STATES' RIGHTS VS.
See Page 4
Latest Deadline in the State CLOUDY, RAIN
VOL. LXHI, No. 142
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1953
Will Hit 'U'
Similar To Velde
By GENE HARTWIG
The possibility that the reopened1
fall hearings of the Un-American;
Activities Committee in Detroit
-' might result in a general investi-
gation of the University and other
colleges in the state was denied
again yesterday by Arthur L.
Brandon, director of University
Commenting on the declaration
by Rep. Kit Clardy (R-Mich.) to
reopen a full-dress expose of
Midwest college Reds in Detroit
this fall, Brandon said the an-
nouncement is similar to the one
received by President Hatcher
r' from Congressman Harold H.1
Velde (R-Ill.) earlier this year.
The Velde telegram was received
by Pres. Hatcher on January 12,
Oil Vote Called;
Holland Bill To Be Decided May 5;
Local YD's Urge Student Protest
By The Associated Press
Senate agreement for a final vote May 5 wiped out yesterday the
threat of round-the-clock debate on state vs. federal ownership oft
submerged coastal lands.l
The break came after almost four weeks of talking mostly byj
opponents of a bill by Sen. Holland (D-Fla.) to give the states own-z
ership of the cisputed lands within their historic boundaries.
The Senate promptly agreed to the May 5 vote proposal madel
by Sen. Anderson (D-NM.), a leader in the opposition forces. That
date had been suggested earlier
by Republican leader Taft of Ohio,
who thumped his desk and in-
sisted that the opponents were
conducting a filibuster to prevent
NEW WORLD REVIEW
... creates stir
and promised that forthcoming
investigations of alleged Commu-
nist activities on the nation's cam-
puses will not be "directed at spe-
Clardy said Monday in announc-
ing his intent to reopen the hear-
ings, "What has been told already
about the Communist organization
and activity in Michigan is just a
Clardy reiterated Velde's prom-
ise to Pres. Hatcher when he indi-
cated that the 1953 Detroit hear-
ings will spotlight individuals and
will not amount to an investigation
of colleges and universities in
Michigan as such.
According to Brandon, the "indi-
viduals" in question will probably
be called to testify for purposes of
information, not necessarily to be
Meanwhile in Ann Arbor yester-
day, a copy of "New World Re-
view," a pocket sized magazine
containing alledged Stalinist prop-
aganda, appeared in the magazine
rack of the Ann Arbor Public Li-
A similar discovery of the same
magazine in another public library
up-state prompted Rep. Clardy
yesterday to suggest an inquiry
into who distributes the publica-
The publication, with a picture
of Stalin on the cover contained
such articles as "Stalin and his
Heritage" by Jessica Smith, edi-
tor, "To You Beloved Comrade"
by Paul Robeson, "The Vienna
Peace Congress," by Ilya Ehren-
burg, USSR information official,
and "Joseph Stalin: Philosopher-
Statesman" by Howard Selsam.
According to Homer R. Chance,
head librarian, the April issue is
the first copy of the magazine re-
ceived so far as he knows.
The magazine received as a gift
and placed in a special rack, ap-
parently aroused no complaints to
the staff for keeping it on display,
Hears W idiek
"America is doomed to a World
i TTT a-P-f r1- ian cmi
Noted Chopin pianist Alexander
Brailowsky will open the 60th an-
nual May Festival at 8:30 p.m. to-
morrow in Hill Auditorium.
Brailowsky's Chopin cycle, pre-
senting the life work of the Po-
lish composer, was the climactic
event of the musical season in New
York three years ago.
With Eugene Ormandy con-
ducting the. Philadelphia Orches-
tra, Brailowsky will perform Cho-
pin's "Concerto No. 1 in E minor,
Op. 11." The Orchestra will play
Brahms' "Academic Festival" Ov-
erture. Op. 80 and Prokofieff's
"Symphony No. '7."
Although especially known for
his Chopin interpretations, Brai-
lowsky includes most of the great
classic composers in his repetoire.
Born in Kiev, Russia in 1897,
Brailowsky followed in the foot-
steps of his musician-father. Aft-
er attending the Kiev Conserva-
tory of Music, the young pianist
studied in Vienna under Lesche-
tizsky, who had previously taught
Ignace Jan Paderewski. the world-
With his Paris debut in 1920}
the Russian-born pianist scored
a triumph that made him the talk
of the French capital overnight.
The great French conductor, Ca-
mille Chevillard considered him
"The ideal Beethoven player."
The season of 1924-25 brought
Brailowski to America for the
first time. Since then the famed
musician has performed with near-
ly all the major symphony orches-
tras in the nation.
According to New York Times
music Critic Olin Downes, on one
New York appearance, Brailowsky
"brought down the house . . . and
was playing encores to a packed
house far into the evening."
