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May 22, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-05-22

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EDITOR'S NOTE
See Page 4

Y

Latest Deadline in the State

#4*irr
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CLOUDY, SHOWERS

VOL. LXV, No. 164 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MAY 22, 1955

FOUR PAGES

Netmen Trounce
Harried lni,9-0
Finish Current Season Undefeated
With Nineteenth Consecutive Win
Special to The Daily
CHAMPAIGN, Ill.-Michigan completed its first undefeated ten-
nis season in five years here yesterday with a tremendous 9-0 shutout
of Illinois.
The dual meet triumph was the 13th in a row this season for the
Wolverines and the 19th without defeat since May 11 of last year.
Played Outstanding Matches
All the Wolverine netters played outstanding matches in what
Coach Bill Murphy termed "our finest meet of the season." Three men
finished the season with perfect records.

f
.t
e

Ole!
MEXICO CITY (')--A pa-
tient who got tired of waiting
for the dentist apparently de-
cided to fix his own teeth.
He walked out with 20 books
of dental surgery.
.Dr..Yurt Kuttler Schaiwaiger
told police the patient asked.
him for immediate aid. The
doctor said he was too busy at
the time, and asked the man to
wait in the consulting room.
Dr. Schaiwaiger said when he
went to call the patient later,
he had disappeared-along with
the books, which he said were
valued at 5,000 pesos ($400).

Sen. Johnson
Backs Salk en. eorge arns .S.

Michigan's weekend victories

Wolverines
Lose to OSU
In Twin Bill
Special to The Daily
There is no joy 'at Michigan for
the Wolverines have lost out.
Michigan's baseball team, which
gave such healthy promise to fans
at the beginning of the season and
then faded to a hopeful third
place tie with Michigan State,
was finally crushed into a final
fifth place yesterday at the hands
t of Ohio State, now the Big Ten
champions.
Lose 13-4, 5-1
The champs from Columbus
rolled over the Wolverines twice,
13-4 and 5-1, in the double-head-
er yesterday which marked the
end of the Big Ten baseball sea-
son, along with the end of Michi-
gan baseball title hopes.
Wildness on the mound and er-
rors in the field had much to do
with the ill-fated double defeat.
Michigan pitchers just couldn't
seem to get the ball over the plate
as a complete parade of pitchers
-Bill Thurston, Don Poloskey,
Mark Ferrelli, Jim Clark and
Ralph Fagge-gave up a total of
10 bases on balls in the first game.
Dick Peterjohn handed' out six
free passes in thesecond. Thurs-
ton and Peterjohn were credited
with the losses.
Poorest Game
Along with this lack of control,
Michigan played its poorest defen-
sive ball of the season. Usually a
team of very few errors, the Wol-
verines completely reversed form
and committed five blunders in the
initial booming defeat. Then they
were guilty of two more misplays
while losing the second.
Michigan got off to a good start
in the opener, scoring two runs
in the first inning.
Moby Benedict led off with a
double to left center and then Bill
Fox walked. Both men advanced
on a wild pitch, Benedict racing
home on a long sacrifice fly off the
bat of captain Danny Cline. Fox
then stole third, and Ken Tippery
singled him home.
This slight lead was completely
erased by the end of the second in-
ning, however, as the poor Wolver-
ing pitching fell apart to let eight
runs cross the plate. Seven of
these came on only three hits, five
walks and a wild pitch.
See 'M', Page 3
Rainmaker'
To open Here
"The Rainmaker" will be the
third Drama Season offering.
Starring Cameron Prud'homme,
Joan Potter and Jamie Smith, the
play will be given its first per-
formance at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow
at Lydia Mendelssohn Theater,
and will continue through Satur-
day.
The comedy play, which opened
earlier this year on -Broadway,
deals with the attempts of a plain,
intelligent girl to get a husband.
The "Rainmaker" of the title is a
smooth-talking, handsome confi-
dence man.
Radio Star
Prud'homme is best remembered
for his role of David Harum in the
radio soap-opera series. His most
recent work was in the musical
comedy, "By the Beautiful Sea."
Miss Potter originated the major
feminine lead in "Rainmaker"
when the play was done on tele-
vision a year and a half ago. Since
then, she has done work in theater
and television.

