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December 10, 1953 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-12-10

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TODAY AND aTOMORROW
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Latest Deadline in the State

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4

LIGHT SNOW

...

VOL. LXIV, No. 66 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1953

SIX PAGI

ES

Bias Issue Goes
To SL Sub-Group
Gage Answers Questions at Meeting;
Cabinet Presents Joint Platform
By DOROTHY MYERS
Student Legislature President Bob Neary, '54BAd., last night
broke a tie vote, thus sending the controversial questions of composi-
tion of a proposed anti-discrimination board and establishment of a
fair-play sticker campaign back to SL's Human Relations Committee
for further consideration.
Earlier in the meeting, Robert Gage, president of Ann Arbor's
senior Chamber of Commerce, appeared at the meeting and answered
legislators' questions concerning charges of conscious or unconscious
discrimination in the local Chamber of Commerce.
THE CHARGES had appeared in a 15-page brief presented to
SL last week by SL member Paul Dormont, '55. In the report Dormont
said it was "unusual that apparently no Negro has ever been. con-
" tacted for membership" by the
T*t TChamber of Commerce.

Reds Blast President's
Plan; Say Eisenhower
Threatens Atomic War

t

Court Hears
FBI Agents
A tfed Trial
DETROIT - () --Two sur-
prise witnesses testified for the
Government yesterday at the con-
spiracy trial of six Michigan Com-,
munists.
Berry Cody, a Detroit laundryI
worker, and Harold M. Mikkel-
sen, an apprentice die forger, told
how they spied on the Communist
party for the FBI.
CODY HID his FBI connection
so skillfully that he attended a
Communist meeting less than 12
hours before he took the stand in
Federal Court.

Disc Day
The 'Ensian staff announces
that today, Disc Day, students
will be able to purchase their
1954 'Ensians complete with
record on campus.
Salesmen willbe located on
the Diag, at ,the Engine Arch
and in front of the Union. The
price of the book is $6 with an
additional fee of 75 cents for
the eight inch, thirty-three
speed record.
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
Red Purge . ..

Peaceful Use
Not Insured
-Vishisky

West Hails Plan;
Calls It Practical

"11 xyl/Fl

Gage, however, said there was
"nothing in the by-laws to pre-
vent Negroes from joining" his

4

ea er organization
"The extent to which we couldE
participate in an anti-discrimina-
)n Econom y tontheoindividu claineto ofsun
to the individual complaint of un-
"A free political system and a fair treatment and try to make

LONDON-- A'jP-- Moscow radio
yesterday harshly rejected Presi-
dent Eisenhower's plan for an in-
ternational atomic energy pool for
peaceful purposes.
It charged the President "threat-
ened atomic war" in his address
before the United Nations Tues-
day.
A SOMEWHAT more tentative
attitude was taken in Moscow by

-Daily-Don Campbell
PRESIDENT HARLAN H. HATCHER POSES WITH GUYS AND 'GALS' OF UTP 'N' ATOM CAST
AT FIRST NIGHT PERFORMANCE.

free economy are ideals of our
democracy, but it is difficult to
realize these ideals with our pres-
ent government set-up," accord-
ing to George Meader, Ann Arbor
Congressman, who last night ad-
dressed the local League of Women
Voters.
Meader, in speaking on the
topic, "Spending Public Money-
How a -Congressman Decicds,"
stressed the fact that a Congress-
man cannot really decide how pub-
lic funds are to be spent, but can
merely tryto hold down the ex-
penses of "the countless bureau-
cracies in Washington."
ACCORDING TO Meader, Con-
gress often makes the wrong de-
cisions in granting appropriations,
not because the Congressman is
lax in his duties, but because he
hasn't the time to learn the details
of each bill put before Congress.
The solution, as Meader sees,
it, is not to organize more com-
mittees, because "there are al-
ready too many committees
which overlap other commit-
tees," but to get more people
working on these committees,
doing research for the Congress-
men.
He asserted that the reason
Congress does not vote appropria-
tions to increase the present staff
of 600-700 is that most members
are afraid their constituents would
disapprdve.

the discriminator see the light,
Gage commented in answer to!
another question.