Coed Union Talk
Slated for Today
The Union Board of Directors
will hold a joint meeting with the
League Board of Governors at 8!
p.m. today in the Union to dis-
cuss coed union problems involved
in the proposed Union wing.
According to spokesmen from
both groups no formal action is
expected. Also on the agenda will
be approval by the Union Board of
the chairman of next year's Union
"THE VOTE can be May 5. May
15 or May 25 as far as I'm coa-
cerned," he said, but he demanded
either that some time limit be fix-
ed or that the Senate go into con-
Arrangements for such a mar-
athonalreadhad been made,
BtTaft and Democratic lead-
er Johnson of Texas had arrang-
ed to have some members on the
floor throughout the night, and
cots were ordered from a base-
ment storage room to permit
catnaps by senators subject to
call at any time.
Here on campus the Young
Democrats executive board passed
a resolution vigorously opposing
the passage of the Graham-Hol-
land Acts giving valuable Federal!
off-shore lands to the states. The
board asked students to contact
their senators in protest.
Long hours of debate still are in
prospect, but normal six-hour ses-
sions are more likely than the 12-
hour stints ordered several nights
last week and the round-the-clock
session when Morse spoke last
* . .
THE AGREEMENT limits de-
bate on each of a number ofI
amendments to four hours, to be
divided between those favoring
and opposing it. The final vote is
to come at 2 p.m. May 5 whether
or not all amendments have been
As written, the Holland hill
would give the states control of
the disputed lands within their
historic boundaries. For most
states this is three miles, but
Texas and Florida claim thrA
leagues-about 10> miles-ex-
tending into the Gulf of Mexico.
The bill makes no provisions for
the lands beyond those limits.
Before adjourning until noon to-
day. the Senate rejected 58 to 26
an amendment by Sen. Douglas
(D-Ill.) which would have limit'
ed all states, including Texas and
Florida, to three miles.
Sen. Ferguson (R-Mich.) and
Sen. Potter (R-Mich.) were among
those voting against the amend-
Douglas' proposal also would
have provided for federal admin-
istration of the continental shelf
beyond the three-mile limit, with
all federal revenues from the sub-
merged lands dedicated to school
aid for states after the end of the
Bell Wage Offer
made a new, undisclosed wage of-
fer to its 18,000 CIO telephone
munist-led Vietminh invaders
have captured the mountain de -
fense post of Paksong, 42 mils
northeast of Luangprabang, the
royal Laotian capital, a French
high command spokesmn an-
The spokesman said he did not
know whether the French-Laotian
garrison had been withdrawn or
wl ether the Vietminh over-
whelmed it in battle.
At LIyar,gprabang, a French ma-
jor estimated Monday that ad-
vance Vietminh elements were
within 12 miles of King Sisavang
Vong's residence city on the north
and within 25 miles on the east.
THE EXACT position of the en-
emy on the north and northeast .s
dificult to determine. Vietminh
troopers are moving single file
through defense jungle toward t
ring of mountainus surrounling
Luangprabang, which lies in a
palm-lined valley along the Me-
This sector was reported quiet
yesterday indicating the Veit-
rninh may be awiting fresh
supplies which mul be brought
in on the backs of tiousands of
coolies over incredibly extended
lines of communication from
French bases in the Hanoi area,
275 miles to the northeast.
In Luangprabang, French and
Laotian soldiers a r e digging
trenches and erecting barbed wire
At the same time the French
crntinued to reinforce the Plain
des Jarres, 90 miles to the east,
where the French high command
still hopes to engage the Vietminn
in a major battle and blast the in-
vacn now 16 da's od
WASHINGTON - (P) - The
State Department, turning down
a renewed Soviet proposal for a
Big Five peace pact, appealed yes-
terday to Moscow not to let re-
cent efforts to settle East-West
differences "degenerate into a
mere propaganda battle."
A spokesman made plain that
the U.S. regarded the proposal,
advanced by Soviet Foreign Min-
ister Molotov, as Communist pro-
paganda unworthy of serious con-
sideration by the West.
Molotov advanced it in a mes-
sage to the "Congress of the Peo-
ples in Defense of Peace." The
State Department described that
as a long-time front for the inter-
national Communist youth move-
To Go on Sale
Season tickets for the 1953 Dra-
ma Season will go on sale at 10
a.m. tomorrow at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theater box office.
The first play in the series, "The
Constant Wife," starring Kather-
ine Cornell will be presented the
week of May 11. In the second
week of the season Miriam Hop-
kins will star in the world premiere
of a new play, "In The Summer
Ruth Chatterton will perform in
the comedy, "Old Acquaintance"
during the third week and Edward
Horton will star in "Nina" start-
ing June 1.
"The Hasty Heart" will be pre-
sented during the final week of
the Drama Season with John Dall
in the role of the Scotch soldier.
