First Hit
Dickenson was convicted and Willie Mays, once again strug-
sentenced to 10 years on similar gling a hitless day, took the count
charges. He was a prosecution re- to 3-1 and then walked, leading off
buttal witness yesterday. the fifth. Before Wynn got used to
Joel Westbrook, civilian attor- seeing a man on base, he had even
ney for Batchelor, in his final plea more company. Hank Thompson
asked the court-martial board to drilled a hard single to right for
find Batchelor not guilty of charges the first Giant hit.
of collaboration. , See SERIES, Page 7

Russia Atom
Control Plan
Before UN
Russia yesterday laid before the
U.N. General Assembly a detailed
plan for atomic control and arms
reduction to be put into effect in
The Soviet delegate introduced a,

Delaware Board
1 . Negroes Removed from School;
May Attempt Return to Classes
By The Associated Press
The fencing between advocates and opponents of segregation
centered on the border states yesterday as a Delaware Board of
Education voted to remove 11 Negroes from a previously all-white
institution and a Baltimore school was picketed by irate white

To Be Taken
Brussels Alliance
To Include Italy
LONDON (A-Nine Western al-
lies agreed yesterday on an his-
toric program to enlist a new West
German army in a defense alli-
ance against communism.
The free world foreign ministers
also appeared headed toward' a
general settlement designed to
wipe out the ancient fears and ri-
valries that have rent Europe for
The program emerged as the

number of new provisions which parents.
had not been contained in previous A newly elected school board a
Russian proposals. These included segregation in the Milford High
a plan for a temporary interna- the interest of the welfare of the+
tional control commission to su- whe s
pervise arms reduction proposed;whale."
for the next six months. There was immediate specula
He also recommended U.N. study students may attempt to return to
of a British-French proposal for an.
international ban on the use of a
atomic and hydrogen weapons ex- t
cept for defense against aggres-
sion. A.
Vishinsky's resolution called for
reduction by states within six
months or one year of their arma-
ments, armed forces and appropri-
ations for military purposes by 50 W 1 1 B. g
per cent of agreed norms. He did'
not say what the norms should be. W
This reduction is to be effective WASHINGTON (A-The Office of
as from the level of Dec. 31, 1953. Defense Mobilization announced
yesterday that unrestricted sale of

t Milford, Del., moved to return to
School and remove Negroes "in
children and the community as a
tion that some of the 11 Negro
classes at the high school today,
despite the board's ruling. They



'McCarthy To Defend Self

I. gamma globulin by manufacturers
will begin today. and ODM's ra-
tioning of the anti-polio drug will
end Dec. 31.
ODM Director Arthur S. Flem-
Contradicting previous rumors, ming said his agency will keep its
John Feikens, Chairman of the Re- commitments to distribute gamma
publican State Central Committee, globulin to state health depart-
said that President Dwight D. Ei- ments during the rest of this year.
senhower will not attend the Army Beyond that, he said, "all foresee-
game tomorrow. able demands can be met."
Feikens told The Daily yester- Manufacturers of the drug will be
day that "We have no knowledge free to sell it to pharmacists
or information that President Ei- henceforth. The National Founda-
senhower intends to be present at tion for Infantile Paralysis and the
the Army-Michigan football game Red Cross have been buying the
on October 2. Although there is entire output for ODM's system of
no reason why the President should voluntary rationing, but the foun-
inform me of his plans, I am cer- dation let its purchase contract ex-
tam hatif e itendd t viitAire Thursday.
Michigan I would be among the Concern Expressed
first to be informed." CnenEpesd
Previously, concern had been ex-
pressed in some quarters that the
'U' Doctor Given unrestricted sale of gamma globu-
lin might interfere with the mass
Research Grant tests of the newly developed Salk
polio vaccine on school children in
Dr. Jere W. Bauer of the Univer- a number of areas.
sity's medical staff has received a The purpose of both substances
special cancer research grant from is the same-protection against po-
the Clinton County unit of the lio.
American Cancer Society. The polio vaccine is made of
The $1,000 grant was made be- killed polio virus and is designed