Full House Sees 'Up

£1 LT9 A.

.
.i

EARLIER in the meeting Neary
outlined aims proposed jointly by
the present SL cabinet for Legis-
lature action during the present1
term: The ten-point program for
SL activity drawn up by the cab-
inet calls for:
1) A comprehensive and effec-
tive program of student repre-
sentation on important campus
committees such as the Boards
in Control of Inter-Collegiate
Activities and Student .Publica-
tions, University curriculum
committees, Student Affairsj
Committee and the University
Development Council.

By MARK READER
With explosions of applause and4
laughter which rocked the Michi-
gan Theater, the Union Opera's
musical comedy "Up 'N' Atom"I
boomed into Ann Arbor yesterday1
with its premier 1953 production.
A theater crowd of students,
alumni and townspeople packed
the converted movie house to view
for two and a half hours the spec-,
tacle unfolding on the stage.
A SLIGHT drizzle that broke
into a heavy downpour just before

assortment of cabs and cars. Wool-
en blankets and umbrellas were
unfurled to cover heads and pro-
tect the finery.
President Harlan H. Hatcher
and Mrs. Hatcher witnessed
their second Union Opera along
with former President Alexander
B. Ruthven and Mrs. Ruthven.
Mrs. G. Mennen Williams also
attended the production. The Gov-I
ernor, who is in Washington, was
unable to view the show and..sent
his regrets.
-r
PRESIDENT HATCHER greeted
the cast backstage before the pro-
duction and posed for pictures.
Following the show he expressed
his pleasure and said he had en-
oyed "the gay" production.
A "jam session" was going on
in the orchestra pit. Director of
the show Fred Evans had a hur-
ried consultation with the elec-

WMr I l t Mikkelsen said h2e joinedth the
. i NW YOK -Te giat the 3 Con
I3 Ai t oI party in 1946 but quickly became NEW YORK The giant Gen- Pravda.
disillusioned and offered- his eral Electric Co. yesterday launch-
services to the FBI. . ed a plan to purge any Commu- Prav
Cody, the government's mystery nists among its 230,000 employes, speech
AFTER the curtain went up and . many of them key hands in the maryo
the first number was finished the witness, ?eved .as an undercovei nation's defense effort. and a
swelling sound of applause filled j agent for the FBI. end sa
the theater and continued to do The secrecy of his identity was As far as could be determined, en s
so strict that not even Fred W. it was the most sweeping loyalty ident i
so periodically until the end of the''prsh
Kaess, U.S. Distict Attorney, or cleanup ever inaugurated in a big press i
show. three of the Government attorneys, private American industrial firm. tion 1
As the crowd filed out of the knew his name before Cody took *pons.
theater, the pop-corn machines the stand. Peace Conference At th
in the lobby were merrily pop- ,* * * chief de
png away and venders were CODY'S appearance apparently PANMUNJOM -- U.S. diplo- said: "Y
hawking a long playing record of stunned the six defendants, Hel- mats yesterday were reported of atom
the score from the show. tne h i eedns e-pre faoi
en Winter, Philp Schatz, William packing to go home as efforts to poses w
The production will be repeated Allan, Saul, Wellman, Nat Ganley arrange a Korean peace con- hibition
at 8:30 p.m. today and tomorrow. and Thomas DeWitt Dennis, Jr. ( ferenee appeared to be breaking control.'

2) Continuation of an all-cam- curtain time forced bands of
pus forum series to be financed by ater-goers to step gingerly fro
the University lecture committee.
3) Securing of a leadership.
training course for students under M agitfsof ol d
sponsorship of the sociology de-
partment. To
4) Financial stability for the
Legislature through a student
tax. By 'U' Choir

f the-
om an

Tickets for all performances are
sold out.
Offers Advice
To Journalists

Cody said he was active in
Michigan Communist party af-
fairs through Tuesday night
when he attended a meeting in
Detroit which speculated on who
the "mystery witness might be."
Cody said he was a vice-presi-,
dent of local.391 of the Amalga-
mated Clothing Workers CIO.
SHE SAID he was recruited by

down.
U.S. Envoy Arthur Dean told
the Communists Tuesday he
would wait "a reasonable time"
for them to show they were
wiling to negotiate but was evi-
dent his patience was growing
short. .
* * *
Rilee Slalemnent . . .

