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May 06, 1955 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1955-05-06

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Dulles in Wonderland
See Page 4'

Latest Deadline in the State

i!IaiI6i

FAIR, LITTLE CHANGE

VOL. LXV, No. 150 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, MAY 6, 1955

SIX PAGES

Farm Bill Gets
House Approval
Rturn to Truman Policy
Not Expected to Pass Senate
WASHINGTON W)-The House voted 206-201 yesterday for a re-
turn to the Truman policy of supporting basic farm crops at 90 per
cent of the parity price.
But the action may turn out to be only a legislative gesture, since
it is uncertain the Senate will consider a farm bill this year. Moreover,
even if Congress decided to abandon the present system of flexible
supports President Dwight D. Eisenhower would probably exercise
his veto.
Democratic leaders fought hard to put the House on record against
the Administration's farm policy, which provides supports ranging
/from 82% to 90 per cent of parity

Council Asks
Study of City
Parking Plan
In a special meeting last night
the City Council referred Mayor
William E. Brown's parking ex-
pansion program to the Depart-
ment of Public Works.
The depaytment will study the
plans and the property involved
and report their findings to the
City Council by Tuesday.
The Mayor's plan includes:
1) Purchase of the property on
the west side of 4th Avenue north
of Williams Street. This lot would
give ascapacity of approximately
164 cars.
2) Building two additional decks
on the Maynard Street carport.
This would give an additional ca-
pacity of approximately 220 cars.
3) Purchase of the property on
' Division Street which is known as
the "Cowie" property. This would
give a capacity of approximately
60 cars.
The Council will pass on the is-
sue by the first meeting in June.
"If the Board of Public Works
and the Council act favorably upon
the plan it can be put into opera-
tion and the construction work
could be finished before the first
of December," Mayor Brown said.
He added, "Our excess earnings
from parking facilities in only par-
tial production will run around
$150,000 and there is a definite
need for further facilities."
A resolution restricting the use
of city parksto carnivals and cir-
t cuses was also on last night's
agenda.
After fifteen minutes discussion
the council moved to table the
resolution.
"I can't recall a carnival or cir-
cus in Ann Arbor in fifteen or
twenty years," Mayor Brown de-
d cared.
However the council decided to
allow the Junior Chamber of Com-
merce and the Optimists Club to
fulfill commitments with carnivals
and circuses for May and June.
The permission was granted pro-
viding the insurance policies of the
two local organizations give ade-
quate protection to the city.
Michigamua
Calls Braves
To Wigwam
Listen to this tale of romance
Tale of Indian warriors bold-
In the early moon of green leaves
Came they forth, the stoics val-
iant;
Forth they romped to paleface
wigwam
Wigwam one of friendly Great
Chief,
Came they forth to take their
token
Then to the mighty oak of Tap-
pan
Dashed the screaming, yelling
redmen;
To the tree of Indian legend
Where the white men pale and
trembling
Stood around the mighty oak tree
Warriors choice of paleface nation
Choice of tribe to run the gaunt-
*let,
Down the warriors, painted de-
mons
Swooped and caught their prey
like eagles
Loud the war cry stirred the still-
ness
As they seized their hapless cap-
tives
Forth they bore them to their
wigwam
There to torture at their pleas-

