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October 22, 1953 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1953-10-22

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Latest Deadline in the State FAIR, UNSEASONABLY WARM

VOL. LXIV, No. 27 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1953

SIX PAGES

Symphony
To Be Led
By Munch
Handel, Brahms
To Be Featured
Appearing in its 32nd repeat
performance in Ann Arbor, the
Boston Symphony Orchestra will
perform at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill
Auditorium.
Conducted by Charles Munch,
the Boston group will play Han-
del's "Concerto in F major, for
Two Wind Choirs, with Strings,"
Brahms' "Symphony No. 2 in D
major," Honegger's "Symphony
No. 2 for String Orchestra," Ra-
* *-*
: .-...
CHARLES MUNCH
.Boston conductor
vel's "Le Tombeau de Couperin,"
and excerpts from Wagner's "The
Mastersingers of Nuremberg."
THE STRASBOURG-born con-
ductor was reared in the tradi-
tions of a musical family. His or-
ganist-choir leader-music profes-
sor father taught Munch to play
the violin, while the boy's uncle
produced cantattas and Bach pas-
sions in the Cathedral at Mul-
house.
Breaking away from the pat-
terns of his family, the 21-year.
old Munch contemplated a medi-
cal career and went to Paris to
study.
On vacation in 1914 at his Stras-
bourg home, the young musician
was caught in the German draft.
Wounded in Verdum, Munch was
discharged after the armistice at
the age of 26.
k Paralleling the case of his fel-
low Alsatian Robert Schumann,
who served in the German army
during the first World War and
later rose to the position of a
French cabinet minister, Munch
led the Paris Conservatory Orches-
tra throughout World War II.
Priced at $3, $2.50, $2 and $1.50,
tickets for the Choral Union con-
cert will be on sale from 9 to 11:45
p.m. and from 1 to 4:45 p.m. today
in the University Musical Society
offices in Burton Tower.
Druids Strike

SL Backs New
Vice-Pres ien cy
Sends Recommendation to Hatcher
For New Student Affairs Post
By DOROTHY MYERS
With only one dissenting vote, Student Legislature last night
passed a motion recommending to University President Harlan H.
Hatcher the establishment of a University vice-president for student
affairs.
Earlier in the meeting the legislature voted 29-4 in favor of a
policy stand on academic freedom initiated two weeks ago by Leah
Marks, '55L, and gave authorization to certain election rules of cam-
pus housing units.
THE RECOMMENDATION to President Hatcher states SL ex-
presses "hope that a University Vice-President for student affairs will
be established as soon as possible. SL believes that an office of this
rank, coordinating the work of the dean of men and the dean of
women, is desireable to promote the close contact between the stu-
dents and the University administration and Regents so necessary to
effect the concept of an educational community.
"Since student affairs would be the focal point of concern of
such an office," the motion continues, "SL would welcome the
opportunity to join with the other organs of the University to
suggest the duties of the office and the criteria for selection of
the officer."
A single dissenting vote was cast by Robin Renfrew, '55, who
did not believe SL should enunciate the duties and criteria for selec-
tion of the proposed vice-president.
A BRIEF twenty-minute debate preceded voting on the academic
freedom policy stand, in its fifth week of discussion by the legislature.
Ned Simon, '55, requested supporters of the stand to explain what
methods of legislative investigating committees "tend to prevent an
educational institution from doing its vital job by producipg an atmos-
phere in which what is novel, original and unconventional may be
punished as being pernicious or wickedly unorthodox." He also noted
the lack of cooperation on part of many witnesses called to testify
before Congressional committees.
In reply Paula Levin, '55, said "investigations have become almost
a trial" and therefore should follow regular due process procedure used
in court trials.
* * * *
CLIMAXING the longest debate of the meeting, SL voted 20 to
11 to adopt "those reasonable and non-discriminatory election rules
established by the housing governments as rules in the fall 1953 all-
campus elections.
A further provision of the motion provides that "violations
of these rules shall be handled by Joint Judiciary with an optional
maximum penaty of removal from SL seat."
Under an amendment introduced by Fred Hicks, '54, if the Joint
Judiciary feels the violation is of such a nature as to warrant the
removal of a member from his seat, it shall recommend such action
to SL." The legislature cabinet will then make a decision concerning
removal with SL's approval.