were admitted when the fall se- climax of a series of compromises
mester opened in keeping with fensure between thrice-invaded France and
the United States Supreme Court's her partners. As hammered ov( at
anti-segregation ruling. the nine-power conference here, it
Board Members Resign WASHINGTON UP)- Sen. Joseph McCarthy (R-Wis.) served would:
Milford's school board members formal notice he will resist at length a special investigating com- End Occupation
resigned a week ago when the mittee's report urging the Senate to censure him on misconduct , 1. End the Allied occupation of
State Board of Education said charges. West Germany by about the end
that in 'admitting Negroes they Through his lawyer, Edward Bennett Williams, McCarthy sub- of this year. American-British-
had acted without receiving prior mitted to the committee a bill of exceptions announcing he will de- French surrender of some rights
approval from the state. The new fend himself fully, and seek to show "myriad precedents . . . count- may take place almost immediate-
board was sworh in yesterday. less precedents" to prove the committee was wrong in recommending jly
The Milford board appealed to censure. 2. Allow the West Germans to
parents to send their children to The Senate meets in extraordinary session Nov. 8 to act on the rearm under a strict international
school today. About two-thirds of charges and hear McCarthy's de- watch to be carried out by a seven-
the high school's 1,500 white stu- fense nation European Armaments Au-
dents have been staying away thority.
from classes. The school was clos- McCarthy Demands Right 3. Bring West Germany simul-
ed for a week because of fears Whether McCarthy will demand taneously into an enlarged Brus-
of violence. the right to call witnesses before sels alliance and into the North At-
In Baltimore, parents protested ir Dthe Senate remained undisclosed. lantic Treaty Organization as its
the admission of 12 Negroes to a Sen. Arthur Watkins (R Utah). 15th member. Italy, a wartime en-
kindergarten class. Picketing the E dchairman of a special committee emy too, will also join the Brus-
school, women carried signs cali- rti- E nof three Republicans and three sels group, formed by five nations
ing for segregation. Democrats that recommended cen- in 1948.
Although segregation is being sure action after a public hear- Clue to Progress
continued in Maryland at large, DETROIT, (AP-Some 1,200 strik- ing of charges against McCarthy, Key clue to the progress of the
Baltimore began racial integration ing independent United Electrical was not immediately available for' complicated negotiations between
in the schools in accordance with Workers .yesterday ratified an comment. old enemies who are becoming new
a ruling by the city solicitor's of- agreement between UE leaders and The committee decided McCar- friends was given in a communi-
fice. the Square D Co., ending a 108-day thyhad been "clearly contemptu- que:
An examiner for the Interstate violence-riddled strike. ous" of a Senate Elections sub- "Agieenent was reached in prin-
Commerce Commission ruled in The settlement included a four- committee that investigated him ciple on the modification required
Washington yesterday that there cent hourly wage increase and sub- in 1952; had used language "un- in the Brussels Treaty for the ad
is no constitutional provision or mission to arbitration of the cases worthy of a member of this body" herence of Italy and the Federal
federal law prohibiting segrega- of 27 employees fired for alleged in a denunciation of Sen. Robert Republic of Germany."
tion of passengers in interstate violence during the strike if a Hendrickson (R-NJ) for signing That clause, according to a Brit
travel, grievance committee cannot settle that subcommittee's report, and h Fore, Oce sokani
The case now is expected to the matter in five working days. had subjected Brig. Gen. Ralph W. ish Foreign office spokesman,
come up for a full review before The average wage before the strike Zwicker to "inexcusable" abuse. hump." the conference i over the
the ICC. It apparently could go was $2.25 an hour. Bill Rejects Chargeshump.
from there to the Supreme Court. The plant will be reopened today It means that, aside from some
__with a smal frc ith The bill of cptions rejected hard technicpal wrk by ex! ert in

