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March 27, 1954 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1954-03-27

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FREE SOCIETY AND
FREE MEN
See Page 2

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4

Latest Deadline in the Sate

CLOUDY. WARMER

VOL. LXIV, NO. 123

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY. MARCH l, 1954

FOUR PAGES

Hall Says Army
Feud Hurt GOP
Party Chief Charges McCarthy Does
Republicans More Harm Than Good
By The Associated Press
OMAHA-GOP National Chairman Leonard W. Hall said yes-
terday the tussle of Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis.) with the Army has
hurt,
Then he put down the prime 1954 campaign issues as the eco-
nomic wellbeing of the nation and the "never ending" battle with
Communism.
* * * *
"THlE DISPUTE hAS hurt. Any dispute hurts." he said in an

Indochina To Get
More U.S. Planes
Communiiiiiiist Rebels Fire Ou French
Dring Evacuation of Wouinded len
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON -The United States announced yesterday it
would send 25 more B26 fighter-bombers, together with ammunition
and other defense supplies, to Indochina to bolster French Union
forces now holding off a powerful Communist offensive.
The planes will be loaned temporarily to French Air Force units
to help maintain a round-the-clock aerial bombardment on Red
divisions threatening the vital stronghold of Dien Bien Phu in north-
west Indochina.
* * * *
IN HANOI, French high command said it had appealed in vain
to the Vietminh for a brief cease fire to permit planes to use the
air strip at Dien Bien :Phu for --

interview.
"McCarthy has done more
Campus Tax
Vote Slated
Next Week.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the- last
In a series of articles concerning ref
erenda coming before the studen
body in all-campus balloting Tues
day and Wednesday.)
By BECKY CONRAD
When the campus goes to th
polls Tuesday and Wednesday, th
question of a student tax set
no more than 25 cents per studer,
a semester in the form of a con
stitutional referendum will fac
the voters.,
Reasons for presenting the lev
to voters are not limited to finan
cial necessity, however. Yester
day's article covered these mone
needs of the Legislature. Toda3
will concern the "whys" of a sti
dent tax.
* 9 *
r RST OF all, this levy is ti
most logical method of financin
a student government. It was pro
posed under the theory that "t
governed should support their gov
ernment."1
Backers of the levy emphasize
that when students shell out
money to the Legislature, the*
will become more aware of the
functions of the organization
an its existence.
It would encourage constructiv
'riticism of SL and would serve
make the Legislature more respon
sible to the student body, the,
claim.
* *.9
SECONDLY, the tax would elm
inate the uncertainty of the pres
ent income problems of the Legi:
lature. It would no longer have t,
rely on unstable fund-raising acti
vities such as the Homecomir
Dance and Cinema Guild for mor
ey to run SL.
And the third reason advanc.
ed is that the student tax would

harm than good," Hall added. "His
*'Senate effectiveness has diminish-
ed in the past few weeks."
Hall picked the top campaign is-
sues in an address yesterday be-
fore a dinner for the Midwest and
Rock Mountain Republican State
Chairmen's Assn.
"ON THE first score,"-the eco-
nomic well-being of the nation-
Hall said, "I believe the Eisen-
hower Administration program,
now moving through Congress is
t designed to keep us sound econom-
ically by building more hidustry,
more jobs and a healthy agricul-
ture.
he "At the same time it contains
he ample safeguards against eco-
a nomic emergencies. Remember

evacuation of the wounded.

-Daily-Dean Morton
FROM TIME TO TIME A HELPING HAND IS NEEDED .. .

--DailV-Dea a Morton
. . AND AN INEXPERT EXAMINATION GIVEN

Despite repeated pleas, the
high command added, the Com-
munist-led rebels continued
shelling the strip. The French
said that they were able to re-
move some of their wounded by
helicopters and transport planes
which managed to land and take
off despite the shelling.

