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December 11, 1954 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1954-12-11

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ti#. ,

Ii

McCarthy's Prestige Low
See Page 2'

Latest Deadline in the State

74aii4

CLOUDY, COLD

VOL. LXV, No. 67 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1954
I i

FOUR PAGES

Hatcher Pleased
By SGC Response
Vice-President Lewis Expresses Hope
For Early Action by Regents Board
By DAVE BAAD
University officials and student government study committee mem-
bers were impressed yesterday over final results of the two-day stu-
dent poll on Student Government Counch.
University President Harlan H. Hatcher and Vice-President for
Student Affairs James A. Lewis both expressed pleasure over the size
of student response to the SGC referendum.
Calling the 5,102 to 1,451 margin for SGC impressive, Vice-Presi-
dent Lewis said he is very hopeful there will be action soon by the
Board of Regents.
The results of Wednesday's and Thursday's poll, will be presented
to the Regents at their Dec. 17 meeting.
Although making no comment on probability of Regental action,
President Hatcher said again there is no question of the Regents' sin-

cerity in trying to bring University
students responsible student gov-
ernment.
Jones, Britton Pleased
Prof. Kenneth L. Jones of the
botany department and Prof. W.
Earl Britton of the engineering
school, both members of the stu-
dent government study committee,
were pleased over the strong stu-
dent backing for SGC.
"The vote indicated students
have interest in student govern-
ment and SGC is a reasonable start
toward that goal," Prof. Jones
said.
Prof. Britton, happy over the
fine turnout of voters, expressed
pleasure over the clear-cut 3%-1i
decision. "I was afraid of a 3-2 vote
or even closer," he said.
Disappointed that only 36 per
cent of the studentsavotedwhen an
issue as important as SGC was on
'> the ballot, Student Legislature
President Steve Jelin, '55, still
called the large pro-SGC margin
significant.
Education of Voter
"It indicates no mistake in SGC
support," he said,."but I still have
reservations as to the education of
the voter."
"I feel many voted for SGC be-
cause of the tremendous campus
organizational drive for passing
the proposed Laing plan. Many vot-
ers voted for SGC without realizing
exactly what they were voting
for," Jelin continued.
Jelin said SL would now return
again to "watchful speculation."
"Since the two Regents members
most interested in SGC, Vera B.
Baits and J. Joseph Herbert, will
be absent Dec. 17 I personally very
much doubt it will pass at that
meeting," Jelin concluded.
Seeing no reason for SL not oper-
ating in the next few months, Vice-
President Lewis said he hopes SL
will think of the present situation
as a process of advance in student
government.
SGC Elections in February
If the Regents pass SGC Dec.
17, Vice-President Lewis said pres-
ent ideas call for SGC elections in
mid-February.
"The SGC study committee
thought elections before the end of
the semester impossible because
of exam conflicts," he said.
A month would be needed after
elections to set up SGC and trans-
fer the SL and Student Activities
Committee functions to the new
organization, he continued.
"However, it would be best if
SGC were set up before the pres-
ent crop of student leaders leave
their posts because their experi-
ence will be valuable in getting
SGC under way," Vice-President
Lewis concluded.
Children To Be
Guests of IFC
Fraternity men will act as hosts
for Ann Arbor schoolchildren to-
day at the annual Interfraternity
Council-sponsored Christmas par-
ty,
Each house was assigned child-
ren equal in number to the house
membership to entertain between
1:30 and 3 p.m. More than 1,800
children will be accomodated by
the 43 fraternity houses.
Individual houses will provide
refreshments and entertainment
with five Santa Clauses coming
around to visit the parties, IFC
Social Chairman Rick St. John,'
'56, said.
Technic Out Soon.
Michigan Technic, engineering
magazine, will go on sale Monday
and Tuesday.
The magazine will be sold at
Engin arch, East Hall and the E.

