DULLES-MAN OF YEAR?
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VOL. LV, No. 74 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5, 1955
No Action on
Harvard Awaits Ruling
On Contempt Charges
By MURRY FRYMER
Harvard University has declined
to take action against Prof. Wen-
dell H. Furry, physics instructor
Indicted for contempt of the Unit-
ed States. Senate.
Prof. Furry was indicted Dec. 17
when he refused to testify about
others to Sen. Joseph McCarthy's
(R-Wis.) one-man special investi-
gating sub-committee. However,
the Harvard physicist testified
fully about his own activities.
Earlier, Prof. Furry had twice
made use of the fifth amendment
in refusing to answer questions
about himself. At that time, Har-
vard said that although they "de-
plored" use of the amendment,
i they found it legal.
Prof. Furry, who was a member
of the Communist Party from
k 1938 to 1947, was cited on 10
counts, none of which was caused
by refusal to answer questions
about himself, but for refusing
to testify about other persons.
a Pusey Statement
After the indictment Harvard
President Nathan Pusey issued a
statement saying in part, "We
continue to favor full disclosure in
these matters but the legal conse-
quences of his refusal will pre-
sumably be determined by the
courts. So long as the case is
pending we do not think it ap-
propriate to make any further
statement on the subject."
President Pusey noted that Prof.
Furry has not been indicted for
refusing to answer questions about
his own connection with the Com-
munist Party. which he left a num-
ber of years ago.
Also indicted with Prof. Furry
by the McCarthy committee was
Leon Kamin, a research associate
in psychology at McGill Univer-
sity, Montreal, Canadad..
Knew About Past
McGill's President. F. Cyril
James, who also declined to take
action, said in an interview to the
Harvard Crimson, that he "knew
all about Kamin's past testimony,
but the Court-still has to make up
According to the Crimson, how-
ever, informed sources at McGill
indicated that Kamin's contract
would probably not be renewed at
? the end of the year.
Kamin was charged on six
counts of contempt, also for re-
fusing to answer- questions about
,A 1949 Harvard graduate, Kam-
in said, in a Crimson report, that
he "could not, in good conscience
involve other people in great suf-
fering. The people in question were
not guilty of any crime.
University students are feeling
the pinch of new attention be-
ing given the 40-ear-old state
law forbidding the sale of cig-
arettes to minors.
Police report many inquiries
* from students and the Student
Legislature over the refusal of
some Ann Arbor merchants to
sell cigarettes to students under
21, following distribution by the
police of the text of the law.
The measure was taken after
many parents complained that
t their young children were able to
smoke without their knowledge.
The campaign is similar to those
held in other parts of the state
and is aimed at children under 17
Police officers say they are "not
concerned with University stu-
Navy Unveils New
Multi jet Plane,
WASHINGTON WA) - The Navy
yesterday unveiled "the world's
first multijet seaplane," the Mar-
tin XP6M1 Seamaster.
The plane, powered by four jet
engines, is as big as a commercial
airliner and the first large sea-
plane capable of matching the
performance of large land-based
Mrs. Callahan Accepts New Post;
Steering Group To Guide Transition
Mrs. Ruth Callahan, administrative assistant in the Office of
Student Affairs, was yesterday named full-time administrative secre-
tary of Student Government Council.
The appointment, to take effect immediately, was made by
Student Affairs Vice-President James A. Lewis following a meeting
of student leaders held to discuss plans for implementing SGC.
Mrs. Callahan has been at the center of student activities since
1946 when she came to work with the coordinator of veterans' af-
fairs in the Office of Student Affairs under former Dean of Stu-
dents Joseph Bursley.
A University graduate, Mrs. Callahan has served as secretary
of the Student Affairs Committee since June, 1950. Her work on
'SL To Take
Student Legislature, still func-
tioning as University student gov-
ernment until SGC elections, will
hold its first meeting of the new
year at 7:30 p.m. today.
The meeting will be held in the
East Quadrangle dining room.
According to SL Vice-President
Ruth Rossner, '55, SL will hold
weekly meetings as usual until af-
ter the new student governing
body is elected next semester.
Contrary to earlier indications,
no motion will be introduced at
the meeting dealing with the con-
duct of SGC elections.
Miss Rossner said yesterday
that since the newly organized
steering committee will be dis-
cussing the whole SL to SGC tran-
sitional problem wnen it meets to-
morrow there is little point in SL
taking any action tonight.
Committee appointmens for the
new SL will also be made at to-
Student Affairs Vice-President
James A. Lewis yesterday explain-
ed one aspect of the Regents' ac-
tion on the SGC plan involving fi-
nances of the new student govern-
He pointed out that while the
Regents had approved in principle
that part of the plan calling for
a student assessment to provide
revenue for SGC, they plan to
consider details of financing stu-
dent activities + one of their next
The Vice-President indicated
there was no reason to believe the
Regents would not make specific
provisions regarding SGC finances
since without revenue the plan
could rhot operate.'
