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March 27, 1955 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-03-27

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NO COMMUNIST PLOT
See Page 41

Y

Latest Deadline in the State

43ait t

f w
° 0 0 a 4
4 OU o
COLD, SNOW FLURRIES

VOL. LXV, No 124
CIO Expects
Annual Wage,
With Ease
Reuther Predicts
!xWin 'Either Way'
CLEVELAND (AP)-Walter Reu-
ther, head of the CIO and its big
to workers union, said yester-
Sday he sees a good chance of win-
ning the guaranteed annual wage
from the auto industry this year
'~without a strike.
But he pledged that his union,
which Reuther said is the nation's
largest labor organization, with a
claimed 1%/2 million members, will
win the year-around pay plan one
way or another, with or without a
strike.
"I guess I'm a born optimist,"
Reuther told reporters. "I think
our case is so good we'll be able
to convince them at the bargain-
ing table. But make no mistake
about it, our members will walk
out if the auto companies won't
guarantee us 52 weeks pay a
f year."
Convention Coming
Reuther's news conference came
on the eve of the United Auto
Worker's biennial convention. Del-
egates arrived in a snowstorm for
today's opening session.
New contract negotiations with
General Motors and Ford, the
auto industry giants, start in early
April a few days after the con-
vention closes. The guaranteed
wage plan, or guaranteed employ-
ment plan as Reuther prefers to
call it, is the main issue. The
showdown is . expected in June
when existing contracts expire.
Want Full Employment
The union wants the auto in-
dustry to guarantee full five-day
pay every week of the year. Reu-
ther said it's not that the workers
want pay for idleness, they want
to be kept fully employed.
He said it should cost auto
makers nothing if they regularize'
production-something, he said,
that would stabilize the entire
economy if generally adopted.
Reuther, reminded that auto
workers now are the best paid
-group in the country earning bet-
ter than $2 an hour, was asked
whether the year-around pay
might be so costly, because of
changing seasonal demands for
new cars, as to "kill the goose
that laid the golden egg."
Red Trade
Loses Appel
OSOS ea
For Japanese
TOKYO (M--Japan's enthusi-
asm for trade with Red China
has taken a nose dive, Kyodo News
Service said yesterday.
This report by Japan's only ma-
jor news service came just a few
hours after the arrival here of six
members of a Red China trade
mission.
Prime Minister Ichiro Hato-
yama, both before and after the
recent Japanese elections, stress-
ed increased trade with Red
China. But his government has
said Japan will not export stra-
tegic items banned by the West-
ern nations Coordinating Com-
mittee for Export Control.
Kyodo said Japan's heavy and
strategic materials industries are

not interested in negotiating with
the Red China trade mission until
the ban is lifted. Many Japanese
:.believe Red China trade will not
Apount to much for several years
anti they do not want to endanger
their free world contracts by such
trade.
0 The news service said it had
made a survey which showed ma-
jor business and industrial lead-
ers would avoid contact with the
trade mission. Only smaller enter-
* prises were showing any enthus-
iasm, it said.
U'' Protests

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 1955 SIX PAG

ES'

Buigan Hints Agreement

With Ike's Plans for

McCarthy Refuses To Let:
Ike Forget Yalta 'Mess'
Wisconsin Senator Claims Record Fails
To Show U.S. Has Dispensed With 'Traitors'
WASHINGTON ( P)-Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) said last night that
President Dwight D. Eisenhower apparently wants to forget about
"this whole sorry mess" but Sen. McCarthy is going to talk about "the
treason and sellout at Yalta.

Talkis
Washington
Welcomes
Statement
U.S. Examines
Positive Attitude'

-Daily-Esther Goudsmit
WINNER-Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity members cavort through
"So There You Are," which won first place in the Hillelzapoppin'
skit review held last night at Tappan Junior High School. A skit
entitled, "Animal Heaven," produced by independent men and
women, won honorable mention. Proceeds from this year's pro-
gram will be given to the United Jewish Appeal.
Buckey-es NCAA Swimsta
Champs;' M'. Yale 2nd
By LEW HAMBURGER
Special to The Daily
OXFORD, Ohio-Ohio State's amazing medley relay team shat-
tered all existing records to climax one of the most successful NCAAj
swimming performances of all time here last night. ,
The Ohio State trio of Yoshi Oyakawa, Al Wiggins and Ed
Kawachika, turned in a time of 2:42.2 in the final event of the
three-day meet to establish a new American, intercollegiate, and
NCAA meet record.
Coach Mike Peppe's Buckeyes won the last four events on the
program while compiling their winning total of 90 points. Yale came

