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April 30, 1955 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-04-30

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Fancies, Flowers and Finals
See Page 4

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Latest Deadline in the State

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FAIR, AND WARMER

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FAIR AND WARMER

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ANN AR1OK, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 30, 1955

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Professor
Discusses
Paris Pacts
Approval May. Swing
Balance of Power
Final approval of German re-
armament might swing the bal-
ance of Central European power
to the West, according to Prof.
Karl M. Reichenbach, of the his-
tory department.

American-Backed Diem

Beats

Viet-Nam Rebel

I

$22 MILLION PLAN:

10 _... -- __.. 1 - 10 -

;0

-Courtesy Herman Silbiger
AN INTERESTED CROWD WATCHES AS A WILLARD ST.
ROOMING HOUSE BURNS.
Fire Partially Demolishes
Local Rooming House Attic
4. By LOU SAUER
Ann Arbor firemen whipped a blaze yesterday in the attic of a
rooming-house at 1208 Willard, near East Quadrangle.
A faulty electric circuit had started the fire. The house was empty
at 9:35 p.m. when three fire trucks arrived. A policeman had earlier
kicked in the front door to gain entrance.
Heat and smoke filled the attic, forcing firemen to run, choking,
down the stairs into the fresh Spring air outside.
Firemen Cool Attic Before Entering
They then leaned a ladder alongside the building, and cut a
thole in the roof. Inserting a hose

SpectatorS
Enjoy Blaze,
Spring Ai
By BOB JONES
Onlookers filled narrow, tree
lined Willard St. with a holida
air yesterday, watching fireme
battle an attic blaze.
Itwas a beautiful Spring morn.
ing. The department went to worl
with door-smashing, roof-hacking
fervor, and the crowd watchec
happily.
On the street, parents pointe4
to humming pump-trucks. "Lool
at the firemen," they said to thei
T-shirted, dungaree-clad, open-
mouthed children.
False Ceiling Hid Flames
In the grey wooden building;
firemen were being driven back by
terrific heat and lung searing
smoke. A false ceiling hid the
advance of the flames, and burn-
ing junk smoked noxiously.
Meanwhile, the semi-subdued
blaze broke out again on the roof,
A high-pressure hose was trained
on it. The powerful stream of
water blasted shingles and ashes
loose.
Stored Auto Seat Burns
A fireman leaned out of the at-
tic windows, yelled at the onlook-
ers below, then heaved a smould-
ering automobile seat from the
opening. It had been stored in
the part of the attic which had
just burned.
Shingles again began to jar
loose from the roof. Firemen were
in the attic now, smashing a hole
to allow another hose. Finally a
booted foot broke through, and
waved in the air.
A father led his son away from
the scene. "It's all over, Dave,"
he said. The little boy looked dis-
appointed.
Children Watched Blaze
Two youngsters stood watching
the firemen at work.
"Boy, that place looks like a
{ tinder box," one of them said.
"You wanna see a real- rat-
trap?" said the other. "There's an
old lady down the street collects
sticks and papers and stuff. When
that place goes . . .
It had been a beautiful, excit-
ing Spring morning. Class-cutters,
kids and parents had had a good
time. Nobody was hurt.
Two Students
Beaten in Arb
Two University students were
beaten Thursday by a group of
Ann Arbor youths.

through the hole, they put out
most of the fire. When it was cool
enough they entered and finished
it off..
A false ceiling in the attic made
it difficult at first to determine
the heart of the fire.
The back part of the attic was
completely destroyed, and the sec-
ond floor kitchen and living room
were a shambles.
The second floor was rented by
y owner G. C. Hanselman to Peter