An intruder was discovered ran-
sacking a room by two residents of
Betsy Barbour yesterday.
With a "Pardon me," he hastily
excused himself to the women and
fled out the back door of the dor-
mitory. The man was seen min-
utes later in the basement of
neighboring Helen Newberry. He
apparently escaped from there by
the front door.
The intruder's description was
given to the police but he has not,
as yet, been apprehended.
SGC will include recording pro-
ceedings of.the Council and keep-
ing the official records of the new
Several student leaders describ-
ed the appointment as the best
The manager of a grocery
store on E. Ann noticed two
University students taking mer-
chandise and called the-police.
At headquarters the man and
woman admitted the shoplifting
and later pleaded guilty to
charges of simple larceny be-
fore Municipal Court Judge
Francis L. O'Brien. They were
released on $25 bonds pending
sentencing next week.
In addition to goods for
which they had paid, the stu-
dents' loot totaled two bottles
of wine, two cans of frozen
orange juice and four small
LANSING () - Presidents of
Michigan's state-supported col-
leges rushed their efforts yester-
day to give Gov. G. Mennen Wil-
liams data for an expanded five-
year building program.
Gov. Williams said the Presi-
dents' Committee has estimated
150 million dollars will be needed
to accommodate an expected
32,000 increase in student enroll-
ments by 1960. State colleges now
enroll 47,000 out of 97,000 attend-
ing colleges in Michigan.
According to the presidents the
five-year expansion program
would provide $66,100,000 for the
University of Michigan, $44,900,000
for Michigan State College, five
million for Central Michigan Col-
lege, $8,600,000 for Western Mich-
igan College, $5,100,000 for Mich-
igan State Normal, $2,300,000 for
Northern Michigan College, $9,-
700,000 for the Michigan College
of Mines and $8,200,000 for Ferris
The Governor said neither he
nor the Presidents' Committee
has settled on a method of financ-
ing such an immense building
The presidents feel, Gov. Wil-
liams said, that "Any program
which will give them an assured
annual amount to expansion would
be a step in the right direction.
Now they can't project any of the
plans for the future."
The Governor conceded at his
press conference that such assur-
ance could only be given by a
bond issue or an earmarked tax,
but he said he felt that at least
the Legislature "could endorse" a
long-range program even though
it would not be bound to it.
The college expansion proposals,
Gov, Williams indicated, make it
increasingly difficult to promise
a balanced budget to the Legisla-
ture when it convenes Jan. 12.
With 'Democrats at Helm
By The Associated Press
Scott McLeod ...
WASHINGTON - Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles for a
second time has reduced the
authority of his controversial se-
curity chief, R. W. Scott McLeod,
this time relieving him of inspec-
tion power over United States
Department officials said this
move, effective last Friday, fol-
lowed a suggestion by. McLeod
trhee days earlier that it be
done. It also was in line with rec-
ommendations last spring by Dul-
les' Public Committee on Person-
Department officials emphasized
Dulles' action was not to be con-
strued as a blow aimed at McLeod.
He was relieved last spring of his
duties as personnel chief.
*' *' *
'verell Harriman . .
WASHINGTON - Gov. Averell
Harriman of New York yesterday
called "perfectly ridiculous" a re-
port he had ordered one of his
political boosters out of his of-
fice and had taken a verbal poke:
at Adlai Stevenson.
Joseph Rauh Jr., national vice-
chairman of ADA, the booster
from whom Harriman was said to
have "parted political company -in,
spectacular fashion," also said a,
newspaper story to that effect had
been "blown up out of all propor-
tn. * * *
Lade jinsky Case . ..
WASHINGTON - A group of
Jewish leaders yesterday called on
Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft
Benson, in the interest of "civil
rights and civil liberties," to re-+
open and reconsider the case of
Ladejinsky is the land reform
specialist dropped by Secretary
Benson from his job as agricul-
tural attache at the United States
Embassy in Tokyo, on technical
and security grounds. Ladejinsky
had been cleared by the State De-
partment but Secretary Benson
decided against keeping him, when
the job was transferred to the
Leaders of 84th
anid Republicans set up their com-
mand organizations for the Sen-
ate and House yesterday, clearing
the way for the start of the 84th
Congress at noon today.
In a series of closed-door cau-
cuses, both parties picked the
leaders they were expected to and
the Senate Republicans agreed to
try to present a "united front"
on controversial issues, thus soft
peddling differences within their
Democrats, ready to take con-
trol again after two years in the'
minority, promised there will be
no opposition just for the sake
of opposition to the policies of
the Republican administration.
