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February 17, 1953 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-02-17

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THE STADIUM SQUABBLE
See Page4

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Latest Deadline in the State

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VOL. LXIII, No. 89

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1953

SIX PM

I

I

Tax SlashVoted
By House Group
WASHINGTON - The House Ways and Means Committee, over-
riding Democratic protests that the Eisenhower administration should
be heard first, Voted yesterday for a 10 per cent cut in individual in-
come taxes, starting June 30.
But almost immediately, Republican leaders promised that floor
action would be delayed until after May 1, to give them time to cut
federal spending before income is reduced.
WITH THE ADMINISTRATION silent on the issue, and unrep-

1 f * */

An Editorial

. . .

Inspection Tour

resented at the closed meeting, the w

rays and means committee voted
:1 to 4 to send the tax-trimming
ill by Chairman Reed (R-NY) to
he House floor.

SL Receives
Fund Grant
For Project
Student Legislature yesterday
was granted $230 from the Office
of Student Affairs Student Rela-
tions Fund to finance a compre-
hensive, nine-session Citizenship
Program.
Open to the campus, the student
citizenship project has a two-fold
purpose:, to increase the campus,
awareness of its civic responsibili-
ties and to broaden understanding
of the complex student organiza-
tion set-up here.
THE FIVE-WEEK program will
open Feb. 26 in Auditorium B, Ma-
son Hall, with a speech by Regent
Alfred B. Connable on the rewards
of student activities.
Remaining sessions will take
various forms-speeches, panels,
and question and answer periods,
with overall emphasis on audi-
ence participation, according to
Bob Neary, '54, project chair-
man.
In line with the concept of the
program outlined in its title "Stu-
dent Citizenship-Awareness, Re-
sponsibilities, Rewards," the ses-
sions will deal with several as-
pects of the function of the edu-
cational community and give stu-
dent organizations a chance of
outlining their structures.
The second session of March
3 will combine a speech by Al
Lowenstein, former president of
the National Student Associa-
tion, with a panel on academic
freedom.
Programs on group dynamics,
the concept of the educational
community, University public re-
lations related to University reg-
ulations and problems and organi-
zation of student activities will be
presented Tuesdays and Thurs-
days of successive weeks.
Students, ,faculty, administra-
tors and guests will jointly handle!
presentation of the project's var-
ious aspects.
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
TOKYO - The Far East Air
Forces yesterday said two Russian-
type planes made head-on firing
passes Sunday at two U.S. jet in-
terceptors and fought a 10-minute
air battle before they were chased
out of Northern Japan.
WASHINGTON - President
Eisenhower took a first step to-
ward creation of a Cabinet-rank
federal security department yes-
terday, discussed plans for repu-
diation of certain secret inter-
national agreements and ar-
ranged to meet today with Ad-
lai E. Stevenson.
WASHINGTON - Sen. McCar-
thy (R-Wis.) yesterday called on
Secretary of State Dulles to pun-
ish State Department officials he
accused of taking reprisals against
a witness in a Senate investigation
nf'mvsterinnsiv misino- file.

Democrats said never in his-
tory had the committee taken
such critical action without even
hearing from the Treasury. Nor,
they charged, has any other ad-
ministration ever ducked a stand
on such an important decision
before the committee.
Other important action on Capi-
tol Hill occurred yesterday when
the House Appropriations Commit-
tee launched its 1953 budget-cut-
ting drive with a bang, slashing 60
per cent for a supplemental money
measure.
The biggest cut was a com-
plete turndown of a Defense De-
partment request for $1,200,000,-
000 to tide it over until theend
of. the fiscal year ending June
30.. The committee hacked $1,-
409,046,670 off of $2,313,719,590
request by all government agen-
cies, approving only $904,672,920
in new funds.
The requests for supplementary
funds originally were made by the
Truman administration and, in
some instances, were scaled down
by department heads appointed by
President Eisenhower.
There was some question wheth-
er the claimed saving resulting
from the committee's action on de-
fense funds is an actual economy
or a bookkeeping operation.
The committee didn't halt any
of the defense projects involved,
but said they should be financed
from funds already appropriated
for this fiscal year and not yet
spent. To accomplish this, it auth-
orized transfers within the Defense
Department's many budget ac-
counts.
Execution Date
Set forSpies
NEW YORK-(P) - The atom'
spy team of Julius and Ethel Ro-
senberg were condemned anew
yesterday to die in three weeks-
a judgment that is expected to
heighten the drumbeat of world-
wide propaganda against their
execution. .
Without comment, Federal
Judge Irving R. Kaufman set the
week of March 9 as the execution
period for the first American ci-
vilians ever condemned to die for
peacetime espionage.
Sing Sing prison's regular exe-
cution night is Thursday, which
falls on March 12 of that week.
The traditional hour is 11 p.m.