5) Initiation and leadership of tricians and a nervous cast was By BECKY CONRAD the FBI as an undercover agent SEOUL - President Syngman
a high school training program The annual Christmas program busily donning costumes and Citing candor as the "cruelest" and paid $8,000 for expenses over Rhee today urged the United Na-
to be conducted by the University. by the University Choir will be applying make-up. dilemma confronting the diplomat a nine year period. tions to "automatically join South
6)mContinuing contact with SL presented at- 8:30 p.m. today in Outside in the audience hurried today, St. Louis Post Dispatch dip- Schatz and Allan, Cody testified, Korea in resuming the war" if a
alumni. Hill Auditorium under the direr-c nestosadqikluhe ecflslto nKrai o
77 A thoh i conversations and quick laughter lomatic correspondent Wallace R. were among those who taught him peaceful solution on Korea is not
Aun torough inestigaon ad tion of Prof. Maynard Klein. punctured the air. A hurried call Deuel explained the difficulty of Communist theory when he first reached in January.
soludition o problsn i lvediI Bach's Magnificat in D" will was made by a lecturer who forgot deciding how* candid to be with joined the party in 1944. He said Rhee's statement was made
s be the feature number of the he had a lecture scheduled. He people, how much to tell them of Allan, vice-chairman of the Michi- against the background of Pan-
8) Consideration by SL of concert. Richard Thurston, '555M cancelled the lecture. ! what you are doing and proposinggan Communist party, told him munjom negotiations which are
a liaison program with the State will direct. the 22 piece orchestra -ya--g----pn-----ghow to "organize a strike, bring near the breaking point.
Legislature and the Board of of students and faculty members togdoe it about and make it successful*
Regents, ' accompanying the 350-voice choir IT T21 . Sekn etrdyi h e-i butadmk tscesu
U rd'IEnrollm ent; ond in a series of Journalism de- K "".how to find the power and Sispes
9) Discussion of the final. ex- 'singing the major work. Soloists in ipCI11."
partment lectures on "The Press pull the pin."
amination problem in the Legisla- the presentation will be Joan . r nes T r - FRANKFURT, Germany -
ture itself, with attempts to se- Marie Dudd, '54; Mary Mattfeld, I sted eVe lli and Ciil Liberties i is sThe State Department suspend-
cure implementation of any plan '56; Mary Ellen Roosa, '55; Char:- Deeiadded ha tis difficu Prof. M izener ed Chief Justice William Clark
apoebyS.IesWet '55ad R 11e Chis"prevails with particular force in"
approved by SL. es inger, 55 an Russe Chris- The University, with an enroll- the formulation and conduct of yesterday for insubordination
10) Expansion of a liaison pro- topher, Grad. ment of 19,800, was yestenday list- foreign policy." In this area, he T( Talk H and named an associate justice
gram with e Unversity faculty ed as the seventh largest school in said, "secrecy is essential to thef to replace him as head of the
the country in a report by U.S. successful transaction of affairs." U.S. court system in Germany.
bones will form a brass choir Education Commissioner Samuel ! Prof. Arthur Mizener, author of **

THIS
action t
ject invi
powers t
ials and
producti
tions co
whole w
The1
pagand
j Leonty(
hower
threate
made a
force."
He sa
United
bring at
tente (r
tions).
"'The
Presiden
titude a
tions by
this suff

mmunist party newspaper
da's first mention of the
was an 800-word sum-
of what Eisenhower said,
single comment at the
ying: "However, the Pres-
n his speech did not ex-
his attitude to the ques-
f outlawing atomic wea-
.e United Nations, Soviet
legate Andrei V'. Vishinsky
You cannot insure the use
ic energy for peaceful pur-
ithout unconditional pro-
and strict international
WAS the first Soviet re-
to Eisenhower's bold pro-
iting Russia and all atomic
to share fissionable mater-
d know-how -for peaceful
ion under a United Na-
ommission to benefit the
world.
leading Soviet radio pro-
.a commentator, Boris
ev, in rejecting the-yEisen-
plan said: "Eisenhower
ned atomic war and
a eulogy of this policy of
id: "It is clear that the
States does not want to
bout an international de-
relaxing of strained. rela-
warmongering speech of
nt Eisenhower and the at-
dopted by the United Na-
the U.S. delegation proves
:iciently," he continued.