Ike Defends
Agriculture
Secretary

Poles,

Czechs

Finish

Boycott;

Return to Repatriation Council

Claims Benson
Loyal and Fair
WASHINGTON-W)--President
Eisenhower rose warily to the de-
fense of his under-fire Secretary
of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson
yesterday.
Sun-tanned and high spirited
after his recent swing through the
Middle West and down to the Mex-
ican border, the President said
he brought back the impression
some politicians are more worked
up over farm problems than are
the farmers and cattlemen them-
selves.
* * *
MEETING with newsmen for the
first time since his return from
Texas, Eisenhower also declared
he is not going to campaign for the
Republicans in any district or any
state in next year's congressionalf
election.1
The President shook his head
over Communist brainwashing
techniques and said he wond-
ered sometimes why so few
American soldiers fell-tempor-
arily, at least-for the Red prop-
aganda line.
The farm problem was foremost
at the news conference. Joseph
A. Fox of the Washington Star
asked the big question: "It's been
suggested by Sen. Young (R-N.D)
that Agriculture Secretary Benton
should resign. Did the President
care to comment?"
The President said that he for
one is not going to be critical ofE
Benson for failing to find a mir-
aculous one-shot cure for all the
evils that beset the farmer.
Benson, said the President
warmly, is a man dedicated to
America and to giving all Amer-
cans - farmers and consumers
alike-a fair break.
Eisenhower himself brought up
the farm matter at the beginning
of his news conference. He was
very gratified, he -said, that the
drought state governors he met in
Kansas City last week came up
with a long-range program of state
cooperation with the federal gov-
ernment.

UN Awaits
'Turn~coat'
Repatriationl
Thimayya Says
Group 'Recesses'
.By The Associated Press
The Communist Poles and
Czechs ended their three-day boy-
cott of the Neutral Nations Re-
patriation Commission today.
The commission met for 2 hours
and 25 minutes with representa-
tives present from all five mem-
ber nations but gave no sign that
it had found a way to resume the,
stalled "explanations" to balky
prisoners of war.
THE COMMISSION announced
another meeting would be held
today.
Lt. Genx. K. S. Thimayya, In-
dian chairman of the commis-
sion, said yesterday's meeting
did , not adjourn but only re-.
cessed. He had said earlier that
he would ask for an indefinite
recess. He declined to discuss his
earlier statement after today's
meeting.
Thimayya said he told the Reds
that North Korean anti-Red pris-.
oners could not be produced for
''explanations at this time,"~
MEANWHILE, the UN. Com-

-Daily-Alfred Lobo
LACE CURTAINS AND ALL-A completely furnished house riding on a truck traveled several miles
yesterday through the streets of Ann Arbor.

* * *

* *

Moving House Draws Curious Stares

Lace curtains still at the win-: "What a terrific pledge prank!"
dows and a sandbox on the back one student laughed as the caval-
porch, a full grown house inched cade of house, workman and lad-
its way down State Street yester- der trucks passed the Union.
day heading for a new location.
IN A SEVEN-HOUR trip across
W~ ~~~~town , ad N w( the six-room dwelling travel-
Worid News 2FhavQ
Eed from South Fifth Ave. near
William to South Seventh and Da-
vis via Liberty, State and Sta-
dium Blvd.
Mounted on a 16 wheel rig and
By The Associated Press ____ __
IRON MOUNTAIN, Mich. --
Striking employes voted yesterday I ,
to accept a company offer to end of W aCe.i
the 114-day-old strike at thej
Kingsford Chemical Co. plant. To Continue
Terms' of the settlement were
not immediately disclosed.
S. The weatherman said again yes-
MONTERREY, Mexico -- All terday "continued fair and unsea-
MONTERRLY~~~~~~~~ ._ ..._f1..-1--- -

towed by a giant-size diesel pow-
er tractor, the house followed a
zig-zag path as it dodged jutting
tree limbs and street lights.

f

mand yesterday looked for other
Several ladder trucks, Detroit Allied prisoners to follow the lead
Edison maintenance equipment of the U. S.'soldier who turned his
and a score of workmen accompa- back on the Communists in a new
ratrpfn ~hp dP.

f

Crux of the debate centered over whether SL should enunciate
what specific rules were being endorsed rather than use the more
general phrase which, it was argued, left decisions up to the candidate!
as to what rules would be "reasonable and non-discriminatory."
Miss Netzer emphasized the Inter-House Council Judiciary would

'Prison

Camp

enforce all rules and levy fines and punishments when it feels
tions of house election rules warrant such action.

viola-

Work Halted

SL Petitions
Petitions for the 23 elective
Student Legislature seats
which will be voted on during
November campus elections are
available from 1 to 5 p.m. to-
day and tomorrow and from 8
a.m. to noon Saturday at the
SL Bldg.
Deadline for returning com-
pleted petitions is noon Satur-
day. Twenty-one of the seats
available are for full-year
terms, two for one-semester po-
sitions.

