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March 18, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-03-18

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BIAS CLAUSE REMOVAL
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State
VOL. LXV, No. 116 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 1955

MIXED RAIN, SNOW
IX PAGES

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-Daily-Paddy McHirtzel
"rWAS A FOINE (HIC) DAY YESTERDAY, IT WAS, BUT (HIC) WASHAMADDER WITH THE
FOURTH (HIC) COLLEEN FROM THE LEFT?
Erin Go rau - iqui Too

rl

By KILPATRICK O'EBERHARD

The only parade in Ann Arbor
yesterday was the one which
wound two by two, and three by
three to an East Liberty pub.
While the Irish celebrated with
a lengthy parade heralded by tick-
ertape and shamrocks in New
York City, students from the Uni-
versity - those over 21 - found
their way to this oasis of green
in a windblown, colorless city.
Tavern, Drinkers Loade&
From the looks 'o it, everyone
was of at least three-fourths Irish
extraction. The drinking establish-
ment was packed most of the aft-
ernoon and evening by bleary-
eyed sons and daughters of Erin
topped with appropriate green
fedoras and loaded with unmeas-
urable quantities of green beer.
The crowd peaked about five
p.m., then tapered off until later
in the evening when the proverbial
roof came down. From about 7:30
p.m. till closing time, the estab-
lishment was a seething mass of
students, beer and noise.
One small group of malcontents
was heard to chant mournfully on
occasions throughout the evening:
"WE want BEER in the UNION."
No Greens Here
But most of the crowd concen-
trated on the liquid pleasures at
City Chosen
To Host 11
Soviet Editors
Ann Arbor will be host to the 11
Russian student editors whom the
State Department has permitted
to visit the United States.
Arthur Nagle, Director of the
Department of Special Programs
for the Institute on International
Education in New York, yesterday
confirmed a Moscow radio an-
nouncement that the editors would
visit Ann Arbor and Detroit,
among other American cities.
-I'
Two Cities Suggested
Nagle said the Institute had
suggested the two cities to the
Soviet government. He is in Wash-
ington, D.C.; today to work out
the details of the itinerary with
Soviet embassy officiam.
Nagle said there is a "very good
possibility" that the editors will
visit the University. How they
might visit Ann Arbor without
visiting the University was not ex-
plained.
Director of University Relations
Arthur L. Brandon indicated he
was pleased that the Russians
would be here. "If they are free
to see for themselves, instead of
under strict discipline, I should
think they will have a pleasant
visit."
Far From Cemetery
Referring to a Russian newspap-
er comment of a few years ago
about American football, Brandon
said he was sure "they will be
surprised that our stadium is so

hand and didn't worry about the
possibility of slurping suds in the
Union taproom.
No St. Patrick's Day queens
were named here, but Bay City
crowned a 14-year-old brunette
and. a parade of 1,000 persons and
hundreds of automobiles wound
through the main streets of the
Motor City.
BENTLEY SPEAKS:

Gov. G. Mennen Williams-of
German extraction-wore his cus-
tomary green bow-tie while at-
tending a St. Pat's Day Ball in
Detroit.
Down in South Bend, the Notre'
Dame student radio station feat-
ured Irish tunes instead of the
usual hit parade fare. Station
breaks were announced in Gaelic.

Alumni Gather for '
13 8 Birthday Celebration
By JANE HOWARD
More than 200 Ann Arbor alumni gathered last night in the Union
to celebrate the University's 138th birthday today.
Before the major address by Rep. Alvin M. Bentley, '40 (R. Mich.),
President Harlan H. Hatcher expressed official observance of the
birthday, simultaneously being celebrated by alumni clubs throughout
the world.
Chartered in 1817, with Indians frequently seen on its first
streets, the University now ranks fourth in the nation in fulltime stu-
dent enrollment, one alumnus0---- ------ --------