Netherlands ratification, which
came Thursday, completed the
okay of the rearmament.
"Ratification of the Paris trea-
ties is of unquestioned value tc
the West, the professor said yes-
terday.
Prof. Reichenbach was in Ger-
many and France last summer.
"Young Germans aren't enthus-
iastic about rearmament," he said.
"I must have talked to about 200
of them. They accept the idea
of military duty as an obligation
of service to the country."
Prof. Reichenbach said he re-
ceived a letter yesterday from a
formerk"student, Lieutenant Lyle
E. York, now stationed in Ger-
many. Lt. York said Germans were
very enthusiastic about restora-
tion of full sovereignty.
In August of 1954 Prof. Reich-
enbach noted great disappoint-
ment among Germans at the
French attitude. French parlia-
ment had just rejected EDC.
"Germans have a real desire to
cooperate with the French," he
said. "Any acceptance of the new
Germany will be very gratefully
received."
More realistic elements in
France, Prof. Reichenbach said,
must have been responsible for the
acceptance of rearmament.
"The French have accepted," he
added, "but not enthusiastically."
"It is hard for the Frenchman
to want a new 'German army,"
Prof. Reichenbach declared. "Even
an army reined in as the treaties
stipulate will be hard to take.
"In Paris last September, a
Frenchman told me it would take
20 years for France to forget what
the Gestapo did there during the
war," he said,
"But postponement of the Euro-
pean defense for ten years more
would be suicidal," Prof. Reichen-
bach concluded. 'That must be
what the French finally realized.
"France would fiddle while Eur-
ope burned."
Report Bonn
Talik Progress
BONN, Germany (R)P - French
Foreign Minister Antoine Pinay
and Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
reported good progress yesterday
in their talks to clear u noutstand-

1 enate
Passes R
WASHINGTON WP)-A five-ye
22 billion dollars, including a 42,5
state roads, was approved yesterda
committee.
To help pay for the federal g
tee recommended a penny a gallon
The proposed legislation also i:
(D-Tenn) described as a "new a
weight and size of trucks.
Comproi
L Sen. Gore called the bill a o

ubGroup
Load Bl
ar highway program costing almost
00-mile network of toll free inter-
ay by the Senate Public Roads sub-
government's share, the subcommit-
increase in the federal gasoline tax.
ncludes what Chairman Albert Gore
end far-reaching" plan to limit the
)wise Bill
compromise between a measure he

