IMMIGRATION AND THE
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Latest Deadline in the State
HOT AND HUMID
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VOL. LXIII, No. 7S
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1953
Wind Lash State
Ann Arbor Hit by Partial Electrical
Power Blackout, Damaged Wires
By The Associated Press
As a result .of a brief rain, wind and thunder storm in Ann
Arbor last night, electrical wiring and power lines were damaged
and sections of the city were darkened for a short time.
Extent of the damage, was not. serious, however, although large
trees in the area were downed by strong winds. Lightning struck a
local home on Birk street, partially damaging it by fire. Whitmore
Lake officials also reported one small fire.
* * * *
A UNIVERSITY WAREHOUSE on Glen St. was the scene of a
small fire started by broken wires.
By BECKY CONRAD
Mystery author Kenneth Mil-
lar's father and grandfather were
"Maybe that's why I never went
into newspaper work," he laugh-
But Millar, who will speak at
4:30 p.m. today in Auditorium A,
Angell Hall at the second public
lecture in the summer symposium
on Popular Arts in America, is an
* * *
Ea . . ,
ex-writer of short stories, novel-
ettes, book reviews and political
AS A COLERIDGE scholar at
the University, he wrote his doc-
tor's dissertation in 1951 on the
pschological criticism of Coleridge.
So far in his writing career,
Millar has published nine mys-
tery novels, many under the pen-
name of John Ross Macdonald.
His first effort printed was a,
parody of Sherlock Holmes, in a
high school magazine. Interest
~ number two in detective writing
was due to his wife, who was a
mystery novelist. Millar did edi-
torial work on her stories and later
went on to write his own.
Third reason was Henry C.
Branson, "a very fine mystery
writer in Ann Arbor."
"Most of my recent stories are
of the hard-boiled thriller type,"
"Ideas come from actual mur-
der cases, stories people tell me
about their experiences and my
own observations. I once wrote a
spy book set in a background bear-
ing some resemblance to Ann Ar-
bor," he commented.
"But none of my characters are
taken so much from real life that
anybody has yet sued for libel,"
the author explained.
Millar said that "The detective
story, to the extent that it is to
be taken seriously as a literary
form, is an attempt to express
social and psychological guilt in
order to reduce it to manageable
terms or symbols and to purge it."
"But the detective story isn't en-
tirely a successful venture, the
tragedy is the proper way to do
it," Millar explained.
We seem to be rather short on
tragedy, and it may be that the
mystery novel is one of our more
inadequate substitutes, according
"One reason for its inadequacy
is in the form-it lends itself to
evasion and mystification, which
may be'one reason it is so popu-
Elsewhere in the area savage
thunderstorms lashed the state
from Lake Superior to Lake
Erie, causing widespread prop-
erty damage, and killing two
An undetermined number of
persons were injured.
* * *
CAPPING THE day long wind
storms; a cloud formation that
resembled a tornado swept throughL
the central part of the state last
nfght. The storm brushed the tree
tops in Bay City, felling power
lines and blacking out part of the
State police said the tornado-
like storm originated .over
Houghton Lake and swept high
over West Branch before dip-
ping to the southeast to the Bay
City area. Then it veered into
Saginaw Bay where it spent its
* * *
THE WINDSTORM brought
gales reported up to 100 miles an
Accompanied by heavy rain
and black clouds that made the
afternoon dark as night, they
hit all through the state, from
Ontonagon in the northern up-
per peninsula to Detroit.
Countless trees and electric lines
were blown down, and power fail-
ures hit all over the state.
Telephone service was complete-
ly cut off in some areas as the
storm mowed down trees that took
phone wires with them.
WASHINGTON - (A) -- Three
House Republicans charged yester-
day that public housing funds were
used for political lobbying and
propaganda in California in "bra-
zen disregard of federal criminal
A Democrat promptly challenged
the report and said its release now
was "a very unfair thing."
The charges were filed with the
House in a printed report by the
three-man Republican majority of
a subcommittee of the House gov-
ernment operations committee.
Rep. Hoffman (R-Mich.) heads
both the full committee and the
Rep. Dawson (D-Ill.), senior
Democrat on the full committee,
said Democats had not participat-
ed in the report and it had not
been submitted to the full commit-
tee for approval.
The three Republicans aimed a
broad attack at the Los Angeles
Public Housing Authority and at
officials of the Public Housing Ad-
ministration PHA in Washington.