Evening performances will be-
gin at 8:30 p.m., Thursday, mati-
nees at 3:15 p.m. and Saturday
matinees at 2:30 p.m.
Tickets for single performances'
will go on sale May 9.
To Meet Today
MINNEAPOLIS - (A) - Wil-
bur Kellison, Sioux City, Ia.,
forgot where he had parked his
car when he had to leave Min-
neapolis hurriedly by other
means two weeks ago.
But, he wrote police, there
were 50 pounds of fish stored
Yesterday a parking lot com-
plained about a fishy odor
coming from a car parked for
two weeks. Police had the car
towed away and sent word to
Kellison to pick it up quickly.
By TOM LADENDORF
Protesting West Quad busboys
will remain on strike today pend-
ing their general meeting tonight.
Last night's meal was served and
cleared on schedule by thirteen
full-time workers hired Saturday-
eight Ann Arbor HigheSchool girls
working part time, help from the
quad business office and nine of
the seventeen busboys who are not
* * *
LEONARD A. SCHAADT, busi-
ness manager of the residence
halls, said the present staff will
continue to service the dining
rooms easily as long as the bus-
boys remain on strike.
"Schaadt added, "I'm glad the
boys have been real gentlemen
through the strike and I hope
it can be settled soon."
Leaders of the walkout have put
up signs asking the residents to
cooperate with them by not bus-
sing their own dishes. Many of
these signs have been taken down
by quad officials because of an es-
tablished quad policy governing
posting, but a majority of the stu-
dents have complied with the re-
Members of the West Quad-
rangle student government said
quad feeling is sympathetic to-
ward the busboys, but the West
Quad Council could reach no!
agreement on an official stand at
an informal meeting held yester-
Despite repeated efforts of the!
walkout leaders to enlist the sup-
port of workers in the East -and
South Quads, there is no indica-
tion of any strong feeling about
the matter in those quarters.
WASHINGTON -OP) - Sec-
retary of State Dulles will make
ai radio-TV report to the na-
THE IMPOSTER-James A. Davies (left) cast in the title role
of Molere's "Tartuffe" tries to win over Elmire while Orgon,
Elmire's husband listens under the table. Joan Alan is cast as
Elmire, Murray Budney as Orgon.
* *) ( * *
French Club To Present
Moliere's 'Tartuffe Today
The French Club will present "Tartuffe ou l'Imposteur," a play
once forbidden to be performed in public, at 8 p.m. today in Lydia
Produced for the first time in 1669, Louis XIV banned the play
because of its attack on religious fanatics who refuse to listen to rea-
son. Later the famed French king reversed his decision and the play
became one of the most often-performed works in French theater.
PROF. CHARLES E. KOELLA of the French department directed
the play which tells the story of an imposter who disrupted the life of
__________--ri:a religious fanatic.
The role of Tartuffe, the im-
poster, will be played by James
C oimty Adopis A. Davies of the French depart-
men+....s+# ury. nu_- u~.y l f v
Reds Re 'ject
To Arrive Today
By the Associated Press.
United Nations delegates report-
ed making progress in today's Ko-
rean truce talks, with the Com-
munists indicating they might fa-
vor an Asiatic nation to supervise
war prisoners refusing to return
"I think we made some pro-
gress today," said Lt. Gen. Wil-
liam K. Harrison, Jr., senior Al-
lied delegate, after the one hour
and four minute session at Pan-
He added, however, that the
Reds did not specify which Asiatic
nation they had in mind for the
SWITZERLAND said last night
it cannot serve as neutral guardian
of Korean War prisoners who do
not wish to be repatriated, unless
both sides in the fighting agree
on the choice.
The UN Command in Korea
has suggested putting the 50,000
Red prisoners who do not want
to return to Communist soil
under control of neutral Swit-
zerland, leaving the prisoners in
North Korean Gen. Namri re-
cently said Switzerland could not
be chosen since it was one of two
neutral states proposed by a U.S.
delegation for membership on a
proposed armistice control com-
mission in Korea.
MEANWHILE A giant military
hospital transport plane carrying
35 American repatriates home
from Korea landed at Honolulu's
Hickam Air Field yesterday.
It is expected to land at Tra-
vis Air Force Base, 40 miles
northeast of San Francisco, this
afternoon. The passengers are
the first of the 149 Americans
repatriated last week to be air-
On the battlefront six Commun-
ist MIGs attempted to coral an
American Sabre jet yesterday and
force it north toward Manchuria
during a series of violent dogfights
over North Korea.
Duvall To Talk
Dr. Evelyn Duvall of Chicago
will speak on "How To Get Mar-
ried and Stay Married" in she
first of the Marriage Lecture Ser-
ies at 8 p.m. today in Rackham
Dr. Duvall is a noted authority
in the field of marriage relations.
