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May 15, 1955 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-05-15

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NEW PANHEL RUSHING
PLAN
See Page 4

Jr

Latest Deadline in the State

:43 1
a i

FAIR AND WARM

VOL. LXV, No. 158 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 15, 1955

SIX PAGES

MSC Overcomes
'M' Nine Twice
State Blasts Way to 8-5, 4-3 Wins;
Wolverine Big Ten Title Hopes Fade

CCEPT

CE

GIVE!

By

RUSS

By LYNN TOWLE
Special to The Daily
? EAST LANSING - Michigan's
Big Ten baseball title chances
plummeted as it fell twice under
Michigan State's power in a dou-
bleheader here yesterday.
The Wolverines lost 8-5 and 4-3
dropping them into fourth-place
in the Big Ten standings behind
Minnesota, Michigan State, and
Ohio State. Minnesota retained
first place by trouncing Indiana
twice in its twin bill.
'M' Rallies Fail
In each game Michigan started
a rally, but each came too late
in the game to help win. The rally
in the nightcap was a thriller as
the Maize and Blue, trailing 3-0
came from behind to tie the score
Dulles Radio
Speech Set
For Tuesday
WASHINGTON (A')-With Presi-
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower as his
"announcer," Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles will report to'
the nation Tuesday night on ne-
gotiations for a Big Four meeting
and other historic events.
Sec. Dulles will speak in the
President's office in the presence
of Ranking Cabinet colleagues and
his words will be broadcast by TV
and radio. He will be introduced by
the President.
The White House announced the
broadcast yesterday in a manner
to suggest that Pres. Eisenhower
wants to give it a full blast of pub-
licity to assure the largest possible
audience,and also demonstrate his
full support for his secretary of
state.
Sec. Dulles will report on all as-
pects of his current mission to Eu-
rope, including the seating of West
r Germany as a member of the At-
lantic Alliance in ceremonies at
Paris, talks with British and
French leaders on the Indochina
crisis and the signing of an Aus-
trian peace treaty in Vienna to-
morrow.
But major interest focused on
the top-level Big Four talks to
ease world tensions, to which Rus-
sian Foreign Minister V. M. Molo-
t tov agreed yesterday.
All four national TV networks
will carry the report at that time.
The radio networks willirecord it
for later broadcast: ABC begin-
ning at 8 p.m. EDT, Mutual at
9:30 p.m., EDT, CBS and NBC at
10:30 p.m., EDT.
Bucket Drive
Collections
Total $3,198
Bucket stations collected an ad-
ditional $838.25 in Tag Day Funds
yesterday.
With the $2,360 received Friday,
the total now stands at $3,198.25.
There are also about 40 canisters
scattered through the downtown
area which will not be called in
until a week from tomorrow.
The drive this year compares
favorably with last year's when
buckets netted $2,268. Additional
gifts brought last year's total to
almost- $2,900.
Edward J. Slezak, Director of
the Fresh Air Camp, commented,
"I would personally like to thank
all workers and contributors who
Make the Drive so successful, thus
making it possible for unfortunate
children having behavior problems
to have a happy summer."

Anyone who missed the oppor-
tunity to contribute or who de-
sires to make an additional gift
should address the letter to: Fresh
Air Camp Fund, Room 504D, Uni-
versity Elementary School.
Report Contract
Offered by GM
DETROIT (A)-The Detroit Free'
Press said last night there are in-