This is a memorable day for the University.
It is not often that the campus is honored with a visit
from the State Legislature. When 100 state senators and
representatives can afford a day off from the whirl of legis-
lative activity to tour the environs of one of the state's finest
achievements, it is an auspicious occasion.
In inspecting the University's facilities today, the
State Legislature will see much in which to take pride.
The medical expansion program, the embryonic North
campus development, the first realizations of the Phoenix
Project, the recently completed Mason-Haven Hall liter-
ary college complex, all these present a° panorama of
progress. Add to this the vast intellectual reservoir, the
world-wide academic prestige of the University, and you
have a living memorial to the State of Michigan.
But the University's reputation cannot continue to grow
without continued forethought and support from the State
Legislature. The very growth process brings myriads of prob-
lems-replacing antiquated facilities, keeping faculty salaries
apace with the cost of living, blueprinting now the direction
and aims of the University 25 or 50 years from now.
The last few years have produced an encouraging atmos-,
phere of greater cooperation and understanding between the
University and the State Legislature. President Hatcher's
address to the Legislature last March was one signal of har-
mony, the visit today is another.
The last time the entire Legislature trekked to Ann
Arbor marked the beginning of an era of expansion and
close University-Legislature liaison. We hope that this
visit augurs as well for the future of the University.
We join the administration, faculty, and student body
in welcoming the State Legislature to Ann Arbor, and trust
that a one-day respite from the state's manifold problems will
be profitable for all concerned.
-Crawford Young, Barnes Connable, Cal Samra,
Zander Hollander, Sid Klaus, Harland Britz,
Donna Hendleman: The Senior Editors

Draw
First Full
80 Lawma

I :

BY ERIC VETTER
University officials will roll out the welcome mat this mor
for the Michigan State Legislature which is visiting the Univel
in a group today for the first time in 30 years.
More than 80 lawmakers are expected to take part in the
hour visit which will begin at 11 a.m. University President Ha
H. Hatcher extended the invitation to the Legislators in a mes
to both houses in January.
INCLUDED ON THE agenda for the legislators are talks by Re
J. Joseph Herbert, of Manistique, and President Hatcher, tour
the central campus and the medi-T>."

s Members
Delegation in 30 Year
ikers Expected on Trip

-Daily-Don Campbell
FROM WILLIAMS TO DICKENS IN 45 MINUTES
Large A udience Hears
Actor Recreate Dickens
By DIANE DECKER
Emyln Williams last night took a "little fireside party of 4,000
people" on a tour from Mr. Bob Sawyer's Lamp Street apartment to
pry-Revolutionary France.
Speaking before the largest audience of his career, the famous
Dickens' interpreter presented six scenes in the style of Dickens him-
self giving a solo performance from his novels.
WILLIAMS STOOD before 'a desk which exactly duplicated that
of Dickens while he brought to

