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February 16, 1954 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-02-16

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THE
MOITeV PIOPeOSALS
See Page 4

L

ae ediha
Latest Deadline in the State

DaiIpr

COLDER, SHOWERS

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, VOL. LXIV, No. 90

EIGHT PAGES

Butter Price
Supports Cut
Eight Cents

Move Designed
To Reduce Costs
WASHINGTON - (1) - The
government yesterday announced
a slash of about eight cents a
pound in the federal price sup-
ports for butter, which it expects
will be passed on to the housewife
some time after April 1.
The action brought cries of pro-
test from some dairy producers
and some congressmen from pre-
dominantly milk producing states.
They called the Agriculture De-
partment's move premature and
discriminatory and estimated it
would cost dairy farmers as much
as one billion dollars a year.
* * *

SL Treasurer
Hampton Quits
Latest Move Marks Fifth Student
Legislature Quitting in Past Week
In an unexpected move yesterday, Student Legislature treasurer
Vic Hampton, '54BAd, resigned his post on the Cabinet along with his
SL seat.
He was the fifth SL member to resign within a week.
* * * *
CITING THREE reasons for leaving the Legislature, Hampton, in
'a letter to the Cabinet, pointed out, "if I were to continue in my pres-
-<'ent capacity on the Legislature, I

MSC Drops
New Name
Proposals
Hatcher Says Act
Aids Education
LANSING-G)-Michigan State
College last night gave up the
attempt to change its name to
Michigan State University and
j asked sponsors of legislative bills
to make the change to withdraw
them.
President Harlan H. Hatcher
told The Daily he was sure that
the Michigan State move was "in
he best interest of higher educa-
tion in the State of Michigan."
* * *

Storm Hits Ann
Homes, Streets

Arbor;
Flooded

Power Line
Falls; Glow
Lights Sky
Nearby Residents
Feared Explosion

I ndependents
Against Fall
Rushing Plan,

would be unable to spend sufficient
time on studies."
Secondly, he claimed he was
unable to to tolerate "incapacity
and apathy of certain members
of the Cabinet and Legislature."
Hampton also explained he was
preparing to take examinations for
a Certified Public Accountant cer-
tificate in May and much time and

V
j{
i

IN CUTTING dairy price sup- study would be involved in prepa-
ports to the legal minimum start- Assembly Association announc- rations for the exam.
ing April 1 - from 90 to 75 per ed its stand on spring vs. fall sor- Hampton's resignation marks
cent of parity - the department ority rushing yesterday in an of- the fifth such action by an SL
aimed at reducing butter costs on ficial statement in favor of spring member in the past week. Chris-
grocers' shelves and thereby stim- rushing. tine Reifel, '55, and Lorraine Bald-
ulating sales and heading off an The question will be raised for win, '55, submitted resignations
increase in the already heavy sur- formal discussion before the Pan- early this semester.
plus of dairy products. hellenic Association today. An E g p
"Nosegentofagrculureorevaluation by Panhellenic of the MISS REIFEL gave up her Leg-
"No segment of agricultureo two systems will be presented at islature seat because of ill health
sit quietly in the face of scuh a I the meeting in addition to a state- and MissBldwin because she left
cut," said a statement by the ment by Assembly of independent Other vacacies ocuring dur-
National Milk Producers Feder- women's opinion. Othe vacancs occuri n
NtoaMik* * * ing the week include vacation
ation. "This is particularly true posts of Keith Gordon, '55 and
when the dairy farmers have ap- AN EFFORT has been made Gil Hitchock, '56E.
accordiny to Panhellenic President i

parently been singled out as the
only segment of agriculture to
take such an official out."
The federation said the support
slash "will drop milk producers
back into the depression era
prices and cost them an estimated
one billion dollars in income."
"It's a pity the Agriculture De-
partment is so barren of ideas it
can't come up with something bet-
ter than this," said Sen. Humphrey

au~uig wrl lltlc r-ele
Martha Hill, "to weigh both sys-
tems in consideration of the over-
al campus picture."
Information in Panhellenic's
evaluation has been compiled
from questionnaires sent to
dormitory directors and sorority
financial advisors, in addition
to a statistical report contain-
ing figures pertinent to spring
and fall rushing.

Both Hitchcock and Gordan re-
ported they resigned in order tof
devote more time to studies and
outside responsibilities.
Election of a member to fill'
Hampton's Cabinet post will be
held at tomorrow's SL session.
The Cabinet will Interview ap-
plicants proposed by present SL
members for the five vacated seats
at 4 p.m. today in the SL Bldg.
Its recommendations will be pre-!