k With Weeks
WASHINGTON (P) - Secretary
of Labor James Mitchell said pub-
licly yesterday that he and Sec-
retary of Commerce Sinclair
Weeks have been having differ-
ences over policy.
Both Cabinet members, how-
ever, declared they are still on
President Eisenhower's team. Mit-
chell added: "I can take care of
Mitchell, in acknowledging at a
news conference that he and
Weeks have differed over policy on
labor relations and other matters,
said his department is winning
most of the arguments.
No Ike Comment
At Eisenhower's vacation head-
quarters in Denver, Murray Sny-
der, assistant press secretary, said
there would be no White House
comment on Mitchell's views.
Weeks issued a statement deny-
ing any split with Mitchell, He
said the labor secretary is "a con-
scientious public official and he's
doing a fine job."
"Gur initial views on some sub-
jects do not always coincide,"
Weeks added, "but we are both
members of the President's team
and we are both working together
to advance the President's pro-
gram for all the people of the
United States."

Better Late.
cal phenomenon was recorded
here yesterday with the birth of
twins-15 days apart.
The parents of the boy and
girl are Mr. and Mrs. Harold W.
The first child, a boy, was
named David Harold Townsend.
He was born Sept. 14 and weigh-
ed 4 pounds, 8 ounces.
After he arrived, the mother
learned she was going to bear
She waited and waited. Fif-
teen days after David's birth,
the other'child arrived.

cause the Clinton County chapter;
had exceeded its goal in recent
cancer fund campaigns.
No Steel Merger,
Government Says
WASHINGTON (/)-The gov-
ernment ruled against a proposed
merger of Bethlehem Steel Corp.
and Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co.
yesterday, but the two companies
talked of trying to find some way
to merge anyhow.


to stimulate production of protec-
tive antibodies against live virus
that might attack the system.
Derived From Blood
GG, on the other hand, is a medi-
cine derived from the blood of peo-
ple previously exposed to polio vi-
rus. Thus it contains "borrowed"
antibodies which may provide pro-9
tection for a number of weeks.
The two-year-old rationing pro-
gram was undertaken to insure an1
equitable distribution of the limit-c
ed quantites of gamma globulini

IHC Council
Elects Cabinetj
Victor Nelson, '56, was elected
Inter-House Council treasurer and
Sandra Task, '57, corresponding
secretary at the bi-weekly Inter-
House Council meeting last night.
Sandy Hoffman, '56, will continue
to serve as recording secretary.
All of the new officers received
their posts by acclamation.
The IHC also voted to increase
its dues to twenty cents for each
resident of the three quadrangles.
The motion for an increase over
last year's ten cents was beaten
during the final meeting of last se-
mester but passed last night with
only seven dissenting votes.

flau*S it a ilAt.L 4Jt, wV el e -
mainder of the workers reporting e
Monday. Terms of the settlement
were worked out Wednesday at a,
surprise meeting of negotiators. l
Charles E. Kelly, business agent<
of the Local 957, attended the meet-
ing accompanied by a deputy sher-
iff. He was sentenced with two oth-
er strike leaders to 30-day jail
terms Tuesday by Circuit JudgeN
Frank B. Ferguson for contempt ofc

each of these charges, the coming month, the way is clear
The bill noted that Watkins, in for the Germans to join NATO.
presiding at nine days of public Britain, France, Belgium, the
hearings, had barred the citing of Netherlands and Luxembourg -
other senators' conduct as prece- the founding members of the 50-
dent for McCarthy's actions. year Brussels alliance - swiftly
The bill prepared by Williams agreed on a supplement to their
contended that the committee in treaty that will formally invite
accusing McCarthy of contempt, West Germany and Italy to join.
was asking the 83rd Congress to Problem of Restoration
censure him for events which oc- *Next comes the problem of re-
curred in the 82nd Congress. -Nx ,e h polmo e
curee in the 2 sonress. storing West Germany's sovereign-
"Never in the history of Con-; ty.
gress has a senator been censured Ash o u e tint d the