M ock Forum
Cancelked by
NSA Group

Ike Okays
AEC Notes Increase
In Radioactivity

Q ii
nt
n-
ee
I
Nry I

this: in 1952 when the country By The Associated Press
was undergoing its pre-Korean WASHINGTON -.. President Ei-
adjustment, the Truman-Demo- senhower yesterday authorized a
crat Administration covered its further stockpile buildup, primar-
eyes." ily by purchases of domestic met-
Referring to "the never-ending als, to protect the nation from!
battle against Communism both possible loss of production in case
at home and on the global front," of Soviet attack against the Unit-
Hall said ed States.
"We have at long last develop- The action was expected to prove
ed a truly American foreign policy a boon to the hard-pressed West-
which meets the overseas Com- ern mining industry, and was hail-
munist threat head-on and lays ed by Congress members from the
the responsibility where it belongs mountain mining states.
-in the laps of the Russians. * *

Old Days Recalled
By Antique Autos
By FRAN SHELDON
A milling crowd surrounded the Genevieve Junket yesterday after-
noon which after countless stops for repairs and refueling chugged
and rattled to a halt on Liberty Street following an exhaustiv.e trip
from Detroit.
Designed as a publiciy stunt to hail local opening of the motion
picture "Genevieve" the parade was composed of automobiles brand
new and old.
~.,*
OLD CAR enthusiasts attired in turn-of-the-Century clothmijg
drove the, 30 antique autos of the procession, which pulled into Ann
* Arbor at about 5 p.m. under a local
Police escort. City Mayor William
S T T E. Brown welcomed the proces-
sion.
Also in the parade were latest
models of Detroit manufactured.

Rice- Views
Quarterlies
Publication
By GAIL GOLDSTEIN
and BARRY STRAUSS

Meanwhile at home we have both
the willingness and the know-
how for dealing with Communist
inspired subversions."
* * 9
IN WASHINGTON the Army
yesterday told Mrs. Annie Lee
Moss, a Signal Corps employe sus-
pended after she came under Sen.
McCarthy's fire, to return to duty
Monday pending a final decision
in her case.:
An Army spokesman said Mrs.
Moss would return to her civil ser-
vice job in the Signal Corps sup-
ply section and would remain at
work until the Army Loyalty
Board completes its review of all
the circumstances.
Lysenko Under
Fir~e; 'Pravda'
D1 . V

th
to
titr
re
bu
er
tl
of
th
cl
ti.
st
to
mi
sto
siol
ger
Ebrc
cre
un

I'
"

P
r

permit SL representatives to de- .iits r o ui- u
vote time to the actual govern-
ment activities of the Legislature s
rather than to extraneous mon- MOSCOW-(AP)-Leading Soviet'l
ey-making projects. agricultural scientist Trofin D. fu
Some proposers of the levy feel Lysenko was under heavy fire yes- a
the question will serve as a "test of terday from top-level government7
student attitude toward student and press sources. th
government." The attack came in the form of lan
* * denunciation printed in the news- co
ACCORDING TO SL president paper Pravda of one of Lysenko's son
Bob Neary, '54BAd., vote on the most prominent followers who has Pr
tax will indicate more than an in- been fired from an -important gov- A,
terest in SL-the whole concept of ernment job on charges of having cre
student governnent may be on the fouled up grain production.
line. * Ii
"An approval of the tax is LYSENKO'S disciple, V. S. Dmit- ti
one of the only ways to insure riev, dismissed from his position as con
increased student interest and chief of the Agricultural Plan- ed
support," he added, it is an at- ning Administration of the State on
tempt to effect genuine responsi- Planning Commission, was ordered fro
bility on the part of elected stu- to report to a southern collective da
deit representatives, the Legis- farm or machinery and tractor sta- Te
lature president commented. tion and learn about farming on a
If the revised student govern- grass roots basis. Of
inent constitution receives the Communist party boss Nikita m
green light from voters in next Khrushchev revealed in his latest ve
week's elections, the issue will be agricultural report a few days ago, o
channeled through the Student Af- however, that Lysenko intervened sd
fairs Committee for approval and to save Dmitriev from this fate 1
then will go before the Regents for and saw to it that he was enrolled fro
final decision. as a candidate for a doctor's de- hy
With endorsement by students, gree in agriculture. cou
SAC and Regents, the levy would Lysenko has been dictator over up
possibly go into effect in Septem- Soviet biological sciences and the
ber. agronomy for several years-ever con
since he won the late Stalin's ap- ex:
proval for "michurinist" biologi- tw
tOU.s1Py P rograimi cal theories that acquired char- 1
acteristics could be inherited. no
Hit iin Congress

