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April 20, 1954 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-04-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, APR, 2o, 1.95#

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY. APRif 20. 1~5~

.- -.- -V, X"#,i

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EXECUTIVE KIDSTON:
Retiring IHC President Recalls Career

By GENE IHARTWIG
Retiring Inter-House Council
President Roger Kidston, '56L,
was born with a gavel in one hand
a copy of "Robert's Rules" in the
other and a desk piled high with
papers in front of him.
"Piloting the IHC through its
first big year has been hard work,"
Kidston admitted, pushing him-
self back from the newly acquired
steel desk in the IHC's Union of-
fices, "and it's not over yet."
* * *
ON THE table stood law school
casebooks on property, covered
with the fait tinge of dust which
Kidston says its now time to brush
off.
Landing on campus four years
ago after a high school career
that included everything from
debate championship to break-
ing and training horses, Kid-
ston said, "I was exhausted and
set for a long vacation."
The vacation lasted only 15
weeks, however, for by his second
semester the future IHC head had
embarked on a career in quad gov'-
enent.
"The first two years I mostly
went to classes," Kidston remark-
ed, still there was time for work
in the Admissions Office, debate
and a steady climb to the quad
council in residence hall govern-
ment.
M ti*
ON MARCH .15, 1951, the Sun-
day School Superintendent from
Plymouth, Mich., joined the Ma-
rine Reserves and spent that sum-
mer "my first real experience away
from home"-at the Paris Island
boot camp.
By his third year the predes-
tined law student was president
of Hayden House and East Quad,
a founder and charter member
of Quadrants, quardangle hon-
orary, and a joint chairman of
the budding Inter-house Coun-
cil.
While the rest of the campus
went home for summer last year,
Kidston picked up his books and
headed for Law School here where
he enrolled in the accelerated pro-
gram.
September foud him back at
work, this time as president of
IHC. Giving foundation and sta-
bility to the fledgling organiza-
tion of quadrangle governments
was Kidston's main task, with
membership in Michigamua and
a voting seat on the Residence1
Halls Board of Governors absorb-
ing the remainder of his time.
TAKING A broad view of the
function of residence halls in the1
University, Kidston says, "The
academic is only half the picture,
of a college education. A person
has to find his own balance be-
tween academic and other activi-
ties.
"Since people live in groups all
their lives, they've got to learn
to get along, and this is where
the residence halls or any hous-
ing unit fits in."
"The residence halls are the}
ideal place because of the highly
diff erent types and kinds of per-
sons living there," Kidston feels.;

Elections
Senior officers of the School
of Education will be elected
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. today and
tomorrow in a booth outside of
the Education school office, ac-
cording to John Black, '54Ed,
president of the present School
of Education senior class.
Last Quartet
Concert Set
For Tonight
The Stanley Quartet will pre-
sent its last concert of the semes-
ter at 8:30 p.m. today in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Opening number on the pro-
gram will be Mozart's "K. 575 in
D major," followed by Milhaud's
"Quintet No. 2," which was com-
missioned for the group by the
University in 1952.
The Quartet, composed of mu-
sic school Professors Gilbert
Ross, first violin; Emil Raab,
second violin; Robert Courte,
viola and Oliv~ EdPI V.4n will

Coed Reveals Self as FBI
Informant on 'U' Students

I,

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2

1-1-11-1 1--- -- --ge I

(Continued from Page I)
_ - - ate student the whole story.
How often she reported to the They went at once to a notary
FBI she could not say. "From public to write and sign the' af-
what I gathered it was once ev- fidavit.
ery two weeks in the beginning "He was extremely decent about
and then ltss later," the grad- the whole thing,"
uate said. ."I don't entirely blame her-
"I phoned or wrote in my in-: the people who put her up to this
formation. They do not like to be are the ones responsible. It's a
seen with a student. shame they would pick on some-
"They gave me no specific in- one her age. This shows how des-
Theygaveme n speificin-Aerate they are for informers.
structions," she said. "Only the I resent the secret police com-
usual about telling no one and i. .rntm he.r f
leaving no traces. And when I ig into my home.
'nisddrl btniha nhni t .. T t I ni {

i

ra leA oVUD asoub wia 1 was
doing, they gave me three stockj
answers so I could rationalize my
doubts away. I've tried again and
again to remember what those
three answers were but I can't."

