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November 07, 1954 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-11-07

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Iowa . ...
Purdue

.25
. 14

Ohio State. .26 Wisconsin ..34! MSC . . .
Pitt . . . . . 0 Northwestern 13 Wash. State

. 54 Notre Dame
. 6 Penn . *

. 42
.,. 7

Army
Yale..

* .. 48jNavy
.. .7 Duke

. . . . 40 1 Miami (Ohio). 6
.. ... 7 .Indiana . ...0

The 'Grand Inquisitor'
Faces the Music
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXV, No. 42 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER ?, 1954

PARTLY CLOUDY
SIX PAGES

I

Dems Ask Ousted
Wor-kers' Names
Kefauver, Mansfield Insist Ike
Reveal Fired Government Employes
WASHINGTON (M)--Demands that the Eisenhower Administra-
tion disclose the name of "every single subversive thrown out of
government" in the last two years came yesterday from two Demo-
cratic senators.
Sen. Kefauver (D-Tenn.) said the new Democratic-controlled
'Congress which meets in January "will want the names of these
people, not the numbers."
Demand Full Breakdown
Sen. Mansfield (D-Mont.) told a newsman:
"We will go into this question of subversion. We will insist on
a complete breakdown for the American people. We will insist on
T full publicity of Vice-President

I

Bowl Hopes Rise
With Crucial Win
Wolverines Score Clincher on Pass
Play in First Half's Closing Seconds
By DAVE LIVINGSTON
Daily Sports Editor
Michigan drove the final spike into Illinois' funeral coffin and at
the same time heaped more fuel on its own smouldering Big Ten title
and Rose Bowl aspirations yesterday afternoon.
A Michigan Stadium crowd of 58,812 saw the Wolverines whip a
stubborn band of Illini, 14-7, to deal the losers their fourth straight
Conference defeat and deny Coach Ray Eliot the game he most want-
ed to win.
The hard-fought victory was the first the Maize and Blue have been
able to gain from Illinois since 1949, and gave the Wolverines a 4-1
record, second only to Ohio State's 6

Senate Plans
Fast Session
For Censure
WASHINGTON (--Senate lead-
ers said yesterday they hoped to
wind up before Thanksgiving the
special Senate session which will
consider theproposed censure of
Sen. McCarthy '(R-Wis.
The session opens Monday.
Republican leader William G.
Knowland Qf Calif. and Democratic
leader Lyndon B. Johnson of Tex.
also made clear at a joint news
conference they want the session
limited to the specific purpose for
which it was called, barring some
emergency.
Brief Session Seen
They said, however, that the
opening session tomorrow will be
very brief, with the Senate ad-
journing out of respect for mem-
bers who have died since its re-
cess August 20. Actual debate on
the censure issue may not start
until late Tuesday or even Wednes-
day.
McCarthy, who has been accused
of conduct unbecoming a senator,
has predicted that he will be cen-
sured by his colleagues and has
spoken of the forthcoming session
as a "lynch party" and a "cir-
cus." Both Knowland and Johnson
declined comments on these state-
ments.
A special Senate committee of
three Republicans and three Dem-
ocrats unanimously recommended
last Sept. 27 after nine days of
public hearing that McCarthy be
censured by the Senate for his
conduct.
First in 25 Years
It is the first censure case to
come before the Senate in 25 years.
Only three senators have been cen-
sured by their colleagues in the na-
tion's history.
Sen. Watkins (R-Utah), chair-
man of the special committee,
said he plans to call the members
together tomorrow, to go over the
draft of the resolution he is pre-
paring to carry out the commit-
tee's recommendations and find-
ings.
Bias Charged
McCarthy has accused Watkins
and two other members of the spe-
cial committee of being biased
against him.
Knowland and Johnson have both
had strong words of praise for the
special committee.
Johnson told newsmen that it
was composed of "six of the finest,
ablest and most respected mem-
bers of the Senate." Knowland said
at the time the committee was ap-
pointed that he would be willing
to go on trial for his life before any
of its members.
Stanley Quartet