over defending champion, Indiana
- and highly-rated Illinois have
vaulted the Wolverines into th
favorite role in the impending Big
Ten title playoffs this coming
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Although this was the fifth
whitewash accomplished by Mich-
igan during the year, none was so
impressive as the perfection-ap-
proaching performances of the
Michigan netters yesterday.
Tall Barry MacKay recovered
from Friday's subpar play, which
almost ruined his personal season-
* al all-victorious streak, to trounce
his Illini opponent in the first sin-
s gles match.
MacKay Beats Woods
MacKay, who was extended to
. three sets in a sloppy match with
Hoosier Captain John Hironimus
on Friday, had no trouble in dis-
posing of Illinois' Conrad Woods,
runner-up in Big Ten singles last
year. The Wolverine won in
straight sets, 6-4, 6-1.
Woods was unable to cope with
MacKay's blistering volleys which
were scattered uncannily into the
most unreachable parts of the
court. After a slow start, MacKay
was almost unstoppable by Woods.
'A slow start was the only short-
Scoming of Al Mann, Michigan's
fourth singles player, but that was
enough to prevent the Wolverines
from sweeping the six singles
matches in straight sets.
Mann, who has taken full ad-
vantage of his demotion from last
See NETTERS, Page 3
U', SC Judic
Councils Plan
Joint Meeting
University's Joint Judiciary
Council and its counterpart at
Michigan State College will meet
early next fall to discuss mutual
disciplinary action for student
raids on the two campuses.
Decision to hold the special fall
meeting was made here at Friday's
MSC-University student leaders'
conference.
Joint Judic Chairman Fritz Glo-
ver, '55E, termed the decision "a
great step forward in establishing
better relations between the two
schools."
"Itisiour hope," he said, "that
a common ground can be found
on which we can base all deci-
sions."
Among other plans to be con-
sidered at the coming meeting will
be a system of equal penalties.
Administrations at both schools
have given the judiciary bodies
their full support in setting up a
joint plan to cope with occurrences
such as last fall's paint raids in
East Lansing and Ann Arbor.

'Nationalists
Against Big
e
9 Four Pact
TAIPEI, Formosa (R)-The Na-
tionalist Premier said yesterday
all Formosa remains determined to
recover the mainland, will not ac-I
cept a cease-fire, will not give up
offshore islands and will not be
bound by any Big Four agree-
ments "affecting our interests."
Premier O. K. Yui spoke to a
press conference of 40 foreign
and Chinese newsmen.
Over on the mainland, V. K.
Krishna Menon, foreign policy ad-
viser to India's Prime Minister
. Nehru, took a plane for New Delhi
after winding up talks with Red
China's top officials believed to
have dealt with the Formosan sit-
uation. Peiping radio quoted him
as saying "we can look forward
with hope."
There were unconfirmed re-
ports that Menon had proposed as
the basis of American-Red China
negotiations that Chiang Kai-shek
waive all claims on the mainland
and give up the offshore islands
>of Quemoy and the Matsus.
The United States has expressed
willingness to talk with Red China
about a cease-fire in Formosa
Strait-a prop3osal which Red Pre-
mier Chou En-lai also says is un-
acceptable.
Late yesterday, Red guns fired
10 shells at the Nationalist garri-
son on Quemoy but caused no cas-
ualties, the Nationalist Defense
Ministry announced yesterday,
At yesterday's news conference,
Yui was asked if he expected an
easing of international tension or
a sellout of Nationalist China to
result from the projected Big Four
conference of the United States,
Russia, Great Britain and France,
Dr. Francis Wins
Michigan Week
Wolverine Award
By The Associated Press
DETROIT - Dr. Thomas Fran-,
cis, Jr., chairman of the depart-
ment of epidemiology, yesterday
received a Wolverine Frontiers-
man Award here,
Dr. Francis, who drew up the
report on the Salk polio vaccine,I
was one of five outstanding men '
who were honored with the award
for opening new horizons.
Others honored were Ralph
Bunche, director of the United Na-
tions trusteeshipsdivision; Walk-
er L. Cisler, President and Gen-
eral Manager of the Detroit Edi-
son Company; poet Edgar A.
Guest, and Prentiss M. Brown,
chairman of the Mackiiac Bridge
Authority.