Previous to doing lecture tours she
was on the faculty of the Univer-
sity of Chicago and is the author
of several text books on marital
problems. She is also past execu-
tive secretary of the National Fam-
ily Relations Council.
Today's lecture, which deals
with the psychological aspects of
marriage. will be the first of the
foulectures in the series.
Communists May Back
Asian Nation as Neutral
Party in Peace Parleys
ion tonight n the North At-6 000 000
lantic Treaty Alliance meet-
ing last week in Paris.
The 15-minute broadcast at Tax Increase
9:45 p.m., Ann Arbor time, will
be carried by Dumont Televi-
sion network and the ABC, Washtenaw County's Board of
CBS and MBS radio networks. Supervisors yesterday unanimous-
ly adopted a recommended in-
crease of 26 million dollars in the
Faculty Panel- country's equalized tax base.
The tax base will go to $260
D million dollars as compared to the
Debate Set I equalized evaluation in 1952 of
$234 million dollars.
The UNESCO Council will spon- In his recommendation Ypsi-
sor a faculty debate on the "Arab- lanti Supervisor Robert H. March
Israel Situation," at 8 p.m. to- told the group the new boost would
morrow in Auditorium A, Angell help toward rapidly closing the
Hall. gap between the county's equaliz-
Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the ation figure and that recommend-
history department, Prof. William ed by the state.
Haber of the economics depart-
ment, visiting lecturer, Prof. Mo- Lewis Released
hammed Ramzi of the political sci-
ence department and Prof. Clark Prof. Howard B. Lewis, chair-
Hopkins of the classical studies man of the Department of Biolo-
department will take part in the gical Chemistry, has been released
faculty debate. from University Hospit'al where he
Prof. Marshall M. Knappen of was confined as a result of a
the political science department stroke, it was announced yester-
will serve as moderator. day.
KELLY ON FREEDOM:
form the part of the religious
fanatic who is tricked into giv-
ing away his wealth and home.
Others in the play are Joan
Alan, '53, Frank Richards, Carole
Lofgren, '53, Anne Stevenson, '54,
Lillian Bickert, '55, Claude Pre-
vots '53, Frank Halpern, '54BAd,
Wllhiam Matheson, Grad., Joan
Sn(,dgrass, '53, and Nelsoi Curtis
of the French department.
Robert Mellencamp designed the
sets to be used in the Moliere pro-
duction and Ella Mellencamp
made the costumes.
Tickets to the one -night per-
formance will be available for 15
cents at the Lydia Mendelssohn
hox office from noon to 8 p.m. to-
duy. Members of the French Club
will be admitted without charge.
Don E. Francke, chief pharma-
cist at the University Hospital,.was
announced winner of the 1953
H.A.K. Whitney Lecture Award
yesterday by the Michigan Society
of Hospital Pharmacists.
ment. Murray Budiney, also or
the French department, will per-
Kallenbach Predicts Oil
Bill To Pass Senate Soon
By ARLENE LISS eral public over this gigantic
Terming the Holland Bill "an scheme to rob the national coffees
unfortunate and unwise piece of for the benefit of a few."
legiclation," Prof. Joseph E. Kal- He attributed the Senate fili-
lenbach of the political science de- buster, which ended yesterday, to
partment, predicted the offshore an attempt to awaken interest in
oil bill would pass the Senate the issue. However, he claimed that
shortly. the attempt had failed owing "to
Prof. Kallenbach said that he what appears to be a conspiracy
objects to the bill which gives title of silence on the part of the press."
of the offshore oil to the states be- They have mentioned a filibuster,
cause "it sets a dangerous prece- but have not reported any of the
dent of surrendering natural re- speeches," he added.
sources wrl t~nnicii fnthis nn- * *
Author of Pogo' To Speal
* * *
i at Rackhfmn1
Walt Kelly, creator of the comic
strip "Pogo," will speak on "How
Academic Is Freedom?" at 3 p.m.
today in Rackham Lecture Hall.
Pogo, the possum who plays with
his four-legged friends in the ima-
ginary world labeled "Okeefeno-'
I-It-- -vin- 3hy r1PvP n o
-- -- ---- The Marriage Lecture Seriesi
popular that college students be- sponsored by a joint faculty-stu
gan a presidential campaign for dent committee on which the,
him last fall. He has also been are representatives of the Leagu
the sibject of numerous articles Union SL, SRA and The Daily.
iv national magazines. Tickets for the series may sti
Due to Pogo's universal appeal be purchased for $1.50 at the Lea
and rapid rise in popularity, Kelly gite Union and Lane Hall from
xx" n(mi "Cartnnis+ of the to 5.3 n.m. and in the lobbyo
sources which belong Lo me na-
* * *
CONCERNING THE interna-
tional legal aspects of the prob-