Salk Notes
,ee
Possibilities
Of Vaeeine,
By The Associated Press
Dr. Jonas E. Salk of Pittsburgh
reported in New York yesterday
new evidence that his polio vac-
cine can create powerful, long-
lasting protection against polio.
He hinted that knowledge being
learned in the polio work might
show the way someday for vaccines
giving long-term protection against
zthe common cold and influenza.
Meanwhile in Washington, pub-
lic health officials recommended
priority for receiving Salk polio
vaccine from public health sources
be given more schoolchildren, rath-
er than pregnant women as has
been proposed.
f The Association of State and Ter-
ritorial Health Officers recom-
mended the states and territories
undertake administration of any
vaccine that may be made avail-
able to them from the National
Foundation for Infantile Paralysis
to.
1) Individuals included in groups
tudied in 1954, but who did not re-
ceive vaccine. (Two groups were
used in studies, some of whom did
and some of whom did not receive
vaccine).
2) School children in first and
second grades.
The Salk vaccine was given to
hundreds of thousands of children
in a large test last summer. A
scientific jury at the University
under the direction of Dr. Thomas
Francis Jr. of the medical school
is presently evaluating the test
results.

SL Reports
Final Result
Of Election
CSP Candidates
Win 8 SL Posts
At 5:13 a.m. yesterday, final
counting of Student Legislature
candidates' ballots took place.
With approximately 20 redistri-
butions taking place, early-morn-
ing winners included in order, Har-
lan Givelber, '57, Marvin Starman,
'58, Sally Staples, '57, Bob Sommer,
'57, Shirlee Clark, '56 and Joe Col-
lins, '58.
Others who won full-year terms
in SL were Cal Covell, '58E, George
Litwin, '58, Carroll Williams, '55,
Ronald Schorr, '58 and Bob Kap-
la,'57.
Two One-Semester Posts
One-semester posts went to Bren-:
da Wehbring, '56 and Jean Schlus-i
berg, '58.
Winners early in the election
were Robert Leacock, '57, Ron
Boorstein, '57, Bob Chigrinsky, '55,
Sue Levy, '56, John Kelly, '55, Ron
Richardson, '56, Janet Neary, '58,
Charnie Butman, '56, Joan Bryan,
'56, Shirley Lawson, '57, Paul Dot-
mont, '55 and Tony Trittipo, '58.
Eight of the Common Sense Par-
ty's 12 candidates received full
year posts on SL. In addition to
Leacock, Miss Levy, Miss Bryan,
Miss Neary and Miss Butman,
CSP winners were Miss Staples,
Covell and Litwin.
Two Weren't Active
Temporary CSP chairman Leah
Marks, '55L, said yesterday twoI
of the four CSP candidates who
were dropped during the ballot
counts had decided earlier not to
actively seek election.
Considering this( she said, the
eight winners of the 10 active CSP
candidates represented a higher'
percentage of winners than the
rest of the candidates, since nearly
all CSP candidates won.
Straight CSP voting was notice-
able during transfer of ballots, Miss
JMarks commented.
Richard New Headr
Of Campus YR's
Elected president of Young Re-'
f publicans recently was Tim Rich-
ard, '57.
The new vice-president is Don
Nissel, '55, while Bill Hanks, '56,
was elected treasurer.
Florence Danby, '58, was elect-
ed secretary while Lewis Engman,'
'57, Mal Schlusberg, '55 and Rich-
ard Snow, '58, were named mem-
bers-at-large of the Young Re-
publicans Executive Board.

UN

For

Jailing

U"S.

Airmen

I

Germany on Road
To Rearmament
BONN, Germany {IM--The treaties to rearm West Germany cleared
their first hurdles on the road to ratification in Bonn and Paris yes-
terday.
But the attitudes of legislators in both countries showed many
more obstacles remain before West Germans get the right to raise
a 500,000-man force foi' the North Atlantic Treaty Organization.
In Paris, the Foreign Affairs Committee of the French National
Assembly recommended ratification of the treaties to restore German
sovereignty, giving her the right to rearm and settle the troublesome
Saar dispute.
Narrow Margin