THE WHITE HOUSE instructed
e Office of Defense Mobilization
review present stockpile objec-
ves, and estimated that' it will
sult in additional government
uying of 35 to 40 metals and min-
als.
Lead and zinc will be among
lhe metals acquired, informed
fficials said. ODM Director Ar-
hur S. Flemming, however, de.
lined to name the list at this
time. He did tell reporters that
uums of "considerable magni-
ude" will be spent.
The President instructed Flema-
ing to establish new "long-term
ockpile goals immediately.
THE ATOMIC Energy Commis-
on said yesterday recent hydro-
n bomb tests in the Pacific
ought a small but harmless in-
ease in radioactivity over the
nited States,
The gain over normal radia-
ion always-present from outer
pace, the AEC ,said, "is far be-
ow levels which could be harm-
ul in any way to human beings,
nimals or crops."
The amount now drifting over
is country from the Marshall Is-
nd§ is less than that observed in
ntinental United States after
me previous tests on the Nevada
oving Grounds and overseas, the
EC said, and even this will de-
ease rapidly.
IN CHICAGO, radioactivity three
mes normal expectations but still
mpletely harmless, was report-
found in dust samples collected
Chicago's South Side by a team
om the Armour Research Foun-
tion of the Illinois Institute of
chnology,
Edward G. Fochtman. leader
f the project conducted for the
lid-western Air Pollution Pre-
ention Assn., said the scientists
drew no conclusions" on the
durce of the radioactivity.
He said radioactive particles
om the United States' March 1
drogen explosion in the Pacific
uld contaminate the dust stirred
in last week's' dust storm in
t Western Plains, but that this
itamination would have been
pected to reach the Midwest be-
een March 8 and March 11.
Fochtman's dust project was
t started until March 15.

Ij
t
C
4

By MARY ANN TIWIOAS I PASSENGERS. exposed lo the
Addressing more than 500 law- elements complained that between
ers' assembled for the fifth an- Ithe wind blowing wide brimmed
shats and the cumbersome long
nual spring Institute on Creditors' skirts early century auto travelers
Remedies yesterday, Benjamin D. were confronted with "some an-
Jaffe of Detroit advised. "The noying difficulties."
most important part of handling Receiving an official send-off
creditor accounts is the collec- in Detroit from City Mayor Al-
tion of the debt after you win the fred E. Cobo, the procession
judgment." made the jaunt to Ann Arbor in
'Many localities. he continued. approximately four hours.
have complicated legal technical- ? Old cars were loaned for the oc-
ities that hinder collection. casion by the Henry Ford Museum
as well as several Old Cars Clubs.
Sponsored by the Law School A number of the antique auto-
in cooperation with the Michi- mobiles were completely re~juve-
gan Law Institute, the two day I nated before making the trip. De-
affair is a program of further- spite this precaution, however, a
ing education in practical as- number of them broke down at in-
pects of law practice. tervals en route and needed "ne-
iin-cessary repairs."
Topic of this institute is m Following the old tradition of
struction on how to help a credi- cross-country races in which the
for collect debts owed him. Includ- lead car customarily blazed the
ed in this is discussion on how to trail, the head car of the proces-
collect the debt without going into sion threw out confetti to serve as
court and what procedures a law- route markers.
yer can use in court.
Joseph S. Radom of Detroit dis-{
cussed effective methods of cdl- tJaparIW C ask
lecting accounts without the aid
of law. Starting from office pro-
cedures and collowing through to
processing claims and locating lost
debtors. TOKYO-- P -A high Japanese
official said yesterday a defense
Concluding yesterday's pro- force of six divisions will be setj
gram, Walter G. Krapohl of up, using modern U. S. weapons,
Flint advised the institute about and more officers of the old Im-'
the use of Mechanics' liens, a de- peria? army must be called on for
vice that gives artisens security leadership.
on the collection of money owed Keikichi Mashuhara, deputy di-
him for work done. Realizing rector of the National Safety
that the device needs perfect- Agency, pointed out the fledging
ing, Mr. Krapohl suggested that army of the new postwar Japan :
the trust fund statute be amend- will be civilian-controlled through
ed to establish protection of a government agency as a safe-
property rights and claims of guard against any return to the
workers and leave the field of ! old military system.
lien to contractors alone. !But he said there had been a
sharp rise in "inexperience" as the
Today's program includes an defense group moved up from 75.-
outline of fraudulent transfers and 000 to 123,152. Now that the total
conveyances by Prof. Russell A. is to be boosted to 164,538 under'
Smith of the Law School and a the new military defense agree-
discussion of the conduct of ban ment with the United States, he
ruptcy proceedings by John B. I;said it will be necessary to "dip
Mulder, one of the country's out- deeper in the officer pool of the
standing experts in that field. old Japanese regular army."