Control Bill
Would Grant Ike
Standby Power
WASHINGTON (A)-Sen. Lyn-
don B. Johnson (D-Tex.) yester-
day threw his weight behind a pro-
posal by Sen. Lister Hill (D-Ala)
to give President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower standby authority to control
the manufacture and distribution
of Salk polio vaccine.
Sen. Hill, head of the Senate La-
bor Committee, predicted Congress
will brush aside objections from
the Eisenhower Administration
and enact discretionary controls
legislation.
Wants Broad Powers
Sen. Johnson, the. Senate Dem-
ocratic leader, said he doesn't
want to choose between several
bills which the Labor Committee
will consider tomorrow. But he
said he personally favors giving
Eisenhower "broad discretionary
authority, and powers in that
field."
I think it would be desirable
to vest in the President power to
exert control over this program.
He could decide whether he needs
to do it," Johnson said.
Reminded that Secretary Ovetaf
Culp Hobby of the Health, Edu-
cation and Welfare Department
has opposed enactment of controls
legislation now, Sen. Johnson said
that doesn't alter his opinion that
the President should have "any
authority he may need."
,X "Need Controls"
"I am not passing on the ques-
tion of whether the President now
has the inherent- power to act,"
he said. "But we should have such
controls as are needed to assure
equitable distribution of the vac-
cine."
Stevens Urges
Army Reserve
KANSAS CITY WF)-- Secretary
of the Army Robert T. Stevens ad-
vocated yesterday an adequate
military reserve in preference to
a large standing army.t
"In order to insure security," he t
told an Armed Forces Day lunch-
eon, "we must choose one of two1
courses.1
"Either we bear indefinitely thet
heavy burden of maintaining a
huge regular military establish-k
ment capable of winning any war'
we might have to fight, or we ac-
cept forthrightly the lesser sacri-
fices entailed in supporting a vig-
orous reserve of adequate size and
capability." |

SAIGON, South Viet Nam (A)-Premier Ngo Dinh Diem's govern-
ment and its Nationalist supporters struck two new blows yesterday
at absentee Chief of State Bao Dai.
Both moves strengthened the drive for the playboy ex-Emperor's
eventual ouster.
Orders Arrest
The government ordered the arrest and trial on treason charges
of two top aides of Bao Dai and four other leaders of the civil war
which erupted against Diem April 28.

.
.
1
i

Diem Supporters Accuse
IBao Dai A ides of Treason

- #6

This action was followed byE
British Union
May Avert
Huge Strikes
LONDON (P)-Prime Ministerl
fAnthony Eden's Cabinet got a
promise of help from the power-
ful Trade Union Congress yester-
day in efforts to avert two elec-
tion-week strikes that threaten
to tie up the nation's railways and
key ports.
TUC. a giant federation of
8,000,000 workers, agreed to use
its influence as peacemaker after
railwaymen and dock workers
wound up a week's dickering with
declarations that they were stick-
ing to strike plans.
Begin Tomorrow
The dock strike is set for to-
morrow-threedays before the
general elections Thursday. The
National Amalgamated Stevedores
and Dockers Union has called
about 7,000 workers off the Lon-
don docks and an undisclosed
number from the wharfs at Liver-
pool, Hull and Manchester.
Seventy thousand members of
the Associated Society of Locomo-
tive Engineers and Firemen ares
due to go out on strike Saturday
at the peak of the Whitsunday
holiday traffic. The strike would
knock out all normal railway
travel.
London }newspapers warned if
the strikes came off Britain would
be plunged "into the worst in-
dustrial chaos since the 1926 gen-
eral strike."
Kept in Touch
To deal with the situation, Eden
took time off over the weekend
from his election campaigning to