But the Paris vote on the
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
Trotsky Slayer ..*
MEXICO CITY - Jacques M(
nard, slayer of Leon Trotsky, br
a year-long silence yesterday a
with a sardonic silence toldi
terviewers Moscow had not do
right by him.
He declined to say what
meant by his reference to Mosc
but added that he remained a tr
Communist nevertheless.
* * *
Butler Says .. .
WASHINGTON - Paul M. Bt
ler, new chairman of the Den
cratic National Committee, sr
yesterday he believes the bre
between Sen. Joseph McCart
(R-Wis.) and President Dwight
Eisenhower would be a "defin
hindrance to the Republican pa
ty -
* * *
'No Split'-M1illikin . .
WASHINGTON - Sen. Edwa
Millikin (R-Col.) said yesterd
he expects no major Republic
split and "there already is;
irresistible demand that the Pr
sident be a candidate for anoth
term."
Severe Winter . .
LONDON - Winter lashed pai
of southern Europe with icy mai
wind and snow storms yesterde
Flooding rivers and biti
temperatures plagued wide are
of the British Isles.
** *
Hemingway Wins . .
STOCKHOLM - Author Erne
Hemingway received his Not
prize yesterday along with fo
other Americans and two Germa
King Gustav Adolf VI present
the 1954 awards amid tradition
royalty pageantry. The seven w
ners share the equivalent of $14
000.

Condemns Red

China

key treaty providing for rearmament
---was by the narrowest of margins,
- 16 to 15, with 11 abstentions. Later
an independent deputy tried to
change his positive vote to absten-
tion, which would have made it
15-15 if he had been allowed to do
In Bonn. the Bundesrat (upper
house) gave preliminary approval I
hto all the treaties except the con-
or- troversial Saar settlement. The'
oke Bundesrat said its position on this
nd pact, which is most unpopular in
in- West Germany, would be made
ne own after the Bundestag (lower PUCK (circle) SLIPS
.house) acts. MONTREA
he This was a storm signal of trou-
ow ble to come for the Saar agree- 1 CI
rue ment, which the French insist must 1Ch N
be accepted as their price for al-
lowing German rearmament.
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer also lteal
faces the prospect of a critical-
ut- loss of strength in the Bundesrat,'
o- which is due to be reshuffled fol- By DI
aid lowing elections in the states of M
ak Bavaria and Hesse. It consists of .na Michigan's surprising hoc
hy ministers from the nine states. 1 row agamst Canadian OPP
D- Molotov Makes Statement 3-2 triumph from a late-rallyin
ite These pailiamentary Coliseum before nearly 2,500 sa
ar- ThseayBob Pitt's goal at 7:10 of
Pai n'"d "Bonn were accompaniedof the fire for the undefeated W
by new rumbles from Moscow, hdalwdtevstn
Where Soviet Foreign Minister V. lapse had allowed the visiting
. M. Molotov declared similar moves the period. The winners had d
i by Moscow would have been con-
rd strued in the West as "an act of{
ay wa" Ho Board
an "We shall not be caught nap- .
ping by the ratification of theToBeovsdElected
"The Soviet people is 'confident of
its strength. By a 3 to 2 margin, Univers
"The Soviet Union and the Chi- students voted to retain the pre
nese people's democracies have ent system of choosing J-Hop mei
'ts such manpower, and enjoy such bers-by all-campus spring el
in, support abroad, that there issno tions, according to Student Legis
ay. force in the world that could arrest ture member Joel Tauber, '57.
ng our progress along the path we More than 3,000 votes were ca
as chose." in favor of electing J-Hop membe
Thursday night Moscow delivered, at a student referendum held
another note to the Western Pow- conjunction with SL electio
ems threatening to increase the EastI Wednesday and Thursday, Taub
bloc's armed forces ' if West Gem- said.
st many rearms. The second alternative, havi
bel a committee choosesJ-Hop mei
)ur bers, received 2,000 votes.
S. Levies The committee was to inclu
FAthe past chairman of J-Hop, of

-Daily-Lynn Wallas I
BY LORNE HOWES FOR
L'S FIRST GOAL
quad .downs
arabins 3-2
CK CRAMER
key squad made it three victories'
osition last night by snatching a close
ng University of Montreal club at the:
tisfied fans.
the final period pulled the game, out'
olverines after a momentary defensive
Carabins to tie the score earlier in
isplayed sparkling defense while gar-
- nering single goals in each of the l
first two periods.
Landry Stars
The earlier Wolverine scores
were countered by Captain Bill'
MacFarland and Bob Schiller. Rol-
land Landry acted as a one-man of-
ity fense for Montreal in blasting both
es- of his team's goals within a period"
M- of 24 seconds shortly after the two-
ec- minute mark of the third stanza.
la- Midway through the first period
MacFarland drove in fast from the
ast blue line to grab a pass from team-E
ers mate Dick Dunnigan and drive it
in through defending Carabin goalie
ns Cy Guevremont for the initial Mich-
em igan score.
Hbowes Outstanding
With goalie. Lorne Howes turning
in another of his usual outstanding
de games and the entire Michigan de-
ne fensive line playing superbly, of-