11N

peanuts.
Tension Fills House
An air of tension - and some
confusion-filled the ouse during
final balloting on the issue.
Unofficial counts showed the bill
had been beaten before the final
result was announced. But then
about seven members arose to shift
their votes from the "No" column
to either "Aye" or "Present." Sev-
eral latecomers voted "Aye" to
help provide the margin of victory.
Before the vote was announced,
more than a dozen Democratic
supporters of the bill got up to ask
how they had been recorded. Such
tactics are sometimes used to delay
a final count until more votes are
rounded up.
Martin Asks Recount
Minority Leader Joseph R. Mar-
tin (R-Mass) jumped up and call-
ed for a recount in view of what he
described as "the unusual confu-
sion" surrounding the rollcall and
"that so many members apparent-
ly don't know how they voted." The
count was then confirmed.
It showed 185 Democrats and 21
Republicans in favor of a return
to high, rigid price supports, and
172 Republicans and 29 Demo-
crats against it.
The bill also contains a section
to raise the support floor under
milk and dairy products to 80 per
cent of parity. The present level is
75 per cent. Parity is a legal stand-
ard for fixing farm prices in re-
lation to the cost of things farmers
have to buy.
Anderson Doubts Senate OK
Sen. Clinton P. Anderson (D-
NM), former Secretary of Agri-
culture and a member of the Sen-
ate Agrielture Committee, said
the committee "might vote to re-
port the House bill but I doubt
that the Senate would pass it."
Senate supporters of the Eisen-
hower-Benson farm program are
confident Congress could not mus-
ter the two-thirds vote required to
override a presidential veto of any
change in the system.
Congress turned from rigid to
flexible supports last year after a
long fight over the change.
The administration blames high
price supports for building up the
huge surplus of farm products. It
argues farmers will be better off if
their production is hitched tighter
to the law of supply and demand.
Stop on Union
Political Activities
LANSING (A')-The Senate yes-
terday approved legislation to pre-
vent enforced contributions to po-
Sliticalcampaigns by labor union
Imembers.
The meaure, endorsed by the Re-
publican party and openly aimed
at the CI Political Action Com-
mittee's support of Democratic
candidates, was rammed through
the Senate on a 19-10 vote.
Payments Due
Subscription payments for
The Daily are due now.
Failure to pay may result in
withholding of credits.

Vietnamese
Finish Dai's
Sovereignty
Propose Giving
Power to Diem
SAIGON, South Viet Nam Ae)-
A foot-stamping, shouting 4,000-
man National Congress declared
by acclamation yesterday the end
of ex-Emperor Bao Dai's rule over
South Viet Nam as Chief of State.
At the same time another Con-
gress, madecup of 700 localand
provincial councilors and tribe
chiefs, demanded that Bao Dai's
powers be given now to American-
supported Premier Ngo Dini Diem,
leaving it to an elected National
Assembly to depose Bao Da.
Call For General Elections
Both congresses called for gen-
eral elections within four to six
months to choose the National As-
sembly and set up a workable gov-
ernment. They urged Diem in the
meantime to use his Nationalist
troops to crush the Binh Xuyen
rebels, his foes in South Viet
Nam's week-old civil war.
The Executive Committees of
the two congresses split over
whether to give Diem full power
to organize the elections. The Na-
tional Congress wanted the Pre-
mier to form a provisional gov-
ernment which would prepare for
the voting. The second group fav-
ored giving Diem himself full pow-
er to make these preparations.
Bao Dai To Make Choice
When all details of their form-
al resolutions have been finally
settled, Diem will forward them
to Bao Dai with a request that he
choose among them.Bao Dal, once
Emperor of the small Indochinese
state of Annam, was appointed
Chief of State of Viet Nam by the
French in 1949. He has been liv-
ing on the French Riviera more
than a year.
Brownell Hits
Bricker Bill
WASHINGTON M)-Atty. Gen.
Brownell said yesterday the Brick-
er amendment would place "radi-
cal limitations on the traditional
sovereign powers of the United
States and on the President's au-
thority to conduct the country's
foreign affairs."
He testifed before a Senate Ju-
diciary Subcommittee in opposi-
tion to the proposed. constitution-
al amendment. He said "the suc-
cess with which our country has
dealt with both foreign and do-
mestic problems under the Consti-
tution for more than 160 years
should not be disregarded."
Among other witnesses who op-
posed the amendment to curb the
treaty-making power were Philip
B. Perlman, former solicitor gen-
eral under the Truman Adminis-
tration, and Dean Edwin N. Gris-
wold of Harvard University Law
School.
Report Given
On Prisoners
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. A)-
Secretary General Dag Ham-
marskjold said yesterday he inten-
sified during his recent trip to
Europe his efforts to free 17 Amer-
ican imprisoned in Red China as
spies.
"I hate guesswork," he told a

news conference ,and declined to
speculate whether his efforts
would succeed.
He declined also to explain how
his moves had intensified. It is
known, however, that he talked in
London with British Foreign Sec-
retary Harold Macmillan and vis-,
ited Stockholm and Geneva, where
Red China has represenatives.