Nixon's allegations and the basis
on which he made them."
The Civil Service Commission
announced several weeks ago that
the Eisenhower Administration
had separated 6,926 security risks
from the federal payroll through
last June.
Of these 2,611 were fired, the
Commission said, and 4,315 re-
signed. Out of the total, the Com-
mission said, 1,743 had informa-
tion in their files "indicating" sub-
versive associations in "varying de-
gree."
Nixon Refers to Results
Nixon and other influential Re-
publican campaigners repeatedly
referred to these results of the
Administration's security program,
contending it "got rid of thou-
sands" of Communists, subver-
sives and other security risks.
Mansfield said Democrats also
will demand to know whether
any Administration officials made
campaign use of what he called
classified FBI files.
He cited a speech he said Nixon
made in Montana on Oct. 23 re-
ferring to 12 "cases," in each of
which the vice-president said an
individual government employe
was cleared by loyalty boards set
up by the Truman administration
only to be found a security risk
under the Eisenhower security pro-
gram.
Categorize Cases
Mansfield said Nixon referred
to these employes as "A," "B,"
"C," and so on through the 12
cases. He declared with some heat:
"We don't want all those num-
bers and letters. We want the
names. And we want to know if
the files of the FBI were opened
up for political purposes."

-Daily-Don Campbell
WOLVERINE EXPRESS--Looking like the caboose of an onrushing train is Danny Cline (44), as he rolls for five yards in the second
quarter behind the hefty blocking of Lou Baldacci (27) and Jim Fox (66).

REQUESTS SIGNED CONTRACT:
Committee Turns Down
Move To Halt Hearings

WASHINGTON M-The Senate-
House Atomic Energy Committee
rejected yesterday a move 'to hold;
up its hearings on the proposedl
Dixon- Yates private power con-
tract,,but called for submission of
a signed agreement by tomorrow.
Sen. Clinton Anderson (D-NM),1
supported by Rep. Chet Holifield
(D-Calif), suggested during the_
morning that the hearings "be ter-
minated until a signed contract is
before us." The contract has been
agreed upon but not signed.
Rep. W. Sterling Cole (R-N.Y.),
the committee chairman, said the
committee would meet in execu-
tive session to discuss the question
and would announce its decision
upon reconvening for open hear-
ings.
The question of whether the un-t
signed contract is in the proper le-(
gal form for consideration by the#
committee was raised by Sen.c
Bourke B. Hickenlooper (R-Ia.)l

Inflated?
NORTH CREEK, N. Y. ()--
A slender young man determin-
ed to win a balloonist's license
floated over the Adirondack
mountain wilderness for about
six hours Saturday and landed
safely in treetops on the west
bank of the Hudson River.
Garrett Cashman said his
contraption--a plywood seat be-
neath a cluster of 80 small hy-
drogen-filled balloons -soared
above 10,000 feet just before he
brought it down east of this
village,

and was taken up later by the Dem-
ocratic members of the group op-
posed to the proposal.
Atomic Ene gy Commissioner
Thomas E. Murray said Dixon-
Yates power issue has diverted top-
level commission attention from
vital atomic weapons problems.

Dixon-Yates Hearings Cause
Further GOP-Democratic Split

World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
Coexistence..,
MOSCOW - Deputy Premier M,
Z. Saburov last night stressed the
Soviet government's theme of co-
existence - that capitalistic and
Communist nations can live peace-
fully together in the same world.
But he added that Russia stands
ready to maintain its interests by
force of arms, if necessary.
* * *
Saar Setback...
BONN, Germany - Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer yesterday re-
ceived a severe setback in his
struggle to make the French-Ger-
man Saar agreement acceptable to
rebellious West German politi-
cians.
The French refused immediate
talks on interpretation of the hot-
ly criticized deal.
* * *0
Mideast Defense...
LONDON-Arab statesmen have
started new moves-with strong
British and U.S. support-to set up
a Mideast defense system against
Communistic aggression.
Collinis in V'iet ain .
SAIGON, Viet Nam - President
Eisenhower's special representa-
tive, Gen. J. Lawton Collins, who
was named by the White House
on Wednesday to "coordinate the
operations of all U.S. agencies" in
Viet Nam, is expected here to-
morrow.