Against Relaxing Guard

a National Revolutionary Commit-
<tee's announcement that it had
sent telegrams to President Dwight
D. Eisenhower and the heads of
42 other nations informing them of
the organization's support of Diem
and its claim that Bao Dai has
been deposed.
Nguyen Bao Toan, the commit-
tee's president, told reporters the
telegrams were aimed at prepar-
ing the way internationally for the
proclamation of a republic before
South Viet Nam's general elec-
tions.
This voting is scheduled to takeI
place within the next two or three
Xinonths.
Doesn't Have Influence
Diem already has taken several
steps making it clear to Bao Dai
that he no longer has any influence
in South Viet Nam.
Emerging from the civil war
with a stronger hand, the Premier
formed a new government without
consulting Bao Dai, abolished his
Imperial Guard and'- whipped
through a hundred other small
measures the absentee Bao Dai
would never have approved.
Organizatons
Criticize U.S.
Foreign Policy
WASHINGTON (P)-The United
States should bend its foreign pol-
icy toward an economic union of
the free, industrialized nations of
the West, two nonprofit research
organizations proposed yesterday.
The effort to build a world order
out of present regional groupings
-the several European organiza-
tions, the Colombo states and the
British commonwealth group-was
urged in a 414-page report pub-
lished in book form by the Na-

DIMITRI MITROPOULOS
... Philharmonic director
Mitropoulos
To - 0Conduct,
Dimitri Mitropoulos will conduct
the Philharmonic Symphony Or-
chestra of New York in the final
concert of the Choral Union Ser-
ies, sponsored by the University
Musical Society, at 2:30 p.m. today
in Hill Auditorium..
Musical director of the Philhar-
monic, Mitropoulos is Greek by
birth, American by adoption and
international in fame and intera
figure on the American musical
scene since his debut with the Bos-
ton Symphony in 1936.
He received his education at the
Athens Conservatory under the
tutelage of Ludwig Wassenhowen
and Armand Marsick. Mitropoulos
continued hisstudies inBrussels
under Paul Gilson and in Berlin
under Ferruccio Busoni.
Mitropoulos' career officially be-
gan in 1930, when he made his
debut with the Berlin Philharmon-
ic, both playing and conducting
Prokofieff's Piano Concerto No. 3.
His first appearance with the
New York Philharmonic, was in
1940. He became its musical direc-
tor in 1951.
Tickets for the concert are still
available at the box office, in Hill,
Auditorium.
'Annual Wa

Says Nation,
Still Needs
Air Strength
Predicts Russian
Neutral Zone Bid
WASHINGTON (A)) - Sen. Wal-
ter F. George (D-Ga.) said yester-
day the United States must not
give up European airbases or re-
duce its military strength there
despite any "bold move" by Rus-
sia to erect a neutral zone between
East and West.
Sen. George, who heads the
Senate Foreign Relations Commit.
tee, told newsmen there are " io
present circumstances under which
we can afford to give up our air
bases or decrease our forces in
Europe."
Replies To Critics
Replying to critics who have
said Russia's prime objective at
any top-level, Big Four conference
would be to dissipate American
military strength in Europe, Sen.
George said:
"I don't think we can give up
anything at this time or rest on
our oars in any way. We can't let
our guard down now. No proposal
Russia makes should affect our
military efforts until we have had
time to see some real change In
the world situation."
Sen. William F. Knowland of
California, the Republican leader,
has contended that the Soviets are
aiming at bringing about with-
drawal of American troops from
the Continent.
He has predicted attempts to
"neutralize" a belt of countries
across Europe from Yugoslavia to
Scandinavia.
First in this country to call for
a "summit" conference between
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
and the heads of Britain, France
and Russia, Sen. George saii he
has no doubt the Russians will
come forward with "a very bold
program" at such a meeting.
New Proposal?
"They will probablyshave a new
disarmament proposal," he said.
"They are likely to suggest the
creation of a neutral zone between
East and West.
*They may even propose that
the United States, Britain and
France on one side guarantee the
neutrality of a dividing zone while
they guarantee it on the other. We
should be prepared for some unus-
ually bold proposals from them."
Sen. George said he doesn't be-
lieve these proposals need be "dis-
turbing" to the West.
RECORD:
Flies Coast to
Coast to Coast
LOS ANGELES (/P) - Streaking
into Los Angeles in time for din-
ner, a National Guard pilot yester-
day completed the first sunrise-to-
sunset, round-trip coast to coast
flight.
Happy but weary, First Lt. John
M. Conroy, flying alone in an
F86A Sabre Jet nicknamed the
"California Boomerang," m a d e
good his plan of having breakfast
in Los Angeles, lunch in New York
City and his evening meal back in
Los Angeles again.
To do it, the World War 11
Purple Heart veteran had to trav-
el 7%2 miles a minute.
His average speed for the 5,085

miles was about 445 m.p.h. and the
elapsed time of 11 hours, 26 min-
utes and 33 seconds included six
fast refueling stops.
Lutheran Center
Dedication Today
A new $40,000 Lutheran Student
Center will be dedicated today at
9 .m. and 11 a.m. with services
in the Center at Hill and Forest.