-Daly-John Hirtzel
NO VACATION AHEAD-Retiring IHC head Roger Kidston
looks back at wild horses and gavels, forward to law and politics

"They are not selected, you get
them by chance as in life," he
added.
Realizing that the present resi-I
dence halls plan stands in need of1
some revision, Kidston hopes that
recommendations coming from the
Operation Inquiry committee will
be acted upon by residence halls
officials-not pigeonholed and for-
gotten.
* * *
DISCUSSING student govern-
ment generally, the former IHC
Judge Sims
Will Preside
At Club Finals
..Judge Porter Sims, Chief Jus-
tice of the Kentucky Court of Ap-
peals, will preside over the Case
Club finals of the Henry M. Camp-
bell Competition at 2 p.m. Thurs-
day in Rm. 100 Hutchins Hall.
Associate judges hearding final
oral arguments will be Dean E.
Blythe Stason of the Law School,
Hon. Dan C. Flanagan of the In-
diana Supreme Court and Judge
Theodore Levin of the U. S. Dis-
trict Court, Eastern Michigan Dis-
trict.

,iv iaaa unver oe l, e wi, n
head said, "Unfortunately, some- be joined by Clyde Thompson,
times I think we lose sight or what also of the music school, on the
we are purposing to be doing in double-bass for the quintet num-
student government. Often stu- ber.
dent organizations become so com-
plex we lose sight of what we set The group will conclude theirs
out to do and concentrate only on program with Beethoven's "Op.
the trivial details. 132 in A minor,"
"Residence halls should pro- Chevreuille's "Quartet No. 5,""
vide opportunities for people to originally scheduled for this con-
get into activities, not pressure cert has been postponed, and will
them," Kidston said. highlight the summer concert se-
Feeling that the University ries of the group.!
should take more interest in help- The Quartet's plans for next
ing students with the proper tech- fall include playing the entire
niques of handling student gov- Beethoven Quartet Cycle in a. se-
erment, Kidston suggests that ries of six concerts, as well as un-
some sort of student activities ad- dertaking its third annual eastern
visor might be established where concert tour.
groups could get advice on tech- -_ncr ___
nical problems of organization or
method of making policy decisions. jRci t omesialks
Recalling the work of the Resi-
dence Halls Board of Governors,
particularly in handling the hous
problem for next fall,nKidt e i T d .
ston felt it has done an excellent' .. l.. .. . ,1 ., .

* * *
"OF COURSE they didn't tell
me any more than was necessary
for their purposes. However, some-
times they would talk to me about
the information I brought them."
She could not be specific.
"What I gave them I think
was a help to them in the short
run but not in the long run.
"They never said anythingj
about it, of course, but I am pret-
ty sure there ai'e other student'
informers. I don't know their
names or how many. I do know
for a definite fact that there is
one other." She wouldn't say how
she knew this.
* * *
"HOW DID I feel during those
four months?
"Well, you develop a sort of
mental insulation. Your self-
evaluation and self-judgment
become dull..
*'But insulation can only last so
long."
ON TilE afternoon of April 1
her "insulation," which had been
gradually wearing away, disap-
peared.
"I became aware of exactly what
I was doing."
In a scene they both called
"hysterical" she told the gradu-I

THE NEWS spread quickly. The
graduate student is well known.
It seemed as though a lot of
names had been "turned in." Ev-
eryone who had been in the gra-
duate student's apartment since
December was talking and worry-
ing about it.
"He gave a big surprise'birth-
day party at his apartment for
her. Did she take down the
names of those at her own birth-
day party?" one student won-
dered.
"Our first reaction was com-
plete surprise and complete dis-
gust with the girl," another stu-
dent said.
EASTER vacation intervened.
The girl withdrew from the Uni-
versity and went to Canada.
("I did not leave primarily
for this reason. I have been In
poor health for many years. I
was born here and have always
planned to return.")
"Now most of us feel sorry for
her. She has alienated herself
from everyone," a third student
said.
Her affidavit ends: "I wish now
to break my association with the
FBI. I feel that by betraying the
confidence of my friends I have
wronged both them and myself.
By making this statement I feel I
can do something to atone for the
harm I have done and to help re-
deem myself in the eyes of my
fellow students."