in the top half of the seventh in-
ning.
The Spartans quenched Michi-
gan's hopes as they came to bat
in their half of the inning. Two
Spartans got on base via walks off
pitcher Mary Wisniewski. Then
with one down Bob Powell hit a
double into left field scoring the
game winning run.
4 Parade of Pitchers
The first game featured a pa-
rade ofspitchers as Coach Ray
Fisher sent three hurlers to the
mound after Bill Thurston lost
his control in the sixth inning.
All of them failed to stop the
Michigan State sluggers. While
Coach Fisher used nearly every
available man, Michigan State
Coach John Kobs played only his
starting nine in each game.
Gene Snider and Thurston were
the big men for the Wolverines in
the opener as each man drove in
two runs. Snider hit a home run
in the fourth inning with a man
aboard.
George Smith, the Big Ten bat-
ting leader and Jim Sack each
drove in three, runs. Pitcher Ed
Hobaugh racked up seven strike-
outs while winning the game for
the Spartans.
Thurston Ties Game
Thurston, the losing pitcher in
the first game, came back in the
second game in a pinch-hitting
role. He hit the game tying home
run with two mates on board.
Until the fifth inning, the sec-
ond game was a pitchers' duel, but
Dick Idzkowski had more control
of the two pitchers. In his six in-
ning pitching stint, Dick Peter-
john of the Wolverines issued eight
bases on balls.
Four Michigan base hits scored
the runs but Michigan State
scored its runs on walks. Don Ead-
dy opened the seventh inning with
a clean single that no one could
See MICHIGAN, Page 3
Michigan Wins
Relay Honors
Special to The Daily
EVANSTON, II.-Record break-
ing and near record breaking per-
formances highlighted the second
Annual Big Ten Relays held at
Evanston, Ill. yesterday.
The Wolverines took team scor-
ing honors by capturing two relay
events, one field event, and plac-
ing in 11 of the 16 events on the
program.
Highlighting the meet was light-
ning-fast Jim Golliday of North-
western who tied the world rec-
ord .of :09.3 for the 100 yard dash
currently held by Mel Patten and
Hector Hogan. This was one tenth
second faster than Jesse Owens'
Big Ten record set twenty years
ago.
Michigan's victory in the field
event came in the broad jump.
Tom Hendricks led the way with a
tremendous leap of 24' 2 /" and
JuhiorStielstra was right behind
with a 24' jump. The total footage
was a good foot better than sec-
ond place OSU.
Relay Squads Win
The Wolverine relay squads also
accounted for two first places in
the one and two-mile relays. Laird
Sloan, Pete Gray, Dick Flodin, and
Grant Scruggs turned in a time
of 3:15.9 for the mile event, only
one tenth second off the meet rec-
ord.
The two mile squad composed of
Dan Walter, Hobe Jones, John
Moule, and Gray also gave a fine
account of themselves by cover-
ing the distance in 7:42.
See TRACKSTERS, Page 3

TO
Sig
Reds Set Up
East-NATO
Command
WARSAW, Poland ()-The So-
viet Union and seven East Euro-
pean Communist states set up a
unified military command yes-
terday to counter the North At-
lantic Treaty Organization.
Soviet Marshal Ivan Konev was
made supreme commander, with
headquarters in Moscow.
The eight allies :signed a 20-
year mutual security and friend-
ship treaty and a protocol group-
ing their military forces under a
single command. Marshall Konev,
the deputy Soviet defense min-
ister, has been a Communist party
member for 37 years.
Treaty Signed By Premiers
The treaty ceremonies took
place in a white and marble hall
of Poland's Parliament building.
Premiers of the eight nations-the
Soviet Union, Poland, Czechoslo-
vakia, Hungary, Bulgaria, Roman-
ia, Albania and East Germany-
signed the documents.
Later, nearly 100,000 cheering
residents of Warsaw jammed into
Tzierdzinsky Square and heard top
Communist leaders hail the new
treaty as "a move for world
peace."
West Germany 'Dangerous'
Premier Nikolai Bulganin of the
Soviet Union declared the Paris
accords rearming West Germany
sponsored "a new and dangerous
militarism."
"We want peace," he cried, "but
we will defend our countries by
all means."
The loudest cheers and ap-
plause came when Premier Bul-
ganin told the crowd -of Konev's
appointment as supreme com-
mander. He reminded the crowd
that it was Konev who led the
armies which liberated much of
Poland from the Nazis..
No Real Change
Western diplomats believe the
Russians have been in over-all
command of their satellites' arm-
ed forces for some time and that
today's Warsaw action does not
change the existing situation.
.But the pact gives the Russians
a legal framework under which
Soviet troops can remain in the
satellite nations through individ-
ual treaties between the Soviet
Union and each country.
Six Million Mlen
The United States government
estimates the armed strength of
these European Communist na-
tions at more than six million
men in from 175 to 225 Russian
divisions and 80 satellite divisions.
NATO divisions under Gen. Al-
fred M. Guenther number about
100, with West Germany to con-
tribute later a 12-division army
of 350,000 men.
Bulganin led -the procession of
premiers, foreign ministers and
defense ministers into the hall for
the ceremony winding up.-the four-
day conference.

BIG-4

P

RLEY

I

i

ITATIO

P

*

*

*

*

*

*

4

I ustrwan,

Sa te lite.

