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November 14, 1954 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-11-14

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* * * * * * * * * * * *

-Daily-Dick Gasiltl

SEVERANCE PAY
ACTION
See rage 4

Yl r e

SitsDdiihae
Latest Deadline in the State

~Iait6F

CLOUDY, COLDER

r

VOL. LXV, No. 48 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1954

EIGHT PAGES

DiXOn-Yates Gets
Committee O
Democrats Promise To Oppose
Contract Execution in Next Session
WASHINGTON (R-The Republican-controlled Senate-House Atom-
ic Energy Committee gave President Eisenhower an immediate go-
ahead for the controversial Dixon-Yates contract yesterday.
Democratic opponents promptly served notice they will continue
their fight against the private power project.
By a 10-8 vote along straight party lines, the committee decided
to waive a requirement that the contract lie before it for 30 days while
both houses are in session-or until next February.
Democratic congressmen, who have fought vigorously since June
against the proposal to bring new private power into the Tennessee
--'Valley Authority System, h a d

OLVERII
-HOPES

ES

ROUT MS
ISED FOR

BO

33-7;

R

L

BID

Four-Year State'
Reign Shattered

POLL FINDS:
Eisenhower
Democrats
BacknFold
By DEBRA DURCHSLAG
"Eisenhower Democrats" have
been drawn back to the Democrat-
ic party fold.
A nation-wide study conducted
in October by the Survey Research
Center indicates that "party-
switchers" of 1952 returned to their
own party for the recent Congres-
sional election, allowing Democrats
to capture control of the 84th Con-
gress.
The study reveals that President
Eisenhower did not accomplish a
major swing to the Republican
party as Franklin D. Roosevelt
achieved for the Democrats in 1932.
As a result of the New Deal phe-
nomenom, Democrats now outnum-
ber Republicans about three to two
in the country at large.
More Republicans Vote
However, the difference in party
proportion is off-set somewhat by
the fact that Democrats are less
likely to $go to the polls than Re-
publicans. The Center study shows
that this was true in 1954 as in
most recent elections.
According to Center studies, there
are three main factors that deter-
mine the outcome of an election:
candidates, issues and party affili-
ation. In 1952 the Eisenhower per-
sonality coupled with the Korean
issue accomplished a mass swing
that cut sharply across party lines.
Prof. Angus Campbell, director
of the Survey Research Center,
also pointed out that in only one
election since 1890 (in 1948) did the
party who won the off-year elec-
tion fail to capture the next presi-
dential race.
First Off-Year Analysis
The recent October study, based
on a sampling of 1,139 individuals,
is the first off-year election analy-
sis conducted by the Center. They
have also held a major study-proj-
ect of the 1952 election.
Results show that no one issue
held major prominence in 1954.
The only issue that came through
with any strength was Korea, with
28% of the sample saying the best!
thing the Republicans had done in
office was to end the war.
Despite the attention given to
Communism during the campaign,
only 3% of those intervicwed cited
"cleaning Communists out of the

sought to postpone the contract un-
til the next Congress comes under
their control.
Official Okay
Yesterday's vote, climaxing 10
days of sometimes stormy commit-
tee review, amounts to an official
okay for the Dixon-Yates group to
begin concrete plans for a new 107-
million-dollar power plant at West
Memphis, Ark. The law does not
provide for the contract's submis-
sion to any other congressional
group besides the joint committee.
Opponents say they will move to
block the proposal in the next Con-
gress by other means-perhaps
by trying to withhold funds for the
contract, even if it has gone into
effect, or by directing that it be
canceled.
Some noncongressional steps re-
main before the contract can be-
come effective. The Securities and
Exchange Commission must hold
hearings on the utilities group's
proposed bond issue and possibly
some secondary contracts must be
completed.
Vote To Stop Hearings
The committee also voted to stop
further hearings on the hotly de-
bated 500-million-dollar contract.
Rep. Chet Holifield (D-Calif.) had
sought to continue hearings and to
call up the utility heads and more
government o f f i c i a1s including
some opposed to the contract.
The 25-to-45-year contract pro-
vides that the Atomic Energy
Commission pay about 20 million
dollars a year for power from the
West Memphis plant to be built
by the Dixon-Yates. group. The
power would be sent into TVA
lines in return for some of the
electricity TVA now supplies AEC.
Holifield charged that the "lame
duck" Republican majority of the
committee had "defied the will of
the American people."

Cline, Baldacci, Walker, Kramer All
Star for 'M' in Final Home Game
By HANLEY GURWIN
Associate Sports Editor
Michigan's unpredictable Wolverines reduced a once-haughty band
of Michigan State Spartans to shambles yesterday afternoon as they
rolled to an awesome 33-7 victory before a capacity crowd of 97,239
fans in Michigan Stadium.
The win sets the stage for next Saturday's climactic rose-scented
battle with Ohio State at Columbus.
After four straight years of taking a back seat to the East Lansing
eleven, Michigan exploded with three touchdowns in the final quarter
to sew up the contest when it seemed as if the Spartans would iebound
from a 13 point deficit.

