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October 10, 1954 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-10-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Oklahoma....14 Oregon..... 33 Wisconsin . . .13
Texas . . . ... 7 California ...27Rie.... . .,. . . 7

Minnesota . . . 26
Northwestern . 7

Ohio State . ..40 Duke....

. . . .13 Michigan State 21 1 Army ... .... .*6O
.. .13 Indiana.. ...14 Dartmouth.... 7

Illinois . . . . . .

Purdue . .

See Page 4


Latest Deadline in the State

:43 a t 149



VOL. LXV, No. 18



L' luii i i L1i,711:iIw




Churchill Stresses
Unity for U.S., West
Prime Minister Addresses Annual
British Conservative Party Congress
BLACKPOOL, England (M)-British Prime Minister Sir Winston
Churchill yesterday warned the West-and particularly Britain's
Socialist party-against taunting the United States into isolationism
and thereby condemning "all Europe to Russian Communist sub-
The 79-year-old statesman, addressing the annual convention of
his Conservative party-held out hope that peaceful coexistence with
the Soviet Union is possible now that Stalin had carried to the grave
a dreadful dream of Soviet

Court Justice
Jackson Dies
WASHINGTON (R) - Supreme
Court Justice Robert H. Jackson
died unexpectedly Saturday of a
heart attack. He was 62.
He was stricken as he drove
from his home at McLean, Va., to
his offices in the Supreme Court
Building near the Capitol. The
attack occurred near the home of
his secretary, Mrs. Elsie Douglas
in downtown Washington, where
he stopped to get help.
He died at 11:45 a.m. (EST), a
short time after his physician, Dr.
Hill Carter, arrived. His death
was announced 4%/ hours later by
the court.
The justice suffered a slight
heart attack about six months ago
but had been working since then.
A member of the court since
1941, he took leave of absence from
the bench in 1945 to serve as
United States prosecutor of Ger-
man war criminals at the Nuern-
berg trials.
His death is the second to occur
on the court since the Eisenhower
Administration took over.
Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson
died Sept. 8, 1953, and was re-
placed as chief justice by Earl
Warren. Warren and Justice Har-
old H. Burton are the only Re-
publican members of the court.
Jackson took his seat on the
highest tribunal Oct. 6, 1941.

Withdrawal Fatal Disaster
But, he said, the West must
negotiate with the Russians from
a position of strength and unity.
Underlining his point that an
American withdrawal from Eur-
ope into a policy of isolationism
would be a "fatal disaster,"
Churchill declared:
"There is no doubt that Soviet
Russia could overrun the whole of
Europe and make the life of the
British Isles impossible but for
the fact that the U.S. possesses to-
day that superiority in nuclear
weapons which, while it is main-
tained, will be a decisive deterrent
against a Communist aggression."
The Prime Minister, who will be
80 Nov. 30, said he intended to
stay on the job and keep Anthony
Eden as his foreign secretary.
There have been rumors he would
step down and let Eden succeed
Churchill Looks Fit
The old war leader looked fit,
but it was obvious that the de-
livery of his speech was an effort
for him. He spoke slowly and sev-
eral times he muffed words in
reading from his prepared text.
Churchill promised the would
continue "while I have life and
strength" to work for East-West
He cautioned against confusing
the people of totalitarian coun-
tries, past and present, with their
dictators, who obtain power by
violence and enforce it by fear.
"I believe myself that the mass
of people in all countries are kind,
decent folk who wish to live their
lives in neighborly fashion with
their fellow men and women," he