Yalta Papers
Baring Starts
Controversy
Churchill Sees
'Serious Errors'
By The Associated Press
Controversy over the Yalta pap-
ers spilled over into the interna-
tional scene yesterday.
Prime Minister Winston Church-
ill reported "serious mistakes" in
the American account and said
publication of a British version
should be considered.
A dispatch from Moscow said
the Russians were keeping mum
for the present but that it is en-
tirely possible they will issue their
own version later.
Ike Remains Silent
President Dwight D. Eisenhow-
er was staying strictly out of it.
Press secretary James C. Hag-
erty said at the White House1
that the decision to release the
long-secret papers relating to the
Churchill-Roosevelt-Stalin meet-
ing at Yalta in 1945 was made "en-
tirely within the State Depart-
ment."
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, who released the papers:
Wednesday night, refused angrily
yesterday to say why he did so at
this time.
Nixon Comments
Vice-president Richard Nixon
said yesterday in answer to a
question he does not believe there
was "any deliberate attempt to
sell us out to the Communists" at
Yalta.
He made the statement during7
a question and answer period fol-
lowing a speech before the Execu-
tives Club of Chicago.
An unidentified man asked from
the floor, "What about Yalta?"
Vice-president Nixon said:
"Of course it will take weeks
and months of intelligent study to
determine a correct analysis of the
effects of the pact and comment
intelligibly on it..
"But I don't believe there ac-
tually was any deliberate attempt
to sell us out to the Communists."'
Concessions Made by Optimistis?
He said the "reason concessions
were made was that the leaders
of the free world simply didn't
know what the Communist animal
was like."
"Another reason," he added,
"was that we badly needed Soviet
support atthentime for the con-
quest of Japan.",
The Vice-President told the
large gathering of Chicago busi-
nessmen that there was no doubt,
however, that the concessions to
the Russians were detrimental to
the United States and the free
world.
And, he added, the fall of China
to the Reds could be laid directly
to the door of the pact.
"Of course it naturally follow-
ed," he said, "that we had a war
in Korea and one in Indochina."
"All we can say now," he added,
"is that it was a fault not of the
heart but of the head."

-Daily-Dick Gaskiil
"NO EXIT"-Irma Burley, as Inez, and Joe Gistirak as Kradeau
struggle with Rica Martens, who plays the role of Estelle in the
Sartre play which will open today at the Dramatic Arts Center.
DAC Presents 'No Exit'
As Season's Final Play

Final performance for the cur-'
rent season at the Dramatic Arts
Center, "No Exit" by Jean Paull
Sartre, will open at 8:15 p.m. to-
day.
A panel discussion will take1
place following the opening night
performance. Prof. Charles L. Ste-_
venson of the philosophy depart-
ment, Prof. Robert J. Niess of the
romance languages department
and Prof. Clarence K. Pott of the
Germanic languages department!
will take part in the discussion.
The play was written at the3
height of Sartre's career and is an
illustration of his idea that life is

Irma Hurley as Inez and Rica
Martens as Estelle.
Sets were designed by Jamie
Ross and special lighting arranged
by Martha Handley.
Evening performances will be
given through Sunday, resuming
Wednesday through March 27 and
running Wednesday through Sun-
day of the following week.
General admission is $1.65, with
a special student rate of 99 cents.
J pU

pointed out.
Agree On MSO
Voicing agreement with Univer-
sity officials on the Michigan State
College name controversy, the con-
gressman turned to a discussion of
world communism.
"We should not recognize or ap-
prove present actions of Commu-
nist governments of the Soviet Un-
ion, China and the satellites," Rep.
Bentley said. He referred to the
Russian people themselves as "one
great potential in this world yet
unused and unexplored."
Any commercial and economic
intercourse with Iron Curtain
countries, according to Rep. Bent-
ley, is a mistake.
Rep. Bentley expressed general
agreement with policies of Presi-
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower, but
also commented "the conduct of
our foreign policy in the past few
years has characterized by aban-
donment of moral standards and
principles which should be adhered
to."
Yalta Papers Publication
Publication yesterday of the
Yalta papers, Rep. Bentley said,
indicates we should not urge Unit-
ed Nations trusteeship for Formosa
and Pescadores islands. "We can-
not," he stressed, "portion out land
not our own to the Communists."
Speaking individually, R e p.
Bentley predicted that the Que-
moys and Matsus will be defend-
ed and that the United States will
not agree to surrender them to the
Communists.
"If we are again brought into
conflict with the Chinese Commu-
nists," he added, "I believe we
would set our own ground rules,
and not adhere to those laid down
by the enemy."
"Soviet Communists," he added.
"will never become involved di-
rectly in a Far Eastern war unless
they are prepared for war on a
worldwide scale."
Regents To Study
Dorm Hike Today
A report on increased rates for
residence halls will be discussed atl

32 Ballots Taken
To Set Full Slate
CSP Seats All Three Candidates;
Council Officers To Be Chosen
By DAVE BAAD
Student Government Council, after more than a year of planning
and organization, will become a reality today.
Eleven members elected in Tuesday's and Wednesday's all-campus
election will meet with seven ex-officio members for SGC's first meet-
ing at 3 p.m. today in the Union.
Not until 3:33 a.m. yesterday was the full slate of new members
decided.
Diamond Wins
On the 32nd ballot Bill Diamond, '56E, joined 10 previously elect-
ed candidates to compose the new SGC.
Bob Leacock. '57, led all candidates with a first ballot total of 682,
far above the necessary quota of 494 votes. Collecting 501 first place
votes, Joel Tauber, '57, also was elected on the first ballot,
After two more hours of - vote