Development
Committee
To Report
Ideas for arousing student inter-
est in the University Development
Council were discussed at yester-
day's meeting of the Council's Stu-j
dent Relations Committee.
Set up on a temporary basis to
establish Development Council re-
lations with the student body, the
Planning Committee will have its
ideas brought to today's meeting
of the Council's full Board of Di-
rectors at 10 a.m. in the Regents'
Room of the Administration Bldg.
Gene Hartwig, '55 and Ruth
Rossner, '55, current student rep-
resentatives to the Board, will pre-
sent the student group's ideas to
the 30-member Board today.
Agenda of the Board of Direc-
tors will include a proposed char-
ter revision, concerning student
reprsentation on the Board, and
plans for a fellowship program to
increase graduate fellowships in all
University divisions.
Under the charter revision two
student representatives would be
appointed to the Board in the sec-
ond semester of the sophomore
year, for a one and a two-year
termi respectively.
Discussing a permanent replace-
ment for their group, the 16 stu-
dents at yesterday's meeting fa-
vored a 12- or 13-member commit-
tee.

from behind to tie Michigan for
second place honors at 51 points
by finishing second in the final
relay while the Wolverines were
coming in fifth.
Wardrop Only M' Champ
Jack Wardrop, who captured
the 220-yard freestyle Friday, was
Michigan's only individual cham-
pion, while Buckeye swimmers
captured eight individual titles.
In a dazzling display of diving
talent, Ohio State's Gerry Harri-
See WARDROP Page 3
Spiritualist
Quits, Pays
Hyma $4,224
Detroit "spiritualist" Lillian Lee
apparently has given up the ghost
with regard to any appeal of a
Feb. 26 court decision awarding
$4,000 out of her pocket to Prof.
Albert Hyma of the history de-
partment.
Mrs. Lee paid him $4,224 in
settlement Wednesday, Prof. Hyma
said yesterday. The additional $224
was for court costs and interest.
Twenty days allowed for action
have expired, and Mrs. Lee has
made no legal move. She had pre-
viously indicated she would appeal.
"New discovery" information
which Prof. Hyma found four days
after the trial may be the rea-
son she changed hei- mind.
Prof. Hyma was awarded the
money after a Wayne County Cir-
cuit Court decided Mrs. Lee's busi-
ness advice had been unreliable.