tional laA nnnuAlsn.and the
remain in close touch with gov- tiondrmaWinAs s onai. ana ei
#erment negotiators and union W~~oodrow 4Wilson. Foundation. JjTalk l7~ i -i -
leders.n nTitled "The Political Economy s Reac h
LaEosiMsniteraneed a calranuof American Foreign Policy," the
Labor Minister Sir Walter Mon- report criticized present American ucia
kto stand by in his office. policy as being a diffuse and fu-
Theaidwyion isdie.andingtile attempt to recreate a "19th
This year's Michiganensians The railway union is demanding
will be distributed at the Stu- a pay raise from the British century" global system of -free DETROIT t(iP-Reports of com-
dent ub i ati onse B ilding Transport Commission, which -i trade and freely exchangable cur- pany counter-proposals swirled to-
dent Publications Building a ao rencies. day around the auto industry's
starting tomorrow. erates the nationalized railroads, guaranteed annual wage talks, now
'Ensians will be sold for $7 amounting to $1.12 a week over' M' * - entering the crucial stage.
or exchanged for receipts, which their present basic rate of nine Block iignp But, through it all, negotiators
the subscriber must bring to re- pounds 15 shillings-$27.30.
ceive his yearbook between 8 Stevedores are demanding the ' Seniors and juniors who wish t I ih to foit ihepoesstnBokMfahcr et orodUnenrAloors andathe
a.m. and p.m. tomorrowmaer right to negotate with employers sitinock n uflash cad sectione
through Wednesday. r in key ports. The only union now next fall may sign up tomorrow ed mum as ever.
Thr f hot recognized as bargaining agent for from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. in Barbour In fact, their silence was re-
Thre pags o colr phto-gar ded by some, as a tipoff that
rpes b featue f the the dockers is the big Transport Gymnasium. Sophomores and thet by o dcers a nd the
e s wileaf ure o' ae and General Workers Union which freshmen may apply at the same the.woigecarnpodueranthe
new Esian.auto workers union feel there is
belongs to the TUC. time Tuesday and Wednesday. hope for a peaceful settlement be-
fore the fast-approaching dead-
line.
In years past, auto companies
and the UAW have appealed to
the public for support of their
views whenever negotiations have
The Ford-UAW five-year con-
tract expires June 1; General Mot-
The military flexed its muscles yesterday as the nation celebrated ors' pact with the union runs out
Armed Forces Day. six days later.
Local ROTC units went on the march to participate in the event} The Detroit Times said today
keyed to the theme "Peace Through Power." that the UAW "has under consid-
Twenty-six units of bandsmen and color guards swung past the eration a firm counter-proposal"
r "4 from General Motors.
reviewing stand in the downtown area. Officials termed the parade #rThe Times said it could not be
"one of the biggest Ann Arbor has ever seen." learned whether GM offered a

'PEACE THROUGH POWER'
ROTC Marches

Planes Participate
During the parade the sky was filled with. Civil Air Patrol planes
participating in the celebration.
In addition to local units, participants in the march came from
Ypsilanti, Manchester, Chelsea, Saline, Dexter and Milan.
American Legion members. Veterans of Foreign Wars. National
Guardsmen and high school bands marched with the ROTC cadets.
At 9 a.m. the Army ROTC unit presented its final awards for the
year. Captain F. J. Piccard was in charge of the ceremonies as well as,
serving as paradg marshall.

proposal "which UAW President
Walter P. Reuther could construe
as establishing the principl]e of a
guaranteed annual wage."
Other reports had been pub-
lished earlier that Ford had made
or was about to make a counter-
proposal to the union's demand
for guaranteed year-around pay.
buliana U To Build

: n: U.:

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