THE REQUEST was made in a'z Detroit Edison Co. emergency
letter to all members of the leg- > ; crews were working early this
islature from Clark L. Brody, morning to restore broken power
chairman of the State Board of 4 4...... ...lines and determine the extent of
Agriculture, college governing ,. \ damage done by the sudden elec-
body, and MSC President John trical storm which swept Ann Ar-
A. Hannah. bo4 bringing torrential rains and
Rep. Harold W. Hungerford * 45 miles per hour winds.
(R-Lansing) and Senator Har- ti a' Alarmed city residents crowded
ry F. Hittle (R-East Lansing) the police switchboard with calls
sponsors of the bills, said that when a 24,00 volt transmission
they would ask committees line fell at Miller Ave. and First
studying the measures to kill .-St. bathing the city in bright red
them. glow as it arched for a full two
"In view of the situation that mnts
has arisen and the misunderstand REALLY WET-If you thing Ann Arbor's puddles are bad, take a look at this. Before the rains minutes.
ings that exist," the college letter came during the weekend, these autos were parked neatly along a street in the Westwood section of SETTING a tree on fire, the
said, "we have come to the con- Los Angeles, Calif. A clogged storm drain brought a flood I1 feet deep and moved the cars around in wire sent off a continual shower
elusion that the attempt to pro- this fashion. of sparks cutting through a tree
j cure legislative action approving branch and sending upa new py-
the change in name of Michigan F ist, rotechnic display as it struck a
State College should not be pur- Modification Daily ins FrsmnPlace-ho;:o:r and charred sur-
sued further at this time,.V...w 7 l .'. rounding pavements.
"Tle State Board of Agricul-
ture will give the entire matter Lights continued to blaze In
~~Bytu~i-.-w I Jyp gra ftynearby homes, not affected by
of the name of the college ad- B Y OV olOt j 1 ~es 'tyhoentasetdb
ditional consideration and will the power line which linked up
hope to arrive at a satisfactory BERLIonP)-Russia's V. M. Special To The Daily son Co.sffscialscouldns. Edie
oelteh Molotov last night offered "modi- CHICAGO-The Daily took top honors yesterday as the best- estimate of when damage could
have two uiversities hat othestates fications" of the Soviet proposal looking newspaper in its class in the 15th Annual Inland Daily Press be repaired.
i e n for a European security system.
by side without confusion and Association Typography ContesSmaller power failures were re-
that the University of Michigan. BWinning out over 65 other newspapers in the 10,000 and under
and the proposed nane of Michi- the European army must be ban- circulation class, The Daily was in competition with papers from 19 ! rted outside the city where sevy
ned, Germany neutralized andI eral 4,800 volt wires fell. They
gan State University would not be American troops sent home states and one Canadian province. were being serviced this morning
confused. . * * * * by repairmen.
"It appears, however." the let- j France's Georges Bidault and . A PANEL OF THREE typography experts judged the papers on Latest reports connected the vio-
ter said, "that officials of the Britain's Anthony Eden charged appearance of headlines,, the "body" type used in news columns, lent storm with tornado disturb-
University of Michigan are ap-I the Soviet plan would outlaw the avriigtpgahtegn >-acscneigi rass
"a " m :m e*E "1acetake advertising tyepogaphy, the gen- ,>anehs centering n inrAdkansas
prehensive that confusion might North Atlantic Alliance as a key- ;crar layout of the entire paperE The weatherman offered little
result and that in some way the stone of Western defense. They ea ywenrp rbetter prospects for today with
prestige of the University of Mich- said they would never agree to and the press work. W orld NewS more rain and colder temperatures
igan might be affected. this. Editions of last Nov. 17, 18 ! forecast.
and 19 were entered by 223 When the 24,000 volt line 'first
d newspapers in five classes of Rou nLip lit up the city at 12:28 a.m., ex-
competition and Michigan ,a cited townspeople at first thought
pers fared well in the judging. By The Associated Press it was a large explosion. Police
i1TANSIN Th MinhinmEm- cars rushed to the scene to form

()-Minn.). As representatives of indepen- s rnte ao e Legisaturef
He said the cut will cost dairy dent women, Assembly will present morrow.
farmers 600 million dollars a year. the results of a questionnaire sent
At least, Humphrey commented, to house presidents. It will also
the Agriculture Department should present its reasons for supporting Loses
have preserved the status quo un- sbring rushing- _

or to-

til Congress acts on current price
support legislation.
The National Milk Producers
Federation announced it will ask
Congress to limit the cut to near-
ly three cents a pound. This, it
said, would be in line with Presi-
dent Eisenhower's farm message
that downward price support ad-
justments would be gradual, limit-
ed to 5 per cent of parity a year.
kPanel To Afir
Civil Liberties
threats today

I .'
Garris, Keyes Win
IIn City Primaries
Jack J. Garris received 133 votes
to Michael Lenio's 57 in yester-
day's Third Ward Democratic
nominations for Board of Super-
visors.
In the Second Ward Republican
alderman primary Ralph C. Keyes1
defeated Thomas A. Hunter, 1841
to 77. According to the City Clerk's
office, the two ward ballot total
was unusually light.
SL Books