Faculty May
Hold Special
Advisory Group May
Call Senate Meeting
The Faculty Senate Advisory
Committee will hold its monthly
meeting tomorrow, at which it is
expected to discuss the expressed
desire of the faculty for another
special meeting of the Senate.
A motion requesting another
meeting was passed at the Senate
meeting last Tuesday. A special
meeting may be called by Univer-
sity President Harlan H. Hatcher,
by recommendation of the Advisory
Committee, or by a petition signed
by 25 members of the Faculty Sen-
Another meeting was requested,
according to faculty sources, to fur-
ther discuss issues arising from the
dismissal of Prof. Mark Nickerson,
and the severance pay of Prof.
Nickerson and H. Chandler Davis,
who was also dismissed by the Uni-
versity Board of Regents.
Not Enough Time
The purpose behind the motion
for a meeting was to discuss as-
pects of the procedures involved
in the cases and the whole question
of academic freedom for which
there was not enough time at the
first meeting.
Reports have drifted in that sev-
eral faculty members have been
planning a petition which they felt
would easily get the required 25
Latest reports indicate, however,
that no petition will be circulated
unless the 17-member Advisory
Committee fails to request a meet-
Faculty Expect Meeting
Many of the faculty members
feel, because of the evident major-
ity of faculty opinion for another
meeting, that the Advisory Com-
mittee will very likely call one.
Chairman of the Advisory Com-
mittee Prof. AlgoD. Henderson of
the education school declined to
predict the outcome of the meet-
ing, not knowing how the other 16
members felt on the question.
He indicated that a meeting
would be held as soon as possible
if the Advisory Committee should
request it, but it may be a "couple
of weeks" before it could be held.
Nickerson Controversy
' A very large portion of the fac-
ulty has shown concern for keep-
ing open discussion on the dismis-
sal cases, especially the controver-
sial recommendation of President
Hatcher in the Nickerson case.
President Hatcher has refused
comment on the resolution "re-
gretting" his action.
He has also said he does not
plan to call another special meet-
ing. Tuesday's meeting was held
at his request so that he might re-
port to the faculty on the cases.

Michigan Downs
Hawkeyes, 14-13
Maddock, Hickey, Kramer Lead
Strong Wolverine Team to Victory
Daily Sports Editor
Michigan can never be counted out.
Never was that old press box maxim proved so decisively as yes-
terday afternoon when a crippled, underdog Wolverine team added
one of the most brilliant pages to Michigan grid lore with a stunning
14-13 upset of Iowa.
A Michigan Stadium crowd of 69,607 saw Coach Bennie Ooster-
baan's fired-up Wolverines hand the Hawkeyes two touchdowns in
the first eight minutes of the game, and then completely outplay. the
invaders the rest of the way.
Iowa Heavy Favorite
Coach Forest Evashevski's -Iowans, who haven't beaten Michigan
since 1924, entered the fray as overwhelming favorites and fourth-
ranked in the nation after ripping Michigan State 14-10 and coast-
ing to an easy 48-6 victory over Montana last week. Meanwhile the
Wolverines had looked singularly unimpressive while edging Washing-

-Daily-Dick Gaskill
SHORT GAIN-Dave Hill, (45) Wolverine linebacker closes in on Iowa halfback Earl Smith after
the Hawkeye runner had picked up a short gain. Coming up behind the play is Michigan guard, Cle-
ment Corona (55). Hill, seeing extensive action for the first time this season, played an outstanding
game both on offense and defense.
Concessions Thrive Durin Games

Football is big business in the
Aside from the hundred-thous-
ands of dollars grossed by the
athletic department on each home
game, many local and Detroit con-
cessions reap sizable harvests from
Michigan games.
A random check revealed park-
ing facilities for more than 500
cars in the several blocks lead-
ing to the stadium. The average
lot parks about 30 cars at one
dollar per car with some lots,
further away from the stadium,
charging 50 cents. Since there is
little or no overhead, with most
lots consisting of back lawns and
driveways, many Ann Arbor towns-
people are using the favorable
location of their homes to good
advantage. All lots checked were
owned privately and run by mem-
bers of the family and an occa-
sional hired helper.
Caine Mutiny',
Extends .Run
Due to the great demand for
tickets to "The Caine Mutiny
Court Martial," the second pro-
duction of this year's Lecture
Course, the Oratorical Society has
announced that the play will run
an extra night.
Those holding season tickets
will see the play on Oct. 22, and
others may attend the produc-
tion on Oct. 23. Tickets for both
performances will be on sale from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. tomorrow at
the Hill Auditorium box office.

Another profitable concession is
the selling of chrysanthemum cor-
sages. Prices for corsages consist-
ing of a single, large chyrsan-
themum were $1.50,' while prices
for those containing several small-
er flowers ranged from $1.25 t
$1.50 each.
Chrysanthemum Concession
An estimated average wholesale
price for chrysanthemums was set
at $5.00 a dozen for large flowers,
and $1.25 a bunch for the smaller
ones by local and Detroit green-
houses. One Detroit florist claimed
that as many as nine corsages
could be fashioned from a single
bunch of chrysanthemums.
Fewer independent dealers were
found in the corsage concession
than were found among parking
Many corsage dealers question-
ed indicated that they were only
sellers for other organizations.
License Necessary
Mrs. Jane Forsnee of 2511 Pon-
tiac Rd., operates a number of
chrysanthemum concessions throu
Mrs. Jane Forshee of 2511
Pontiac Rd., operates a number
of chrysanthemum concessions
through hired dealers. While she
could not estimate how many flow-
ers were sold since "it varies so,
much from game to game," Mrs.
Forshee said that between eight!
Last Chance
Last chance for students to
pick up their unsold books and
checks from the Student Book
Exchange in the quonset hut
near Waterman Gym will be
from 1 to 3 p.m. tomorrow.