Pics

C, a,

Big-4 Agree
Upon Treaty
In Vienna
VIENNA. Austria ('P)-The Big
Four foreign ministers yesterday
approved the terms of Austria's
freedom.
Joined by Austrian Foreign Min-
ister Leopold Figl for 80 minutes
yesterday afternoon, the high dip-
lomats of Russia. the United
States, Britain and France approv-
ed the text of the Austrian treaty
of independence.
With Foreign Minister Figl they
will sign the document in Vienna's
Belvedere Palace today.
Ends 17 Year Occupation
For the Austrians it means the
end of more than 17 years of oc-
cupation by the Nazis and later by
-Daiy-Lynn Wallas the four Allies,
The capital was gaily decorated
Enchanted Evening," was held with flags for the happy event.
asketball court, borrowed from The Russians had blocked the
ain, surrounded by Tlowers and treaty for 10 years and then un-
nino, The Ann Arbor Alley Cats, expectedly gave in.
The 80-minute session where the
38-article text was approved be-
_____________________ jgan with Foreign Minister Figl
calling for the Big Four to elimi-
National nate a phrase in the preamble that
would have perpetuated a share of
the blame on. Austri'a for starting
.Roundup World War II.
Secretary of State John Foster,
By The Associated Press Dulles, British Foreign Secretary
CHICAGO (A)-The long, bitter Harold Macmillan and French
struggle f or Montgomery Ward & FrinMnse non ia
j Co. wound up yesterday with John agreed to drop the war guilt stig-
Barr, 47, as top man. ma at once. Soviet Foreign Mi-
Rarr~ ~ t r latvl b~cr 'War d aa ne Sve orinMn

STARLIGHT DANCING-East Quadrangle's Spring Formal, "One
out-of-doors in the Quad's North Court last night. A portable ba
Wayne University, provided the dance floor. An improvised fount
a star-lit sky offered atmosphere. Music was supplied by John Bon
and Paul McDonough.

RESUME INOCULATIONS:
Vaccine Report
Due Tomorrow

ii

WASHINGTON (P-The White
House announced yesterday it will
release a voluminous report to-
morrow on the Salk polio vaccine
program.
The mass inoculation of first-
and second-grade school children
began picking up momentum
again, after a week-long suspen-
sion for new safety checks, as gov-
ernment scientific inspectors mov-
ed into the second of five labora-
tories making the serum.
Enough vaccine for more than
a million shots was released by the
U.S. Public Health Service late
Friday as a result of their inspec-
tion of the first plant on the list,
Parke, Davis & Co. of Detroit.
The check and doublecheck team
is now at the Eli Lilly & Cot labo-
ratories in Indianapolis. Other
plants to be visited, though not
necessarily by the same team, are
Pitman-Moore Co., Indianapolis;
and Sharp & Dohme, Inc. and
Wyeth, Inc., both of Philadelphia.
The product of a sixth manufac-
turer, Cutter Laboratories of Berk-
eley, Calif., has been withdrawn
for a special check.
Health officers in several states
which have received the newly
cleared Parke, Davis & Co. vaccine
announced plans for resuming the
voluntary inoculations at once, or
at least within a few days.
Secretary of Welfare Oveta Culp
Hobby, whose handling of the polio
program has come under some
sharp criticism on Capitol Hill, is

scheduled to appear for question- bra ia4veiy oJsui e a'aister V. M. Molotov then followed
ing tomorrow by the Senate Bank- executive when the fight began suit.
ing Committee. last August-was named chair- Neutrality Question
The New York World-Telegram man and president at the first drthu tion
& Sun reported Mrs. Hobby was meeting of the new directors Molotov raised the question of
planning to resign within a few I the four powers joining in a decla-
months because of the illness of DETROIT (P) - Major dairies ration "recognizing and observing
her husband, former Gov. William formally announced milk price in- Austrian neutrality along the Swiss
P. Hobby of Texas. creases, starting today. model."
Increases of one-half cent to 11 /21The three Western foreign min-
cents a quart, heralded earlier in isters agreed in principle, but said
Serum Lack the week, were announced amid they preferred to wait and see the
renewed compaints from the Ro- draft of such a declaration and
e meo area farmers group. the precise formation of Austria's
Dhneutral policy.
. NEW YORK A1-- The stock Molotov then said he would. cir-
$Pmarket was caught in the grip of culate a draft, while Figl said he
caution last week, and prices de- -would undertake to spell out the
By The Associated Press clined, request his country intends to
The second round of polio vac- For nearly three weeks, the stock make for a Big Four guarantee of
cinations in Michigan apparently makket has been going down grad- Austrian neutrality.
will be delayed by a lack of serum. ually, without urgency, without un- One of the treaty provisions
Dr. F. S. Leeder, chief of disease due pressure. binds each of the occupying pow-
control for the Michigan Health The normal investor or trader ers to withdraw military forces
Department, said last night he had in Wall Street this week was faced within 90 days after ratification
been unable to get assurances that with a complicated-array of prob- "and if at all possible before Dec.
any additional vaccine would be lems 131, 1955."
released to the state during the
weekend. APUPINS
Some counties had planned to
start second shots tomorrow, a
Dr. Leeder sad ithe delay will N
not endanger the program. He said
it actually might benefit the child- gaPtovwde
ren, adding, that scientists now
believe more than four weeks be-
Ten original schedule calledfor.
a second shot four weeks after (Editor's. Note: This is the first in a series of interpretative articles on
major news agencies.)
the first.
Dr. Leeder said that at the mo- By MERLE MAYERSTELN
ment everything is indefinite. He By combining the speed of telegraphy with wide coverage. accur-
made 23 telephone calls to various acy and unbiased handling of the news, press associations have become
points in Michigan yesterday, tell- an indispensable part of the newspaper industty.
ing the mto postpone tomorrow's News agencies were first organized to gather and disseminate news
plans and wait until additional to member or client newspapers and radio stations as economically asI
vaccine is received by the State possible. Teletype machines are used to transmit news directly from
Health Department. the central news gathering point to distant receiving points. They areI
Meanwhile,. Wayne and Oak-
land counties resumed inoculating similar to long distance typewriters.
children yesterday, less than 24 A European Idea
hours after the government gavej Beginning as a European idea, news agencies had their real de-
approval to Salk vaccine made by velopment within the United States. The Associated Press, popularly
Parke, Davis & Co. of Detroit. referred to as the AP, is the oldest and largest agency.
Serving more than 4,000 newspapers and radio stations, the AP
House To Reopen produces approximately 1.000.000 words a day-equivalent to 7 or 8
novels. However, no one newspaper or radio station receives all this
Military Debates wordage.
Running a close second is the United Press or UP, with Interna-1
i.r WA1NT3~tT'(7Nh fA" . Th House Iiir,,.al ~w *ivrpjTNS. nt.