DOB To Publish
Weekly Reports
Of jiidic Action
Joint Judiciary Council an-
nounced yesterday reports of Judic
action will be published in the
Daily Official Bulletin hereafter
once a week.
In the past Joint Judic reports#
have appeared once every five or
six weeks.
Rationale will be attached to
the itemization of fines.
Joint Judic chairman Howard
Nemerovski, '57L, said yesterday
the rationale would show students
'reasons for differentiation in
amounts of fines as well as some
explanation of why fines were lev-
ied.
Commitee Balked
WASHINGTON (R)-Investigat-
ing senators were balked again
yesterday in efforts to find out
what happened at a high-level
Pentagon conference held last
year to discuss the Army's troubles
with Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy
(R-Wis.).

an eternal duel. W inners
It was first performed in Paris
at the close of World War II but,
is still considered controversial be- Ballots for J-Hop and Union
caseof theatnidere towardso-Vice-President elections were not
cause of the attitude towards so- tbltdutleryysedy
ciety which it presents. Sartre, an tabulated until early yesterday
existentialist writer, depicts peo- morning.
pie as seeking to draw others with- J-Hop winners were literary col-
in a universal scheme of individual lege-sophomores Ron Boorstein,
imperialism. Sue Chaffee, Diana Cook, Jack
Directed by Joseph Gistirak, the DeVries. Patti Drake, Chuck
cast includes Gistirak as Kradeau, Sharp, Tom Platt, Sue Werbelow
Ralph DrisGhell as the bellboy, and Peggy Zuelch.
_ps_ t b y Finishing one vote behind Miss
Zuelch, Mary Gronberg, '57, may
0Opera Commit tee also be included on the committee.
P . FFive Union vice-presidents were
Positions Opert elected by all-campus vote in the
elections.
Petitioning for five positions on Gus Gianakaris, '56, topped the
the Union Opera Central Commit- candidates, followed by Lou Kwik-
tee will continue until March 25. er, '56, George Bashara, '56, Jon
Positions available are general Collins, '56, and George Jones,
secretary and chairmen of the pro- '56E.
duction, music, promotions and The law school victor was Norm
program committees. Zilber '56L.
Petitions should be addressed to I
the General Chairman, Union Op- Flu Shots Available
era. They may be picked up and
returned to the Union desk. Flu shots are still available to
For further information, con- all students wanting them, accord-
tact Wayne Thiessen, Normandy ing to Health Service Director,
2-3143. { Warren E. Forsythe.

counting, Hank Berliner, '56, be-
came an SGC member on the 18th
ballot and was followed on suc-
ceeding ballots by Tom Sawyer,
'58, Dick Good.r'56A, Bill Adams,
'57, Janet Neary, '58, Donna Net-
zer, '56, Tom Cleveland, '57, Ed
IVelden, '56E, and Diamond.
All three Common Sense Party
aspirants were elected. Miss Net-
zer, hovering around 11th spot
during most of the count, picked
up 111 votes and breezed into elec-
tion when Paul Dormont, '55, was
dropped.
Leacock and Miss Neary were
the other CSP candidates.
Top six candidates will serve
' one-year terms. The last five will
serve half-year terms terminating
at next fall's elections.
Seven ex-officio members to
serve on SGC are Interfraternity
Council President Bob Weinbaum,
'55. Pan-Hellenic President Barba-
ra Heider, '56, Inter-House Coun-
cil President Stan Levy, '55, As-
sembly President Hazel Frank,
'56, Union President Tom Leopold,
'55, League President Lucy Lan-
ders,''55 and Daily Managing Edi-
tor Gene Hartwig, '55.
Early SGC meetings are expect-
ed to be concerned with organiza-
tion problems of the new body.
Terms Up In April
Levy, Leopold, Miss Landers,
Miss Frank, and Hartwig's pres-
ent terms expire in April.
Although the agenda is tenta-
tive, officers will probably be elect-
ed at the meeting today.
Other business tentatively be-
fore SGC today is approval of Es-
kasia to affiliate nationally with
Sigma Kappa sorority and finding'
of work space for SGC until the
Student Activities Building is con-
structed.
SGC will also likely discuss rep-
resentation on student - faculty
committees formerly held by SL
members.
Name Discussed
By'' Delegation,
MSC Comnmittee
Behind closed doors in a Lan-
sing hotel, a special three-man
committee from Michigan State
College met a University delega-
tion yesterday to discuss the pro-
posed MSC name change.
Delegates from both committees
refused to reveal what, if any,
agreements were reached.
The University position on the
name change has been to allow