Court Fight
DETROIT-(P)-The Michigan
Labor Youth League, which had
been summoned to appear before
the House Un-American subcom-
mittee hearings here this month,
lost out yesterday in a Federal

,
f
r
3

court suit in which it challenged

Congress' authority to have such j 'Ieting for I'IiA W orkers AlthoughTheDaily' was the
Federal Judge Frank A. Picard Detroit Free Press carried off sec-
quashed a suit challenging the d gs ond honors in the 75,000 and1
committee, authority to issue sub- Student Legislature's Executive >
Wing will hold a mass meeting of takes care of the many office and above circulation class, while theE
penaes and hold hearings. all students interested in work- research projects now carried on Jackson Citizen Patriot and Pon-
Charles C. Andrews, a Detroit ing the group at 4 p.m today in by the Legislature. tiac Press took second and third'
attorney, who was retained by the SL Bldg., 512 S. State. place respectively in the 25,000 to
committee under a resolution pass- MANY of the more than 80 sec- 75,000 group.
ed by the House of Represent- Reorganized this fall from the rtracmite aipbi
tives, told theucourt it "has no -Administrative Wing, the group and licity poshtons a dThe South Haven Tribune gain-
right nor power to grant an in- -now open, according to Donnaed honorable mention in the flat-
junction against Congress."C FTS. Netzer, '56, Wing Coordinato:. bed press category, and the Iron
Attorneys for the Michigan; Mountain News was awarded third

"Present Threats To Our Civil Today is the last day
Liberties," will be aired tonight in picking up checks and un
a forum of five speakers at 8 pAi. books at the Student BookI
in the Wesley Lounge of the Meth- change.
? odist Church. The exchange, open fron
Prof. Kenneth Boulding, of the a.m. to 5 p.m., is located in
economics department; Charles C. north corridor on the first f
Lockwood, the defense attorney of Angell Hall.
for Milo Radulovich; Prof. Wesley
Maurer, chairman of the journal-
ism department; Ernest Mazey, OVEREMPHASIS?
Secretary-Treasurer of the Citi-
zen's Committee Against the
Trucks Act; and Rev. I. Paul Tay- L ocal O f
for of the St. Matthews Methodist
Church, will speak and later par-
ticipate in a discussion among the 5U s I
group. Gto + st i
Included in the subjects of dis-
cussion will be the present dangers "Not us," was the answer
of the Trucks Act, the Velde Com- ity High School officials toa
mittee hearings, and a general pie- school sports by the National
ture of academic freedom. A 116-page report, releas
The forum is being sponsored by cies Commission and the Am
the Ann Arbor Chapter of the tors, charged secondary scho
American Civil Liberties Union sary importance for its athle
and the Citizen's Committee
Against the Trucks Law,"WHEN THE VARSITY
the athletic program usually
Bd r -Skoda personnel," said the report.
B adur -~oua to excuse athletes fi'om reg
T P y ustandards."
o lay ere The report further hita
er gate receipts, interscho
Paul Badura-Skoda, 26-y, a)"-old elementary schools, lack of
Viennese pianist, will present the manship and other faults w
seventh concert in the Choral While commending the NE.

for
sold
Ex-

group and Bolza Baxter of Battle
,m 9 'Creek, its chairman, asked that
the the subpenas be quashed and that
loor an injunction be issued to bar the
public, press and radio from the'
committee's Detroit hearings.

Design Course
To Be Given
Self-styled home decorators no
longer have to make shift with
their own tools.
With the addition of the Uni-
versity Extension Service Design
Workshop, Local "amateur" de-

Organized on three levels, the
streamlined Wing is topped by
a Wing Coordinator. At the
highest level are the comptrol-
ler, secretariat director, assist-
ants to the SL president and
$ vice-president, speakers' bureau
director and radio, publications
and publicity director.
!Also on this level are the board

place in the 10,000 to 25,000 cate-
gory.
The Daily was the only col-
lege student newspaper to win
honors in the contest, scoring a
victory over the Daily Illini, one
of its competitors in the colleg-
iate field, which was also en-
tered. The Daily has won con-
sistent top awards for general

ployment Security Commission re-
ported to Gov. Williams today
that unemployment compensation
claims in the state increased 16,198
during the week ending Feb. 11.{
The commission estimated Mich-
igan now has 220,000 unemployed.
* * * *
SAIGON, Indochina-French
forces beat off a fierce two-
pronged Vietminh attack eight
miles north of imperiled Luang
Prabang yesterday.
* * ,t
LANSING--Sen. Donald W.
Gilbert (R-Saginaw) yesterday
lost the fight to keep his lobby-
ist control bill away from a Sen-
ate committee which refuses- to
release it for debate.
* * *
LANSING-A record S4,288,-
200,000 was paid in all forms of
taxes by Michigan residents in
the year ending June 30, 1953,
the State Revenue Department
reported yesterday.
* * *I