The Student Legislature is
inviting all students interested
in working on summer projects
to attend a meeting at 4:15
p.m. today at the SL Bldg., 512
According to Leah Marks,
55L, SL student representation
coordinator, these students will
do research this summer for the
investigating a n d planning
body for the coming academic
BERLIN-()-The Soviet Army
eased its gun-rule of East Ger-
many yesterday even though some
worker revolts were reported con-
tinuing in the Russian zone and
in Poland Czechoslovakia.
One fire attributed to saboteurs
was reported to have caused ex-
tensive damage in an important
brown coal field at Bitterfield in
Saxony-Anhalt, and state secur-
ity agents made more than 1,300
new arrests in strike-troubled pro-
vincial industrial in East Ger-
THE WEST Berlin newspaper
Nacht-Depesche reported for the
first time that contagious anti-
Communist revolts spread to at
least seven cities under Polish con-
trol on June 17, the day of the
bloody East Berlin uprising.
The paper said the situation
was still "disturbed" in the East
German area which Poland now
considers her own. Allied sources
were unable to confirm the re-
In Czechoslovakia, reports from
the Prague radio and newspapers,
indicated worker unrest there was
taking the form on passive resist-
ance and a stay-at-home move-
* * *
PRAGUE newspapers and radio
admitted that production in key
industries has dropped critically
because of worker absenteeism and
diplomats in Vienna speculated
that workers who clashed with po-
lice in bloody riots recently had
turned to passive resistance.
WASHINGTON - (P) -The
foreign ministers of the United
States, Britain and France will
meet here July 10 to explore the
great global questions, including
waves of unrest in Russia's Euro-
Formal announcement of the
session was made late yesterday by
the State Department.
* * *
ATTENDING will be Secretary
of State Dulles, Lord Salisbury,
acting foreign secretary of Brit-
ain, and Georges Bidault, foreign
minister of France.y
Lincoln White, State Depart-
ment press officer, said the meet-
ing will be held in view of the
postponement of the Bermuda
talks, which were to have brought
together President Eisenhower,
British Prime Minister Winston
Churchill and French Premier Jo-
ROKs Score New or egents
By The Associated Press
TOKYO - (R) - Far East Com-
mander Gen. Mark Clark sum-
moned his top field commanders
to his headquarters yesterday for
Army Chief of Staff Gen. J.
Lawton Collins is to sit in on the
* * *
CLARK'S headquarters said,
"There will be no announcement
as to the subjects discussed."
There was immediate specu-
lation that the top commanders
would discuss the complex prob-
lems they would face in the
event of an armistice in Korea
or that they might by laying
top secret plans in the event
the truce crisis with South
Korean President Syngman
Meanwhile, on the battle front,
Souh Korean troops scored their
greatest gains in a month on the
battered East-Central Front yes-
They won back vital Lookout
Mountain and chased Chinese off
four other positions in swift
counterattacks against crumbling
* * *
THE GAINS were in the rough
hill country where heavy Red
blows had knocked the Republic
of Korea troops back about six
miles in a little more than two
They came one day after Al-
lied Sabres smashed all jet com-
bat records in flashing month-
end fights by knocking down 15
MIG 15s and running their June
total to 74 MIGs destroyed with-
out the loss of a Sabre in com-
An American adviser with the
South Koreans reported the ROKs
now well-entrenched once more
on lookout mountain and four out-
"THE REDS didn't put up
enough fight last night," the U. S.
officer said jubilantly.
There was no explanation for
the slackening of Red resistance
on the East-Central Front.
Yesterday's sky victory for the
Sabres was history's greatest.
"Never has the issue of Sabre
versus MIG been so convincingly
resolved,". declared Lt. Gen Sam-
uel E, Anderson, Fifth Air Force
commander, in a triumphant mes-
sage, to his Sabre pilots.
Cleveland 6, Detroit 4
St. Louis 4, Chicago 2
Washington 3, Philadelphia 0
Boston 5, New York 4
Chicago 10, St. Louis 3
Philadelphia 10, Brooklyn 9
Cincinnati 6, Milwaukee 3
Pittsburgh 3, New York 1
New Budget Tops
Old byTwo Million
By GAYLE GREENE
Pay hikes for the University staff from an allocated $1.238,0
were included in the budget committee's recommendations to the R
gents at a meeting yesterday.