Do's, Don't's
For Cred itors

automobiles.
Bringing tip the rear and draw-
ing many reminiscent smiles from
townspeople was a 1903 Mack Rub-
berneck bus,

t
r

"What is the justification of the
e.-ghead quarterly?" asked Prof.
Philip Blair Rice, associate editor
of the Kenyon Review in a lecture
yesterday before the Academy of
Science, Arts and Letters titled
"The Intellectual Quarterly in a
Non-Intellectual Society."
"The quarterlies, or critical mag-
acines, have their central concern
with current literature. They
neither try to make money nor do
they," Prof. Rice said, adding that
these magazines have been called
by critics anemic, and sub-ter-
rainally, subversive.
,+, ,
"TlE SOCIETY Is non-Int ellec-
tual as it is not concerned with
those things of concern to the
quarterlies," he said.
On the subject of criticism,
Prof. Rice said that the hope for
the improvement of criticism lies
in the fact that it is self-correct-
ing, and will submit to tests of
reflection and examination, for
literary criticism must be "acute,
patient and constant."
Speaking on "Anglo-American
Understanding and Misunder-
standing" before the history and
political science sections earlier,
Prof. Arthur Bromage of the po-
litical science department noted
that much of the misunderstand-
ing goes no deeper than the ver-
bal level.
Prof. Broma le mentioned four
points which the English people
questioned him about most fre-
quently on his recent trip there.
1. The United States as a world
power ("We sometimes appear to
them to be trigger-happy");
2. McCarthy ("McCarthyism
means, in England, the worst in
American life").

transports, some of which are pi-
loted by volunteer American civil-
ian fliers.

But the French had hoped the An air of confusion surrounded
rebels would receive orders from a sudden cancellation of a Model
their high command to end the United Nations Assembly meeting
shelling briefly and permit remov- scheduled here for today and to-
al of wounded who cannot receive morrow as the keynote speaker at
adequate treatment in the field the event denied he was to ad-
surgery headquarters at the cen- dress the conference.
tei' of the fortress. Vietminh guns Prof. Max Mark of Wayne Ula-
were also hammering this aid sta- versify. allegedly slated to speak
tion. at the assembly session sponsored
. ,by the Michigan Region National
THE DEFENSE Department dis- Students Association said he had
closed the supply reinforcement no knowledge of this when con-
plan as Gen. Paul Ely, chairman tacted in Detroit late yesterday.
of the French Joint Chiefs of Staff, THE MOCK UN meeting was
won pasxdyvisit with top TEMCKU metgwa
ywound up a six-daydes suddenly called off,. according to
Wilbur Wright, '55, local chair-
On Capitol Hill, Sen. Mon- 'man when he was informed that
roney (D-Okla.) said the action Prof. Mark would be unable to at-
was to be expected. tend. However, he said he had re-
Smdceived communications to the ef-
"As long as we limit our' aid! fect that Prof. Mark would be
t o supplies, and .not, men, it's all 'present.
right to keep funnelling it in rigt.
tee. h,, ad. WrighL said he was telephon-
there,' he said. ed by Ann Keller, organizer of
Monroney noted that "half of the conference from Detroit who
.our foreign military aid is going said the Wayne professor had
to Indochina already." cancelled his speaking engage-
The emergency move reflected ment.
the American government's deter- As a result. according to Larry
mination to prevent a Communist Levine, '56, Student Legislature
victory at Dien Bien Phu and con- representative to the NSA, 11
sequent strengthening of Russia's schools designated to send 100 rep-
and Communist China's bargain- resentatives to the conference de-
ing position at the April 26 Korea cided not to attend the meeting.
and Indochina peace conference But William Beatty, chairman of
in Geneva. the Michigan Region of the NSA,
The additional B-26's, officials said late yesterday that 10 of the
said, will be flown by American: 21 schools invited to attend the
crews to Indochina but will be conference declined invitations.
manned in battle by French pilots When four more schools cancelled
f and crewmen who are reported al- their appearance, he continued,
ready on the scene. The planes the meeting was called off.
E will back up 22 B26's and C119 *

World Newrs
Rounduiip
By The Associated Press
LONDON-Britain has offered
limited participation of her air and;
army units in the projected Euro-

3. Our Dolitical camonians ("In

B'itish tradition, it is inc''" cei"" pean Defense Community as a
able that a major, loyal opposition final inducement to win French
par'ty should be charge pwithI approval of the six-nation army,
Iwenty years of treasond, informed sources said yesterday.