perfect slate.
Transcontinental Pays Off
Michigan pulled the old transcon-
tinental play out of its bag of tricks
to score the deciding touchdown
with but 20 seconds remaining in
the first half, and then held
throughout the last half when the
restless Illini moved within scor-
ing distance.
The Wolverines pushed over both
of their scores in the second pe-
riod after spotting Illinois seven
points at 10:44 of the first quarter.
With the score tied at seven-up
and less than two minutes remain-
ing before the half, Michigan took
over possession of the ball after
an Illinois punt had rolled dead on
the 11. It took just six plays with
tailback Dan Cline doing most of
the running and all of the passing
for the Wolverines to score the
clincher.
Michigan Marches
After fullback Fred Baer had
picked up three yards over right
tackle, Cline hit the other side of
the line for 12 yards and a first
down on the 26. Right half Ed
Shannon got five around end and
then Cline drove through right
guard, cut to his left; and went
23 yards before he was pulled
down on the Illinois 46.
With but 40 seconds of playing
time remaining, Cline tossed one
to left end Ron Kramer who made
a leaping catch before being pulled
down on the 21. It was the next
play that broke the collective Il-
lini backs.
Baer took a direct pass from
center and pitched out to Cline who
sped to the left behind a mass of
blockers. Out on the left flank Cline
paused, looked straight down field
where the Michigan ends had
drawn the pass defenders, and then
whirled and threw a long one to
quarterback Jim Maddock who
stood all alone on the ten along'
the right sideline. Maddock neatly
sidestepped Harry Jefferson on the
five and stepped into the end-zone.
Kramer kicked his second extra
point and his eleventh straight of
the year for the final point.
The Wolverines began the drive
to their' initial touchdown late in
the first quarter, following Illi-
nois' TD, traveling 69 yards in
nine plays with Maddock directing
the drive and Lou Baldacci doing
most of the work from the full-
back spot.
See BALDACCI, Page 2 I

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the last
in a series of articles on the Dixon-
Yates contract controversy.)
By LOUISE TYOR
The same day that Gordon
Clapp, former TVA chairman,
criticized the Dixon-Yates con-
tracts, a letter explaining the vote
of approval by the AEC was re-
leased.

AHHH!- THAT SMELL:
Are Those Roses, Or Just Supposes?

By LEE MARKS
Shadows cast wierd criss-crossed
patterns across the sunny field as
Michigan's Marching Band danced
"Sh-Boom" and contented on-
lookers filed out of the massive
stadium.
The scent of roses, faint last
week, grew more heady and talk

centered around next week's game
and the big one two weeks away.
Under sometimes grey, some-
times sunny skies, fans cheered
sporadically as a favored Michigan
team hung on to their second place
Big Ten ranking by downing a
fighting Illinois eleven.
At, half time, Slippery Rock State
Teachers College led by seven

points. So did Michigan. We had
the same lead an hour later.
Gov. Williams Attends
Familiar chants of "Roll-em-up"
greeted Governor G. Mennen Wil-
liams when he stood to acknowl-
edge cheering spectators. Recently
victorious in his quest for a fourth
term, the governor watched Michi-
gan for the second straight week
-this time we were victorious also.
On the 100th anniversary of his
birthday, the band played homage
to famed march king John Phillip
Sousa in a half time show featur-
ing cannon, a galloping horse with
cavalry-man astride, a liberty bell
and shield.
During the show, a 40 by 80 foot
flag was unfurled and the an-
nouncer pointed out that it was the
largest owned by a University
band.
Presented to the University by
Ann Arbor resident Frank M. Hen-
ry, the flag was made by his wife
and needed 30_men to hold it.