Quemoy
Assaults

After

on

West Germans
-Dn Sovereigny,

Chinese Reds Shell

Air

RUDOLF SERKIN (LEFT) AND E
COMM
Ormanudy I
American
By TAMMY MORRISON I
"When the United States can
produce youngsters who want to
know about music, then I will be
able to say that, at the Festival
tastes as well as audiences have
changed," Eugene Ormandy said
yesterday.
The noted conductor of the Phil-
adelphia Orchestra sat in his room
at the League exchanging views
with his wife and pianist Rudolf
Serkin on everything from puppy
love to musical taste.
Pleased about his 19 consecu-
tive appearances at the May Fes-
tival, he said, "If people liked you
enough to have you back for 19
years, and if you had standing
room awaiting you when 1ou take
the podium, wouldn't you feel
good?"
Used to Grueling Schedule
Ormandy is "used to" his gruel-
ing six concerts in four days sched-
ule and says, "the set-up here is
unique and beautiful. This un-
usualatmosphere can't be found
in Europe. It's too much for some
The second concert in the
May Festival series will be pre-
sented at 8:30 p.m. today in
Hill Auditorium.
Featuring the Philadelphia
Orchestra and University Chor-
al Union, with Thor Johnson
conducting the program will be
Beethoven's "Missa Solemnis in
D major" with soloists Lois
Marshall, soprano; Nell Rankin,
mezzo-soprano; Leslie Chabay,
tenor; and Morley Meredith,
baritone.
Tickets are still available at
the offices of the University
Musical Society in Burton
Tower.
people, but we love it. It's like
homecoming," he added. <
Discussing modern music, he
said that "some people genuinely
want to hear present day com-
posers, while others listen because
they can't avoid it."
Different countries have defi-
nitely different musical tastes, he
said. "In the United States, for in-
stance, people aren't receptive to
contemporary composers. It's not
because of lack of intelligence, it's
just that people are conservative.
"Italians don't like Schubert,
and Rudi and I," he added, in-
dicating Serkin, "used to kid about
Verdi, when we were young, until
we realized what a fine. composer
he was."
A Matter of Taste
"It's all a matter of taste, like
spinich. You have to grow up to
it," he continued. "And of course,