HE HAD no explanation for
Prof: Mark's statement, Beatty
said he had been informed by Miss
Keller that the Wayne instruc-
tor was supposed to address the
mock assembly and indicated that
the professor had been active in
organizing students there in at-
tending the confab.
Miss Keller who was in charge
of arrangements for the confer*
ence was unavailable for com.
Iment.
No further sessions of the As-
sembly have been planned.
The meeting would have copied
a regular United Nations session
with the questions of free trade,
human rights and the Indo-China
War being debated.
Also originally scheduled to ad-
dress the Assembly were David
Perkins, Ohio Wesleyan student
and chairman of the Great Lakes
Region of the College Council for
the United Natipns, and Clirk Et-
chelberger, president of the Amer-
ican Association for the United
Nations.

4. Local political scenes t'There
is a lot of thought that we still
have a spoils system").
IN CONCLUDING his address,
the political scientist said "it
seems that in these relatively dan-
gerous times it is important to
overcome" any misunderstandings
between Britain and the U.S., and
our ambassadors, the tourists,
"must bring a clearer notion of
what we are like to England."
Speaking before the sociology
and economic sections, John F.
Useem of Michigan State Col-
lege gave a report of his findings
on "A Study of Indian Students
Educated in the United King-
iom and the United States."
The most important things gain-
ed through the studies were that
these students acquired self-confi-
de"ce, a sense of method, and a
greater appreciation of the dignity
of the individual, he said.
Useem said he had discovered
that the foreign-trained student
was able to evaluate problems bet-
ter, was less vulnerable to propa-
ganda. more critical. balanced, and -
Derceontive These menn are not

WASHINGTON--President Ei-
senhower's proposal to put lim-
ited government support behind
private health insurance plans
was attacked yesterday by the
U. S. Chamber of Commerce,
which said it could lead to "%oc-
ialized medicine."
4 *

NEW YORK-Copies of the -
Moscow newspaper Pravda reach- H B omb Fi1 m
ing here yesterday reported dis- I oF
astrous winter storms in Romania S
have brought on a national crisis. hoWJ

WASHINGTON - P'esident Ei- POLICE, UNIVERSITY COOPERATE-
senhower's piblic housing pmo-E

gram received a heavy blow yes-
terday from the Republican-dom-
mated House Appropriations Com-
mittee.
The committee recommended-'
and the House usually follows its

Procedure Employed byJuditciary Council Told

t
f!i
i
{A
i
t

WASHINGTON - Russia:
agreed yesterday to turn back to
the United States 38 small naval
vessels loaned to the Soviets un-
der the World War II lend
lease program.
The craft-12 motor torpedo
boats and 26 submarine chasers
-will be transferred to U. S.
control at Instanbul, Turkey, in
May and June.
S* *
WASHINGTON - Atty. Gen.
Brownell . announced yesterday
entry of an anti-trust consent
Judgment against the General
ElectricnCo. and International

WASHINGTON - - -A 28-
minute motion picture of the sec-
ret Eniwetock hydrogen bomb ex-
plosion has been authorized by
President Eisenhower for release
to the public.
The film is being made available
by the Civil Defense Administra-
tion to newsreels and television
networks for showings starting at
6 p.m. Ann Arbor time, on April 7.
SOME SECTIONS of the movie
have been censored because of se-
curity reasons. No official descrip
tion of the explosion has been re-
leaser however letters from eve-

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the sec-
ond in a series of articles about the
Joint Judiciary Council.)

come before the Joint Judiciary
Coni i, in hen loon Molirne

student neighbors, or their student
*t. fly flt i n ff t,, .,rla,,. - o -

t lThen there are various viola-
fi:wz rl .ran .nrs a V tin .w-f

I

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