cal center and a luncheon at the
Union.
A sharp eye is being kept on
the weather man by University
officials who have scheduled a
full day of activity for the group.
Plans call for the legislators to
see every major campus building
except the athletic plant, either
,on the tours or ftom University
buses.
If bad weather prevails the hour
long morning walking tour will be
cancelled and a bus tour substi-
tuted, according to Arthur L.
Brandon, Director of University
Relations.
Buildings slated for inspection
by the lawmen in the morning are
the Angell Hall Addition, the Nat-
ural Science Bldg., the General Li-
brary, the Pharmacology Bldg.,
the Automobile Lab and the Law
Quandrangle.
FOLLOWING the tour legisla-
tors, along with five students rep-
resenting campus organizations,
will have lunch at 12:45 p.m. in
the Union Ballroom.
The students invited to the'
luncheon are Student Legisla-
ture President Howard Willens,
'53; SL Member at Large Sue
Popkin, '54; Daily Managing Ed-
itor, Crawford Young,53; Lea-
gue President Phyllis Kaufman,
'53Ed., and Union President Bill
Jentes, '55L.
In addition, members of Alpha
Phi Omega, service fraternity, will
the luncheon.
After the noon meal, legislators
will see the new Outpatient Clinic
and University Hospital.
Members of the House Ways
and Means Committee and the
Senate Finance Committee will
revisit the campus at a latter date
for an extensive tour. Both groups
pass on University appropriations
and the second visit is designed to
allow them to inspect University
needs more closely.

Recall Past'
Legislature
Vists to U
As state legislators convene
Ann Arbor today for their 'th
campus visit, Univerity offici
hope that it will be as success
as their last one but not like th
first trip.
University President James
Angell invited the legislators
Ann Arbor for their first insp
tion tour in 1895. Events wf
smoothly until the University G
Club began providing enterta
ment at one of the gatherings.
* -
FOR ONE of their numbers,
singers burst forth with "W
Man of Borneo Has Come
Town." As the words began-
echo around the room, the usus
well composed President Angell
reported to have become visi
disturbed.
The song's effect is evidence
by the fact that it wasn't un
1923 that legislators saw fit
return to. Ann Arbor. This tir
University President Marion
Burton extended the invitation
With wives, families and frier
the legislators poured in from L
sing and set up quarters for a 1
day stay in the Union.
It was on this occasion tl
President Burton delivered an
quent plee for additional funds
University buildings to the to
men.
Charles A. Sink, Director
the University Musical Sociel

'Taint So
John McKennell, Michigan
star suspended from college
hockey for allegedly hitting a
referee, yesterday denied a re-
port he had signed a contract
with the Grand Rapids Rockets
of the International Amateur
Mockey League.
A Grand Rapids sports writ-
er phoned the Daily long dis-
tance Friday night to declare
McKennell signed the Rockets'
contract. McKennell was not
available for comment at the
time.
Yesterday the red - headed
left winger said he had con-
templated playing for the Jets,
but changed his mind because
it would take too much time
from his school work. McKen-
nell is a senior, majoring in
Business Administration.

City Election
Decides Three
GOP Contests
A mere 2,000 voters went to the
polls yesterday to select three Re-
publican nominees for seats on
the City Council.
Of the two incumbent Republi-
cans running, only William J.
Saunders of the Fifth Wa'rd won
his race. He defeated Morse B.
Barker by the margin of 88 votes
to 57..
In the Second Ward, Ronald
E. Hinterman defeated incum-
bent Clare H. Fenn and his oth-
er opponent, Paul Koken.
Charles C. Menefee defeated
James F. Brinkerhoff in the Third
Ward,
Two annexations of small par-
cels of land, totalling little more
than 100 acres, received electorate
approval by decisive margins.

life a score or more of people
recognizable in fact and in fic-
tion.
The circus dwarf who wanted
property, Bob Sawyer's penny-
pinching landlady, unforgettable
Mr. Pickwick, prototypes of peo-
ple Dickens liked and did not
like galloped like hobby-horses
or danced to barrel organs on
the stage of Hill Auditorium.
A packed house coughed seldom,
laughed often, while Williams re-
created the Dickens' folk for al-
most three hours.
**
OPENING WITH "Moving in
Society," a parody on people who
"rise at eight, shave at 8:15, break-
fast at nine, office at ten, home at
5:30 and dinner at seven" and who
think any country other than Eng-
land is absolutely "nowhere," Wil-
liams presented sketches in both
a humorous and serious vein.
Although the light touch was
predominant, the mysterious
tale of "The Signal Man" and
the ominous episode, "The Fan-
cy Ball" gave variety to the even-
ing.
Williams closed his perform-
ance with the sentiment Dickens'
used in Detroit, 85 years ago: "I've
enjoyed this fireside party of 4,000
people."
Backstage, during the 45 minutes'
which Williams needs to apply
makeup, put on the fantail beard!
and false hairpiece and don com-
plete Dickens' dress, he told The
Daily that the theater would never
cease to function, despite tele-
vision and movies.