Vice-President Marvin L. Niehuss, chairman of the budget groi
said there is a "general upward adjustment of salaries." He not
the proposed budget for the 1953-54 fiscal year allocates $235,000
new positions "required by larger enrollments."
'U' Staff Salary
Harlan H. Hatcher
$2,180,850 higher than
the year just ending.
for general operations is $24,406,000, Pr
announced, * * *
the one for
FREDRICK H. WAGMAN
. .. director of University Library
Regents Approve New
U' Appointment List
Designation of Frederick H.
Wagman, administration director
at the Library of Congress, as dir-'
ector of the University Library
was among appointments and
faculty changes approved by the
University Regents at a special
Wagman will replace Prof. War-
ner G. Rice of the English de-
partment August 1. P'rof. Rice
submitted his resignation several
months ago in order to devote full
time to the chairmanship of the
department. He has held the two
positions since 1947.
WAGMAN has been with the
Library of Congress since 1945
and in 1947 was made director of
the processing department.
He holds two degrees from
Columbia University, a Master
of Arts and a Doctor of Phil-
He has taught at the Amherst
college from which he graduated
in 1933 and at the University of
* * *
NAMED assistant dean of the
Medical School, effective July 1,
is Dr./Wayne L. Whitaker, a mem-
ber of the faculty since 1937.
In his new post, Dr. Whitaker
will act as chairman of the med-
ical school's admission commit-
tee. He will also assist in the
evaluation of student progress
and educational curricula and
will serve as liaison officer be-
tween the medical school and
representatives of the literary
# college who have jurisdiction
over premedical students.
Dr. Whitaker will continue to
serve as associate professor of
REGENT'S approbation was
voted to appointments of an act-
ing department chairman and two
Prof. Robert B. Hall was
named to head the geography
department for the Summer
Session in the absence of Prof.
Kenneth C. McMurry.
Dr. Edward Albert Carr Jr., was
appointed assistant professor of
internal medicine and assistant
professor of pharmacology in the
medical school, beginning July 1.
He will devote most of his time
to internal medicine but will car-
ry on research in pharmacology as
it relates to therapeutics.
Dr. Milton Tamrea was named
assistant professor of chemistry
for a two year period beginning
with the coming academic year.
A specialist in physical chemistry,
he has been on the University of.
Illinois faculty since 1948.
SEVEN MEMBERS were named
to the board of directors of the
Alumni Association and two mem-
bers appointed to the executive
committee of the Institute of So-
President Harlan Hatcher was
one 'of the seven directors nam-
ed for the 1953-54 year. The
others were: Vice-Presidents
Marvin L. Niehuss and W. K.
Pierpont; Prof. Maynard Phelps
of the business administration
school; Alumni Association Pres-
ident John Brady of Howell;
and Glenn Coulter and Clarissa
Vyn of Detroit.
Prof. Phelps was also among
those named to the institute's ex-
See 'U,' Page 5
The decaying body of a man
identified only as Martin Dado
was found near Chelsea yesterday
in a ,ditch off US-12, about 14
miles west of here.
Sheriff's deputies said he ap-
parently was thrown from a car.
He was identified by a social
security card, but no address was
Regents' approval will not be-
come effective until July 14 un-
der -a by-law which requires a
waiting period of two weeks aft-
The budget covers instructional,
research, administrative and plant
operation and maintenance costs.
An increase of $190,000 was rec-
ommended for plant maintenance
and operations to meet higher
costs and enlargement of facili-
ties, such as the new Engineering
Research Building on the North
Chief source of revenue will
come from annual State Legisla-
ture appropriation of $18,796,000.
* * *
INCOME from student fees and
other sources is estifiated at $5,-
610,000. Of this, $380,000 is antici-
pated from various sources such
as interest on endowment, depart-
mental income, trust funds and
the Smith-Hughes Fund.
State funds are $1,859,350
higher than last year's appro-
priation, and the student fee
income is expected to exceed
last year'sbby $323750. The es-
timate is based on an expected
enrollment of 17,000 students in
comparison with 16,000 last fall.
In announcing the budget com-
mittee's recommendations, Presi-
dent Hatcher said the University
would "hold it's own in most as-
pects of its work" and he foresaw
progress in other aspects with this
"The legislature, representing
the people of Michigan, has given
the University every consideration
it could within the financial limits
within which it had to work," he
See REGENTS, Page 5
WASHINGTON - (A) - Rep.