-Daily-Tom McLean
UGENE ORMANDY EXCHANGE
ENTS A denaer Says E ind of Occupation
IJouded by East German Slavery
Discusses
BONN, Germany {A)--The West German Republic won sovereign-
ty yesterday and immediately pledged it will "never rest" until it gains
M u Sic freedom for the 18 million Germans in the Soviet Zone.
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's government stressed that the ju-
bilation of its 50 million citiens at the ending of the 10-year Western
occupation is clouded by what he called the slavery of East Germany.
it depends on what you are used American, British, and French renunciation of supreme authority
to. You must see a painting many over the Bonn Republic at noon was the crowning achievement of the
times before you know it well, and 79-year-old Chancellor's career.
the same fact holds true for music But oppoChanlocareesC
as well," he concluded. But opposition Socialist resentment was so bitter over Chancellor
His neice Dolores, a harpist, Adenauer having tied up West Ger-_
studied here two years ago, then many in the NATO alliance that he a
left to be married. "You know," he did not personally announce the 1dice Levies
said, his eyes alight, "I think this grant of sovereignty in Parlia- d
'puppy love' very often will make ment.j
a successful marriage." Warned that the Socialist depu- 6
Deciding what musical areas are ties would walk out if he appeared'9i
to be covered in the Festival is Chancellor Adenauer forwarded a
Ormandy's job, in cooperation brief statement that Bundestag
with Charles A. Sink, presidenit President E u g e n Gerstenmaier
Balanced Program Desired Only a dozen of the 151 Social- Joint Judiciary Council levied
First they compare notes on ist deputies were in the chamber. $190 in individual fines and one
soloists to be considered, 'with an Socialist Erich Ollenhauer claims group fine of $500 during the
eye to box office drawing power that rearmament will destroy month of March, it was announced
and technical ability. They ob- chances of negotiating with Mos- yesterday.
tain repertoires from the artists cow for Germany's reunification. Cases involving 14 students and
and build programs which will Chancellor Adenauer's govern- one group were heard by Joint
make a balanced Festival, musi- ment proclaimed to Germans in Judic at meetings on March 16,
cally speaking, the Communist-ruled East: 23 and 30. All disciplinary action
His heavy schedule while here "You can always rely on us, in was approved by University Sub-
leaves him little time for relaxa- common with the free world, nev- Committee on Discipline.
tion or sightseeing. "I did make er to rest until human rights have The only group fine involved
an effort to see your very fine hos- also been restored to you and you violation of University drinking
pital, though. I'm a frustrated doc- live peacefully reunited with us in regulations and having women in
tor," he confided. one state." the house after hours. Fine of $500
Speaking of the music school, he Throughout West Germany, peo- was accompanied by a warning.
said "The University of Michigan pie saw slight immediate evidence Three Drinking Violations
is lucky to have Dean Earl V. of their new sovereignty. The Al-
Moore determining its musical lies had interfered little with the There were three violations of
destiny. Yours is recognized as Bonn Government in recent years. state and city drinking laws. One
one of the very best music The 450,000 foreign troops in student, charged by Ann Arbor
schools." I West Germany did not march police with drinking as a minor
Music Education in Europe Better away. They are staying as NATO and disorderly prowling, was fined.
He drew a sharp line of demar- defense forces. American strength, $25 with $15 suspended i view of
cation between American and Eur- remaining unchanged for the pres- c rt$ctisuspended, for drinkn
opean musical education. "A ent, includes about 200,000 soldiers a
aminor.
young American person," he said, and 70,000 Air Force men. A $15 fine was levied against a!
"should be able to whistle all four The final meeting of the Allied student charged by police with
of Brahm's symphonies and all High Commission was held at 10 disorderly conduct and disturbing
nine of Beethoven's. That's the a.m. yesterday Andre Francois- the peace while drunk.
kind of musical education a Eur- Poncet of France, Dr. James B. One Driving Violation
opean child gets." Conant of the United States, and:
"Music," he concluded," is Sir Frederick Hoyer-Millar of Joint Judic announced only one
still a luxury in many quarters, Britain, repealed the laws they violation of University driving
and it should be an emotional, in- had written, abolished the 5/- regulationl, levying a $20 fine
tellectual necessity." year-old commission, and pro- against a second offender.
He smiled. "It does something claimed the occupation ended at Two students were admonished
to your soul." noon. by the Council for illegal admit-
__________ tance to Health Service. One was
SAa fined $10 for entering a room and
4-e- o+Iienr rnc 1w7ariwu fnr tpr-

Matsu
150 Rounds
Blast Little
Quemoy Isle
Matsu Prepared
For Red Tactics
TAIPEI, Formosa M)-The Chi-
nese Communists yesterday loosed
one of the heaviest shellings of the
year in the Quemoys across For-
mosa Strait close on the heels of
their first aerial thrust in the.
Matsu area.
The Defense Ministry said that
in 45 minutes Red artillery, on
Amoy fired 150 rounds into Lit-
tle Quemoy Island, four miles
away. There were no further de-
tails.
Little Quemoy, 22 square miles
and stoutly defended, guards the
western flank of Quemoy, largest
and strongest of the offshore is-
lands.
Nationalists Attacked Wednesday
Nationalist planes only Wednes-
day attacked five small Red gun-
boats in Amoy harbor and claimed
three damaged. They also fought
off an attack by four MIG15 jet
fighters 50 miles north of the Mat-
sus.
The appearance of the MIGs for
the first time near Matsu and lit-
tle more than 150 miles north of
Formosa itself was not unexpected.
The Communists have finished a
big air base at Lukiao, 200 mile
north of the Matsus.
Tachens Tactics Expected
Nationalist officials predict that
the Reds will follow the same tac-
tics in the Matsus as they did in
the Tachens farther north. The
Nationalists quit the Tachens aft-
er the fall of nearby Yikiangshan
Island.
The Reds first made occasional
flights over the Tachens, then
bombed them heavily and invaded
Yikiangshan. There is speculation
that the Matsu group island of Ka-
oteng will be ttle next "Yikiang-
san." It is but four miles from the
Red mainland. Matsu, main island'
in the group, is 9 miles from the
mainland.
This time- the Nationalists say
they will fight for the Matsus and
Quemoy, with or without U.S. help.
Police Arrest
Four Students
Honorary tapping proved to be
too much for Charles Chopp, '57E,
Triangle neophyte arrested at 3:34
a.m. yesterday for "malicious de-
struction of property."
Chopp and three other Triangle
initiates, Russell McKennan, '57E,
John Moor~e, '57E, and Roy Lave,
57E, were arrested at Packard and
Morton Streets walking off with
the Ann Arbor Bank's Packard
Street branch sign. Chopp "had
difficulty walking," police said.
Police dismissed all but Chopp,
who admitted tearing up the sign
as a joke. He told police he had
been on an initiation prank.
A Stone School Road sign was
also found, but its presence was
unexplained.
The sign was valued at $25, but