Knowland Minority Leader
GOP Senators unanimously
chose Sen. William F. Knowland
(R-Cal.) as their floor leader. No
opposition developed in the wake
of Sen. Knowland's public differ-
ences with the administration on
foreign policy while majority
leader in the 83rd Congress.
Senate Democrats made their
1953-54 leader, Sen. Lyndon John-
son (D-Tex.), leader again for the
To 0pen Today
MRS. RUTH CALLAHAN
... new SGC Secretary
POLIO DRIVE KICKOFF-Prof. Paul D. Bagwell of Michigan
Stafe College, himself a polio victim, addresses the kickoff din-
ner for the fund-raising drive of the Washtenaw County Chap-
ter of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. The
chairman of the Michigan Chapter of the NFIP discussed the,
foundation's activities in the fight against polio and the role
of the Micshigan chapter.
Reichhold Won't Sponsor
Phil harmonic's U.S. TriDi
possible choice in view of Mrs.
Callahan's wide experience in the
student activities field.
Meanwhile at yesterday's meet-
ing, attended by Vice-President
Lewis, Dean of Men Walter B. Rea,
and the seven ex-officio members
of SGC, Student Legislature Presi-
dent Ned Simon, '55 and SAC
member Ruth Rossner, '55, it was
decided to organize a steering
committee to handle the transi-
tion and to draw up an agenda of
problems to be resolved.
The steering committee will in-
clude Vice-President Lewis, Dean
of Men, Dean of Women, the
three faculty members of the Re-
view Board( still to be appointed),
Mrs. Callahan, the seven ex-officio
members of SGC and the seven-
member SL cabinet.
Immediate problem facing this
group, scheduled to meet tomor-
row, is setting a time for SGC
elections and working out a time
schedule for implementing the new
Present thinking calls for the
elections to be held sometime in
March. Meepings of the commit-
tee will be open to the public.
Big task facing the steering
committee will be to fit into the
SGC structure the functions and
jurisdictions of the present Stu-
dent Legislature and Student Af-
Draws Jail Term
ALEXANDRIA, Va. ()-Joseph
S. Petersen Jr., former, analyst for
the hush-hush National Security
Agency, drew a seven-year prison
term under the Espionage Law
yesterday for misuse of secret doc-
Sentence was imposed by U.S.
District Judge Albert V. Bryan,
who said Petersen had "deliberate-
ly violated both the trust and the
confidence" placed in him by his
new session-but this time leader,
of the majority.
By DAVID KAPLAN
Henry H. Reichhold, former De-
troit music patron, has withdrawn
his offer of $50,000 for the Berlinf
Philharmonic's proposed trip to
the United States.
R e i c h h o ld 's announcement;
came shortly after the Berlin Or-
chestra announced that it had en-
gaged Herbert von Karajan to re-
-place conductor Wilhelm Furt-
waengler who died Nov. 30.
A University source said that
"Reichhold withdrew his money
because Furtwaengler's death de-I
stroyed Reichhold's hopes of see-
ing the German orchestra leader
conduct in this country."
The source noted that Reichholdf
felt that- no one could replace !
Furtwaengler and if the Berlin:
Philharmonic was without Furt-
wengler he no longer wanted to
West Berlin To Pay
Columbia Artists Managementt
who is arranging the orchestra's
tour, said the city government of
West Berlin will now pay the $50,-
000 which will be used for round
trip trans-Atlantic fares for the
110 orchestra members.
The Orchestra's first post-war
tour of the United State: and
Canada is scheduled from Feb. 23
to April 5, with an appearance.
March 17 in Hill Auditorium.
Von Karajan gave his first pub-
lic recital before he was seven
and when he was in his teens was
sent to Vienna to study engineer-
ing, later retiring to his musical
A[ ILikewise according to form,
Democrats picked Rep. Sam Ray-
He studied with with Franz burn (D-Tex.) for speaker of the
STATE DEPARTMENT RULES:
'U' Forbidden Territory
For A ll Russian Citizens,
By LOU SAUER
The University, as a part of Washtenaw County, is now out ofE
bounds for Russian citizens.
Action taken Monday by the State Department puts 27 per
cent of United States land area on the "forbidden" list.
In a note to Georgi N. Zaroubin, Soviet ambassador in Wash-
ington, Secretary of State John Foster Dulles listed the approxi-
mately 900 counties restricted from Russian citizens.
Nineteen Michigan counties among which are Wayne, Jack-
son and Monroe, are included in addition to Washtenaw and the
Schalk, at that time director of
the Vienna State Opera. In later
years he conducted at opera hous-
es in Ulm and Aachen anct finally
an invitation came to conduct at
Berlin's Opera House.