The letter, written by the gen-
eral manager of the Aatomic En-
ergy Commission,. explained that
at the time the vote was taken,
there were four members on the
committee, one seat being vacant.
The contract was supported by
two--Chairman, Lewis Strauss and
Joseph Campbell. Both of these
men had been appointed by Presi-
dent Eisenhower.
The third committee member,
Thomas E. Murray, abstained. Dr.
Willard Libby, recently appoint-
ed, left the meeting on the grounds
thatehe was unfamiliar with the
matter.
Hearings Open
As the hearings before the Joint
Congressional Committee on
Atomic Energy opened last Thurs-
day, the Democrat - Republican
split on the issue became more evi-
dent.
During the first day of the
hearings, Sen. Clinton P. Ander-
son (D-N.M.) said the terms of the
contract provide for the companies
to construct the power plant with-
out "putting up one thin dime."
However, Attorney General Her-
bert Brownell, Jr., backed up by
Controller General' Franz Weit-
zel, praised the contract.
The same day, Rowland R.
Hughes, Director of the Budget
Bureau, called the contract "fair
and in the interest of the people"
while Sen. John 0. Pastore (D-
RI) suggested a careful review
by Congress.
Friday Proceedings
Friday, Rep. W. Sterling Cole

Reds Could
Hit Alaskan
Air Bases
WASHINGTON (A') - Alaskan
air bases, keystones in the outer
defenses for the United States, are
believed to be within range of mis-
siles which Russia has now and
could fire from her Siberian main-
land.
The same missiles -- reported
to be a greatly improved version
of the original German V-2 weap-
on and a mere forerunner of oth-
ers still being developed by the
Soviets -- impose a similar danger
to the cities and military bases of
Western Europe.
As used by the Germans in bom-'
bardment of London in the latter
days of World War II, the V-2
was fired from a distance of only
a little over 200 miles.
Range of 800 Miles
But according to information
reaching this country and subject-
ed to scientific and other intelli-
gence assessment, the present mo-
dels of the V-2 have a range of
800 miles or more, with good ac-
curacy.
This is the result of greatly im-
proved propellent for the rocket
engine and of better aerodynamic
design.
The Alaskan bases, like Ladd
Field near Fairbanks and Elmen-
dorf near Anchorage, have two
primary missions: as bases for in-
terceptor planes to block any
bombers flying from Siberia for
target cities in the United States;
as the take-off point for United
States Air Force medium and
heavy bombers on retaliatory mis-
sions to "take out" the fields in
the Siberian area on which Soviet
bombers would base.
3,500 Miles Per Hour
But the big V-2 type rockets,
plunging down from their high
trajectory into the upper stratos-
phere attain a terminal velocity of
about 3,500 miles per hour.
Their height and speed make
radar virtually useless for either
detection or tracking and render.
utterly impossible interception and
destruction by even the swiftest
of jet fighters.
First knowledge of such a mis-
sile attack would be with the ex-
plosion.
Speeding Car Hits
Two Automobiles
A car running through a stop
sign last night at William St.
and Fifth Ave. resulted in i three
car tie-up.
The speeding auto, driven by
Richard Bradell of Ypsilanti hit
another car driven by John J.
Roberts of 922 Woodlawn, Ann
Arbor, which in turn hit a parked
earo,

Szell To Lead Cleveland
Orchestra at Hill Today

By DAVID KAPLAN
One of the busiest musical organ-
izations in the United States, the
Cleveland Symphony Orchestra,
conducted by George Szell, will
perform at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill
Auditorium.
During its 30-week season, the
Orchestra gives as many as 150
concerts. On a recent spring tour,
21 concerts were given in 13 days
and when the Orchestra returned

"Evocation," composed especially
for the occasion.
Conductor Szell is now in his
ninth season with the orchestra,
being appointed in 1946 after con-
ducting orchestras throughout Eu-
rope.
From 1924 to 1929, he spent his
time as conductor of the Berlin
State Opera and of the Berlin
Broadcasting Company orchestra.
During the 1930's Szell conducted
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