uicavu lio cxxut t, ii~a arBy The Associated Press
In a statement issued by his office, the Wisconsin senator said Premier Nikolai Bulganin said
he was "shocked" at President Eisenhower's news conference com- yesterday the Soviet government
ments Wednesday about publication of the Yalta papers. takes a "positive attitude" to-
Eisehnower said he saw nothing to be gained "by going back 10 ward President Dwight D. Eisen-
years and showing, in the light of after-events that someone may have hower's views on arranging big
been right." He said profit might be taken from "mistakes" at Yalta powei conferences.
without merely attempting toy - In a special interview granted
"damage reputations." to a Tass correspondent, Bulganin
"Duty to Report Errors" B retto A sks said the Soviet Union approved
"I had thought it was the duty A sPresident Eisenhower's idea 'if
of the Republican party-and es- there is in view a conference which.
pecially of its leaders-to inform - would contribute to the lessening
the American people of the errors3R ejection of tension in international rela-
of either party," McCarthy de- tions.
Glared. "In this connection," he said,
"Who are we supposed to be "iOftssis1i must be pointed out that the
covering up for? Whose 'reputa- -Daily-Dick Gaskill Soviet government has already
tions' are we meant to be careful SPRING-Baseball seems only something to dream about to the proposed to hold a great power
not to 'damage?' What incompe- "I will not support the mayor for eager athlete who looks wistfully upon yesterday's snow. It's conference in the near future at
tents, what traitors? Whatever reelection if he refuses to abide by supposed to Spring, but the weatherman predicted continued which the question of an Austrian
( does the President mean?" ; the party platform," Prof. Henry L. cold and more snow flurries for today. peace independence treaty could
Asserting that the official docu- Bretton of the political science de- be settled."
ments of the 1945 Roosevelt- partment said yesterday. Washington Welcomes Statement
Churchill-Stalin meeting "reveal Referring to Mayor Brown's "in- T ow nsend "'e In Washington, the United
unvarnished treason," McCarthy ability to stick to the truth when i i s States welcomed Premier Bulgan-
said, discussing the proposed charter," in's "positive attitude" toward st
"Even t h o u g h Eisenhower Prof. Bretton called on the Ann , [possible peace meeting with Presi-
doesn't think it's proper to talk Arboi Republican Party to reject iresi ency G odentEisenhower and other great
'about it, I do. his "bossism." i' power leaders.
"Traitors Still Here" The mayor has been critical of Bulganin's statement was put
"I think it's proper-I think it's some parts of the new city charter, An announcement at yesterday's Panhellenic Executive Board under the microscope at the State
imperative-to talk about it and describing them as "a step toward meeting revealed Deborah Townsend,.'56, has been elected next year's Department to study its full mean-
act because there is nothing asIthat Communistic business." Panhel presidenL ing. Officials were encouraged to
yet in the record to indicate that Platform Supports Charter Currently second vice-president of Gamma Phi Beta sorority, Miss hope that the Soviet government
1 th UntedStaes ovenmet hs "Te Rpubica Paty as onemay restrain Communist China
the United States government has Republican Party has gone Townsend is an Ann Arbor native and a junior in the literary college, from precipitating a war with the
dispensed with the services of all on record in its party platform as majoring in psychology. United States in the Formosa
hetraitors." suppoirting the charter," Prof. Uie ttsi h oms
tn aisp"tsu rtng thd . ymrte"iof. Active in Panhellenic for three years. she has served as chairman Strait.
In a separate statement, Sen. Bretton said, "My impression isr
Ellender (D-La) said Republicans that he is trying to dictate to the of rushing counsellors, president of Junior Panhel and advisor to the Formosa is, a focus of top-level
are "attempting to make political party." newly-reactivated Sigma Kappa sorority. concern here this week.
thuner ut o th paers ut t iPressures to Harden Policy
thunder out of th~e papers but it Prof. Bretton was a speaker at Expressing "sincere thanks to all my supporters," Miss Townsend Pressures to H udngup
appears that their efforts will fizzle the meeting which adopted the yesterday said one of her major aims is to make Panhel "a body wor- Pressures seem to be building up
out like a wet r'man candle." platform. Mayor Brown was not thy of its place on SGC-more than just a service organization. en American policy in advance of
"We must concentrate our ef- present. Her platform emphasizes a new communication system, with ac- of any attack on the coastal Na-
the seeds of distrust and interna- Florence Crane, chairman of the tive participation in Panhel by all of its members. In SGC's establish- tionalist islands of Quemoy and
the seedsofdistrmand witn- local party organization, said yes- ment she sees "an opportunity for Panhellenic expression in campus Matsu.
tional trouble-making which to- j terday she knew of no direct pres- affairs of a nature we have never before found." There was talk that some public
d a e " sure the mayor might have exert- She stresses, too, the president's responsibility to "consider any statement might be issued to warn
warfare.' ed to influence party policy. The-
Sen. Ellender said that the deci- matter which troubles-a few affili the Chinese Reds of the dangers
tprovision in the platform had met s a matter worthy of organiza- of American reaction they face
President Franklin D. Roosevelt, with no obvious opposition" when tion." and the destruction they risk if
Marshal Joseph Stalinand Prime'approved.they force a military showdown.
Minister Winston Churchill "leave , Logan "Sorry" Secretary of State Dulles and
much to be desired when measured Albert J. Logan, Democratic Callthe Joint Chiefs of Staff seem to
by today's standards." candidate for mayor in the April consider that the Communist re-
4 election, said he was "terriblyLab gime has been moving determined-
Police-Catholic sorry" the mayor had criticized y toward a showdown.
5e the charter so strongly. Ao
ticianshipEwasgot ofmdate,"nhef-
Batile in Belgium "I thought that sort of poli- ficial Dr John Bugher dedicated 'U' Sy mpho
ticianship was out of dateted on the mayor's "Co - the Alice Crocker Lloyd Radiation Belmrrra
bBRUSSELS, Belgium P)-Polie munitc remrk Theay Centerdat ,the Univrsit Band To G v
battled thousands of Roman Ca- "After we have waited two years " Hospital yesterday, d e c 1 a r i n g, G v
tholic demonstrators in the heart for the new charter," Logan said, "There is nothing quite like it."
of Brussels yesterday with sabers, "it would be nothing less than , Dr. Bugher, -director of the
clubs, fire hoses and even a whiff tragic if it failed to pass." AEC'sdivision of biology and medi-
of tear gas, He called the charter "too im- ccine, said that, for treatment and
Official sources said 614 per- portant to be a party issue." ;esearch in cancer, the new cen- Givmg its annual spring concert
sons were arrested in the demon- ter was unique among the insti- at 4:15 p.m. today in Hill Audi-
stration, organized to protest a tutions he has known. torium will be the 125- member
projected cut in the amount of fi- Relating the various research and University Symphony band under
nancial aid the government sup-t1 W orldNews teaching facilities available, Dr. the direction of Prof. William D.
plies to church schools. Only about Bugher said the Lloyd Center "was Revelli.
15 of these are to be prosecuted, R o d-Daily-Esther Goudsmi the only one of its kind anywhere Highlighting the first half of
the officials said. DEBORAH TOWNSEND that has all of these things to draw the program will be the colorful
By The Associated Press . . Panhel president from"