Personality Tests
Make-up sessions for LSA sen-'
iors taking personality tests are
scheduled for 3 p.m. tomorrow,
Rm. 1025 Angell Hall and for 8:30
a.m. Saturday in Aud. B, Angell
Hall.
1r Tb A

MOST OF the Western world
hailed Eisenhower's speech as a
practical approach to the atomic
nightmare threatening civilization
.nifh rarfr rir

Niw Combines Researcth,
Training, Service Functions
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third in a series of interpretive articles
dealing with mental health facilities in the state of Michigan.)
By DEBRA DURCHSLAG
The mental health movement has not progressed at a startling
rate, but it can claim some notable accomplishments.
In 1901, when public mental health was an afterthought to many
legislatures, Michigan became the first state to provide for a psycho- j
pathic hospital in connection with its state university. Opening in
1906 under the direction of Dr. Albert E. Barrett, that hospital today
is one of the outstanding institutions in the mental health field-the
Neurophychiatric Institute of the University of Michigan.

which will perform with the Choir M. Brownell. "The Far Side of Paradise," and
M. Bownll.THE OTHIER "horn of the di-
"In Ecclesiis." Soprano Mary Ann In total number of students, the a presen-tly an instructor of Eng-
Tinkham, '55 and baritone Perry University falls behind New York oem, ' rdipo e of lish at Cornell University, will{
Daniels, '54, will sing solo passages University, University of Califor- pondent, ,is 'dipomacy's need of speak on "The Liberal Imagina-'
of the 16th century anthem. nia, City College of New Yrk, the support of an enlightened pub- tion" at 4:15 p.m. today in Audi-
The Choir and the Michigan State University of New York, Col- lie opinion. torium A,. Angell Hall.
Singers will sing Kyrie Eleison umbia University, and the Univer- Bu, he questioned, how is the "Nature and the Novel" will be
fr "Mis Hsi Cyriu Natsn sity of Illinois. diplomat to tell the people the topic of a second talk, for the'
Est" by Palestrino. Two 19th As a state, Michigan ranks sixth Ienough to win their support for English Journal Club, at 8 p.m. to-
century Russian works will be in the nation in number of stu- his policies without giving away day in 2429 Mason Hall.
included in the concert: Greth- dents enrolled in colleges and uni- so much that he ruins the poli- Prof. Mizener's appearance at
cninode' " the Nae versities. Its total of 99,132 stu- cies. the University is due to the 15
of the Lord" and "Glory Be to dents is less than that of the states "Knowledge of facts and oppor- year old exchange lecture series
God" by Rachmanioff. of New York, California, Illinois, tunity to discuss and debate them I established between Cornell Uni-
Texas, Pennsylvania and Ohio. require good reporting," lie as- versity, University of Toronto,
A six-voice madrigal group will In the state, second and third serted. This situation is possible, Western Reserve University and
sing traditional Christmas carols largest enrollments are at Wayne according to Deuel, ."only when the University of Michigan.
from foreign countries. University and Michigan State Col- there is freedom of the press and-
The concert is open to the pub- lege, with 17,491 and 14,779 stu- freedom of speech and of assembly
lic without charge. dents, respectively. and the right to petition for re-
,, convertSot o
~~S, RESEARCH: ~~~,dress of grievances.",'IL'2. ~LEU
S, RESEARCH:DEUEL listed the objectives of
, I TIC'-te I"LO

1

AS A DIAGNOSTIC AND research center, the Neuropsychiatric1
Institute fulfills a three-fold func-