Wheeler (D-Ga.) failed to con-
vince a House subcommittee yes-
terday that Supreme Court Jus-
tice William . Douglas ought to
Three of the five members of
the judiciary subcommittee said
Wheeler had failed to make a
* * *
WJIEELER himself apparently
accepted the idea he wouldn't get
anywhere with impeachment. He
said he would be satisfied if his
action in bringing the charges re-
sulted in nothing more than pre-
venting "tolerance from going to
a dangerous point."
The Georgian filed an im-
peachment resolution accusing
Douglas of high crimes and mis-
demeanors immediately after
the justice temporarily stopped
the execution of atom spies
Julius and Ethel Rosenberg.
Both Wheeler and the Supreme
Court have said Douglas had a
right to do so.
Rep. Graham (R-Pa.), chair-
man of the special subcommittee
named to consider the resolution,
"I am afraid that as a layman
you have not fully comprehended
the depth of these charges in a
legal sense which we lawyers
know and understand."
Board of 28,.:
Appointment of a 28 membe
Board of Directors for the newly
organized Development Council o:
the University, and authorizatioi
of student membership on the
Council were approved by the Re.
gents rat their special meeting her
Two students-a man and i
woman, will be appointed as ful
status members of the Council b
the Student Affairs Committee i
the fall, President Harlan Hatch.
er has reported.
THE DEVELOPMENT Counci
is the University's agency for co-
ordinating special fund-raising
programs and assisting in publi
relations and long-range planning
Four nationally known Uni-
versity alumni included on the
board are: Secretary of the
Treasury George H. Humphrey,
Cleveland; Edgar N. Eisenhow-
er, Tacoma, Wash., attorney and
brother of President Dwight
Eisenhower; George W. Mason,
president and chairman of the.
Nash-Kelvinator Corp., Detroit;
and A. J. McAndless, president
of the Lincoln National Life
Insurance Co., Fort Wayne, Ind.
The complete list includes'
Wyeth Allen, president of Glob
Union, Inc., Milwaukee; Dr. Ed-
gar S. Bacon, New York dentist:
Dr. William Benedict, Rochester
Minn., physician; Joseph V. Brady
vice-president of Citizens Mutua
Auto Insurance Co., Howell, anc
Alumni Association president; Ar.
thur L. Brandon, director of UnI
versity relations; and Robert P
Briggs, executive vice-president o:
Consumers Power Co., Jackson.
* * *
IT CONTINUES with Chesse
M. Campbell, vice-president of Thi
Chicago Tribune, Chicago; Glem
M. Coulter, Detroit attorney; Ear
H. Cress, president of the Ann Ar.
bor Trust Co., Ann Arbor; Eisen-
hower; Mrs. William M. Emery o:
Wilmette, Ill.; Dewey Fagerburg
Chicago attorney; and President
Others are: G. Carlton Hill,
vice-president of the Fifth Third
Union Trust Co., Cincinnati;
Humphrey; Chalmer G. Kirk-
bride, president of Houdry Pro-
cess Corp., Philadelphia; Ches-
ter H. Lang, vice-president of
General Electric Co., New York;
Clifford B. Longley, Detroit at-
torney; Edward P. Madigan,
Chicago attorney; Fred Marin,
president of the Bank of Lan-
sing, and Mason, McAndless;
and Kenneth E. Midgley, Kansas
City Mo., attorney.
Also chosen: Prof. William B
Palmer, chairman of the Facult
Senate Advisory Committee or
University Affairs; Dr. Ralph 0
Rychner, Memphis physician; T
Hawley Tapping, general secre-
tary of the Alumni Association'
Fred J. Vogt, president of Knap
and Vogt Manufacturing Co.
Prof. Baird To Open in 'Madwoman'
* * * *
* * *
Never underestimate the pow-
ers of a'woman.
In an effort to prove this famil-
iar adage the speech department
will present as its first offering on
its Summer Playbill Jean Gira-
doux's comedy-fantasy "The Mad-
woman of Chaillot" at 8 p.m. to-
day in Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
* * *
STARRING Prof. Claribel Baird
of the speech department in the
title role of the "Madwoman," an
eccentric Parisian countess, the
play is under the direction of Prof.
Valentine Windt, also of the
Determined to wipe out evil
in the relatively short time of
a single afternoon, the countess
UAEME A - O ~S I,