sponsored and the Eisenhower ad-
Iministration program formulated
W lvn by a presidential commission head-
W olveried by Gen. Lucius D. Clay.
He said the subcommittee voted
FU'U*O 16-3 to approve the amended bill,
but declined to say who voted for
or against it. He said the full com-
mittee will take up the measure
next Thursday and predicted it -Daily-Sam Ching
would pass the Senate the follow- CASE CLUB WINNERS-Charles R. Moon congratulates Julius
ing week. Poppinga (left) and Howard Downs, winners of the Campbell
Special to The Daily One open dissent came from moot court competition. Moon had previously presented the men
CHAMPAIGN, III.-Scoring in Sen. Prescott Bush (R-Conn), a with the award.
every inning the Wolverine base- subcommittee member who said ' -'
ball squad blasted Illinois, 13-3, the bill is "totally inadequate" in
here yesterday to grab undisputed that it fails to meet the demands . / G
possession of first place in the of modern high-speed traffic and I
Big Ten standings. "dodges the issue of raising the
B large sums of money needed."
which were formerly tied with Calls For Ike's Program SUPREME HEADQUARTERS 'O bserver
Michigan, dropped their encount- Sen. Bush said further it dis- ALLIED POWERS EUROPE P)
ers, the Gophers losing to Iowa, criminates against states which .-Field Marshall Viscount Ber-/JA tir art'"'
7-3, while the Hoosiers dropped a went ahead and built needed roads, nard Montgomery of Alamein'
5-1 decision to Northwestern, including toll highways, without likes absolute quiet when he
Unbeaten in Big Ten waiting for federal help. He said speaks at briefings as deputy Supreme Court Justice Earl
he will fight in the full committee supreme Allied commander. Waen ndAscteJtis
Unbeaten now in four. confer- to replace it with "President Ei- No one may cough. Harold Bn a S tan e
ence games, Michigan will again senhower's forward-looking high- For the last five days, Mont- Harold Burton and Stanley F.
put its record on the block tomor- way program." gomery has been speaking daily Reed were guests here yesterday
row as it faces Purdue in a double Sen. Gore's subcommittee junk- to some 250 generals and ad- feeral Jstices of theSixonf-eof
header. ed the President's controversial mirals and their aides in the F lith
Pitcher Marv Wisniewski blast- plan to finance a multibillion- annual command post brain curt.
ed a homerun, the first four-bag- dollar road program through a exercises. Chief Justice Warren told the 65
ger of his college career and his new federal borrowing agency. It Montgomery provided 10,000 judges from Michigan, Ohio, Ken-
first hit of the season, to drive in also sidetracked an administration cough drops. They were distrib- tucky and Tennessee that the
two of the runs in the second inn- proposal that the federal govern- uted in containers labeled in "problem confronting the, bar can-
ing. Going all the way yesterday, ment reimburse states for money five languages. not be ascertained by sitting on
Wisniewski allowed the Illini eight spent on toll roads that become Montg'omery pronounced the the bench."
hits while striking out thirteen part of the interstate highway plan a success Warren, "An Observer"
batters as he garnered his second system. Hesaidhecametothecon-
conference win and his fourth vic- Sen. Francis Case (R-SD), whoHh
tor,' the season. had sponsored a third plan, said' IT * ference as "an observer."
ithe subcommittee bill is "a little vaccine j .1tn At a banquet last night, Julus
Hlame on the financing end" but Poppinga, '56L and Howard
Wolverine hitting was little "has many excellent features." FundIDown% '56L, received the Camp-
short of sensational as eighteen Increase in Gas Tax GroWs bell Case Club competition award.
hits were pounded out off three Sen. Gore estimated that in- After the awards, Associate Jus-
Illini pitchers. Captain Dan Cline creasing, the federal gasoline tax The Victory Dimes Fund, creat- tice Harold H. Burton of the Su-
led the onslaught by rapping out from two to three cents a galloned to insure free Salk polio vac- preme Court addressed the gath-
a homerun, a triple and'a double would produce from 600 to 750 cine for every child in Michigan, ering.
in five times at bat. million dollars additional has received an .overwhelming re- H'e
revnuesponse.
The third Michigan homer was a year. Over a five-year stretch ns agrees to hear only 15 to 25 per
slugged by catcher Gene Snider, that would run from 3 to 3% bi- Morris A. Riley, Executive Sec- ce es submitte to it.
who also had a single In three lion dollars. retary of the Michigan State Em- Out of 750 cases annually sub-
trips to the plate. Star third base- The House Public Roads sub- ployees Association said the dimes mitted only 150 areheard.
man Don Eaddy maintained his committee could only recommend 'are rolling in fast, but "there's H
torrid hitting pace by hitting a such an increase. Tax legislation , no such thing. as 'enough' in a He went io a brief history of
triple, a double and a single in must originate in the House Ways i campaign such as this. the Supreme Court, saying "Al-
See DIAMONDMEN, Page 3 and Means Committee. The fund, set up by the Michi- most everyone knows there is a
The House Public Roads sub- gan State Employees Association Supreme Court, but few know
Scommittee is holding hearings of immediately after the announce- muc about it."
Payments Due its own on various highway plans. ment of Dr. Jonas Salk's success Building Depicts Law Through
Under the new legislation states has a goal of $1,000,000. The Ages
Subscription payments for The could not pass new legislation ex- There will be no conflict with He described the building in
Daily are due now. ceeding limits set by the bill after legislative appropriations from the which it meets, across the street
Failure to pay may result in May 1, 1955 without losing their state general fund, according to from the Capitol Building. One of
withholding of -credits, federal aid highway funds. Sen. Creighton R. Coleman .the freizes impressed him es-
~~~~~~~~T ... .+ . ... 1..., 1, & - :