Conducts in Festivals
After the Second World War he
appeared at many of Europe's ma-
jor music festivals, including
Salzburg, Bayreuth and Edun-,
Born in Austria, he makes his
home in Switzerland andacenters
his musical activities in London,
where he is head of the Philhar-
Last year von Karajan conduct-
ed at La Scala, toured Japan, re-
corded two operas in London and
took the London Philharmonic on
a 12-concert tour in two weeks
throughout Europe. -
Before his trip to the United
States with the Berlin Philhar-
monic, von Karajan will conduct
"Die Walkure" at La Scala.
Hits UN Secretary
NEW DELHI, India () - Dag
Hammarskjold was described by
the Hindustan Times yesterday as
"unfortunately too Dulles-mind-
It advised the UN secretary gen-
eral humility is the only attitude
that can bring success on his mis-
sion to Peiping.
House while' the Republican speak-
er of the last house, Rep. Joseph
W. Martin, Jr., (R-Mass.) was un-
animously elected minority lead-
John W. McCormack (D-Mass.)
was returned to his old spot as
House Democratic Leader. He lat-
er picked Rep. Carl Albert (D-Ok-
la.) to be assistant leader.
Democrats Hold House Margin
The Democrats hold a 231-203
margin over the Republicans in
GOP leaders who attended the
Senate caucus reported agreement
on a closed ranks approach to
controversial issues in the coming
Sen. Styles Bridges (R-NH),
who was named chairman of the
Policy Committee, said it was de-
cided to hold more get-togethers
of all Republican senators than
in the past.
One possible source of friction
arose, however. Named to the GOP
"Committee on Committees,"
which makes recommendations for
Republican members of standing
committees, were both Sen. Joseph
R. McCarthy (R-Wis.) and newly
elected Sen. Clifford Case R-NJ).
Sen. Case said during the pre-
election campaign he would op-
pose any further service by Sen.
McCarthy on investigating com-
mittees. Sen. McCarthy has been
chairman of the Government Op-
erations Committee and its Per-
manent Investigating subcommit-
He has said he plans to continue
as the ranking Republican mem-
ber of both.
From the Democrats there came
one indication that they expect
the cooperation they have been
promising to work both ways.
Rep. Rayburn told the House
Democrats some things were said
and done by Republicans in the
1954 campaign which he could not
forgive or forget.
Final deportation hearings for
Buick Navidzadeh, Grad., will be
held Feb. 17 in Detroit, Prof.
Beauford J. George of the Law
School said yesterday.
Prof. George, who is handling
Navidzadeh's case, said that the
Tra-ia, . rot' pim- fn ..e
'New Look' Perplexing
special Great Lakes border areas.
According to James M. Davis,
International Center director, the
restrictions will have little effect
on University plans. "We have no
Russian citizens here as' students,
as far as we know. Those who are
Russians are either stateless or
have entered the states througn
No Russian Citizens to Speak
"We have not planned for any
Russian citizens to speak here, or
visit the University for other rea-;
The State Department made no
effort to disguise the retaliatory
nature of its action, pointing out
that Americans and other foreign-
ers were barred from approxi-
mately 30 per cent of Russia's
Asked if he agreed with suspi-
cions that the areas had been
chosen "capriciously," Davis said
that he felt at least in some cases
MOST HOUSES FILLED:
Fraternities Expand With 'U'
By JOEL BERGER
Membership in social fraterni-j
ties is presently keeping pace with
gains in total University enroll-
ment, according to William S.
Zerman, assistant to the dean of
However Zerman claimed yes-
terday within a few years increases
in total enrollment will propor-
tionately exceed the number of
Presently about 97 per cent of
the 42 social fraternities are filled,
Zerman asserted, adding that
"filled" aeans the fraternities'
have as many men "from the
freshmen. sonhomore. junior and
about 10 years to "get on its feet."
"Only about three per cent of
social fraternities now have empty
beds," Zerman said. "These houses
have sophomore and junior pledges
living in dormitories who can't
break contracts and move out.
"Up to now there has been no
indication men can break Univer-
sity contracts and move from the
quadrangles for 'ie sole purpose of
helping fill a fraternity," he claim-
Reasons for moving from resi-
dence halls must be personal or fi-
nancial in nature.
Many Men Live Outside
7[Y in .w , f. rar itic a l
stop during the depression and
during World War II due to lack
Some of these houses, though,
have bias clauses which make
them unacceptable for readmis-
sion under a May, 1949 ruling of
the Student Affairs Committee.
Phi Kappa Denied Reactivation
One of these, Phi Kappa, was
denied reactivation last year by
SAC because of a clause in the
"Other fraternities once here
but now deactivated have ex-
pressed interest in coming back,"
Zerman said. Two, Tau Epsilon
Toh ca md hiVnci n Pi m . r