Group Urges,
Red Release
Of Flyers'
Iammarskjold
Takes Challenge
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.') --
The United Nations assembly by
the smashing vote of 45-5 yester-
day condemned fled China for
jailing 11 American airmen as
spies.
It appealed to Secretary General
Dag Hammarskjold to do his ut-
most to obtain their release and
that of hundreds of other UN
personnel captured in the Korean
War and still detained by Peiping,
Hammarskjold immediately ac-
cepted the responsibility, saying,
"I will do all in my power to serve
the interests of the organization."
Greatest Challenge
He already had set in motion
the. machinery of his office but he
declined to indicate what steps
were being taken. It is known
that he regards this case as per-
haps the greatest challenge ever
to face the secretary general since
the UN began work in 1946.
Stubborn Soviet bloc resistance
to the resolution and its repeated
claims the airmen were. "spies"'
who got what they deserved indi-
cated the Red Chinese, as of the
present, will ignore the UN ac-
tion. An Indian attempt on a ten-
tative basis to see what could be
done has been firmly rebuffed by
Peiping.
Only the Soviet bloc members
voted against the condemnation,
which was contained in a resolu-
tion put up Monday by the Unit-
ed States and its 15 UN part-
ners in the.Korean War.
Six Abstain
Six countries -- Afghanistan,
Burma, India, Indonesia, Yemen
and Yugoslavia-abstained. Four
other members, Costa Rica, El
Salvador, Saudi Arabia and Syria
were absent but Syria had serv-
ed notice it was opposed to the
condemnation. The .others had
said nothing.
UN officials announced later
that Costa Rica and El Salvador
asked that they be recordeds
supporting the resolution, thus
bringing the vote to 47-5. The of-
ficials added that Syria, absent
during the balloting, asked that
she be included among the ab-
stainers.
Later, the Assembly's Special
Political Committee rejected Sovi-
et charges that the United
States was committing aggression
against Red China and had seiz-
ed the island of Formosa. The vote
was 5 in favor Soviet bloc and
39 against. This was the second
item affecting China being con-
sidered Friday by the UN.
. It was the second time the UN
Assembly has condemned Red
China, which has sought a seat in
the UN as a "peace-loving" coun-
try.
Panel Ponders
India's Future
After Ghandi*
"Land in India is under-utilized
rather than over-utilized," Indian
journalist Robindra Chakravart,
Grad., said last night in a panel
discussion of "After Ghandi,
What?"
India's Five Year Plan, a con-
tinuation of Mahatma Ghandi's

construction program, aims to in-
crease India's national income by
11 per cent, Chakravarty noted.
The second panelist, Bhoodan
worker Pat McMahon, pointed out
over 3,000,000 acres of land were
collected from landowners under
India's Five Year Plan. Of these,
72,000 were distributed to "land-
less" people to cultivate, Miss Mc-
Mahon said.
Chakravarty claimed, "it is dif-

SACRE BLEU!
Wine Costly French
May Switch to Water
By DEBRA DURCHSLAGj
The French have often been forced to swallow, their pride, but
-sacre bleu-never water.
In a country where babies are supposedly weaned on wine, milk
is for cats, water is for crops but wine is a national pastime. However,
Premier Pierre Mendes-France is making changes that strike at the
heart of French custom.
Backed by the French Cabinet, the Premier has decided that
even France can't afford $135,000,000 a year to finance the effects
of alchol, time-honored though it may be.
20 Per Cent Chronic
According to the French Economic Council on Alcoholism, 15
per cent of the men and five per cent of the women of the country
are in a state of chronic alcoholism. The cure and care of alcoholics

I
s
'
1
,

nal
in-
0,-

Just a Hoax
San Francisco police havej
concluded that the story of An-
dre Goosev was "just a hoax."
Goosev had confessed to kill-
ing a girl known only as
"Jean" in Ann Arbor last year.
He later denied the story.