Atrocities .
DETROIT - The h
Congressional committe
alleged Russian atrociti
Baltic countries yester
lenged President Eisenh
peal for a pool on ator
that would include Russ
Rep. Charles .Kersten
at a press conference,
mony here before his H
tic Committee indicated
be "naive" to trust t
Union and that the .F
proposal should be "th
looked at in Congress.
SState P
ochen H
camp in the Interloch
area. "The State is, d
the scenery to compete
vate business," he anals
State operated parks do
meet the standards of
cial tourist camps, he co
Prof. Maddy is present
ter to the Legislature s
case, which in summa
that the destruction of
lands should be halted
possible the accommoc
Lyiipcts visiinp, the ('amn.

uwith destruction
UN delegates deblared that a
ead of a favorable Soviet response could
e probing greatly advance pro'spects for
es in the eventual control of the atom -
day chal- while a rejection would further
ower's ap- harden the East-West deadlock
mic power of this life-and-death issue.
ia. Eisenhower warned in his speech
(R-Wis), that the growing U.S. stockpile of
said testi- atomic weapons "exceeds by many
louse Bal- times the explosive equivalent" of
it would all bombs and shells dropped or
he Soviet fired all over the world in World
President's War' II.
oroughly" He said man must control
atomic power or it will destroy
him. Therefore, he pledged, the
United States was ready to join
immediately in secret talks on
setting up an International Atomic
Energy Agency to which qualified
nations would contribute atomic
e f material for peaceful purposes.
en park Group.Plan
estroyin e
with pri SL Revision
yzed. The
not even Student Legislature's new tem-
commer- porary committee set up to Study
)ntended. SL's constitution and structure met
ting a let- Tuesday and began discussing and
tating his formulating plans for improving
try, urges the present constitutional struc-
trees and ture.
' to make Under discussion were the pre
dation of amble, functions of the Legisla-
.ThP nark turn fillinp, of voacne the exec

*n tion:
1) It trains doctors, nurses and
other workers in the psychiatric
' field.
2) It guides and conducts clin-
ical and pathological research in
mental illness.
3) It directly treats mental
patients, with special service to
mentally ill children.
From a physical standpoint, the
Neuropsychiatric Institute consists
of an 85-b-d hospital, occupational
and recreational therapy facilities,
an extensive neuropathological !
laboratory, and electroencephalo-
graphy facilities for recording
brain waves. The Institute also
maintains out - patient clinics
which ancenmmnrna nn mvimnta_

OPERATING COS]

U' Seeks $22,665,000 From State

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is a more
complete breakdown of the approp- ment, the appropriation request
priation request for next year made would finance the General Fund
to the state Legislature by the Board budget of $27,512,800 approved
by the Regents for the next
By GENE HARTWIG school year.
An $21,688,000 appropriation The General Fund budget for
from the State Legislature to meet I the 1954-55 school year represents
University operating costs next a 12.7 per cent increase over this
year is being asked by the Board year's $24,892,000 budget which
of Regents in a request made last had been based on an anticipated
month. enrollment of 17,000 students.
In addition, $977,000 issouaht Atuallv current enrnment is

i

I e

2) An additional $150,000 will
needed to handle higher costs
educating 50 more Medical

I

i

of

School students.

Arperican foreign policy in order of
their priority: "To order our rela-
tions with other countries to en-
able the republic to maintain its
territorial integrity and political
independence, to refiain at peace,
to prosper and to preserve its do-
mestic freedom."
The nation sacrifices its domes-
tic freedom first in case of dan-
ger, he added.
"We are sacrificing our liber-
ties today to win the cold war, to
prevent its turning into a hot war,
and to win that hot war if it
should come," he suggested.
The correspondent warned that

By PAT ROELOFS
Conversion.of Interlochen State
Park, into a commercial tourist
camp has caused much disturb-
ance to the president of the Na-
tional Music Camp, Prof. Joseph
E. Maddy, of the School of Music..
Located near Traverse City and
adjacent to the Camp, the state
park is under the control of thet
Conservation Commission. Accord-t
ing to Prof. Maddy, illegal destruc-t
tion of Park forests began early!
this year. "Bulldozers gouged outX
i gret areas into wide goraded road- s

31 Increased staff and faculty
personnel made necessary by
higher enrollment will require
$820,135. One hundred more
teachers and 15 non-academic
eemployes and hourly assistants,
account for $520,037 of this

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