Open Houses
Attract 350
More than 350 rushees attended
fraternity open houses yesterday
and Sunday marking the opening
of the formal spring rushing per-
iod.
According to C. A. Mitts, '54,
Interfraternity Council Co-Rush-
ing Chairman, the number of
rushees is still increasing. Mitts
said that the number of rushees
is less than last spring, but he
called this fact inconclusive since
the number of fall rushees was a
marked increase over previous
years.
IFC officials urged those who
have not already signed up for
rushing to do so in Rm. 1020 of
the Administration Bldg. before
5 p.m. tomorrow.

I.

f

CAMPUS SURVEY:
Administrators DISCUSS'
' U' Student Government)

4110 UlllV~ialy I bl L vl
was one of the visiting.senator
at that time and he describf
the visit as one where the "leg
islature was tremendously in
pressed with the campus and ti
sincerity of President Burton."
Result of this visit was a leg
lature appropriation of .funds :
the University building progran
One legislator, commenting
the tour in 1923, said he was si
prised at the bad conditions
Tappen Hall and the Econom
Bldg. which are still being us
today.
University officials are not ma
ing a bid for finances on this c
casion of the legislature's vi
They are merely hoping the G
Club doesn't sing their favorite
1895.
YD's Hear Repot
Of Survey Resul

WORLD FAMED VIOLINIST:
Heifetz To Perform Tonight at Hill

(Editor's note: This is the fifth in
a series of interprative articles on
campus student government.)
By HARRY LUNN
Two top University administra-
tors who work closely with stu-
dent activities believe that the
Student Legislature would be more
Pff riv if i+ innlrP d mn ifc

The dean of students comment--
ed that often an analogy is made
between campu§ and city or state
government in regard to selection
of leadership.'
"This analogy does not hold,"'
Dean Walter said, "because in city
or state politics candidates are ac-

By BECKY CONRAD
With a quarter-size fiddle given
to him by his father at the age of
three, a "David" Guarnerius and
two Stradevarius violins, Jascha
Heifetz, appearing at 8:30 p.m. to-
day in Hill Auditorium, has taken
the music world by storm.
By the outbreak of World War
I. he was touring the concert halls
of Europe, already a leading per-
former. However, the Czarist Rev-
olution of 1917 forced the Heifetz
family to flee Russia in what
seemed an unfortunate move, but

eiiective tnciudea among is
"The theater has always been in ranks top personnel from other
a stage of dying," he commented campus groups.
dryly. Going along, at least in part,
_-with the organizational repre-
sentation theory of student gov-
S L Exchanxe ernment, both Dean of Students
Erich A. Walter and Dean of Men
Today Walter B. Rea stressed the ad-
ClosesIa vantages of proven leadership and
experience in student activities.
Today is the deadline for pick-
ing up unsold books at the Student DEAN WALTER, who has often
n up u l b s at te Sd said he felt SL was not representa-

tive and trained over a period of Campus Young Democrats hea
years, while students are active for Warren E. Miller, assistant Stu
three years at the most." Director of the Survey Resear
Center analyze the results of 1
THE DEAN added that one of the 1952 presidential election- 1
great weaknesses of student gov- night.
ernment arose when students who Mrs. Margaret Price. Democra
saw graduation not far ahead national committeewoman fr
tried to rush a project to com- Michigan, was forced to can
pletion before it was read in or- her scheduled talk because of
der to have it finished before leav- ness. At the business meeting p
ing school. ceding Miller's talk, Doris Gerr
Other weaknesses he cited Grad., was elected correspond
were unwise delegation of proj- secretary of the group.

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