a continual guard. Officers watch-
ed as the white-hot wire caused
asphalt below it to steam and
sizzle despite the rain.
* * *
AT LEAST three anxious home
owners called the fire department
to report their homes, ablaze, but
only one, on E. Washington St.
turned out to be a real fire. The
otheis were reflections of the
nearby wire break. Firemen put
I out the small E. Washington St.
blaze quickly.
Only a few homeowners re-
ported flooded basements in the
first morning hours, but sewers
were backing up in Ann Arbor
and Dexter, and it was expected
that many would wake up to
find their cellars awash.
More than a foot of water col-
lected at the First and Kingsley
intersection, police said, and
slightly lower levels were registered
at Miller and Chapin, and Murray
and Huron.
Liberty Road in Dexter was
flooded almost -continually along
a mile-long stretch.

ficials Answer'

I

SIN E A signers may take advantage cf
shops and instruction provided by
the architecture college.

r yesterday from Ann Arbor and Univers-
a blistering attack upon overemphasis in
I Education Association.
ed Sunday by the NEA's Educational Poli-
erican Association of School Administra-
ols in the country with creating unnecs-j
tic programs and setting false values.
team is overemphasized, other parts of
suffer because of limited facilities and
"Teachers are sometimes under pressure
ular assignments or to lower academic
at night games for the purpose of high-
lastic competition in junior high and
equal facilities for girls, lack of sports-
which it termed "bad athletic policies."
A report, local educators claimed that no j

j* 4*AE
BEGINNING today, classes will
be held from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
Tuesday in the Architecture Bldg.
Prof. Donald B. Gooch and
Charles J. Botero of the architec-
ture college will teach the 16-week
non-credit course.
According to Prof. Gooch, pri-
mary aim of the Design Work-
shop is "to assist the individual
from design stage to finished
project," using facilities of the
University.
He explained Worshop students
could design and make their own
furniture, lamps, printed fabrics,
"even mobiles, murals and print-
ings for the modern home."

chairman and senior special proj-; excellence in the Associated
ects position. Collegiate Press contests.
Posts of office buyer, manager,
library manager and office service Convention delegates yesterday
director fall under the direction of heard Vice - President Richard
secretariat director, Staff mem- Nixon deliver an off-the-record'
bers of various committees and talk on his recent world-wide
boards serve under their respective ! tour.
groups. Managing Editor Harry Lunn,
Students interested in filling '54, and Shop Supervisor Kenneth
any of these positions may sign up Chatters accepted the award for1
at today's meeting. The Daily.
SHOWS POLICE OPERA TIONS:

i
,

LANSING-The House yesterday
was asked to authorize a legisla-
tive investigation into Mackinac fit Qf See
Bridge activities and former Gov.
Murray D. Van Wagoner. Compromise
With George

I ' _e a --0 l@ rw A tx

Detective Mtory' o pen, Tonorrow
How police operate in a de-
mocracy will be shown by the St'i-
dent Players in their production
of Sidney Kingsley's "Detectivex
Story" opening its four day run at

Union series at 8:30 p.m. tomor- such difficulties existed here.
row in Hill Auditorium. "We have practically the situation that the report recommends."
A student of the piano since the said University High Principal John M. Trytten. "Our student activity
age of six, Badura-Skoda will play fund pays for athletics. Gate receipts amount to very little,"
Bach's "Partita No. 2 in C Minor,' * *
Beethoven's Sonata in C Minor, TRYTTEN DID, however, agree that the faults outlined should
Op. 13," Bartok's "Suite, Op. 14" be corrected.
and Brahms' "Sonata in F Minor, "As soon as the athletic nrogram heeomes ton exnensive anda

!'

WASHINGTON - (RP) - Sen.
Bricker (R-Ohio) said yesterday
it may be possible for him to join
forces with Sen. George (D-Ga.)
in pressing for a constitutional
amendment to fence in the Presi-
dent's treaty-making powers.
Bricker told reporters he and
George, each proposing different
amendments, are in "substantial
agreement" on the need to curb
the scope of treaties and other
pacts.
Neither version is approved by
the White House, however.
Debate on the issue was resum-

Use of wood and metal shops in ' 6. p.. tomorrow in Lyala .Mi
the architecture college will be in- delssohn Theater.
cluded in the $25 instruction fee I Director Ted Heusel has worked
and $5 laboratory cost, which may diligently with a cast ranging from
be paid at the first session today. freshmen to seniors and music
No prerequisite is required for majors to medical students. Susan

registration in the course.

Goldberg, '56, props, has collected

J E1.A;

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