MILWAUKEE READY:

CD Organized in Some Areas

WASHINGTON - The Senate
Finance Committee goes behind
closed doors tomorrow to try to
resolve one of the most bitterly
contested issues of this session-
President Dwight D. Eisenhower's
foreign trade program.,

John Mason Brown To Talk
On Current Literature at Hill

\.

(EDITOR'S NOTE - This is the
fifth in a series of seven articles on
the civil defense program.)
By DICK SNYDER

Although a general apathy to-
ward civil defense exists in the
country as a whole, many indi-

Airline M ove vidual communities are organiz-
ing planned strategy in event of
The University added its voice an enemy attack.
yesterday to protests against ef- Traffic studies, mass test evac-
;forts to move commercial airlines uations, radio and siren practice
from Wil.ow Run Airport. alerts and simulated disaster acti-
E. A. Cummiskey, University vities are several efforts which
,counsel, protested the proposed conscientious localities have car-
move and an Air Force refusal of ried out.
a University request to use a 23- Milwaukee, Wis., has probably
'acre tract at Willow Run for "ur- shown the greatest evacuation
ajnf- -oanl r s --; nrn-i -nnm'n of nn nif a in --h rsn

Shorter parking time limits, in
grder that individuals are in the
vicinity of their cars and can move
them from vital evacuation routes,
are important steps also in an im-
proved civil defense program.
Mobile, Ala., St. Louis, Mo., San
Francisco, Calif., and many New
York State cities are working on
results of traffic studies similar
to Milwaukee's.
New York Leader in Mutual Aid
New York State's recently an-
nounced civil defense program for
1955 indicates that it will be again
leading the country in practice
programs of mutual aid.
Outlying areas and small cities
wil hP aroin a c in, - Ir-

The secret sessions are likely to
ing programs. Planning sessiorr last at least two weeks; some Commentary on current litera-
and public participation in alerts members say they will be much ture and the theater will be pre-
and actual civil defense operations longer, sented by drama critic John Ma-
have given much practical infor- * * * son Brown at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow
mation to New York residents. PARIS - The French Senate at Hill Auditorium,
early today ratified the Western Entitled "Seeing More Things,"
Under the New York program, European Union agreement, the the lecture is presented by the
fire and rescue equipment and key treaty providing for German University Oratorical Society.
trained personnel stream into theketraypoingfrG mn
"target" city from a radius of ap- rearmament. Before assuming his present po-
proximately 50 miles. Once inside The decision had been stalled sition of contributing editor to the
the city, volunteers carry out med- by France for four years. The of- Saturday Review, Brown served
ical operations, fire-fighting tac- ficial vote was 184-110. as drama critic for both the New
tics, and scanning for "radioacti- * *York Evening Post and the New
vity." SEATTLE - Four persons were rk ol-eerm ehsas
vit"EdAnL -ne Four eion wre. held the position of associate edi-
One of the largest test maneu- killed and one was injured criti- tor'of the Theater Arts Monthly.
vers in the country took place tally yesterday when a Pan Amer- His first book, "The Modern
several weeks ago in Mobile, Ala. ican World Airways Stratocruis- Theater in Revolt," was followed
Conducted by the Federal Civil er, Honolulu bound, crash landed

andi Vidal 's -Concertino"- featuring
Emerson Head, '57Mu, as cornet
soloist.
Opening the concert will be
Bach's "Prelude and Fugue in G
minor," and Chadwick's "Jubilee"
from "Symphonic Sketches."
The American composer Paul
Creston's latest work, "Celebra-
tion," commissioned by the Ameri-
can Bandmaster's Association, and
given its premier performance at
that organization's convention by
the Symphony Band, will be giv-
en its first Ann Arbor performance.
In the second half of the con-
cert, the saxophone quartet will
play "Duex Conversations" by Pi-
erne, and Bozza's "Nuages." How-
ard Hanson's. "Chorale and Alle-
luia" completed in 1954, and the
composer's first work for symphony
band will also be played.
New Stop Lights
May Be Retimed

Ii

... , ;

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