McCarthy Awaits
German's Story
WASHINGTON - (W) -- Sen.
Joseph McCarthy (R-Wis) said
yesterday he expects to receive a
sworn statement today from a
German scientist who claims to
have evidence of espionage at the
U.S. radar laboratories at Ft. Mon-
mouth, N.J.
McCarthy said James Juliana,I
a former FBI agent now employed
as a special investigator for Mc-
Carthy's Senate investigations
subcommittee, is returning from
Europe with the statement.

Construction of a state prison search columns trying to reach a
Contrutio ofa sateprionwrecked plane were turned back
camp five miles from the National
Music Camp at Interlochen has yesterday, defeated by weather,
been definitely abandoned fol- map errors and mountain terrain.
lowing advice from the State Ad- A guide who reached the wreck,
ministrative Board to the State estimated 17 persons died.
Corrections Commission.
Administrative Board members WASHINGTON - Elizabeth
said they had been deluged with Bentley, an admitted Soviet
protests against the proposal to spy ring courier during World
place the camp about five miles War II, testified yesterday she
from the nationally known music passed Moscow dictated orders
center. to two former U. S. Treasury of-

sonably warm" but he also pre-
dicted an end to the Indian sum-
mer which has been hovering over
the Ann Arbor area, plaguing fac-
ulty and students alike with the
drowsiness of mid-summer.

nied the house on its journey
across the city, hauling up over-
head wires and clearing' branches
in the path.
A Detroit house moving firm
executed the job with the finesse
of a colossus playing with a doll.
The wife of the owner of the
dwelling estimated total cost of
moving and replacing on a new
foundation at $9,000. No damage
to the structure of the house. was
reported altlough several small
pieces of siding and some bridks
from the top of the chimney were
torn off during the ride.
A crowd of at least 50 students
and onlookers maintained a cur-
ious escort for the moving house
during the entire trip.
Pies Please
Senior picture proofs may be
returned from 10 a.m.-12 and
12-6 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day at the Student Publications
Building, according to Fritz
Cornwall, '55, Promotions Man-
ager.

A high-pressure area is due to
move slowly in from the East
and bring with it showers and
cooler weather. The new air mass,
replacing a "stationary" warm air
formation, is expected to bring the
weather change late tomorrow
Many classes moved onto the
leaf-covered lawns surrounding
the literary college yesterday, and
usually-active canine mascots were
content to rest on the General Li-
brary steps.

reverse for e ueas.
The expectation was based on
a statement by Cpl., Edward S,
Dickenson, Big Stone Gap, Va.,
who had asked to be repatriated
and. was turned over to the
Americans.
He said it was "more than like-
ly that others of the 22 Americans
he left behind in the neutral zone
compound wanted to come home.
THESE 23 Americans, 1 Briton
and 335 South Koreans were list-
ed by the Communists as refus-
ing repatriation. They were turned
over to the Neutral Nations Re-
patriation Commission.
Dickenson was the first of the
359 Allied prisoners to ask for
repatriation. So far 13'1 of the
2?,963 Chinese and North Kor-
eans turned over by the Allies.
have done so.
The Communists who have had
little luck coaxing their soldiers
back to Red rule, made light of
Dickenson's decision.
. * *
A PEIPING broadcast said the
Communists tried to persuade
Dickenson "more than a dozen
times" to return home but he "in-
sisted on staying back."
Meanwhile, India, as chair-
man of the repatriation com-
mission strove to get the stall-
ed Communists "explanations"
rolling.

Deep in Night
DRUIDS, sons of magic
Foretellers of the future
Judges-very knowing, wise--
The fires in the stonehedge.
Are set alight
With flames to heaven raised;
Look upon thy awends
Called from out thy mighty court
The uninformed who would see
thy light,
Hence to thy oakgrove-
There to test their worthiness
With eyes to heaven raised
Invoke a blessing from the skies-
Perpetuate thy heroic deeds.
Keep ever bright thy burning
torch-
The glory and wisdom of knights
of old,
Stalwart DRUIDS, true and bold.
Community Chest
Drive Nears Goal

Students, Faculty, Visitors
To Participate in Centennial
The student body, in addition to faculty and visitors, will be
actively represented in the College of Engineering Centennial cele-
bration activities.
Classes have been suspended for the duration of the "Century of
Progress" celebration and student groups as well as individual stu-
dents will take part in the proceedings.
* * * *
MEMBERS OF Triangles and Vulcans, engineering honorary
societies, will take part in the Convocation procession as well as class
officers, and all the engineering societies will act as guides during
thi n - U4,Y ll- Ill.a nn5 J