and 10 regular sellers work for her
on a commission basis.
"We are lucky in having selling
rights around the stadium," said
Mrs. Forshee, adding that she had
to have a city license for each sell-
er. ,
Several special interest groups
sponsor concessions at home
games. The 'M' Club is responsible
for selling programs, sun visors
and, newly initiated this year.
plastic cushions. Selling is done by
varsity lettermen.
Best tn West?
LE-Kramer, Maentz, Veselenak
LT-Walker, Kolesar
LG-Cachey, Fox, Marion
C-Bates, Goebei, Snider
RG-Meads, R. Hill
RT-Morrow, Geyer
RE-Williams, Rotunno
QB-McDonald, Nnickerbocker, Mad-
LH-Cline, Barr
RH--Hickey, Corey, Shannon
FB-Baer, D. Hill
LE-Gilliam, Matykiewicz, Dick
LT-Swedberg, Deasy
LG-Hall, Jehle
C-Lawson, Suchy
RG-Jones, Moran
RT-Cummins, Shuck
RE-Freeman, Meek
QB-Reichow, Dobrino
LH-Smith, Matheson
RH-Vincent, Stearnes
FB-Broeder, Head!
Score by periods:
MICHIGAN........... 7 7 0 0-14
IOWA...............13 0 0 0--13
Touchdowns: MICHIGAN - Hill,
Kramer; IOWA-Reichow, Smith
Conversions: MICHIGAN -- Kramer
(2); IOWA-Freeman
Attendance: 69,607

ton 14-0 and succumbing to Army
Yesterday It was an amazingly
different Michigan team that
bounced back magnificently from
the 13-point deficit to push over its
first touchdown seconds before the
end of the first period and the
clincher midway in the second
Sophomore end Ron Kramer, who
took a 29 yard pass from quarter-
back Jim Maddock for the final
TD, converted after both scores to
provide the margin of victory.
Branoff, Baldacci Missing
The Wolverines played without!
the services of star backs Tony
Branoff and Lou Baldacci, yet the
two were hardly missed as right
half Ed Hickey and fullbacks Dave
Hill and Fred Baer ran wild.
Maddock, who saw most of the
action at quarter, directed his team!
superbly while the Michigan line
charged and fought its opponents!
literally off their feet.
The Wolverines had been expect-
ed to pass. They didn't -- instead
they ripped the vaunted Iowa for-
ward wall to shreds as the Michi-
gan backs drove for 179 yards on
the ground while the Hawkeyes
were held to 148.
M' Completes One Pass'
The Wolverines connected on only
one aerial of eight attempted, but
that one completion was the big
play of the day for Michigan.
Trailing 13-7 in the second quar-
ter, the Wolverines took over on
Iowa's 31 yard line after a very
short punt by Hawkeye fullback
Binkey Broeder.
After Baer had picked up two
yards over right guard and a pass'
to Kramer had gone incomplete,
Maddock lofted a long one that
Kramer pulled in on the two and
fell over the goal line for the touch-i
down that Evashevski will never
Michigan's initial touchdown cli-
maxed a sustained drive that cov-
ered 58 yards in 12 plays. After
Danny Cline had returned the kick-
off following Iowa's second score.
from the seven-yard line to his
own 42, Maddock directed a mix-!
ture of "T" and single-wing plays
that the Hawkeyes couldn't stop.
Hill Scores TD
Hickey hit left guard for three
and returned over left tackle for
six more yards before Cline crash-
ed right tackle for a first down onI
the Iowa 46. After Hickey had'
gained one yard, Maddock swept
right end for seven and made it a
first down on the 33 with a quar-
terback sneak.
See FUMBLES, Page 2