$545 in Fines
Fines totalling $545 were levied
against 48 students by Joint Judi-{
ciary Council from Oct. 6 to Nov.'
17, it was announced yesterday.
In two other cases, no action was
taken while $240 in fines were sus-
pended as the individuals had al-
ready been fined by civil authori-
ties.
No campus organizations were
cited as groups by the Council in I
the list of offenses reported.

other J-Hop committee member, fensive thrusts by Montreal were
one member of SL to be chosen by repeatedly thwarted throughout the
its cabinet, one member of the 'first two periods.
League interviewing and nominat- Meanwhile, Schiller took advan-
ing cointtee and a member of tage of the last of four penalties;
the Union Executive Council. against Montreal's wing Roneck!
to put the short-handed Carabins
r--7- _7 down by two goals at 16:51 of theI
Muyst~ery UtJI1solC second period. Schiller grabbed.
the face-off following the penalty;
No new information is available adh aeoffloigtepn
on the vandals responsible for alty and smashed the puck into the
throwing a brick through a win- net from the vicinity of .the blue
dow of University President Ham- line.
lan H. Hatcher's home Wednes- Evidently fired up by Montreal {
day. coach Arthur Therrien between pe-.

alone costs the French govern- "
ment a sizeable sum, and the sta- 1 OGGiE CASE
tistics become more impressive BeGIE ISTORY
when accident and crime figures
attributable to alcohol are includ-
ed. i1 !y-wa t-a fa 7

From the French workman's
point of view, however, the rule
against selling hard liquor be-
tween the hours of 5 and 10 a.m.
smacks of revolutionary action.
Not only is he deprived of his cus-
.tomary morning drink, but he has
to face up to the fact that bars
will be closed completely one day
each week.
Liquor is big business in France.
The sidewalk-cafe becomes more
than a legend when 10 per cent
of the national income is spent
on alcohol. One Frenchman out of
seven is involved in the making of
wine, with alcohol as / France's
ln,'.anc4 *nA'.,n4',.-

,JW4d CLUl .1 ZILUL :1

is After Receiving Letter

(EDITOR's NOTE' This is the third
in a series of articles on the Court
of Last Resort.)
By JIM DYGERT
Within a few weeks after Erle
Stanley Gardner returned from
Baja California he received a let-
ter from a part-time voluntary
chaplain at the Washington State
Penitentiary in Walla Walla.
In the letter, Bill Gilbert asked
for an appointment at Gardner's
California ranch to discuss the case
of Clarence Boggie, serving a life
sentence for murder. Boggie's pre-

very cooperative. "If Clarence Bog-
gie is innocent we want to find it
out just as much as you do," said
Smith.
Smith was entirely different from
the type of warden Grdner expect-
ed to find. In the course of his in-
vestigations for the Court of Last
Resort, Gardner has run into many
wardens and other officials who did
not welcome his intrusion. They
resented anyone's intimating their
machinery of justice had made a
mistake.
But not Smith, who was later to

life sentence for murder and hav-
ing a record of two previous con-
victions, maintained . stoutly that
he had never committed any crime
and subsequent findings indicated
his story might well have been
true.
But the immediate issue was
whether Boggie killed Moritz Pe-
terson as the Washington courts
had decided he did. Peterson had
been a 78-year-old recluse in Spo-
kane, Washington. He roomed at a
private boarding house but also
owned a little shack at the rear of

Neighbors heard the sounds of a
terrific struggle in Peterson's shack
on Monday, June 26, 1933. As
housewives and children ran fromj
their houses, they saw a stocky,
heavy-set, bushy-haired man who
ran with a peculiar "sideways
gait" emerge from the shack. They
chased him for two or three blocks
until he disappeared into a wooded
area.
One woman looked in the doo-
of Peteison's shackand 'found him
moaning, his head virtually beaten
in. She dashed to her house and

riods, the Carabins returned to the
ice for the final period and caught
up to the Wolverines quickly.
Landry picked up' the rebound of
one of his shots at Howes and:
flicked it past him for the first
Montreal score at 2:14, A 2:38 he
climaxed a .drive from middle iceI
with his second goal of, the min-
ute. -
Pitts Scores Goal
In a situation similar to that of
the first Michigan score-each
team having a man in the penalty
box-Pitts took a pass close up
from MacFarland and slid the puck:
See MONTREAL. Page 3
Blood Drive
Closes Here

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