I

Read and Use Daily Classifieds

Prof. Axel Boethius will speak
jo in seriously accepting student on "Roman Imperial Architecture
opinion and using it as part of and Its Influence on Medieval
But the Board of Governors Town Planning" at 4:15 p.m. to-
quad government and debate in; day in Aud. A Angell Hall, in the
council meetings all lie behind the fiist of this year's Jerome Lec-
retired executive, with the future tures.

holding at least another year of
law, an officer's commission in
the Marines and a career in poli-
tics he hopes.

LAW SCHOOL finalists will be - --
Richard C. Hostetler, '55L, and W. Jewkes Discusses
Gerald Warren, '55L representing
the petitioners, and Davis M. Ec Pni cv

NSA Seminar
Contest Opens
Competition is now open for the
Second International Student Re-
lations Seminar, a seven week pro-
gram which will be held under the
sponsorship of the National Stu-
dents Association this summer.
Open to all students in NSA
member schools, the program is
aimed at training students to rep-
resent NSA overseas and to con-
duct its international program on
member campuses.
First five weeks of the sum-
mer seminar- will be spent by
students at NSA's international
offices in Cambridge, Mass., at-
tending lectures and working on
research projects.
The group will spend the last
two weeks at the Association's
seventh national congress at Iowa
State University.
Scholarships to the seminar in-
clude room, board, tuition and
transportation. Applications are
available at Student Legislature's
temporary headquarters in the
conference room of the Student
Publications Bldg. and are due
May 10. Selections will be an-
nounced June 1.

a
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i
,
k
,
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t
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Roach, '55L, and Donald G. Black,
'55L, defending the respondent.
This year's case involves the
activities of a state prosecutor
who has issued a list of books
deemed obscene according to
state statute, including ; one
published by the petitioner, a
publishing house.
Involving the doctrine of "prior
restraint," the case is to decide
whether this statute is unconsti-
tutional under the 14th Amend-
ment.
FINALISTS will present their
arguments on appeal as if they
were appearing before the United
States Supreme Court.
Justice Sims will be the prin-
ciple speaker at a banquet fol-
lowing the competition at 6:30
p.m. in the League Ballroom.
Justice Flanagan and Judge
Levin will present their obser-
vations on the arguments.
Winning team of the competi-
tion and next year's senior judges'
will be announced at the banquet.
The top 16 students in the Case
Clubs will be judges with the most;
successful one being the presiding
judge.
Winners of the' final Campbell
Competition in the past have re-
ceived $100 each and the losers
have received $50 apiece.

Speaking before the Economics
Club yesterday, Prof. John Jewkes
of Oxford University presented a
strong case for conservatism in
economic intervention by govern-
ment.
The visiting professor at the
University of Chicago Law School
pointed out that when govern-
ment assumes more economic con-
trol, it is accepting extensive duties
from which it can not easily de-
part.
"Since more government is con-
nected with worse government," he
said that the only escape from the
apparent dilemma is to develop
institutions through which gov-
ernment can shed extraneous bur-

The Swedish archaeologist and
historian will present the second
Jerome Lecture on "The Golden
House of Nero" 4:15 p.m. Friday
in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
Both events are open to the public.
The late Thomas Spencer Jer-
ome, alumnus and student of Ro-
man history, established the Jer-
ome Lectures in his will, specify-
ing that each year talks dealing
with some phase of ancient civili-
zation were to be presented both
at the University and the Ameri-
can Academy in Rome.
Prof. Boethius, instructor of
classical archaeology and history
at the University of Goteborg,
will lecture to three University
classes in archaeology, architec-
ture and history and will be avail-,
able for special consultations.aj
Mexs Glee Cliubi
Selects Officers
The University Mens' Glee Club

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dens. Sunday night selected- their new
officers for the 1954-55 season.
Ac Re te le Office of president went to Gor-
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An actor is needed to play the include Richard Maier, '55, vice-
part of The Dilettante in "A Cock- president and George Dutter,
tail Quadrille," one-act play to be '54BAd, business manager.
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Tom Arp, '54, producer of the
drama portion of the festival re-
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