%I u . {
Kelly told the throng of workersI
old employees will have priority in

jobs. His appearance was permit- I for conduct which took place in
ted by the judge, prior Congress," Williams wrote.
The settlement terms also stated "Tthere are myriad precedents in
that both parties shall immediately both the Senate and the House to
discontinue all litigation other than the effect that there can be no
criminal now pending in the courts. censure for condutt which took
place in a previous Congress."

£~s 54 1C UU111111utAa .luG v ..A VufL.,
"The f o r e i g n ministers of
France, the German Federal Re-
public, the United Kingdom and
the United States will meet tomor-
row at 10:30 am. to consider a re-
port of the working group on the



Exchange Student Still Seeks Housing

Block .11
White attire is requested) for
all Block 'M' members for the
game tomorrow.
White shirts or blouses or
jackets will be appropriate, ac-
cording to Joyce Lane, '56,
Chairman of Block 'M.'
The Block's Central Commit-
tee is planning an increased
number of stunts, Miss Lane
said, with more colored cards
this year than last.


Temporarily housed at the Union, Heinz Kohler, a German ex- practically the culture of the East-
change student from the Free University of Berlin, is still without a earn about the Amerian wlike o
place to stay. While several fraternities have expressed interest in life," he stated.
housing the German student, no arrangements have been made. When questioned about life in
Kohler arrived Wednesday evening on a ship from Bremerhaven, Berlin, Koher answered briefly,
Germany. A little surprised by the complications of late registration only to counter with a question
at the University, Kohler said, "In Berlin our physical examination about the University Kohler show-
takes a half hour, and registration mnother half. Here I must make ed a great interest in the Daily, ex-
a special appointment for each class I wish to take." plaining that the Free University
The twenty year old exchange-- ----- is a direct product of the "Collo-F
student is studying economics and of being forced into anything," he quium," student paper at Berlin'
political science. said University.
Kohler lived in East Berlin un- Family Threatened It was the "Colloquium." said
til 1945, when it became difficult When he and his family were Kohler, that violently opposed1

Sat Silent restoration of German sovereign-
The document said that Sens.!ty."
Ralph Flanders (R-Vt.) James Ful- Yesterday's program would set
bright (D-Ark.) and Wayne Morse up the European Armaments Au-
(Ind-Ore.), who initiated the cen- thority, comprising the seven Brus-
sure charges, sat silent when Mc- sels Treaty members, to super-
Carthy was seated as a member cf vise the 'output of weapons pro-
this Congress on Jan. 3, 1953, aft- duced by all the countries except
er his 1952 re-election. Britain.
"Sen. McCarthy had stated pub- But Secretary of State John Fos-
licly before he was presented for ter Dulles made it clear that the
seating," Williams wrote, "that United States intends to keep the
any members of the Gillette (elec- right to control the allocation of
tions) subcommittee who felt that the military aid it gives to mem-
he had been guilty of any miscon- bers of the new European alliance,
duct had a duty to call such facts
to the attention of the Senate on *
Jan. 3, 1953, and ask that McCar- e
thy step aside.
Since no one challenged McCar-
thy, the document said, "it can I P b i a i n
only be inferred" that the sub-
committee members "did not think Harland Britz, '56L, was appoint-
that Sen. McCarthy had engaged ed to the Board in Control of Stu-
in misconduct of any kind ... " dent Publications yesterday by the
Of the charge that .McCarthv Student Legislature Cabinet and the

Beat Army'
Rally Today
A "Beat Army" pep rally will
start in front of the Michigan
Union at 7:30 p.m. today,
Led by the Michigan Marching
Band. the rally will march to


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