JOSEPH E. Maddy, camp direc-
tor, and the Michigan Federation
of Women's Clubs,led the objec-
tors, which resulted in the board's
action on Tuesday.
The Administrative Board
must release the money for the
building of such camps and so
has the power to take the de-
cision out of the Corrections
Commission.
Aud. Gen. John B. Martin re-
ported that the $1,000 already
spent on construction will have to
be written off to profit and loss
and the camp moved somewhere
else.
A court injunction to halt con-
struction of the correction camp
had been obtained Oct..10. At that
time Maddy said he didn't think
Interlochen would be able to open
next summer if the prison camp
were allowed to be completed.

ficials in a plot to aid Russia in
1934-44.
* * *
HANOI, Indochina-One of the
biggest French offensives of the
Indochina War appeared headed
late yesterday for an early wind-
up unless two Vietminh divisions
decide voluntarily to come out and
fight.
WASHINGTON-The Army an-
nounced yesterday it will suspend
all training from Dec. 21 to Jan.
4 except basic training so as many
soldiers as possible can go home
for the holidays.

Name Sought by Pep Club-
For University Wolverine

Mic

"Intrepedus is dead. Lt. Gen. K. S. Thimayya, chair-
Although it is five years since the University's live wolverine died man, called i another meeting of
higan has not forgotten its mammalian symbol. . the commission. In effect it was
Despite the absence of a living representative a new "Name the a bid to the Czech and Polish mem-
verine" contest is opening today, bers to end their three-day walk-
en n sp n y out on the group-which controls
THlE WOLVERINE CLUB is offering transportation and a free the destiny of the prisoners who
-fT+n'H 7 W ER~i CLUs fr~nicn transptap n+ndcfijresare balking at going home.
LiI uu la tU± IAh t d t

W YORK-Leaders of the
Wll
Steelworkers union yesterday
i studying possible new con-
demands, with an eye to- -

major increases in pension ticket to1the Nov.7iiga-.ill,
insurance benefits. j who sends in the most suitable na
---------.-~--~~~ --------- -

te Two - day al - College open 7
house.addition, a number of stu-LACK OF INTEREST DEPLORED:
dents will be on hand to help }
keep proceedings moving with- "
out a higtch. TB Carriers PossibillL
According to centennial chair-

y in Local Housing Cited

man Prof. Stephen S. Attwood of

mots fomoa gameTo. Le s~uaenu
me and can tell in 25 to 50 words
>why he chose it.
"Intrepedus" the riame given
to the last live wolverine suits
the sharp toothed carnivorous
animal which is known for its
"thievishness strength and cun-
ning" according to Webster's
New International Dictionary.
Even if the University cannot!
get a new wolverine, Wolverine
Club officials have decided that a
new name is in order.
Application blanks for the con-
test which will last until Oct. 30,
can be obtained from 10 a.m. to,
noon and from'1 to 5 p.m. at win-
dow 7 in the Administration Bldg.

The Czech and Polish members
interrupted their boycott yesterday
long enough to take part in the
commission's questioning of Dick-
enson.
Then they retired once more,
apparently determined to stay
away until they win their point--
that anti-Red prisoners must lis-
ten to Communist persuation
teams whether they want to or not,
IM hty Sphinx
Grabs Slaves
Once again the Pharaoh has

the electrical engineering depart-
T ment, the faculty will also par-;
The local 1953 Community Chest ticipate actively in proceedings.. A
fund drive hit 70 per cent of the number of them will be represent-
$168,000 target yesterday, an eight ed in the convocation proceedings'
per cent gain over Tuesday. and at the several planned ban-!
Donations of $12,495 were re-qes
ported yesterday and total re- '
ceipts stand at $118,089. The fund ACCORDING TO Iror.Attwood,
drive is scheduled to close tomor- "everyone on the faculty will be

By BECKY CONRAD
Health Service Director Dr. War-
ren E. Forsythe yesterday deplor-
ed the apparent lack of interest'
from off-campus men's housing
units in the problem of possible
tuberculosis carriers working as
cooks and porters in their house-
holds.

the value derived from a periodic
$1.50 check-up."
According to Health and Safe-
ty Examiner Harold Dunstan, a
yearly preventive program is in-
itiated by the Health Service
through the offices of the Dean
of Men and the Dean of Women.
A survey response to the survey

coeds make a good showing wi-th
almost complete cooperation, while
fraternities return only 40 to 50
per cent of the authorizations.
** *
DUNSTAN credited the whole-
some coed response to the Dean
of Women's office "due to efforts
by past and present Deans in con-

THE DEAN of Men has suggest-
ed cooks and porters have X-rays
with half-hearted cooperation
from fraternities, according to
Dunstan, "but there is no legal
method of enforcement available."
Perhaps men don't respond to
suggestion so well as women, Dr.
Forsythe remarked, "they feel

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