-Daily-Dick Gaskill
SURPRISE RUN-With a group of Michigan State Spartans stan ding around a punted ball about to roll dead, Wolverine Back Lou
Baldacci (27) surprised the crowd by picking up the ball and running it ten yards before being stopped. Chasing him here are Spar-
tans Embry Robinson (77) and Alvin Lee (61). Michigan won 33 to 7.
Full House Enjoys 'PerfectDay-

By LEE MARK
Ideal weather, a capac
a lot of noise and excite
Michigan's first win ov
gan State since 1949 mad
fect afternoon.
Partisans for both tea
ed wildly as one of foot
est, most bitterly contes
ries unfolded.
A sea of waving green
banners gave evidence of
than 25,000 State roote
sporting "Beat Michig
tons.
Gov. Williams Wat

S
watching Michigan for the third
ity crowd, straight week, said after the game,
ment and "It was a great game. Both teams
er Michi- fought hard."
e it a per- Gov. Williams' Paul Bunyan
Trophy, inaugurated last season
bal's or despite University protests, was
bae' rild- placed next to the MSC bench
ted rival- during tegm:
duigthe game.
and white "We'll Find a Place"
the more Michigan's Athletic Director
ers, many Herbert O. Crisler said in the
an" but- dressing room, "We'll find a place
for the trophy."
ches The giant eight foot statuette
Williams, stood on the field more than half

Gov. G.

Mennen

He Wh Laughs L-ast
k
4 444"""*

an hour after the game ended be-
fore anyone removed it.
University students cheered
loudly when a small group of fans
lowered the MSC banner to half-
mast after Michigan went ahead
13-0..
It flew at half-mast for a few
minutes and then disappeared al-
together. Boos and hisses greeted
a police official when he tried to
retrieve the flag.
Traffic Heavy
Ann Arbor police said traffic
was the heaviest so far this sea-
son.
Although swamped with com-
plaints of drunken brawls and dis-
turbances, police said nothing
serious had materialized and no
arrests were made.
Several students were hurt aft-
er the game as the massive crowd
surged out.
Before the game, State's band
repeated their version of "The
Peanut Vender," first performed
last year in the Rose Bowl.
"St. Louis Blues"
Michigan countered with its
famed dance routine, "St. Louis
Blues."
Brothers and rival drum majors
Archie Patton of MSC and Gordon
Patton, '57, led their bands in col-
orful half-time shows.
WAindring,-,unr its 1954 seasonrin

"Rainy Night in Rio," "Tico-Tico"
and "Brazil."
Loud cries of "more, more. more"
extended the band's post-game
show as they danced "Sh-Boom"
and "Charleston" after Bill Mod-
lin had accompanied them in "The
Baton Twirler."
Dixieland Jazz was the subject
of MSC's half-time show.
Four 'Accusied
Of Scalping
Game Tickets
Four men accused of scalping
tickets at yesterday's game spentj
the night in county jail.
One of them, Alden Lovely of
Ann Arbor, was arrested carrying
13 of 37 game tickets stolen the
day before from an Ann Arbor
lumber company. Lovely described
by the police as "well known to
this office" said he bought the!
tickets for two dollars a piece out-
side the Stadium. He will be given
a lie detector test tomorrow.
None of the men taken into cus-
tody are University students
though one is from Michigan State
College. Each was arrested inde-
pendently allegedly selling tickets
at prices ranging from five to ten

Senior Danny Cline, playing his
last home game for Michigan, fired
a 63-yard touchdown pass to Lou
Baldacci, who grabbed the ball on
the State 46-yard line and galloped
into the end zone with the clincher.
Bolden Gets State Score
Just two minutes earlier, the
Spartans had tallied their only
score of the day when star half-
back Leroy Bolden raced over
from the four yard line to put his
team within six points df the Wol-
verines.
The touchdown capped a sus-
tained drive from the Michigan 28
yard line, the point at which Clar-
ence Peaks was tackled after in-
tercepting a pass on the 49-yard
lime thrown by Wolverine Jim Mad-
dock.
Michigan had taken the two
touchdown lead on the strength of
some great defensive ballplaying
combined with an offensive punch
when it was needed. The first tally
cane late in the first half follow-
ing an interception of a Spartan
pass by center Gene Snider on the
State 36-yard line.
Baldacci Gets First Of Two
Eight plays later Baldacci plow-
ed over left guard for four yards
and the first of his two touchdowns.
The key play along the way was a
f o u r t h down Maddock-to-Tom
Maentz pass good for a first down
on the Spartan 21. Following the
touchdown, Ron Kramer missed
his first extra-point attempt of the
season, the kick going wide of the
cross-bars.
From this point on, though, the
big 210-pound sophomore. end vir-
tually stole the show as his out-
standing play sparked the Wolver-
ines throughout the remainder of
the contest.
See BUCKEYE, Page 7
Double Mise-ry
Three Michigan State stu-
dents had a doubly miserable
day yesterday.
Arrested earlier this week for
painting green and white let-

Ike Presses
Fo ei-Pact Signing
-WASHINGTON M) - The Ei-
senhower Administration pressed
ahead yesterday with its program
for rearming and completing an
alliance with West Germany de-
spite an 11th hour demand from
Moscow that the West turn in-
stead to a Soviet-sponsored Euro-
pean security system.
While State Department offic-
ials plunged into a detailed study
of a Soviet note released in Mos-
cow, they gave every evidence of
sticking to the line that Secretary
Dulles has laid down. That is that
there can be no successful negoti-
ations with the Soviets on great
European issues until West Ger-
many's partnership in the Atlan-
tic alliance is finally and official-
ly determined.
At Toledo, Ohio, near where the
President is on a hunting holiday,
White House press secretary James
C. Hagerty announced that the
President will send to the Senate
tomorrow for approval documents
giving West Germany virtually
full sovereignty and making it a
member of the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization,
The all-European security pact
which the Moscow government
proposed yesterday as an alterna-
tive to German rearmament was
first put forward by Foreign Min-
ister Molotov in a Big-Four forr
eign ministers meeting in Berlin
last January and February.
Dulles said the United States
would have no part -of it and the
French and British governments
firmly rejected it.
Fifteen Trapped

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