Seek. Final-
East-West.
Settlement
Summier Date
Not Definite Yet
VIENNA, Austria (P)-Russia\
V. M. Molotov promised at a din-
ner meeting with Western foreign
ministers yesterday that the Soviet
Union will join in a Big Four
conference at the topmost level in
an effort to reach an East-West
settlement.
The so-called meeting at the
summit would bring together Pres-
ident Dwight D. .Eisenhower, So-
viet Premier Nikolai Bulganin,
British Prime Minister Anthony
Eden and French Premier Edward
Faure some time in the summer.
Follows Austrian Agreement
The four foreign ministers thus
capped an accord reached earlier
in the day when they approved
the text of a treaty restoring to
Austria her freedom and inde-
pendence after 17 years of occu-
pation.
Secretary Dulles was to have
served notice he would oppose
Geneva, Switzerland, a locale with
a politically unpleasant conno-
tation for some Americans because
of the controversial Indochina
cease-fire settlement reached there
last year with Red China sitting
in.
Meeting Time Uncertain
Discussion of the timing of the
meeting ranged from late July
through August.
'Word of Russia's acceptanceof
the invitation to a Big Four par-
ley was passed to President Eisen-
hower by newsmen via Secret Ser-
vice men at the President's farm
at Gettysburg, Pa.
Hopes Rising
For Avoidance
Of Hot War
LONDON W--A week of his-
tory-making diplomatic moves
raised new hopes last night for a
"live and let live" agreement be-
tween Russia and the West.
The impression was general
that the Soviet Union, facing up
to the realities of growing West-
ern, strength; was ready for a
breathing spell in the cold war,
New Wave of Hope
Western diplomats had their.
fingers crossed, but in spite of this
wariness the wave of hope that
an H-bomb war can be avoided
was unequalled since the cold war
began.
Even news that Soviet Premier
Nikolai Bulganin- will go to Bel-
grade late this mionth to see Pres-
ident Tito was being interpreted
in most quartaers as another step
toward 'easing tension.
As developments piled up dur-
ing the week Prime Minister An-
thony Eden declared:
'Some Confidence'--Eden
"Although the difficulties are
still real enough, we look forward
with some confidence to a break
in the international clouds."
President Eisenhower said in
Washington Wednesday he was
willing to meet with Prime Min-
ister Eden, Premier Bulganin and
French Premier Faure but cau-
tioned against believing the world
can be turned around in a few
days or weeks. Nevertheless, he

said, he thinks it possible to put
up a platform from which to work
toward that end.
Corruption Charge
To Be Revealed
WASHINGTON (W)--Chairman
John McClellan (D-Ark) said yes-
terday the Senate Investigations
subcommittee is about to unfold

OPENING TOMORROW:

Helen Hayp
A quintet of famous women will
arrive on campus tomorrow.
Comprised of five "leading la-
dies" the group will appear be-
fore Ann Arbor audiences on the
stage of the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater.
In a new production entitled
"Gentlemen, the Queens," Helen
Hayes, grand lady of the American
stage will portray four of the most

es T o Appear in 'Queens'

greatest in the history of the thea-
ter.
Miss Hayes supporting court
will include such talented members
as Philip Bourneuf, Edith Meiser,
Ray Boyle and Truman Smith all
of whom have gained considerable
recognition for their work in thea-
ter, television and the movies.
Four elaborate settings befitting

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