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
NORFOLK, Va. - Three naval ships sped through the Atlantic
toward Norfolk last night with 11 surviving crewmen and the bodies
of 11 who did not survive the sinking of the ore freigter Mormackite.
The destroyer-escorts, diverted to the search area while en route
from the Mediterranean to Norfolk removed the survivors and the
bodies from the merchant ships and Coast Guard cutters which had
picked them up in a day-long
search. his first Assembly battle for the
The Mormackite carried a crew nine-power London pact with
of 48 when she capsized about 150 promise of victory, but with so
miles east-southeast of Cape Hen- narrow a margin he may have to
ry. Coast Guardsmen estimated seek more help ultimately from
the vessel sank early Thursday. Britain and America.
Nearly a third of the Assembly
McCarthy Censure.. . Friday night and early yesterday
threatened to walk out and refuse
D. Knowland of California, the to vote on the troublesome question
D. Kowlnd o Caiforiatheof rearming Germany as called for
Republican floor leader, said yes- in tharm ntGr aced swk
terday he looks for a vote on the in London. t
proposal to censure Sen. Josephi *onon
McCarthy (R-Wis) within "a week Security Arrest.
or two" after the Senate meets WASHINGTON - A 40-year-old
Nov. 8.WAHNTN-A40yaol
The Senate comes back in spe- former employee of the super-se-
cial session that day to consider cret National Security Agency was
the recommendation of a special arrested on charges of improperlyI
committee, headed by Sen. Arthur obtaining government secrets "with
Watkins (R-Utah), that Sen. Mc- intent or reason to believe" they
Carthy "should be censured" on would help a foreign nation.
three counts. Picked up by FBI agents was


MSC Takes
First Big Ten
Win, 214
igan State scored its first Big Ten
victory of the year yesterday de-
feating Indiana, 21-14, with Johnny
Matsock turning the tide for the
Spartans on a 74-yard touchdown
punt return.
Indiana took the lead at the
halftime, 14-7, with a beautiful
aerial game, butafter Matsock
evened it up with his long, weav-
ing run the Spartans could not be
The touchdown that put State
ahead was set up by a costly 15-
yard holding penalty against In-
diana -which put the ball on the
one, and Pat Wilson sneaked over.
Florian Helinski, on the passing
end, and John Roberson, as re-
ceiver, were Indiana's two offen-
sive stars.
Michigan State's first period
touchdown was made on a 70-yard
pass play. Earl Morrall tosses a
short one to Clarence Peaks, who
fought off two tacklers and ran
down the sidelines.
Indiana's passing combination of
Helinski and Roberson produced
two touchdowns in the second pe-
riod. Roberson jumped up over two
Michigan State defenders to snare
passes good for 18 and 32 yards in
fast succession, and after Don
Domenic carried to the three Helin-
ski finally lunged over for the
The next was even more spec-
tacular. With the ball on Indiana's
36, Helinski again passed to Rob-
erson, who grabbed possession on
the Michigan State 45 and then
flipped a lateral to John Bart-
Bartkiewicz went the rest of the
way for the score.
Michigan State, with only two
minutes to play, took the next
kickoff on its 42 and went to Indi-
ana's three as the half ended.
Drama Center
Holds Meeting
Potential ticket salesmen, prop
men and all those interested in
any phase of the new Dramatic
Arts Center's program are invited
to an open meeting at 5 p.m. in the
Center'sheadquarters at 327 S.
Fourth Ave.
Prof. Warner G. Rice, chairman
of the English department and a
member of the Center's Board of
Directors, pointed out that this is
an opportunity for students and
townspeople to meet Joe Gistirak,
who will direct the Center's first


Tense Grid Fans Watch Close Contest

High school bandsmen, 7,000 of
them, and a neck-and-neck ball
game put Michigan fans in a
cheering and winning mood yes-
Long-faced Wolverine partisans
in the early stages of the game
when Iowa scored twice after
Michigan fumbles underwent a
transformation by the end of the
first quarter that lasted to the
final gun.
Cheering an underdog team
Michigan stands were tense with
excitement until the Wolverines
intercepted a Hawkeye pass in the
closing 30 seconds to cinch a tight
14-13 win.
Still the fans who had left as

monies, Goldman lead the 160-
piece Michigan Marching Band in
his new march, "Michigan" writ-
ten especially for the University.
Even the stands got into the
act during the half-time, whist-
ling and singing the refrain of
Goldman's famous march "On the
It was shirt-sleeve weather with
temperatures in the mid-70's for
the more than 69,000 fans who
turned out for the game. Total at-
tendance including the bands was
well over 75,500.
With the addition of the bands
the huge Stadium looked well fill-
ed yesterday. With the exception
of a few vacant seats in the lower

Freighter Catches
Fire, Abandoned
The 4,721-ton Norwegian freighter
Emma Bakke, carrying nine
American passengers, caught fire

* *.*
Has Narrow Margin...
PARIS - French Premier Pierre

Joseph Sydney Petersen Jr., a one
time college teacher who-until he
was fired only last week - had
hush defense unit and its prede-


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