was to be replaced in the near fu-
ture by electric one. The bank
manager indicated the bank would
not ask any restitution.
Sentence on Chopp will be pro-
nounced at 10 a.m. today in mu-
nicipal court.
Mental Hospital

r
y.
l

Atom Blast Damages 'lest
City, No Casualties Reported;

SURVIVAL CITY, Nev. OP)-A
savage atomic test explosion yes-
terday severely damaged Dooms-
day drive, less than half a mile
from the nuclear blast.
But while the 35-kiloton blast
smashed buildings in Survival
City, men and women in close-up
trenches and soldiers in stout
tanks came through unscathed.
Civil Defense photographers,
wearing radiation safe suits en-
tered the dust-shrouded area hours

DRAMA SEASON PRODUCTION:
Potter, Smith Chosen for Leads in Rainmaker'
Joan Potter and Jamie Smith have been cast for the leading roles
in "The Rainmaker."
The N. Richard Nash comedy will be the third play of the Drama
Season which begins Monday with Eva Le Gallienne in "The South-'
west Corner."
wet on| Miss Potter originated the starring role of Lizzie in a television
showing of the play a year ago. This was the premiere performance of r
the comedy before it was expanded into a full-length drama.,

after the blast to take the first
pictures of the wreckage.
Brick Building Destroyed
Photos showed a two-story brick
house on Doomsday drive, 4,700
yards from ground zero, to be a
mass of wreckage. This was the'
Darling family home, occupied bs
mannequins, whose fate is not yet
known.
Presumably those in rooms on
the first and second stories were
destroyed. However, two manne-
quins in a wooden bomb shelter in
the basement were not moved by
the blast. Both-a father and son
- were covered with dust.
A one-story frame house on the
same street also was destroyed.
But a reinforced masonry block
house next to it withstood the
mighty shock and searing fire,
However, a radio transmitter in
the block house was knocked off
the air.
Gas Tank Survives
A gas tank containing heating
fuel and a transformer and elec-
trvio subsatiornin the same area

the other was warnedt or enter-
taining an unchaperoned male
student after visiting hours.
Drinking, Driving
For drinking in student resi-
dences, driving after drinking, and
driving without a permit, one stu-
dent was fined $25, $15 of which
Swas suspended due to previous
court fine of $31.85.
President of a house was fined
$20, the ex-president $15, two stu-
dents $10 and two students $5 for
violation of regulations concerning
presence of women in men's resi-
dences.
For loom-to-room soliciting in
residence halls in connection with
all-campus elections, one student
was fined $10 and warned.
Foreign Aid End
Far A way-Didles
WASHINGTON (A")P-Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles told
Congress yesterday he sees no
early end to America's mutual se-
curity program of grants and loans
to friendly nations.
He made the statement in tes-
tifying before the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee on the Eisen-
Ihower administration's 3 r-bil-
lion-dollar foreign aid appropria-

r

Cuts (riticized
LANSING, {)--Legislative cuts
in the appropriation he asked for

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