W~Predicts
Conservative
Election Win
By DIANE LABAKAS
Aneurin Bevan's ouster from
Britain's Labor Party is foreseen
as a possible impetus to a Conser-
vative victory in the next general
election by Professor Daniel Wit
of the political science department.
Bevan was expelled from the
Labor ranks by a vote of 141-112
on disloyalty charges. He is re-
ported to have told a secret meet-
ing of Labor members from Par-
liament that he would never ask
for reinstatement.
The vote, said Prof. Wit, indi-
cates that Bevan has considerable
party strength. He added Bevan's
ousting might make it more diffi-
cult for the Laborites to wage a
successful campaign.
Might Not Split Party
"Although this move might not
split the entire party," Prof. Wit
said, "it will cause dissension and
a struggle for leadership."
The political science instructor
saw a possibility that Bevan might
attempt to gain control or other
party members might attempt to
retire party leader Clement Atlee
on grounds that the vote reveals
his lack of strong support.
Law compels Prime Minister
Winston Churchill to call a gen-
eral parliamentary election before
October, 1956.
Hydrogen Bomb Decision
Disloyalty charges, said Prof.
Wit, grew out of Bevan's opposi-
tion to Atlee's support of Church-
ill's decision to build the hydrogen
bomb.
He cited Bevan's opposition to
Atlee's backing of German rearm-
ament and to the party's advoca-
tion of America's farm policy as
other reasons for his expulsion.
Most of Bevan's strength, Prof.
Wit asserted, lies in the party's
neutralist or anti-American mem-
bers.
He said that Bevan's ousting
meant a large segment of Brit-
ain's two large parties are suspi-
cious of American intentions in
foreign policy and their capability
of leadership in the Western
world.
. .
iA i A d ht f~111

TERMED 'PROGRESSI VE':
New City Charter Raises Comments

mVCt o te b renamed University, s'v an I .oI. u.1J.
--- -but only if the chosen name did
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This article. s ers the council to appoint advisory' "The new charter will make the I "New sources of revenue may not conflict with the University By Admin stration
the fourth in a series on the proposed
new city charter, discusses some opin- commissions as it sees fit. life of an alderman a lot easier," have to be found," he said. Prof. of Michigan.
ions of the document.) I He said the City Administrator Prof. Bromage predicted. "They'll Smith suggested a separate ap- University Relations Director WASHINGTON uP')-The Bisen-
. position is a "good suggestion. be able to concentrate on basic is- proach-either amendment of the Arthur L. Brandon said yesterday hower Administration disclosed
By PETE ECKSTEIN They've just given him too much sues and policies and bother less charter later to extend the tax he expected the proceedings of the yesterday it will ask Congress for
"A big step, but not an extreme power, with administrative leg work and limit or adding other taxing pow- special meeting to be revealed to- yeteray twlskCongressifor
step," is the way Charter Revision "What a god this City Admin- details." ers. day when the Board of Regents $2,140,500,000 to step up military
Commission member Prof. Rus- istrator is going to be," the may- Council Powerful Referring to the need for revi- meets. and economic aid to non-Com-
sell A. Smith of the law school de- or remarked after reading off a "At present all responsibility sion generally, the mayor mention- MSC's governing body, the State munist countries in Asia.
scribes the new Ann Arbor consti- list of the new official's powers. "It placed in the hands of the couns ed the age of the United States Board of Agriculture, also meets This sum, tWo-thirds of all new
tution. all depends on the caliber of the . -, .Constitution. "Just because it got today in Lansing. foreign aid requests, would go to
tuin.cl Charter Revision Commis- foeigaidreqestswoldgt_
Prof. Smith said the document man you get to fill that job." sion Chair ren Oms old, they didn't see fit to throw it: -15 countries that stretch in a
Brr.ommasidtegecmnt, AgrhaemnLareed imtin the Potamac" *-
is "quite a progressive charter, well Bromage Agreed aid. "There isn't any question irens oda great are from Afghanistan to
Prof. Arthur Bromage of the po- i ,,sAnn Arbor has many problems, 'Japan. The aim is to at least
oriented to the kind of govern- litical science department agreed i he said. "We can solve them with Washtenaw County Office of match the pace of dustraza-
ment we haive had." (-,. matcsaihe canethem withsCountyzof

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