By The Associated Press
Ngo Dinh Diem, the American-
backed Viet Nam Premier who is
fighting a political battle for his
life, defeated the green-bereted
commandos of the former river
valley pirateGeneral, Le Van Vien
eserday after 48 hours of gun-
fire in Saigon's streets.
This may have been only the
first round, official military
sources said today,
U.S. Reasserts Support
Weanwhile, in Washington the
United States openly asserted its
support for Diem only a few hours
after France criticized him as no '
longer equal to the task of govern-
ing his revolt-torn country.
This backing, expressed by the
State Department, brought into
full )public view a backstage quar-
rel between France and the Unit-
ed States over how to establish a
vigorous anti-Communist govern-
ment in the former French Indo-
china colony.
It came shortly after the U.S.
special ambassador, J. Lawton Col-
lins, left by plane for Indochina,
winding up a week of urgent con-
sultations on how to deal.with the
Viet Nam crisis.
Faure Calls Diem Incapable.
rA State Department spokesman
reaffirmed long-standing Ameri-
can support for Diem in comment-
ing on French Premier Edgar
Faure's remark in Paris that Diem
was no longer capable of leading
the Viet Nam government in view
of the "painful and grave" fight-
More than 500 soldiers and civil-
ians have been killed in the battle
for Saigon, official sources re-
ported.
Gen. Vien's shattered 5,400-man
Binh Xuyen army was believed to
have withdrawn deep into its own
territory on the far side of the
Chinese arroyo, the canal separ-
ating Saigon from the adjoining
Chinese city of Cho Long, to lick
its wounds.
Diem Refuses Summons
Diem yesterday rejected a sum-
mons from his chief of state, Bao.
Dai, to an urgent conference on
the French Riviera.
Diem's Cabinet backed him up
and said his presence here during
the present crisis was "indispen-
sable." The Cabinet feared the
summons meant Diem was to be
dismissed.
Cho Lon, where the Binh Xuyen
sought refuge, is a bomb-scarred,
smoke-shrouded slum teeming
with refugees from Communist-
held North Viet Nam.

I

French Call
Saigon Head
Incompetent
U.S. Reasserts
Support of Diem

i

ing French-German problems.
After a two-hour session with
Adenauer, Pinay told reporters his
expectations of success had in-
creased.
Adenauer said he was convinced
"we will achieve something good
for France and Germany, for Eu-
rope and for the peace of the
whole world."
Although the agenda covered a
number of issues, the success of
the conference would mainly rest
on satisfactory settlement of re-
maining differences over the Saar.

t

--Courtesy Herman Silbiger
FIREMEN SCALE LADDERS ,
TO QUELL BLAZE
Hoff, teaching fellow in the Span-
ish department. Hoff sublet the
attic to Chris Heunekamp, Ful-
bright scholar from Holland.
Arrived After Fire Was Out
Hoff arrived on the scene about
10:30 a.m., after most of the fire
was out.
The crowd around the burning
house started to thin,. thinking the
blaze had been conquered, when
flames sta'ted to shoot from the
roof.
Excitement revived for a' shortI
time until the fire was again put
out.
The violent hosing of the tar-
papered roof sent chunks of dirt
flying down at spectators. A pho-

250 DELEGATES HERE:

Dorm Conference discusses Disciplin
By CAROL PRINS
Fifty thousand Big Ten students are being represented in the an-
nual Residence Halls Conference in Ann Arbor this weekend.
Disciplinary 'methods, social programs and service opportunitiesh>.
'for students were discussed in small groups by the representatives,
as part of the first day of conference activities yesterday.
Problems concerning illegal drinking, general disorder in the dor-x
mitories and disregard of women's hours were common problems tox
all of the schools.

pecially. It depicts law through the
ages,' as Justice Burton put it,
"showing that we in the United
States didn't invent law."{
e Programsf Explaining the reason for the
Supreme Court, he said that he l
had once analogized it to a little:
boy in this way: He asked the
child if he played baseball with
- an umpire, and the child answer-
ed, "Well, when we want to last
the whole nine innings we do."
U.S. May A dd
Base mi Formosa
WASHINGTON UPL-The Unit-
ed States may nail down its de-
termination to hold Formosa
against any Red Chinese "libera-
tion" plans by establishing an
American base of jet fighter
planes and U.S. Marine Corps
ground troops there.l
r . A final decision on the move,1
f which would be what the diplo-#

I'
{
E
i
1
a

World News
Roundup
O~nGp
By The Associated Press
MOSCOW - U.S. Ambassador
Charles E. Bohlen has been or-
dered to Paris to take part in
American, British and French
talks on a future Big Four ml'eet-

tographer, reluctant to step aside, "U" Driving Ban Called "Unique"
took his picture at the expense of The driving ban at Michigan was cited as "unique" by the group.
getting his suit covered with black A coed from Northwestern pointed to the lack of cars as partially
pieces of tar. responsible for "all those cute bicycles."
At 11:40 a.m. it was all over, and Straightening out lines between the student and administration
firemen rested for .he first time in was seen as a solution to more student participation in campus life.
two hours. Planning new dorms was a problem area in which students wished to
-have greater authority.
Louisville Railroad Campus-wide activities such as the Michigras and MSU's Sparty-
cade were praised by representatives. It was agreed upon by all the
Strife Spreads delegates that all-campus dances should be sponsored by larger student

Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, British Foreign Secretary
Harold MacMillan and French
Foreign Minister Antoine Pinay
are to open these talks May 8.
BERLIN - West Berlin city of-
ficials reported yesterday cargoes
of 11 Western trucks have been
seized by Communist East German
road guards during the past two
weeks.
The trucks carried either metal
products or scrap iron. East Ger-
many is reported badly in need of
scrap iron.

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